University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 382


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 382 of the 1934 volume:

I ; rarail mm. m m 1:1 ■? L 11? I i j ' . DOKA The Annual Publication of T H E UNIVERSITY of GEORGIA VOLUME XLVII Presented by T. RANDOLPH THIGPEN, JR Editor-in-Chief MAURICE STEINBERG Business Manager DEDICATIOn TO: PHILIP R. WELTNER Author of the Reorganization Bill which created The University System of Georgia; Member of the First Board of Regents; Chancellor of The University System of Georgia, for his contribution and courageous work. FOKEWO D In presenting the forty-seventh volume of Pandora the editors again offer a book without a theme. This 1934 Pandora will call forth none of the romantic shades of yesterday. It will predict no fan- tastic developments for the University of tomorrow. The book has been designed with the simple aim to make use of the power of photography to rouse the memory to a vivid recreation of the past. Thinking the 1933 yearbook ' s breakaway from the stereotype a refreshing innovation, the editors have followed the " chronological idea " as the general plan of arrangement. There are three main sec- tions, representing the Fall, Winter and Spring quarters, respectively. Each of these sec- tions embraces that material most perti- nent to the season of the year. In the following pages we try to pic- ture fairly the year 1933- ' 34 at The University of Georgia. The Editors. conTtms Fall Quarter Introduction l " 8 Views 9-12 Administration and Faculty 13-20 Freshmen — 21-30 Football 31-46 Demosthenian Society 47-51 University Speakers - 52-56 Phi Kappa Society __. 57-60 Sororities 61-76 Fraternities 77-114 Features 115-132 Winter Quarter Views 133-136 Sophomores 137-146 Music and Dramatics 147-152 Beauties 153-164 Junior Class .165-173 Undergraduate Law 174 Basketball 175-180 Military 181-204 Feature 205-216 Spring Quarter Views 217-220 Senior Class 221-278 Track 279-282 Baseball 283-286 Minor Sports „ -287-294 Women ' s Athletics 295-304 Voluntary Religious Asso. 305-310 Publications 3 11-316 Honors and Clubs .. 317-356 Feature 357-365 Index 366 Advertising 367-372 Autumn and Indian Summer ' ADMINISTRATION FACULTY I 7 ] ru rimn Philip Weltner Charles M. Snelling Officers and -Members Chancellor Hughes Spalding Chancellor Emeritus Earle Cocke MEMBERS Chairman Board of Regents Secretary and Treasurer W. J. Vereen . . . George C. Woodruf Cason J. Callaway Huches Spaldi W. Elliot Duf E. S. Ault . . 5th District . 6th District 7th District Jhe ' Board of Regents On January 1, 193 2, the Board of Regents of The Uni- versity System of Georgia came into being. The Reor- ganization Bill, which the General Assembly had passed the previous summer, provided for this board and gave it full authority over the state ' s many institutions of higher learn- ing. With the coming of the Regents looking educators predicted that, at 1 educational system would be greatly and a half succeeding years have bor this prediction. into offi ast, Georg improved, ne out th , forward- t ' s higher The two truth of University Administration S. . S M OKU . II. Boco K R. P. Stj phi ns President Dean of the Fat nli Dean of the Graduate Si hool With the coming of Dr. Sanford to the Presidency oJ the University there were several necessary changes made in the genera] administration of the institution. Dr. L. I . I [endren, Professor of Physics and Head ot the Department, was made Dean of Administration to fill the position |ust vacated by Dr. Sanford. Dr. Willis II. Bocock, Professor of Greek, became Dean of the faculty. Dr. R. H. Powell and Dr. Paul Chapman became Dean of the Coordinate College and Agricultural College, respectively. Dean Har- mon Caldwell was made the new head of the Lumpkin Law School, and Dr. J. C. Meadows headed the College of Education. L. L. HiNimiN Dean of Administration J. C. Meadows Dtan of the Colleg, oj I .Im ation Mrs. Alex Rhodes Dean oj Women H. J. Sti gi man Dean oj Men H. Dean W. C aldwj LI f the I umpkin Lav Si boot Paui W. ii r i Dia„ oj the ( allege o) Agriculture R. H. I . i i i Dean o) th ( oordinatt ( oil R. P. Brooks Dean of the Set. I Jaculty John Dixon Bolton, C.P.A. Treasurer Eugene T. Booth, B.S., M.S. Instructor in Physics George Hugh Boyd, A.B., M.S., Sc.D. P ro faa|£ £Zoo o.g y 05 Cham is Josipii Bros ioJan ,, A.M., M.A., Ch.Pni;. ■( . ' Professor »k ( hemi r M ' i ui i I I. ] Ky , A.H., M.A. fr l„,rfi„c:it of 1 ' tMi IWlations " ai j-r ' Pro HARMOjif Professor of Lati Pierce H. C, Assistant I ' m), el A.B., LL.B. f ' lTnipkin Law School , Infantry, U.S.A. Omer Clyde Aderhold, B.S.A.. M.S. Associate Professor of Rural Education Joseph Thomas Askew, Ph.B., M.A. Instructor in History Bess M. Baird, A.B., M.A. Professor of Home Economics David Francis Barrow, A.B., M,A r£l»-D. Professor of Mathematics q-m Ctfftg a Mrs. R. J. Bates, B.S Dietician Wightman Samuel Beckwitel Associate Professor of Ma Joseph CoJpMB Bell, B.S.A. ;1« . ji 1 ' mftssoi of I ' ol l n Husbandry F. W. Bennett, B.S.A. Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry Jaculty Claudi Chance, V.B., U. . Associate Professoi oj Romance Languages RoSS Rl l KOI ( Mil l.s, B.S.A., M.S. Pro) onbnr) Georgi Mil LER Cl KM . U.S.A. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering Georgi Gartland Connelly, r .. I WS T " Assistant Professoi of Publii s ,,i ,- rj " Georgi Ari hur Cr niu . B.S.A. Professor of Agronomy ;i;i s i ( i M MING, A.B., M ■ ., ,• Professoi oj Watt. - m®six Assistant Professor of At Uriah llMiiu ' ta u.M ' i , B.S. m.i, , , I ' mli-wiir nf A riail in til I n iihLi , Ellis Howard Dixon, A.B., M.S.. Ph. I). Issoi . ■ Professor of ! ' ) sirs John I LDRIDG1 DREWRY, A.B., B.J., M.A. Professoi oj Journalism and Director il thi Si hool l " ii! nalism James W. 1). ckett, B.S. Instrui tor in ( bemistr) Mn is Doksi v Duni i A.B., M.A. issoi iate Professoi ol feqplog) Jon n ii i i Professoi o) igricultu Bisi iop Franklin Associate Prof Thomas Fitzgi r i d (■ Jaculty William Davis Hooper, A.B., M.A., Litt.D. Professor of Latin George Alexander Hutchinson, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Milton Preston Jarnacin, B.S.A., Sc.D., M.S. A. Professor oJ Af Hi! " il Husbandr John Wilk njs ij NkiNS, A.B., M.A. Wofdfa $ hL(hmerce D js4)B |y pgfeJrfTER, A.B., M.A. « Wtej 1 ■v£jjitX itur y £est H «P»AW i . B.S. . 1 fjr ' By;; I Placement UGENE PeN WCTiM Ma|;iRv A.B., LL.B., M.A AssUa tpm fesWf fj ucat,on Gordon DotJmk MnptKWORTH, B.S., M.F. ' IkV ' ' ' ' 1 John Cas s . s( vs.y., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Edu atimi and Dean of the School of Education James Edward Greene, M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Edith Guill, A.B. instructor in Physical Education for Women Harold Milton Heckman, B.S.C., M.A., C.P.A. Professor of Commerce Robert Gilbert Henry, A.B., M.S. Assistant Professor of Ej£tfic Irma Hicks, A.B., MV Assistant Professor of Homey. Ec Agnes Highsmith, A. 13 ssisfant Director, Voluntary Rcmfyn Hugh l3|fcf£HoDGSON, B.S. Thomas Scott ' " Holland, A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Romance Languages Jaculty I RANK I I II Ml Mil. inn, B.S.A. Professoi of Poultry Husbandry Eltnori Morgan, M.S. Instnu tor m Zoology John Hi ion Moti , B.S., M.S.. Ph.D. Assistant Profi ssoi oj ( h mistry JOSl I ' ll Alio S 1 C I UN, Ik.. AH., I 1 .li U.). Profe ofLau ' T. B. McKeithen, 15. S.I . f " Instructor in Forestry .f, H. T. M Pherson, A. 15., Ph PrtJuur of History and Political mas2£s Rom ki I [CON M, John W ' n I iam NuttYcombe, B.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Zoology Roiuki Emori Park, M.A.. Litt.D. Professor of English I ii-, M. Pj rry, Ph.D. Instructor in Botany Mikkmi Bloodworth Pound, A.B.. M.A. , iate Profess Rk hard Hoi mis l . i l Dean oj ' Edwin l) ar n i-M, l I [OR I BONAR T Profe Si I A II MAN YlNl I N I S N I President of the Edgar Lei Director of Voluntary Religious Associations Jaculty Robert T. Segrest, B.S.C., M.S.C. Acting Associate Professor of Commerce Edward Scott Sell, A.B., M.S. Professor of Geography Rufus Hummer Snyder, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Physics Roswell Powell Stephens, A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics and Dcanofthe Graduate School f Joseph Spencer Stewart, A Professor of Secondary Education and Director of Summer Sctx rles Morton Strahan, Cj Professor Emeritus of Civil Pe | Dean S feJ ' ricultiire WiH.ii T. Sl i«i--kiord, B.S.,, M.S.Chem. ityggKJw- irrj0 armacy Glenn Wallace Sutton, B.S., M.A. Associate Professor of Commerce Paul Tabor, B.S.A., M.S. Professor of Agronomy James Ralph Thaxton, A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Romance Languages John Minton Tinker, B.S.F. Associate Pryi $t r of Forestry Clarence Qo ' nt ier, A.B., M.A. KJ ONER, li fruc prpftzXilogy ]oHtf?F oTr iJkmm.A., M.S., Ph.D. Tprajjji nj P.iLxMducation THOMA ii.L ' v) MimiAfc), B.S., M.A., Ph.D. A istaWimeSiSofW :hemistry n, Ph.D. Uedica and De A.B., M.A., D.D. Philosophy Mae Zeigli r, A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Psychology 20 " uNlvVlTY THEATRE LASSOF ' 37-FRESHMEN m m Ethel Bell Virginia Bell Allen C. Bellamy Seward I. Benjamin Lester H. Bennett William Tapley Bennett Walker Benson Leon Berkman . Maurice Bernard Paul Betts r i-i- " ' •■. I " » 3 Oswald A. Bifitypjj James B. BiNGjvj .Nf ' f John Cha | Zelma B. . Richard JRivm Xi George Edward J. C. Boatri Frances Bo Chrenshaw pc Benjamin D Joseph M. Bo doIj Ray F. Bowf.Nj Catherine John A. Bra Herman A. Edwin Brads Mary Branan Catiii rinf. Brannon Dorothy Anne Braswell Jreshmen Thomas M. Abney .... Athens Robin Adair Atlanta A. Pratt Adams, Jr Savannah Hooper Adams Augusta Margaret Allais Atlanta Martha Lee Allan .... Athens Hugh P. Allen Quitman Zoa Allgood .... Avondale Estates Leon C. lmbi . . _. Athens Izzie AL W $5 • D «Ufr»n«wick Alfred W? Anderson - .V Yir Decatur Harry W. An rsoi I TH- ■ Jf Dallas Robert T. Anderson ! c jV V " " v - Hillsboro Grady C. Archer _£P " i ' e 0 C ' Buford Luther William ' T wE SgTV ' • Statesboro H. C. ARRENfrM-iT fyV vff[- J • Tl S er John Curtis A«ier : M F- Atlanta Catherine C JtkinVm jm-IL • Savannah Gaetano ThciJ s BAELr S? ' ; l iackensack, N. J. Emily MiLLljp Miley $£ - Vwl Athens Robert N. |kiil|A. . yrt Dacula Samuel M.IakMX . . : . ' U Pavo W. E. Barb£ fy Jr. . ■d ZZ h - Atlanta Harrison Barn " " vT " , " • Commerce David C. Baj s r Jj4vsS £:; ■- Savannah Doris BeasleT H— — r . . " " ■ Glennville William E. Becker .... Atlanta Randall Bedgood Athens Stough Beers College Park § %? TWX nn i 3reshmen W ii i i i ( . Km i 1 . Eugenia Brooks ( ifi Broomi |oi i ' 1 1 1 v Broomi I ' m i ( . Broun GEORG] M. Itnn» , 111 Julian E. Brow n Saka Brown |ii ian T. Bryan S k Ann Brow . 1I1IAM Bpa)fc NAN R BUR lf 4. Burns V. w W i ii Curtis B J. I i mi r burn M RI II A A. Bujlk I whs B. Byrd Harold C. Cali Mi m i Calhoju ROSALYN CANt 1 ! R I M I C N - William Ca Arm NH I ). 1 [aroi d Car W. B. Cash w i h,ii C. Caso Lee Paul Caus Mii ma d Doris- [ames Cavan Norman F. Chalk Lawrenceville Athens Pavo 1 [ephzibah Athens Atlanta Cartersville Dewey Rose Thomson Athens W?Atla- Syetteville gftennville Iff Mar m Chapman Hilton Chatham . Walter L. Chi i H i Reid Chii in RS George W. Cobb Aaron (.on Ben Collier I si i i i i Colquitt James R. pLyjN TllARON G R JJ VI Clyde R. Conner Oscar J. J n jyftF " (,1 OKI. I A.H.(HIK t William I 3CbRLn ' Ann Tnj apIih ( Dean Cof Allen " ' ' i i x ion i .u ox George A.lCrab ( arlton Mountain ( it) Griffin Savannah (il OKI, I ( I i i . I N I CR Frances Cr 1 1 II R ( E. R.OBE1 S R I I 1 1 sfX Roi EPPS ROSALYN C I ) III ( ROW 1 II 1 I l D. ROW $mm 3reshmen E. H. Culpepper, Jr. .... Cordele Ruth Custer .... Bainbridge Arthur Dabney ..... Atlanta Harold T. Daniel . . . Locust Grove Stella B. Darnell . . . Talking Rock John William Davis .... Rome Mary Elizabeth Davis ... Ft. Gaines Mary Sue Davis ..... Toccoa Tommie .Sue Davis . . . . Lavonia Robert M W IHwsuy A ■ -ft f •„ Woodville Betty D acfiR . . . .]) rv Decatur Clyde DevoiQ j " S i f " " - ' ' i- Suwanee Bessie Diamoot 3 c ' P ' ' °y- Atlanta Thomas J. Dickey fjjL ■ ' . r ar J- Simons Island Cecil R. Dillingi S 3 C Hemp Annie KATH lCijfc E N SpjBST J Macon John CuMMiN Do sW " 1 JOflf " J Clayton Sue Downi I . SMif ■ Atlanta George B. WP £ . H rf l XT Americus Kate Hyde JDuisj ar • tV • Augusta David B. I lfCV • ■ ,YJi • Dublin James B. OTalVVV ' .U Baxley Jack M. E£r|.e " : • _,, »i ; --g!gf|ngwood, N. j. Mary DuPREE £fc»FE5 T ' ' " ' ' - ' CZJ pi . Athens Edwin Edge |.| . f " " ! ■ Doerun J. Britt Ellington " . . . Thomaston Effie Dorothy Ellis . . . McDonough John T. Engel Savannah Harold Epps Athens Kathleen Estes Atlanta Marjorie Ethridge .... Albany John D. Eubank Appling Vivian Evans Savannah Albert F. Fahy . . . . . Rome James R. Faulkner .... Athens Ralph L. Fineberg .... Atlanta Acnes Fisher McDonough Louie D. Flanagan .... Winder Tobie Flateatj " ' ; . . " fc - • Atlanta Homer C. Fixate . % $ . . Athens Julia Fkanc J FI , 3™ • Savannah Thurber lOr i wu | P " iv ' £ ■ • Sasser Alfred . FfoRkEST . i !. g $W y ■ Athens Esther PoRShHA t| ' ' £ . $ I % . Savannah ALBERT D dWER R " |.| l . . Madison Bernard fT kee an M._|T W . Atlanta Mary Freeman j. §■ . v v 4 s, • Senoia Martha Ful Ord | . :M . j s . Atlanta Mamie Fullilove | it . . ' " sitkinsville Allison A. Rltqua. ' •!■ . ■ - Jackson Benjamin F. Fuo ja J I k ,. f A . Jackson Joel C. Gard jer j . jfj y- V " T " " — ' Decatur Martha AnnjGar je . j . | | . Decatur Roy GatcheI if- A ■ I - ■ Atlanta Ludie Joe G$r - f L- Lv.LV • ■ Ga y Betty Gibbs T " 1 . 1 " " V " «- »CO= . Jesup George W. Gibson . . . Waynesville James L. Gillis, Jr. Soperton Ethyl Gilmore .... Blackshear Jresh men Ros Cill MER Elizabeth Gli i Lotto I ur ( .01 in i i i i GoLUCK) MI I I OR] I ( I i i m I i. Gordon MaRI l rORD Komi 1 I i NOK ( loss l Mi rORJU GrOVI (nil I n 1 U1 Pi vtvi Grant Edgar I ' .. I ,1 f I si l l Kl. I C. GffilN William Luki Gr Ruth Griffin 1 1 1 hi i ii cm.ii Louis Gui i i ( II Aid I S II. J I George E. F ( 1 l l I N I Ii. I ORO nil II Al HON I I A I James C. Ff Rebecca lii RD 1 I [AMES W. HAMd .1 ( MUM ■ n Hanc c In i I [arbooK ' I). I I. I Iakih n Nat Arnold Harui; 1 i mo C. Harum ti f f fit f]f K anftft John P. Jones Madeline Jones Evelyn Jordan Leila Jordan Thomas C. Jordan Macon Metter Lawrenceville Lumber City Savannah Statesboro Savannah Atlanta Greenville Lawrenceville Richard J. K Oliver H. KuJilkje ' Adele Kuni Robert Lam Evelyn LamkJn David Lang, Asbury C. LAgQKf Robert B. Law R. DeTreville Lawrence Max Lease hlow i i i MES A. Htipp ' . O. Hudson, Jreshmen Janice Holleman Mary Holloway Mary Wilma Holloway Martha Elizabeth Hood Alva Joseph Hopkins Sara Margaret Hopkins Charles C. Hopper Jesse R. Horne Royce Eltgenje .House Robert S. W$£ ' g£± Sidney WH , J ' W. Elizabeth Humpe Dorothy Louise Joseph O Constance W, Wofford L Martha E Seignora M Mary B. J Richard J Anne Jo; Albert S, Vernon La Harry S. John W. Jc Margaret Johnson Reba Henrietta Johnson Doyle Jones, Jr. Columbus Savannah Edison Jefferson St. George Atlanta Purchase, N. Y. Athens Atlanta 4 Blakely Hamilton Elberton Atlanta Cordele Alto Manchester LaGrange hington, N. C. Milledgeville Athens Atlanta Elberton Ray City Athens Watkinsville Austell Hull . Jackson Jreshi | ami Bob Li i hi tTER DONAI I) M. I I 1 Ml UN Ml Kkll I I I I I Rossi K NEAL LlTTLl M MO C . I ODG] I .1111 I OGU] Arthur E. Long i i.i B i 1. I ORD [OHN 1 o I |OY . . Mil i i r ly N liu 1 C. 1 ' lu P -f |l M ( Kl Y f. Doug Maclari J. J. Mam. 1 1 i, | Awn W ' ll -SO|T V Frank R. M ( ,1 ORG] I . Martha F. Wallace F. Melita Ma I N R.A1 ln roN M Thomas Ml? Daniei V. Mi i Martha Miij. Mii roN E. MiTT W. Linton Mm i Thomas H. Mii: c: koi i i Mn i s i i .mii ( olumbus I ml. mm. Marietta Whigham All llll I Atlanta High Shoals LaGrange R.i null icon Atlanl i . All r J " Dublin Breman Gay McRae Athens Newnan Toccoa Elberton It. Valley Savannah Atlanta Nicholls Bainbridge M,.nV,,c. . 1 Lake-land Albany Savannah fmm Elizabeth Mills I I OKI MlNKOJ I annett1 mo) im ' w Eleanor Monroe Charles G. Moori Harriette Louise Moore Jesse G. Moore Inns P, MOOR] |. Ti i k i i i Moori , |i V. T. Mopfti. • • James I). Moisfli m Gust |o,i 1 Wii liam liTTCT. David S. McGei H. E. McGinti M VRGl 1 Kill M K Jresk men Ella Parks Newnan Louise Passolt Newnan Charles R. Pease .... Cohutta S. C. Penland Ellijay Dorothy Penny ..... Atlanta Sara Perling Sandersville Sidney Perlow . . . New York, N. Y. Howard A. Perry Winder Marie Perryman • .. . . f ■ Lincolnton Malcolm D. PiLTfRtoN -f Q • ' Ailey William Peters JL. $h„- { Freeport, N. J. Edith Phill »£T 5 " k J ' tty . Royston John Rosci6e Wket . f . $ V r - • Jasper Helen H Pitt iian Mv $• f " $ ' ' Atlanta Eliza bet 5 J ta " m ftfl- ■ Marietta Chan PlaT } SA % i ljy ■ Moultrie Miriam Pledger S J vjrSifi L ■ Athens William H. E ssiiA?j O 4 - 1% York, N. Y. Anne Price I . | ' ; ' :, v . Spjtyuvburg, S. C. Julian C. PriIe } l.| - f " ■ Athens Julia S. Price . f . |. . V . lAthens Ralph J. PulliIm .1 iUpTT fT- ;_J in V rvme Bernard B. rAise ! . ( j ■■■ " " . ' " -Macon Rivington H. BIanAol h 6 .1 I. I . Winde lii Shorter RJ ni 4 f . Atlant SlDNE-i L. RASlHN r j. , . LV,. Savannah Marvin lUuzi rt ;: ---r : C - L- s- Atlanta Jam i s C. Ray Macon li wii u i R Atlanta Walter Jones Revell . . . Louisville W. Ben McKenzie Montezuma E. Park McKibben Coolidge Anne Hill McKinnon Brunswick Mildred May McLarty Atlanta Thomas M. McLaughlin Hogansville Dahlis McMurdo Atlanta Helen McRae Watkinsville Thomas J. McRae McRae Shelley M. McWilliams Dalton James M.WfeJ . Daniel E nWian ._ . .V Law re n ce v i 1 1 e . Tr Savannah Charles T. Sjejbit pL y " " --«5- jPpJlege Park ' Dexter Charles B. New J C AW S Gainesville John Thomas Nfi ?ffii j gA . Madison Julian Nich$£?q|n fv v - $» John E. Nolanw V Jfk k Watkinsville Decatur Jack B. No iyOj i § Moultrie Thomas Novels ' . ' Hp ' | Cornelia Martha EdnJI Mjnnally1 ; 1 V Athens James J. O ' Jbif i • Tarrytown Elizabeth ' risBLSy , Winterville Madison X| P ' Keij Ev . J Marisue OfcfV R »- ' 3 " ' ■ " " " Vincent 0 ' Mai |V ' " ' « - - " [ Winterville x - " " }J . Athens Kf Chicago, 111. Charlotte PagJ 1 Ksr " ' " : c-i lAx: Tennille Ben Hill PAnnfVie-— ■ : - Columbus Jack Lenis Park Griffin Helen Parker Bainbridge Cecil W. Parks Howard i? - m IMtf M Jreshmen Kathryn Ri m rsoN .... Norwood |i si pi ii m Ii. Ku n . . . . Macon 1 vrgari i Rn n M icon Leonard w . Roan .... I [ampton I si in r Rom uis Atlanta Ovi i n M. Rom uis, Jr Vthens foHN 1 . Robinson Ailej A. 1 i.w uu Rood, Jr Atlanta A i i.i m R. Room r Atlanta | lls Do AI i L|$ium K _-. Dulutli, Mum. rAMEsE. hM E W TP . r ?fc Metter DxnVSuV.V --ufJTV • • ■ Atlanta Sara SANcmzVi. Sjf- VS . . " t. Valley Aubrei G. Savagi K lT v- Statham VtARGARJ i SciHiMiiiiJ SsJ j i(Sr y . Albany Mari Dai y Sc rx tfJ K Mfc -f Athens Dam. I DAVroWjftLF JjJJK J . Savannah Edward Scott Smt, JrY j t4v Athens Harold SenIJe I . Wj ( Brooklyn, N. Y. I hi I II SissioN ' J:. - " V ' 1 . • Soperton t ii Mil i s I). Sfn i|Aki . l|L . Atlanta I I Him d R. S«0rt A . ' U . Athens i Sn c.i i -, r VV T Jraerson, S. C. Lester Silver If - _2 VI Brooklyn, N. Y. Joi Simon — - . " S " c Wlipinjjton, N. C. lii inton Smith " " ' -. . . " Atlanta ( i i i si i Smith Atlanta Chan Smith Atlanta QT Uti miv% a om T I i ■«.! i A. Smith Fred Smith, Jr. He nry W ' ii di r Smii 1 1 Joe Mac Smith Martha Wilson Smiti Thomas 1. Smiiii W ' ii i iam C. Smi i ii William Edison Smith W ' ii i iwi II. Smith Anton V. Soi vis, Jr. Atlanta McRae Swainsboro Nashville Gay H.iwkinsville Atlanta Man chester Statesboro Savannah I t. Valley Hoschton Mansfield ( amill.i Atlanta Jam MaRI Ioi Go " : Iil N.I. M. Si, , I ' l RIO R. Si l David 1 1. Tab Edna Wheeler Walter B. Wheeler Elizabeth Whitaker James E. White Nell White A. P. Whitehead Leila Mae Whitener Julian D. Whiting Carter C. Whitmi.Re RUFUS WHITMtffv Lucile L. Whit li Newton J. T 4 iTl Myrlene WuAv.s I Frank C. IK " Mary Fr cA Herbert " K 1 Rayeord W Harry L. Wi William A. wjjiLJ. Libby Winer Grace Winsto Richard K. WiIcst [ames WalterIW Harriet Wiseie Jane Woodhojise Helen E Graham Wuig CST . Mary Elizabeth Wright I HI IS! W ' ynn i i wen Yah s Jreshmen Edna Taylor ..... West Point Harry J. Taylor . . . Baldwin, N. Y. Virginia C. Templeton . . . Hephzibah Eleanor Terhune .... Atlanta Marshall R. Thigpen . . . Soperton Nelle Thomas Martin Jeannette Thompson .... Atlanta Wm. Guy Tiller, Jr Athens Benson L. Timmons III . . Louisville, Ky. Julian A T« J». . . » Savannah Clarenc vA. Todd Vmj-v. ■ • V ■ H 1 ' Rome Forrest G. " toi NS | Vi,. . -r v Augusta Lillian To nT . %J f W-w - V Whitehall Matilda Trezevant t|( ' . V } • Marietta Nellie Jane Tro« SN J 1 Columbus Valerie E. TiU- jpT Cnv JmK ■ ' • Columbus William R. Tug l " vi J$j flf - ' - Athens Emma Lee T u PW n V ' - Sp!f ' | Gainesville Elizabeth Tu fsoN | J-T »» Decatur Evelyn TurJ«b1 . fev I - v ' LaGrange Nelle Tur !erM . It . Ma Covington Evelyn UN ERiraiVj .Yi Rome Betty Vau|i n - ■ ■ji - ' IH " Atlanta James P. WjfLx X ... •• S? J ■ Atlanta Mary Mays Wi |Ry ' " C-j ! nfc r _ . Augusta Ollie L. WardI I Ly n - i ' ' - Hogansville Opal WATScTS- f J . . — v— . Moultrie Ruth Weintraub Atlanta Mary E. Welch . . . New Haven, Conn. Juanita Welcher .... Atlanta FOOTBALL ' 33 T. S. Mell John Welch R. P. White E. R. Lamkin In 1891, jusi Jke Athletic Association Coach H. J. Stegeman Director of Athletics ' Board of Athletic Directors Charles E. Martin, Secretary and Treasur Andrew C. Erwin Dan MacDougald Blanton Fortson Harold Hirsch A. G. Dudley Marion Smith G. C. Woodruff Frank Foley W. D. Hooper H. J. Stegeman M. P. Jarnagin Robert L. McWhorter Oeorgi. The h.,d bee roduced at Georgi; ollege up the game at all. all of ' 91 Dr. Herty and Dr. Petrie, of ame interested in football. In February of ,t intercollegiate contest in this part of the played in Atlanta and Auburn was the n 1891, also, that ,e, Glenn S. Warn Glenn Warner, ki thletic authoril football trair as " Pop " War to thousands of fans today, was to become head foot- ball coach at Stanford and Temple universities. In 190(1 we find that the football season was a " tale of series of defeats. " The reason seemed to be the fact that " for the past few years Georgia has nourished an unhealthy and thriftless custom of having hired men on her teams. This has grown to be so degrading that all saw the necessity of an In 1929, due to the unceasing efforts of President S. V. Sanford, a modern, concrete stadium with a seating capacity of 32,000 was dedicated. Georgia football teams carried the name of their alma mater to every part of the Union. Only murderous sche- dules prevented them from winning national cham- pionships. S«8 5 noddies I II R.MAN J. STEGEMAN, Director of Athletu t. Graduate University oi hicago, where he was .1 Mar football player and trackman. Holds Master ' s Degree from Beloit ollege, Beloit, Wis.; native of Holland, Mich., where he attended I lope Preparatorj ( ollege. HARRY J. MEHRE, Head Football Coach. Graduated from Notre Dame in 1922, where he played center on the football team; captain of basketball team in 1921 and 1922. Native of Huntington, Indiana. TED TWOMEY, Assistant Football Coach. Graduate of Notre Dame, Ail-American tackle. r C REX ENRIGHT, Assistant Football Coach. Graduated from Notre Dame in 1926 where he was a star fullback. Played basketball there. A native of Rockford, 111., where he attended Rockford High School. n s t IVEY M. SHIVER, Assistant Football Coach. Graduated from Uni- versity of Georgia in 1928. He was an Ail-American end and a star baseball player. He is a native Georgian. s WEEMS BASKIN, Assistant freshman Coach. Graduated from Au- burn in 1927, where he played end. Was star track man and for .1 number of years held the world ' s high hurdle record. B a 3 k i n NORTH CAROLINA STATE GAME, SANFORD FIELD, ATHENS, GEORGIA, SEPTEMBER 30, 1933 STARS: Griffith Grant Chapman A late September sun peeks gingerly above the red clay hills. University students, back after a summer passed in a variety of ways, prepare to meet their first Saturday classes of the year, but it isn ' t of classes that they are thinking as they scurry about the campus. For weeks Harry Mehre and his wide assortment of assistants have been grooming some forty men for another try at one of Dixie ' s hardest schedules. On the basis of past performances, the outlook is gloomy. The year before, in 1932, practically the same team had lost five games, tied two, and managed to win only two. New recruits from the sophomore ranks are negligible. Everyone in Athens, on this September morning, is going around saying: " If we can only get past North Caro- lina State and Tulane. . . . " By time the sun settles down to slumber in the West, the first wish is granted. North Carolina State, foolish enough to believe a pack of foolish alumni, comes down to Sanford Field prepared to snow the Bulldogs under. Georgia supporters are not the only ones who underestimate the power of the Georgia team. The echo of the opening whistle has hardly died when Georgia scores on a pass from Quarterback Jack Grif- fith to Homer Key, the best little man Southern football has ever seen. Key runs I I yards for the touchdown. There are no more scores for the Bulldogs in the first half, but it is easy to see who will win, even though the Wolf- pack leads 10 to 7 at the half. Before the second half has gone two minutes, Jack Griffith pulls Georgia out of a bad hole. The Bulldogs are backed up to their own 5-yard line, and Griffith sends Grant around left end for 35 yards, instead of kicking as he is expected to do. Five minutes later the Bulldogs march 80 yards for a touchdown. Buck Chapman does the scor- ing on a 45-yard run. In the last quarter the aforementioned Grant runs 67 yards for a touchdown. Experts deplore the Bulldog ' s lack of defensive power, although amazed at their drive, speed and deception. Can Georgia stop Tulane ' s mighty Green Wave? TULANE GAME, SANFORD FIELD, ATHENS, GEORGIA, OCTOBER 7, 1933 STARS: Chapman McKnight Key Under the October sky Sanford Field is a sun-swept cloth of gold. Overhead an airplane zooms with mo- notonous drone. There are about 10,000 fans in the stands. The Tulane players are lounging in front of the field house. The mighty Green Wave from New Orleans, Georgia ' s nemesis in football, is preparing to strike again. The Bulldogs, led by Captain Graham Batchellor, come out in single file three minutes before game time. The stands rise and the band begins to play " Glory, Glory to Old Georgia. " Red-capped Freshmen, just behind the band, wave their caps above their heads and lead the student body in cheering. Walking in, a trick taught them by Bernie Bierman, the Tulane players come toward their bench in front of the north stands. Game time. Four years of gridiron mastery come to an end as the game develops. Tulane is not the team that it has been for the past few years. The Bulldogs from Georgia are about to unleash an attack that will stun their former con- querors and reduce the once powerful Green Wave to a faint eddy. Georgia ' s first touchdown comes when, after an exchange of punts, the Bulldogs, led by Homer Key and Cy Grant, surge 23 yards for a touchdown, a punt by Monk Simons failing to get the ball out of the danger zone. In the second quarter, Buck Chapman intercepts a pass 36 yards from the Greenie goal line and carries the ball to within inches of the goal line. Jack Griffith goes through for the remaining distance. Buck Chapman climaxes another drive a short time later, and Georgia leads by three touchdowns. In the last quarter, John McKnight, sophomore center, blocks a punt and runs the ball to Tulane ' s 9-yard line. Key crosses the goal line on the next play. Tulane scores her first touchdown in the first quarter. After a 55-yard drive, Thames crosses the goal line and a short time later, after another hard-earned assault of 58 yards, Lodrigues scores. But it is Georgia 26, Tulane 13. It matters not now whether Georgia wins another game. Tulane, their arch enemy, is beaten and Athens town begins to celebrate. Georgia ' s phalanx is fast developing into an unbeatable combination; which is well, consid- ering the games to come. UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA GAME, KENAN STADIUM, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, OCTOBER 14, 1933 STARS: Bond Johnson O ' Farrell Before a crowd estimated at 8,000, Georgia ' s trampling Bulldogs rout the North Carolina Tarheels, 30 to 0. The weather is perfect. The sun beams down across Kenan Stadium playing at hide-and-seek with its shadows. After the Tulane game of last week, it seems that Georgia must have a let-up which may spell disaster, but her su- perior reserves and her assaulting first-team ring circles around the befuddled Carolina team. The first two touchdowns come as the product of some hard splashing and effective flights of Buck Chapman. After a fake by Cy Grant, Chapman plows through for Georgia ' s first touchdown. The kick for extra point fails. In the second quarter, it is Buck Chapman again who smashes his way for 34 yards and Georgia ' s second touchdown. Sam Brown, Albany ' s contribution to football, grabs a pass from the hands of John Bond on the Tarheel ' s 5-yard line and races across the goal line for Georgia ' s third marker. The fourth comes a short time later when O ' Farrell, who has crept unnoticed across the goal line, catches a pass from Bond. Georgia 24, North Carolina 0. The last touchdown comes when Frank Johnson intercepts a pass and carries the ball to the one-foot line. John Bond takes it over. For the fifth straight time, the Bulldogs fail to annex the extra point. A clear demonstration that they need some very careful practice in this department if they hope to cope with stronger teams than the Tarheels were this afternoon. A feature of the game was the fact that every one of the thirty-three squad members except the injured Gra- ham Batchellor and " Yank " Ludwig, saw service. Tom Perkinson, Charley Jacobson, Hugh O ' Farrell, Frank Johnson, John Brown, and Al Minot served notice that they will bear watching in the games to come. North Carolina ' s attempt to score early in the game and hold Georgia by punting, went unheeded by their superior opponent. The devastating attacks of the Bulldogs soon convinced them that it was futile. So numerous were the substitutions of Georgia, that the game looked like a scrimmage on a week-day in Sanford Field between the Varsity and the Red Devils. MERCER GAME, CENTENNIAL STADIUM, MACON, GEORGIA, OCTOBER 20, 1933 STARS: Moorehead Grant Chapman This is the day Mercer is welcoming her sons back home. The autumn weather is perfect. The air is charged with suspense. The broad streets of Macon are congested with Middle Georgians. A highly-touted, muchly-bally- hooed Georgia team is going to meet the hitherto unknown Mercer Bears of Lake Russell. Mercer will undoubted- ly have a hard time stopping the Bulldogs. But she has been laying for Georgia since the first of the season, and the Bruins have blood in their eyes— murder in their hearts. Unsuspecting Georgia casually anticipates a carefree pushover in Mercer. Hundreds of Georgia students have come down to see the Bulldogs wreak havoc in the Thirteen thousand spectators jostle themselves into the concrete horseshoe. Coach Mehre starts his reserves, meaning to treat his regulars (used in class " A " games only) to a first-class football slaughter. He soon realizes that it may take more than his darlings to beat the mad-slashing team that is playing its greatest game In the first quarter neither side scores. Mercer makes five first downs. The great men from Athens have only two. In the second quarter complete rout hovers near as Ernie Zinkowski, Mercer halfback, crosses the goal line after it has been placed on Georgia ' s 2-yard line. The half ends with the inspired Baptists mangling the Bulldog The Bulldog is aroused and early in the third quarter, Cy Grant races through the Mercer tea and a touchdown. He then placekicks the extra point that in the end is to decide the game. Buck Chapman ious Bulldogger, rams left tackle and scores for Georgia. Marion Gaston goes in to annex the extra point, but f Then the mad Mercerians score again by marching down the field without a pause, but the extra point ' for 45 yards vic- Is. lost on an uncompleted pass. The game ends and for the thirty-third consecutive time the Bulldogs have whipped the Bruins. Now for the first time since the game started, Georgia fans catch a free breath. The hush that awaited the re- sult of Mercer ' s attempted pass in the last few minutes of play is shattered by the wild shouts of the Georgia men. But they will not forget this game which, scheduled to be a breathing spell, has given them their hardest battle to date. N. Y. U. GAME, SANFORD FIELD, ATHENS, GEORGIA, OCTOBER 28, 1933 STARS: Perlcinson Batchellor Maxwell It is Homecoming Day at Georgia. A colorful throng of 25,000 are waiting for the whistle that is to start the annual battle of Georgia and New York University. Georgia ' s Bulldogs are hoping to add the Violets to their lengthening list of victims. A hot sun beaming down on the stands forces many to discard their coats. One won- ders how the players will stand up under the heat, especially the visitors. Cy Grant scores Georgia ' s first touchdown in a wild sweep of the field that makes the spectators stare pop- eyed. A fumble by N. Y. U. starts Georgia ' s second touchdown drive. Sam Brown, who replaces Grant, runs 59 yards to put Georgia in the lead by a score of 12 to 0. Just before the second half ends, Cy Grant re-enters the game and in five plays runs 43 yards to make the score read: Georgia 19, N. Y. U. 0. Floods of Georgia substitutes come in at this juncture, and hold the Violets until the first half ends. The second half of the game is a virtual repetition of the first half. Coach Mehre tries various combinations, and almost every man on the squad is given a chance to play. Georgia ' s last touchdown comes when John Bond punts 59 yards to the Violet one-foot line. Siegel steps back to punt, but John West blocks it behind the goal line, and Allen Shi falls on the ball for the touchdown. Perkinson ' s kick for extra point fails. So ends the New Yorkers ' Southern invasion. Were it not for the fact that Coach Mehre used innumerable substitutes, the score might have been much higher and the Violets put to utter rout. The heat undoubtedly affected the Violet ' s game. They moved about in a state of lethargy all afternoon. Georgia players also suffered, and time-outs were frequent. During most of the game the ball was in New York University territory. The game ended with the ball on the N. Y. U. 13-yard line. FLORIDA GAME, MUNICIPAL STADIUM, JACKSONVILLE, FLA., NOVEMBER 4, 1933 STARS: Shi West McKnight In the land of the flowers, Georgia ' s Bulldogs are preparing to meet the Florida ' Gators. It has been drizzling all morning and the outlook is for a rainy afternoon; but toward noon the sky clears up a bit, and by game time streaks of sun can be seen. There is a slight breeze blowing in from the Atlantic. Gathered to see the game are 20,000 people. Many supporters from Athens have come down to watch their team in action. Georgia ' s first score comes when Little Homer Key flips a pass to Cy Grant on Florida ' s 4-yard line. Grant catches the ball behind the goal line and the score is: Georgia 7, Florida 0. In the second half a Florida punt paves the way for the second touchdown. With the Georgia forward wall clicking perfectly, Grant races 36 yards across the line. Besides kicking both extra points for Georgia, Grant sup- plies the punch that is needed in almost every drive that Georgia undertakes. The substitutions that Coach Mehre sends in after the half carry on with the same brilliance that the first team had shown. Centers Tom Perkinson and John McKnight, and Guard Leroy Moorehead stand out in every line play. It is the fact that Georgia has so many capable substitutes that makes her so strong. So the Bulldogs entrain for Athens with another victory under their belts. Getting ready for the Tigers from the plains of Auburn is their next week ' s task. Seniors this year remember the Florida game of three years ago, when the Bulldogs ' hopes for a national championship were blasted on the sands at Savannah, and quietly chuckle as the 14 to score goes down in Southeastern Conference annals. YALE GAME, YALE BOWL, NEW HAVEN, CONN., NOVEMBER II, 1933 STARS: Key Perkinson J. Brown 1+ is Armistice Day. The Bulldog of the South is meeting the Bulldog of the North. A gathering of 33,000 Yankees and 2,000 Southerners are here to witness the annual battle of Yale and Georgia. Georgia hopes to win her fourth successive game from Yale, the fifth out of the last six games. It is their tenth annual meeting, inter- rupted only in 1932, when the contract lapsed. A cold, bitter wind from the west is blowing. It is cloudy and looks very much like snow. New England weather is cold even in early November. The blue-clad team of Yale and the red-clad team of Georgia line up on the field. The whistle blows game time. Georgia ' s touchdown and the only one of the entire game comes in the first quarter. After Homer Key runs 40 yards, Buck Chapman, behind superb blocking of Graham Batchellor and Jack Griffith, crashes through for the score. Tom Perkinson, the unsung lad from Marietta, is all over the field. He makes a thousand tackles and opens a hole through center on almost every play. Stopped is fleetfooted Cy Grant. The Yale scout had been watching him in every game of the season, and Yale has built a defence that is hard to penetrate. Homer Key, the midget who was playing his last game in Yankee-land, managed to make two long sprints that brought the spectators to their feet. Yale tightens up after the first quarter and neither side scores for the rest of the game. Georgia ' s quick kick, which has been surprising so many of their opponents this season, was nipped in the bud on every try. Captain Bob Lassiter, of Yale, was always stepping back to receive it. So ends the Bulldogs ' Northern invasion. A hard-earned victory which tested their full strength. fa j£ % _ AUBURN GAME, MEMORIAL STADIUM, COLUMBUS, GEORGIA, NOVEMBER 18, 1933 STARS: Minot jacooson Morgan Georgia ' s Bulldogs invade Columbus to meet the Tiger from the plains of Auburn. Everyone expects an easy victory for the Athenians. Already victors over such teams as Tulane, Yale, and N. Y. U., Georgia seems to have a " rest game " on this week-end. A crowd of 10,000 pack the small stadium. Had it not been for the rain, the field would have been overrun with spectators. The first touchdown comes in five minutes of the time the whistle blows. In ten plays, Auburn goes 80 yards and across the goal line. Georgia ' s lone touchdown of the game comes in the second quarter. Al Minot, substitut- ing at fullback, runs 51 yards to cross the goal line. Batchellor ' s try for extra point was blocked, and Auburn leads 7 to 6. The second Plainsmen touchdown comes in the third quarter. Big Firpo Phipps catches a Georgia punt on Geor- gia ' s 45-yard line. And on the next play Phipps passes the ball to Fenton who catches it on the Bulldogs ' 15 and runs for the touchdown. So ends the game that blasted the championship hopes of Georgia. It was not the Georgia team that had beaten Tulane and N. Y. U.; it was a hollow shell that seemed to collapse under the blinding speed and momentum of the Auburn backs. Georgia was tired. Long train rides and a heavy schedule had taken their toll. Then, too, the Auburn team that met Georgia was not the in-and-out, mediocre eleven that had been losing consistently. Perhaps some ghost of former Auburn teams was watching from the sidelines to cheer their fellows on. So the Bulldogs leave Columbus with no more axes to grind. The strain is broken, and they no longer have an intact string of victories. Two more games, Tech and Southern California, complete the schedule. b i - .ffi4i - TECH GAME, GRANT FIELD, ATLANTA, GA., NOVEMBER 25, 1933 STARS: Turbyville Batchellor Griffith The annual clash of Georgia and Tech draws 30,000 football fans. Georgia is still riding the crest of a victory wave with only one defeat chalked up against her for the entire season. Tech has lost three games by one and two point margins. Jinx-ridden since September, she is hoping to overcome that nemesis that has been pursuing her all the season. The first score comes after a brilliant play by Georgia early in the first quarter. Homer Key steps back and passes to Cy Grant on the Bulldog ' s 35-yard line and Grant races 65 yards for a touchdown. Shortly after Grant kicks goal which is the deciding factor in Georgia ' s victory. In the second quarter Tech scores on a 46-yard drive, brought to a climax when Sundial Martin runs the remaining 6 yards for a touchdown. Shorty Roberts fumbles and Dave Wilcox does not have a chance to kick goal. In the last few minutes of the game Tech marches down the field fro m her own I -yard line to Georgia ' s 4. After four downs here, Dave Wilcox attempts a field goal and misses. Final score: Georgia 7, Tech 6. Georgia in this game proved that she is powerful on defense as well as on offense. After getting the lead she held on to it with typical Bulldog stubbornness. Twice the Yellow Jackets advanced within the shadow of the goal posts, and twice Georgia repulsed them. In the second quarter Tech drove the ball from her own 35-yard line to Georgia ' s 5, and the Bulldogs took the ball on downs. Later, in the last quarter, the Bulldogs held for three downs and then Tech missed the field goal as already related. It was a great battle between two well-matched teams and Tech, even in defeat, won deserved praise for her gallant stand. The Bulldogs have one more game before the curtain falls on the 1933 football season: that with the Trojan of Southern California. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA GAME, COLISEUM, LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, DECEMBER 2, 1933 STARS: Wagnon Ashford S. Brown Before a crowd of 50,000 Georgia ' s Bulldogs meet the Trojans of Southern California. After a cross-country trip of over 3,000 miles, the Georgians are up against their most powerful opponent of the season. El Trojan is expected to win, but not by the score of two years ago when the Californians swamped the Bulldogs 60 to 0. With a pause in Tucson, Arizona, for a rest from the long train ride and a series of workouts, the Georgians are in better shape than they were in the last game between the two. Southern California has just returned from South Bend, Indiana, where the Trojans have beaten Notre Dame 19 to 0. For 28 minutes the Georgians hold El Trojan. The first half is within two minutes of ending before the Californ- ians are able to push across the goal line. But in that first half the Bulldogs exhaust themselves and are victims of the Trojans ' inexorable, driving speed and crushing onslaughts. Georgia ' s nearest approach to a touchdown is dra- matic — advancing the ball 65 yards to the Californians ' I 5-yard line before losing it on downs. Just before the second quarter ends, the Trojans drive 80 yards in 8 plays to score their first touchdown. Cot- ton Warburton passes to Bescos on Georgia ' s I -yard line, and Bescos falls across the goal line. Stevens kicks the extra point. Soon after the second half starts, the Californians, beginning from their own 15, and in 17 plays score the second touchdown. The score is I 3 to throughout the third period, but by the time the fourth starts, the Georgians are utterly worn out. Harry Mehre has no fresh substitutes on the bench, and the Trojans keep sending in new men all the time. It is just the same old tale of a good little team against a good big team. The Trojans score 18 more points in the last quarter, and the game ends 31 to 0. So the end of the trail for the 1933 Bulldogs. Highlights of the season: defeat of Tulane and intersectional vic- tories over Yale and N. Y. U. t r An an- Shi— " Anotl outstanding sophi J he Jorward Wail Tom Perkinson— " Played all th. way at center and made a thou sand tackles. " — Atlanta Journal. Ioorehead— " Leroy Moorehead demonstrated that he is one of the best guards in the country. " — Atlanta Journal. hariie Opper — " Lacking in weight, Opper had to try twice as hard to make hard tackles look easy. " — Atlanta Constitution. Hugh O ' Farrell— " A Sophomo with great promise. " — A Ian )HN West— " He was the unsung man of the entire squad. " — At- lanta Journal. )hn Brown— " His side of the held up well throughout the i son. " — Atlanta Georgian. Dave McCu great defe Georgian. Sandy Gunnels— " An unflinching, never-say-die spirit. " — Atlanta Georgian. IARLIJ I 1COBSON " A SUbSl that could be depended upoi Atlanta Journal. Jack Griffith — " The gifted quar- terback was a factor in most of Georgia ' s victories. " — Atlanta Georgian. John Bond — " One of the outstand ing sophomores of the Southeaster Conference. " — Atlanta Constitu 1 Iomi « Ki i " ( " raveled fasi i ; .in automobile free-wheeling dow hill. " tlanla Journal. k c fi vpm in — " 1 le made fool • ill fans forget tin- exploits " t Herdis Mc rar) " . » .i Jour- hunter froir ( ,i, mlii i potential Ml nu 1 1 can. " — Atlanta ( onstilution. Charlii nun I 1 held hii end down wi Lnt.i ( - Jke ' Bali Garners |, ins M. Knh.iu — " A stripling in weight but making up fur it in spirit and team spirit. " — Atlanta Journal. Y nk " Ludwig — " Great on de- fense and a man to be watched. " — Atlanta Georgian. Al MlNt ' i — " tieurvii ' s toe- w.uu t.i watch him next year. " — Atlanta Journal. Hii i David— " Added power " «h« backfield and contributed brd- liant runs. " — Atlanta t . ' i r «- Iohnnn Fones— Played practical I kui Gaston — " The veteran Marion Gaston had .i world " t speed and drive. " — Atlanta I on stitution. 1 i Koi Young — " A capable quar- terback substitute. " — Atlanta Gi " %ian. sxm Dykes " A -nun player on defense, hi- light weight i- hu onl) handicap. " — Atlanta Coach Broadnax J he Died Devils While the names of certain Bulldog wheel- horses are emblazoned upon every newspaper from Yale to Southern California and the per- sonnel of the first team is on every tongue, few verbal bouquets are tossed to that group of faithful co-workers known as the Red Devils. These men never get the benefit and pleasures of long trips, publicity, or varsity awards; only the bruises, knocks and cuffs of hours of pain- ful practice and scrimmage. Yet they play a promi nent part in the successes of their highly Jreshman The Georgia Bullpups finished their season with two victories and two defeats, losing the first game to the Mercer Cubs, 12-0, and their second game to the Furman frosh squad, 16-0. Clemson, the next team they met, proved weak, Georgia winning 7-0. The balm for the entire season, however, was the victory over the Baby Jackets of Georgia Tech. Going down to Grant Field on Thanksgiving Day, they returned with a 13-0 victory. Georgia ' s freshman team is handicapped praised teammates. These men furnish the com- petition which spurs the regulars on to greater efficiency. In time of injury they fill the ranks of their superiors. These men are the personification of perse- verance. Through all of the pains of torturing calis- thenics and rough scrimmage, they see the football season end. It is to these men that partial credit should be given for a varsity team ' s success. Jootball every year because their principal duty is scrimmaging the varsity. They are required to learn the plays of Georgia ' s opponents and it is small wonder that they have any time to devote to their own schedule. Several players from the Freshman squad showed signs of promise, and threaten to make strong bids for regular varsity berths. B. D. Boulware, Crenshaw Bonner, Harry Harmon, Roy Gatchell and Alf Anderson were among the more promising of the 193 3 yearlings. Jhe Jreshman Squad «j— a- M. J Cj 9 C 1 " 1 V •K I V •i % Mjfc 1« • ! ' , - m ft- m$ ' v A sk..:- ' ' • " - DEMOSTHENIAN SOCIETY iennett. Second rt Blalock, Braddy, Brennan. Third row— Bryan, Buchanan, I houn, Cannon. ■„;,r i row Willis, Cavender, Collins, Col fi A roiff— Cordell Dabncy, Dallas, Daniel. Sixth rot DeFoor, Eubanks, Evans, Fuqua Seventh row— Gallo. Gi Gilreath, Green. ;-A , ,„■.- Griffin, Hagan, Harrison, Hawk inth row [iggins, I lodges, II iwes. Demosthenian Society HOMONOIAS NAI KAI PHILOS A. D. 1801 S. C. Atkinson H. S. Baxter W. T. Bennett D. BLAC K C. C. B lalock H. A. Braddy J. Brennan J. T. Bryan W. F. Buchanan R. Burch J. W. Calhoun W. R. Cannon MEMBERS R. O. Cleghorn J. M. Cavender C. E. Collins J. R. Colvin T. M. CORDELL A. L. Dabney R. E. Dallas H. T. Daniel H. E. DeFoor J. D. Eubanks A. C. Evans A. A. Fuqua A. W. Gallo J. L. Gillis H. Gilreath C. B. Green J. M. Griffin G. E. Hagan M. C. Harrison W. C. Hawkins L. W. Higgins Q. E. Hodges R. E. Hawes PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE The Demosthenian Literary Society has this year ex- perienced a rennaissance of its former prominence. The brightening prospects of the Pioneer Collegiate Literary Society of America are cheering evidences of a returning prosperity. Everything betokens an upward and onward movement. There is a stir and elasticity of a new life in the ancient hall of this honored society. The reviving interest of the Demosthenian is an em- phatic declaration that effective public speaking is held in high esteem by the student body and all friends of higher education. To students of strong personality and strength of character the study of public speaking has a persistent appeal. To students of ability, of dynamic force, of high intelligence, of good judgment, the Demosthenian Society offers careers of distinction in extra-curricular ac- tivity not only, but also unequalled training for the legal profession, the ministry, politics, and other fields of pub- lic We claim for the Demosthenian Literary Society and its associated activities a foremost place among the extra-cur- ricular activities of the University of Georgia. We have un- dertaken a reorganization of the Demosthenian comparable to that of the University itself. We have renewed the use of the officers ' regalia, the secret paraphernalia of the ritual, the form and ceremony which characterized the Demos- Demosthenian Society |. P. [ONES . M. O ' Ki i i J. B. S. n i in M. M. Kjmbri i R. 1 . I ' M LSON P, K. Si MMERLIN R. E. Knox |. R. Pic KI 1 1 1 ). V Si i i or|) E. L. Lane 1 . 1 . Popi H. E. Tai M i«.i E. C. Mali aky C. L. Redman T. R. Thigpi n 1 . V. Massey |. M. Rl. HARDSC J. D. W ' mm B. M. Meeks O. W. Roberts |. B. Win i in i Hudson Moor] . 1 . Sands A. M. Wnii ii i R. 1 . McCay A. B.Sam J. 1). Whiting V. EL McEver Tom Scott J. W. Wise D. B. Nicholson E. S. Si i i G.G. Vol (. J. E. NoLAND T. E. Smith thenian in the zenith of its glorious yesterday. The old office of adlatus was recreated to relieve the president of the inner duties of administration. Space in the hall was secured as offices for the President and Debate Council. An encouraging revival of the old Demosthenian Library with the addition of new volumes on parliamentary law and public speaking has been made. Students are admit- ted into full membership only after they have served a probationary period of preliminary membership and have passed examinations proving themselves competent in the fields of Demosthenian history and the life of Demosthenes. No less important than these changes is the sound financial basis upon which the Demosthenian has been placed. The large attendance of every meeting, the enthusiastic interest of the entire membership, and the complete suc- cess of Demosthenian representatives in every intercollegi- ate and intersociety contest constitute abundant proof of the wisdom of the new policies of the Demosthenian So- ciety. The glad day of this revival in Demosthenian is not, however, the consummation, but the hopeful beginning ot an enterprise. Our financial resources are inadequate, our equipment is insufficient, and our facilities are far below even the demands of the present, for these we must con- inn mm i m mm ZL1XM l n? j - r« « Wh £ m II I 77 ;, M M I ■ j Mi k t V. Ih.] ii Pope, i n, Weill, i | whs ln ion Richardson, Ii ±:l OFFICERS FIRST TERM SECOND TERM President .... J. Milton Richardson Randolph Thigpln Vice-President . . . Julius B. Whelchel Jasper M. Griffin Adlatus . . . ■ ■ M. C. Harrison Bernard Meeks Secretary .... Aubrey C. Evans Edward S. Sell Treasurer ......... Claud B. Green OFFICERS PRELIMINARY MEMBER ' S CLUB President ..... Deming Whiting Vice-President A. L. Dabney Sec.-Treas Ed Sell third term Bernard Meeks Alec Gallo Richard Paulson A. L. Dabney University Debates Prof. Gi orgi G. Connelly 1)1 BAT1 OUN II |. liiinN Richardson . Demos thenian — President William T. Maddox . . Phi Kappa— Vice-President T. Randolph Thigpen .... Demos thenian Ri ii ki. I ' aii son ), mosthenian Vim i n B. Moori I ' hi Kappa Hamilton McWhorter Phi Kappa A. I Lardii L ' i i Student Manage) DEBATES 1URS. ROOSEVELT as an ideal Inst Lady, the in- creased powers of her husband, the NRA, the agra- rian destiny nt the South, government ownership of kinks, co-eds, radio, lynching and Adolph Hitler and his , .i is were amo ng the questions discussed by Georgia speakers in intercollegiate debates this year. Approximate hti student debaters took part in some thirty intercollegiate contests. Most important oi the year in the way of forensics was the debate between the Englishmen from Cambridge Uni- versity and Claude Green and Milton Richardson of Geor- gia. The Cambridge speakers tins year visited the campus to give us their opinion on co-education. As usual in in- ternational debates, the chapel was packed to hear the wiii foreigners make light of American efforts to educate women by the side of men. For the first time since Georgia first met the English it was agreed, with all mod- esty, that American speaking excelled that of Cambridge. An innovation in debate activities this year was in In- tramural Debate Tournament conducted by the Biftad Club and the Debate Council. Surprising interest was In use (if campus topics. More than fort y clubs, fratern- ities and sororities participated over a two month period. The trip this year was made by Billy Maddox and Cleburne Gregory when the 1 ' ootball Team journeyed to Yale. After debating Vale in New Haven on the NRA, the team met Columbia on the Increased Powers of the President. In Philadelphia, they met the University of Pennsylvania before the Hankers ' Club, and in ( harlottes ille debated the University of Vi re, in 1.1. Such the ne students success of this trip that Noble and Noble have requested the debate with Vale to be published in their annual volume, " Intercollegiate Debates. " Some of the most interesting forensic contests tins year were the vyomen ' s debates. After a trip to Converse Col- lege, Winthrop and South Carolina, co-eds debated Ran- dolph Macon, Southern California, and others at home. Members of the freshman debating teams have enjoyed dual debates with neighboring colleges, and numerous inter-society debates between I ' hi Kappa and Demosthenian. In a debate with the Atlanta Speakers ' ( lub on the Nazi program, Georgia had the privilege of listening to an ex- planation ot Hitlerism by Gerhardt Paul, oi Gotha, Ger- many, formerly a student at the University of Berlin, now . n exchange student at the University of Georgia, who defended Hitler. Varsity Debates THE INTERNATIONAL DEBATE GEORGIA VS. CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY, ENGLAND J. Milton Richardson Claud B. Green Subject: " Resolved, That This House Approves of Co-education; INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATES WITH YALE, COLUMBIA, PENNSYLVANIA AND VIRGINIA William T. Maddox Cleburne E. Gregory Subjects: " The NRA; Government Ownership of Banks. " TTH EMORY UNIVERSITY (At Emory) Virlyn B. Moore, Jr. Randolph Thigpen Subject: " The Socialization of Medicine " WITH EMORY UNIVERSITY McCarthy Crenshaw Arnold Shulman Subject: " The Socialization of Medicine. " WITH UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA Jack Flynt Albert B. Save Subject: " Resolved, That the 1934 Outburst of Lynching Was Justified. WITH SWARTHMORE COLLEGE Wallace H. Jamison Thomas Strickland Subject: " Government Control of Radio. " 1X11 1U.OI.I l-X.IATl DFBAITS vv ! l : l DA [DSON COLLI Gl Di Dl I 5 B. Magri Li R Al B] Id R. Willi II I WITH i ill UNIV1 R.SH v OF SOUTH ( AROl IN Wins. Davis Alexander W. Gallo WITH Till I ' MYl RSI I Y Ol VI R.MON1 Grovj r C . Wii i is. Jr. Aubrey C. Evans Willi DUK1 L ' MYI KS1TY Xiwiii Edinfield D. B. Nicholson Ji Willi II HIGH UNIVJ RSI n ;rnard W. Meeks Madison Bvrd with atlanta speakers ' club Gerhardi I ' m i Arnold Shulman -Whittle. Second row—Divis, Gallo. Third roit -Willis, Evans. Voutrh Nicholson, Meeks. fifth rou -Byrd, Shulman. ANNIVERSARIANS James Milton Richardson, Jr. for Demosthenian Society. " The Only Preventative for War. " Introduced by Bernard Meeks William T. Maddox for Phi Kappa Society " In Behalf of the New Deal. " Introduced by McCarthy Crenshaw. ow: Thigpen, Crenshaw, Paulson, McW ' hokiib oiul row: Moore, Evans, Calhoun, Whitney. Third rou: Baxter. Byrd, Lane, Edinfield. DEBATE COUNCIL, ORATION, DECLAMATION The Debate Council is composed of three representatives each from Demosthenian and Phi Kappa literary societies. Its chief function is to serve in an advisory capacity to the debate coach and to assist in the arrangement of debates. Demosthenian Representath e Richard E. Paulson J. Milton Richardson Randolph Thigpen Phi Kappa Representatives William T. Maddox Hamilton McWhorter Virlyn B. Moore JUNIOR ORATION Aubrey C. Evans (Winner) Wesley Calhoun Jack Whitney sophomore declamation Harry Baxter Madison Byrd Edgar Lane (winner) Newell Edinfield Speaking J ey Councils ■ Oemosthenian and Vhi Kappa literary societies who have earned thi requisite numbei ,,i speaking honors an automatically awarded membership in I hi Speaking kit Councils. Membership in ih. Councils is the highest ipeaking honoi open to undergraduates. 1st Rou — Calhoun, Imw 2nd Ron Gai Meeks. ' i.l ' " « Nicholson, Richardson, [ higpen. 4th Rou — Crenshaw, Gregory, Hodgson. Demostht SKey Council Wesley Cai houn AllilU i Kvans Alexander Gallo Claud Green I ' ll UN RD Ml I KS 1). B. Nl HOLSON, |k. James Mm ion Run ki Randolph Thigp en A. Hardy L ' i t Pki SKappa SKey Council McCarthy ( rensha ClXBURN] ( iRl GORY Mob ion 1 [odgson AkNOI I) SlH I l N Bd i i Maddox I [ Will ION ll I I Virlyn B. Moori Jreshman 9 nter collegiate Debates From the Intersociety Freshman regular and impromptu debates several teams of freshman debaters .ire chosen. These teams engage other freshman teams from various Southern colleges and univers- ut Row— Timmons. 2nd Row— Wise, Sell, Daniel. ; r , R OI( — Adams, Colvin, Spinks. 4th Ron— Hawkins, Perry, Bennett. WITH EMORY UNIVERSITY At Emory At Georgia Lane Timmons Edward S. Sell, Jr. Walter Wise Harry T. Daniel WITH AUBURN Pratt Adams J. R. Colvin WITH THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Clyde Spinks W. C. Hawkins WITH OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY William T. Bennett Howard Perry PHI KAPPA SOCIET (Phi Jiappa Society OMOINIA KA1 AMOIBOS PHILA AD. 1824 MEMBERS Pratt Adams Warren Akin David Barrow Madison Byrd Schuyler Clark McCarthy Crenshaw Newell Edinfield Jack Flynt Bernard Freeman Elliot Goldstein Cleburne Gregory Sidney Greenblatt Morton Hodgson Ned Hodgson Deupree Hunnicutt Wallace Jamison Billy Maddox Dudley Magruder Hamilton McWhorter Max Michael Virlyn Moore Howard Parks Howard Pi-.rry Fint row— Adams, Akin, Barrow Stcavi row— Byrd, CLirk. Cren- sliaw. Third r„x — Edinheld. I ' lvnl. Km-nun Fourth row— Gold- iregorj Greenblatt. Fifth row M Hodgson, N. Hodgson, llui, mi oil m-.r 1 ..MII-..H. M i.l.L.v M.iL ' ruder. Srvtnthrow— McWhoiler. Muli.u-I. M„„re. Phi J .appa Society MEMBERS R. II. R.ANDO) I ' ll Shorter Rankin Marvin Rauzin I I I Rod KS Meyer Rosi nstein Swi Sn GJ I Joe Simon |i ssi Spii r ( I Mil Sl ' INKS Maurk i Steinbi rg Bob si i phi s iii nr t. 1 lor Lamar Tii lman Lanj Tim mow Bothweix Traylor Dick Winston I VSPl R Vi OMANS ' ■ ' 59 Phi Jiappa Officers FIRST TERM second term THIRD TERM Warren Akin Maurice Steinberg Maurice Steinberg First Assist an f . . . Warren Akin Jack Flynt Second Assistant . . . Maurice Steinberg Jack Flynt Bob Stephens Secretary Howard Parks Madison Byrd Deupree Hunnicutt Treasurer William Maddox Phi Kappa, the second oldest literary society in the United States, continues to carry out the purposes and ideals which led to its inception; those of fostering ora- tory, encouraging debate on problems of local and national importance, and training students in public speaking, which they are likely to find of the utmost benefit in later life. The society boasted an enrollment this year larger than it has had for several years past. The meetings were well attended and an active interest was taken in the programs. Practically all of the members engaged in the debates or in the open discussions which were held at the close of the regular program. More freshmen than ever before took part in the freshman debates and tried out for the annual freshman impromptu. A great many of the so- ciety ' s members were also members of the University ' s varsity debating squad and participated in debates with other universities from all sections of the country. Two of the former presidents of Phi Kappa made the annual Eastern trip for the University of Georgia, meeting teams from Yale, Columbia and other Eastern schools, and re- turned victorious in all of their debates where a decision was rendered. Phi Kappa may never again achieve the prominence of its golden era when the voices of Joseph Henry Lumpkin, and Henry Grady, rang through its hall when the meetings began on Saturday morning and, except for short recesses for meals, often lasted far into the night, when the building was packed for every gathering. The interest in literary societies has lagged with the ap- pearance on the campus of many other extra-curricular activities that demand their share of attention. But during the past two years a marked increase of interest in the literary societies encourages an optimistic outlook as to the future of Phi Kappa. It was Henry Grady who said that the most valuable part of his early training was received in the meetings of the Phi Kappa Literary Society. SORORITIES HP Hi ,- ' «!l I ' .i.-.k. lill ' iun Oir ' k I ' mi ' iJi ' 77m r, r.,.- - 1 ). .n.i.-lK . U.iwiiue. Dunbar. Iliirden. KiktorJ. Estes. Field, Fitzgerald. Fork- tnurih R,,:c- Freeman, H.iffey. Haines. Hancock. Haley. Harrel. Helmer. Holloway. Hudson. m , Rose Hunt, Jacobs, [arnlgan, (ohnstcm, B. King. S. King. Little, Long, Lowe. esleyan College, Mace 4 M ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER rgia, 1852. The Alpha Alpha Chapter was installed at the Ut OFFICERS of Georgia in 1921. Mary Ann Adams, Junior Caroline Anderson, Sophc Elizabeth Armstrong, Se Mary Bach, Junior Mary Bickerstaff, Junior Alberta Booth, Soplximore Dorothy Anne Braswell, Jean Brooks, Fmbman Anita Butts, Junior Sara White Callaway, Se Rosa Carson, Senior Winfred Clarke, junior Mildred Couch, freshman An Nir Kathryn Donnell Sue Downing, Freshman Kate Hyde Dunbar, Freshn, Macon Covington Athens Tifton Athens Monroe ovington iavannah Douglas Madge Durden, Junior Mary Dupree Eckford, Freshma Mary Cobb Erwin, Senior Mary Lamar Erwin, Junior Kathleen Estes, Sophomore Alice Field, Junior Nancy Fitzgerald, Junior Lillian Forbes, Sophomore Mary Freeman, Freshman Martha Haffey, Sophomore Dorothy Haines, Freshman Florence Hancock, Senior Mary Harley, Junior Margaret Harrel, Freshman Adele Helmer, Freshman Mary Holloway, Freshman Henrejo Hudson, Junior Athens Athens Atlanta Monroe Blakely Athens Senoia Macon Augusta First R Lyons, McClai M K M : i M Her, Mullin R M M M S .«i-ll. n Seal, Phiniay, I ' .well Rile) . Sh i r, Rile] B fourf i 0K — Slnpp. Shcjrouse. Smith. SpjIJmi.-. SprinniT. Si nlm, k . I ' |. West, 1 Wi I Whitaker, Wiii t,.ii, k Willi.ims, S Willi.nn . CHAPTER ROLL— Continued. SlDNl i Hunt, junior Virginia Jacobs, Senior Agnes Jarnagin, Sophc 1 lzalini Johnston, Betty King, Junior I ii, Senioi Lauderdale, I la. Covington Chattanooga, Te Bucnj V . Atla Margari r Rn ti.l resbma Nellie Rucker, Sophomoi Betty s mi i ing, Senior Meta Shaw, Junior Sara Shipp. Senior Earnestini Smi irouse, « Celeste Smith, Freshman Patsy Spalding, Junioi Idavei Springer, Junior Dalton Dah ' «« , Mi Ma ( i hi ki i Mt rray, I reshr, An si Ml iidi l ion, Innun I ki Myers, Senior I kin, is Napier, Freshman Rai Ni m. Sophomore Anna Newton, Sophomor, Mari I m m.i in Nix, So iAi [ean West, „..„„• . Laura West, In nun 1 1 1 viii i ii Whii i vm k. Fr« Graci Winston, Fri hman Sarah Wii i iams, Sophomo Mary Wright, SoJ Louise Wynn, Sophomore Eli inor Yates, FrnAinra Griffin Marietta Haven, Cono, . Macon Thomson Carcersvfle Athens Newnan Newnan Macon pan FomnleJ at the Uu Mable Stephens Elizabeth Camp Laura Smith Theresa Hamby , Freshman ison, fresh Elizabeth Camp, Junior Catherine Carson, Sophon, Margaret Cheshire, Sophon Mary Crane, Senior Emma Kate Curtis, Junior Ruth Custer, Freshman Virginia Davis, Senior Mary Stark Davidson, Jut XQ MU BETA CHAPTER i; v of Arkansas in 1885. Ma Beta Chapte •t the University of Georgia in 192:. OFFICERS CHAPTER ROLL Atlanta Caro du Bi jon, ]u College Park Bainbridge . Blakely Hester Forshaw, Freshman Virginia Frick, Senior Ethelyn Goodwin, junior Marjorie Gould, Freshman Elizabeth Guillebeau, Freshman Douglas Grimes, Sophomore Theresa Stephens Hamby, Senior Rachel Hamby, Sophomore Josephine Hodgson, Senior Marguerite Holst, Senior % $ V Finl fioti Knupp Larsen, Lynch. Maddox, Martin Stcoitt R M Martin M vfci M McKinnoi McL McM i •-. A ' MM,, M,« ; re. Morro Myei Noi Pari i P Randall. Foart Row— Reid, Sheffield, Slade, Slaton, H. Smith, Stanton, l imei « MU BETA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL— Continued. Ruth Houston, Sophomore . . . Sylvester Hariette Moore, freshman College Park Florence Griggs Irwin, Sophomore . Albany Alice Morrow, junior Athens Mary Alice Jester, Senior .... Athens FRANCES Myers, Senior Doerun Virginia Sue Johnson, Sophomore . . Commerce Mary Mandi villi Newell, junior . . Carrollton Dorothy KlMBKELL, Sophomore . . . Athens Claudia Norman, Junior . Washington Frances Knupp, Freshman .... Atlanta Aileen Parker, Junior .... Waycross Sara Ward Larson, Senior .... Millen Ella Parks. Sophomore .... Newnan Celia Lott, Senior Monroe Matilda Plowden, Junior .... Valdosta Betsy Lynch, Sophomore . . . Florence, S. C. Rela Randall. Junior Atlanta Ellen Maddox, Sophomore .... Rome Josephine Reid, Senior .... Cuthberl Frances Martin, Sophomore .... Carlton Helen SHEFFIELD, Junior .... Americus Jeaneane Masses, Sophomore . . Marietta Frances Slade, Sophomore .... Cordele Sara Martin, Junior .... Flemington Margaret Slaton, Senior Washington Etta Mac May, Senior .... Montezuma Laura Smith, Senior Athens Margaret McCarty, Sophomore . . . Atlanta Hart Smith, Sophomore .... Athens Jean McFadgen, Junior Albany Frances Stanton, Sophomore . . . Atlanta Anne McKinnon, freshman Brunswick Mable Stephens, Junior .... Athens Virginia McLeod, Sophomore .... Rome Luis TURNER, Sophomore .... Newnan Dahlis McMurdo, Freshman . . Atlanta Sara Wise, Srafoi Americus Ism Miller, Sophomore Rome Ruth Yow, Junior Martin er% - — « ATA GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Syracuse University in 1904. Gamma Alpha Chapter was established at the University of Georgia in 192}. OFFICERS Katherine MacMillan President Peggy Swann Vice-President Helen Williams Vice-President Alice Hale Secretary Catherine Pierce Treasurer CHAPTER ROLL Frances Benton, Senior .... Jefferson Cary Broome, Freshman Amelia Blanchard, Senior . . . Crawford Margaret Carpenter, Freshman Elizabeth Blanchard, Freshman . . Crawford Berril Coker, Sophomore Mary Brannon, Freshman .... Macon Ouida Collier, Sophomore Mary Brooks, Senior Lexington Rosalyn Crowder, Freshman Mariett; Cordel. Colber: . Griffii 1 KiM is Cundy, Sophomore Mary Davis, Freshman Sara Dawson, Senior Inez Dixon, Sophomore Ai n i I l i i , Senior Kate Jenkins, Sophomore Anne Johnson, Freshman I i . l I mi i is. S, i » r Edith McKay, junior K Mill KIM M Mil LAN, Si Bobbie MlDDLEBROOKS, Sophc Cathryn Pierce, Senior Natalyn Pike, Senior GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL— Continued. . Atlanta Esther Roberts, Freshman .... Atlanta Et. Gaines, Ela. Rum Roberts, Sophomore .... Atlanta Woodstock Ethyl Smith, Sew or Elberton Savannah Mary Jo Stone, Freshman .... Atlanta Fitzgerald Pegci Susss. Senior Atlanta Albany Frances Taylor, Sophomore .... Duluih Atlanta Jlssii Iio.sivs. Junior .... Montezuma Savannah ELIZABETH THOMPSON, Senior . Savannah Decatur Eiimi TROTTER, junior . . . CrawfordviUe Atlanta Julia Walden, Graduate .... Stapleton Tallahassee, 1 l.i. Elizabeth Webb, Freshman .... Cordcle Atlanta Nil i Win n. Freshman .... Atlanta . LaGrange Hins Williams, Senior Athens • ' ■- r -3t? 1 3 tea ftrt i5 : j saurf ' a rbS: w,i2 w k D i :t o H B ;,r en ' K A SIGMA PHI CHAPTER founded at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia, in 1897. Sigma Phi Chapter installed at the University of Georgia in 1924. OFFICERS Nell Johnson President Isabel McRae Vice-President Helen Powell Secretary Jean Bradford Treasurer CHAPTER ROLL Martha Lee Allen, Freshman . . . Athens Jean Bradford, Junior .... Columbus Selma Anderson, Junior .... Lincolnton Emmie Bragg, Junior Gray Mary Aycock, Junior Monroe Cecilia Brannen, Sophomore . . . Statesboro Laura Anne Bartholomew, Freshman . . Griffin Sara Bryant, Freshman Athens Dolly Bentley, Senior Au K usta Carolyn Chandler, Sophomore Athens Fi: pi! 68 I ,,„.,!, I. IV,. m. I ' niin ' ,1,. R.,|.„, -. ' .„. S,,„ili- Tk,rJ ,„■■ SimiuU. Si,«.,,,. IVrhune, Tyson, Vining, SIGMA PHI CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL— Continued Mary Chapman, Sophomore .... Atlanta Clarice Mm i i r, Junior Frances Coleman, Senior .... Graymont Caroline Mills, Freshman Elizabeth Couch, Freshman . . . Marietta Frances McDona] D, Sopbomon Frances Crawford, freshman . . Atlanta Isabel McRae, ]unmr Janet Crawford, junior Athens DOROTHY PENNY, Freshman Mary Will Crocket, Sophomore . . . Atlanta Helen Pitman, Freshman Winona Durst, Sophomore .... Decatur Florence Powi i i , Senioi Mary Elliot, Junior Newnan Helen IWi I I . Sophomore Emily Fisher, Sophomore .... LaGrange Liddy Rio. Juniot Amelia Golucke, freshman . . CrawfordviUe Sara Sam hi . Freshman Rebecca Hall, irn wur. .... Atlanta Marion ROBERTSON, Sophomor, KuniRiM Hohenstein, Freshman . Savannah Elma Smith, Sophomore Josephine Hemphill, Senior .... Griffin Theo Stanpield, Freshman Ruth Henderson, freshman . . Savannah Rebecca Stewart, freshman Frances Henson, Freshman .... Atlanta Eleanor Terhune, Freshman Elizabeth Hichtower, freshman Cedartown Myriti Trki Senior Katherini Hichtower Junior . . Cedartown , ., v ,„,,,,„„,„,, Florence Jackson, Freshman .... Athens Vinnin Senior Men Iohvson Junior .... Athens Eli abit " M, n is, » .... Athens Mary Mays W u. Freshmc Doris Malone, Sophomore .... Atlanta Elizabeth Wif.hrs, Junio Griffin Griffin I Iberton Fort Vallo Atlanta Clarkesvilie Atlanta Thomaston Statesboro Statesboro Augusta Firji roa — Feldman, Harris. Stein, Diamond. ,s,,..», row Fine, Gilmore, Gilmer, Harris, Haskin, Kirsliman. 77n rf roa— Kuniansky, Moldow, Mogul, Weintraub, Wilensky. AI Founded at the University of Georgia in 1927 OFFICERS Irene Feldman President Anette Harris Secretary CHAPTER ROLL Bessie Diamond, Freshman .... Atlanta Phyllis Kirshman, Sophomore . Brooklyn, N. Y. Irene Feldman, Senior . . Charleston, S. C. Adelle Kuniansky, freshman . . . Atlanta Dorothy Fine, Sophomore .... Savannah Anette Moldow, Freshman .... Atlanta Rose Gilmer, Freshman .... Atlanta Ida Mogul, junior Atlanta Ethel Gilmore, Freshman . . . Blackshear Rita Soltin, Junior Savannah Anette Harris, Senior Ocilla Charlotte Stein, Sophomore . . . Atlanta Hilda Harris, Freshman .... Douglas Ruth Weintraub, Freshman . . . Atlanta Esther Haskin, Junior Macon Mildred Wilensky, Sophomore . . . Savannah 70 v — Etheridge, Seymour, k. Adams, E. Adams. Second row — Colquitt, H I A Founded at the C7i Mary Etheridce Margaret Seymour Georgia Carter Pri tident Eleanor Adams, Graduate K, ra Vdams, Senior Georgia Carter, Junior Mattie Kate Colquitt, Sei Mary Etheridge, Sophomore IIarrmt Hodgson, Senior CHAPTER ROLL LaGrange Melba Hollis, Senior trm Springs Mary Marbut, Srtuur Athens Margaret Ozburn, Sophom Thomaston Marcari i Seymour, Seniot . Atlanta N ' t i i i Wood, )umor Elberton a a n Beta Mu Chapter Was Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 185 1. Beta Mu Chapter was installed at the Univers ity of Georgia in 1 95 J. OFFICERS Susanel Crawford President Josephine Von Sprecken Vice-President Harriett Coi.ey Secretary Lucii.e Turner Brown Treasurer CHAPTER ROLL Frances Bowman, Freshman .... Atlanta Doris Davis, Sophomore Lucile Turner Brown, Junior . . . Atlanta Betty Jane Decker, Freshman Mamie Hinley Brinson, Sophomore . Bainbridge Martha Fulford, Freshman Renee Cannon, Freshman . . . Covington Martha Garner, Freshman Harriett Coley, Junior Atlanta Florence Goode, Freshman Susanel Crawford, junior .... Toccoa Ruth Hale, Sophomore 72 Macon Decatur Atlanta Decatur 1 „,,i I,.,.,., Freshman Jani McClelland, Sophon llin Ml I ks, liniinr Celeste Moore, junior M kii Perriman, rt ihman S m lui ' ii k . Sophomore n r Si ion. Sophomori M, Ni 1 Meel M ■ R ' Vernei Willi! i Wilson BETA MU CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL— Continued Atlanta tore . . ■ Albany . Savannah Sharon . Albany fackson Sara Steei i . Freshman Neell Tuknir, Freshman Doroth Verner, Sophomore JOSEPHINI VON SPRECKEN, llimnt Harriet Wn I IS, Si nioi i.«v i ii M N. Sophomore . Elberton . Decatur Covington Commerce Ft. Worth, Tex. . Oc.lla Allien- First row— The AAA ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Founded Nut ember 28, 1US, at Boston University. Installed at the University of Georgi, March 3, 1934. Elizabeth Thompson Lavinia Maynaro Anne Smith Wilma George Cleveland Dorothy Greene President . Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . Treasure! ALPHA RHO CHAPTER i, km i Barnes, freshman .... Savannah 1 innu Laurie Brewster, Sophomore ■ . Cedartown mm Georgi Cleveland, Senior . . Atlanta Ismiii COLQUITT, Irishman . . . Cedartown Kathleen Elliott, Sophomore . . . Columbus M mh 1.1111 ii. Freshman .... Columbus CHAPTER ROLL I m qui i i N Nichoi s..s. Senior Louise Shuey, Sophomore Lawrenceville H s „■ Sara Storey, Sophomore Ri nv l ' i« ims. Sophomore 1 1 1 m in 1 i is.. . n ibman Jane Trotter, Freshman 1 i i mu i ii Thompson, Senior s, ms 1 hornton, Sophomore Mar Wool ford, Sen oi Donalsonville . 5 . Columbus Doroi 111 Greene, Senior 1 v, Kiii mi. reshman Inns Martin, fro .»M» 1 w i i Maynard, Senior Sai i Mn i ' in, Sophomore Blutcon Greenville Enid, Okla. Athens t hattanooga, Tenn. . Columbus Savannah Elberton i : i in inooga, Tenn. f«fl Third r„;r— Woman ' s (Pan-Jieilenic Council Mabel Stephens Elizabeth Camp President Vice-President Nell Johnson MEMBERS Secretary-Treasurer Emmie Bragg ESTHFR HASKIN Amy Slocum Elizabeth Camp Lavinia Maynard Peggy Swann Winifred Clark Anna Michael Elizabeth Thompson Susan Nell Crawford Catherine McMillan Grace Wilson Irene Feldman Ann Price Patsy Woodruff FRATERNITIES firtf roa — Bljckni.u.. Caswell. Cody, Cook, Dean, Eidson, Franklin. Second row -Greene. Henderson, Hood, Hopper. Lee. Longino, Longwater, McWilliams. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS President Joe H. Thomas, Jr. Member Executive Committee . . McCarthy Crenshaw Vice-President ..... Paul L. Lindsay, Jr. Secretary Lewis R. Morgan Treasurer DeNean Stafford Faculty Adviser .... Prof. Hubert L. Owens MEMBERS SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA TAU OMEGA KAPPA SIGMA PI KAPPA ALPHA McCarthy Crenshaw Bernard William Franklin Edwin L. Cody Gricsby Hart Wotton Tom Hooper Edwin Andrews Scott Pinkney M. Sullivan, Jr. Woodrow W. Greene CHI PHI SIGMA NU PI KAPPA PHI ALPHA EPSILON PI Virlyn Moore Charles LeConte Hood Henry Henderson Howard Rome Billy McWilliams Herman Eugene Talmadge Jack Ellard William Longwater KAPPA ALPHA DELTA TAU DELTA J OE H - Thomas, Jr. ALPHA GAMMA RHO J. Frank Lee, Jr. George F. Longino, III LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Render Caswell Robert G. Stephens James L. Benton, Jr. Paul L. Lindsay, Jr. H. D. White PHI DELTA THETA PHI EPSILON PI Donald Cook ALPHA LAMBDA TAU Wilbur Blackman Nathan F. Wolfe, Jr. TAU EPSILON PI Bill Ray Hammond Dean Max Michael, Jr. Henry Taylor Richard Paulson SIGMA CHI CHI PSI Maurice Steinberg Clifford C. Sheffield Lewis R. Morgan DeNean Stafford Frazier Eidson r I " DEFORE the coming of fraternities to the University of Georgia in 186 5, the literary ■ ' - ' societies held sway over political and social life. But with the founding of S. A. E. in 1865, Chi Phi in 1S67, K. A. in 1868, and Phi Delta Theta in 1871, the fraternities soon took precedence. Faculty opposition was strong at first, forcing some of the fra- ternities to become sub-rosa, but this gradually died away. Meetings were held in secret places and initiations were held immediately following pledging. There are at present eighteen national fraternities on the campus. There are no more raids on rival chapter halls to steal the secrets; however, in political campaigns raids are made, but not on the secrets. The Pan-Hellenic Council, governing body of the fraternities on the campus, be- came active under President Thomas and instituted a new system of action. Profits from Homecoming dances, which formerly fattened the President ' s purse, filled his coffers, or bought a new car, were devoted to putting on an intra-mural program and to securing a better orchestra for Spring Dances. Interest was revived in the ( ouncil and it became more active in promoting fraternity interests. First roto— Maddox, Sterne, Crenshaw, Allen, Rogers, Fly Beckham, Bowden. Third row— Chapman, Covington. Etl Hilsman, Hopper, Johnson. v— Alston. Atkinson. Barge, ZAE GEORGIA BETA CHAPTER Founded at the University of Alabama in lSi6. Georgia Be, chatter was established at the University of Georgia in lib E. A. E. D. A. E. T. E. R. E. C. E. Ch. OFFICERS Billy Mapdox Augustus H. Sterne, Jr. McCarthy Crenshaw Marion H. Allen, Jr. Lee Rogers Jack Flynt Marion H. Allen, Jr., Junior. James L. Alston, Sophomore. . . . Samuel C. Atkinson, Junior. ... Richmond I. Barge, |r., Freshmai David C. Barrow, Jr., Freshman. CHAPTER ROLL .Milledgeville William Beckham, Freshman Atlanta John Daniel Bowden, Jr., Sophomore Waverly George Aubrey Chapman, Junior Atlanta Dean Covington, Freshman ...Savannah McCarthy Crenshaw, Junior Law. .Jackson Atlanta Oakman Etheredge, Junior .Atlanta .Atlanta .Winder a Raj K Mitchell, Morris, Motz. S roa i, TuivnscnJ. Tis ' on, ' Vcit ' er. i.iii.-n , ' V GEORGIA BETA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL- |ohn James Flint, |r.. Sophomore Griffin William B. Ficklen, Freshman Law Washington Ai 1 1 n Fort, Junior Americus [ami s Madison Fowl er. Sophomore Marietta Thomas Harris Giuson, Sophomore Atlanta James L. Gillis, Jr., Freshman Soperton Corson L. Hilton, Jr.. Freshman Sylvania |oi H. Hilsman, Jr., Freshman Atlanta Thomas Angel Hopper, Jr., Senior Dalton Glenn Edward Johnson, Sophomore Savannah Augustus Faute Jones, Senior Canton Pi 1 1 Lai imer, Sophomore Atlanta Treville Lawrence, Freshman Marietta Rosser Neal Little. Freshman Marietta ii i lam Towers Madoox, Senior Rome I mom % h MMiR. reshman Atlanta Emmet Mitchell, Jr., Senior Thomasville ( .i i ion Mitchell, Sophomore Thomasville I c k D. Morris, junior Athens ( ii mii is S. Mor?. Freshman Atlanta (i kin i V. Nalley, ,k., Sophomore Gainesville harles S. I ' m ion, |„ . Sen or Norfolk, Va. nued. I inwi ii Cowan I ' ii ri i . Senior Vicksburg, Miss. SHORTER RANKIN, Freshman Atlanta [OHN Rohikison Rss, Sojihomore Monroe Joel Judson Rice, Senior Hartwell Augustus Lee Rogers, Sophomore Elberton Charles A. Sheldon, III, Sophomore Atlanta Blanton Smith, Freshman Atlanta William Chandler Smith. Freshman Atlanta William Crosweli Smith, Freshman Atlanta Robert E. Snelling, Senior Athens Anton Francis Solms, Jr., Freshman Savannah Augustus H. Sterne, 1r.. Seniot Atlanta Rn nun Sterne, Freshman Atlanta I K vnk 1| i or Ssx 1 1 I . junior Lav Atlanta Burton Lamar Tillman, Junior lau Valdosta Benson 1.1. Timmons 111. Freshman, Louisville, K . Carter Townsend, Seniot Cartersville Julian Ai i i n h«. . Freshman 1)11 ODOR) Vi III K. junior [ames H. Whitti n, Jr., Sophon Scott Rogers Williams, Senio Graham Wright, |r.. Fresbmai .Savannah . .Atlanta . . . Athens . . . . Rome X ETA CHAPTER » 1S24. Eta Cbaple of Georgia in 1867 Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Epsilon Zeta OFFICERS Virlyn B. Moore, Jr. William G. McWilliams Cleburne E. Gregory Charles J. Warner Wade C. Hoyt Lamar Swift CHAPTER ROLL A. Pratt Adams, Jr., Freshman... James B. Bingman, Freshman Charles Brightwell, Sophomore. George M. Brown, III, Freshman. Madison Byrd, Sophomore Schuyler W. Clark, Junior Law. Asbury T. Conyers, junior Lau- O. J. Coogllr, Freshman . .Savannah algee, Okla. David F. Crowe, Freshmat, Charles Evans, Senior. . . Thomas A. C. Evans, ;, Albert Fahy, Freshman. . .Baltimore, Md. , . . .Fort Valley Atlanta Cleburne E. Gregory, Senior Lau- Decatur Carlos Otto Gomez, III, Sophomore, Jacksonville, Fla. Harry Harman, III, Freshman Atlanta Fred L. Harrison, Sophomore Augusta I. MiicLclI, J. Mo ETA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL— Continued. Charles Hight, Sophomore Rome Carter Horne, Senior Atlanta John Beckwith HoRNl , Junior Atlanta Wade C. Hovt, Junior Rome Bdjlups Johnson, Senior Athens Pun i ip Jordan, ]unior Atlanta David McCullough, Junior Atlanta Bui McWhorter, Junior Lexington Hamilton McWhorter, Jr.. Senior Lexington William G. McWii .1 jams, Senior Rome Dudlev B. Magrudi k, Sopbomort Rome Reid W. Manlev, Senior Madison I k nk R. Mm in i i , Jr.. Junior Lau i1.iihj I. S. Mitchell, Jr., Sophomore Ailanu Greer Monroe, Junior Ashburr [ames 1 ' . Moori . Freshman Atlanta ' |RI B. Moori :l, Phillip Morgan, Freshman Guyton ] PERKINSON, S,mor Marietta Charles Rim i 1 , Fri shman I ju Atlanta Reuben I. Rockwell, V nior Augusta Dan Y. Sage, Jr., Freshman Atlanta Cromer Shuler, Sophomore Jacksonville, Fla. Clinton F. Shingler, Sophomore Ashburn C. A. Stoki s. Freshman Atlanta Lamar s n i , Sophomore Atlanta Bothwell Travlor, Sophomore Augusta FRANK VaUGHAN, Sophomore Atlanta Charles J. ini k, s, nior Rome T. T. Williams, tumor Atlanta LUSTRA! WlNECOFF, Junior Atlanta Stuart Wit ii m, 111. r ihman Atlanta Left to right, top rott — Stephens, R Glover, Hardin. Bottom rott Akin, Hunn.cutt. Camp. Adams. .1 ., , Hodgson, R., Hodgson, H.. Hodgson, KA GAMMA CHAPTER P.. r0 Hodgs e u n n. On N.. 3 La» r, Crane, Dekle. son, Lee. Foil it dt- J at Chapter ua Washington and Lee University in S6S. Gamma installed at the University of Georgia in 1S6S. OFFICERS President Warren Ak N Vice-President Df.upree H JNNICUTT Secretary Ben Camp CHAPTER ROLL Treasurer dler, Sophomore. . . Atlanta Athens Alex Ashford, Sophomore Athens Clyde R. Conner, Freshman.. Cartersville Walker Benson, Freshman Atlanta John Dekle . Junior Savannah Ben Camp, Senior Fairburn [ames Ducke it. Graduate . .Greenwood, S. C. ™ r r mJ .■•■■■ Milnei GAMMA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL— Continued. J. Littleton Glover, " ttoi Lau . Newnan IU sun Perry, Freshman Winder Nat Arnold Hardin, Ft Bobby Hodgson, Freshma shman . . . Forsyth Ralph R.ICHTON, Sophomore Savannah Athens Windurn Rogers, Sophomore . . Gi ORG1 Sim nc i . Sophomore . , . Milledgeville R. Hutchins Hodgson, unior.... Athens Atlanta Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. Graduate Athens Athens Paul Hodgson, Sophomore Harry Si u i ord, Sophomore. . . . Atlanta Deupree Hunnicutt, Jr. Roger Lawson. Freshman Preston Stephens, Sophomore. . . . Thomaslon Atlanta Law ...Hawkinsv.lle Moultrie Albany Madison Savannah lKi k 1 El . Senior Tom Milner, Freshman. . John Newton. Freshman. Tracy Olmstead, Sophomi Bn i s 1 1 k. Freshman Frank Wiimrson, Irishman i hari is Wii i is. Sophomore Athens Atlanta Bainbridge Birch CTNeal, Junior... Bainbridge Richard Winston, Freshman . . - Vthens Ho vrd Parks, Sobhomoi Newnan Roiuki Word, Sophomore f mmm mm -Howell, Newton, B. Law, Austin, Avers. Bloun . Tin, J ,,,-J. — (. ' lemenls. IV I),,Kin, 1. C. Dorsev, Kjhniev, rT.mJet Hamilton, Harrold. t A0 GEORGIA ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Miami Alpha Chapter was University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1848. Georgia installed at the University of Georgia in 1871. OFFICERS FIRST TERM SECOND TERM W. E. WoOTEN . President . . Wilbur Blackman Jasper Dorsey Warden . . . Hal Hatcher Byron Mitchell Reporter . . Byron Mitchell Wilbur Blackman Secretary . . . Harry Hopkins Ernest Smith . Treasurer . . . Ernest Smith CHAPTER ROLL J. Manning Austin, Sophomor, Addison Avres, Freshman Wilbur L. Blackman, Senior. . Edward Blount, Freshman Charles Clements, Junior. . . . McVhorter Davidson, Fresh, Hammond Dean, Junior... Pill til den, Mann, McAllister, - rd ran K Turner, West, Wright. GEORGIA ALPHA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL— Continued James Dolvin, Sophomore Siloam Jasper N. Dorsey, III, junior Marietta [ohn . Dorsi s. III. Freshman Clayton l ' nil II. Fahrney, Junior Atlanta Mi. ton Flanders, Junior Ocilla I. B. Hamilton, Senior Blakely Charles C. Harrold, Freshman Macon 1 1 vi Basktn Hatcher, Junior Macon Harry A. Hopkins. Senior Athens R.1 .n Horne, Freshman Vienna John Gross Howell, junior Thomson ( yrus Vim im Ki n. III. Junior Miami. Fla. Robert Benson Law, Freshman Waynesboro ill. 1 INH s» . Waynesboro Griffin Macon Walter Bin McKenzie, Sophomore Montezuma Harry McAi i ivii r, Sophomore Rochelle Harold McRae, So phomore Mt. Vernon Dodge Dustin Mentzer, Sophomore Atlanta Byron Mm hell, Junior Gainesville G. W. Moore, Sophomon |uk Newman, Freshman.. ..Gainesville James Willis H. Newton, Sophomore Forsyth Jack Norman, Freshman Moultrie I). 1 n O ' Callaghan, Junior Eastman Emory Moss Pattillo, Junior Decatur Marion Pugh, Junior... Lumpkin Clifton J. Rambo, Sophomore Edison Lawrenci M. Rambo, Freshman Blakely R. H. Randolph, Freshman Winder James C Rss. Freshman Jacksonville, Fla. I HARl is 11. Rl( HARDSON, Junior Macon Jack Rigdon, Sophomore Tifton Owen Mortimer Roberts, Freshman Athens Linton M. Solomon, Junior Macon l im si M. Smith, Senior Lau McDonough Northrop Smith, Sophomore Macon Bin M. Turner, III, Junior Cordele Donald M. Waterbury, Sophomore L ' tica. N. Y. [ohn Q West, Junioi Thomson Will ism 1. Wooiin. Senior lau Shcllman HP r:- a ? 4k ;•;. a a IX DELTA CHAPTER Founded at Miami University in 1855. Dc a C6» f •« ras W rf »• University of Georgia in IS- 2 OFFICERS Bruce Mitchell DeNean Stafford Douglas Hereford President Vice-President Secretary CHAPTER ROLL Joseph Aycock, Freshman Walter E. Barber, Jr., Freshman fM. Tapley Bennett, Jr., Fresh. Wm. Clark Blandford, Sop mm Crenshaw Bonner, Fresh, Worrill Carter, )u . Athens Eugene Crawford, Freshman Thomas A. Dozier, Junior Ralph Duggan, Freshman Law.... Joseph Britt Ellington, Freshman. Warner Gibbs. Jun Harold Hallstrand, Sophomo ....Atlanta . . . .Athens . . . .Atlanta .Thomaston J«up DELTA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL— Continued. Ions Harrison, Sophomore Douglas Hereford, freshman I an . Ikwk Hightower, Sophomore ... Louis Hill, Junior James Hobgood, Freshman Wm, S.hi fy Howard, Jr., Sophomc Hugh [a k« ' . Senior Albert Sidnei Johnson, Freshman I p o | )M s. Snplmmor,- George B. Kornegay, Senior Bruci Mac Gregor, Freshman Alfred Means, Sophomore Brlk i l ell, Senioi Wm. (iimms Oliver, Senioi Hugh H. Park, Senior . . Thomaston . Lawtey, Fla. .Atlanta ..Athens . I lberton Leon Patterson, Junior Cuthbert Horace B. Riu iiii , |u.. s, nio Athens Edward Rood, reshman Atlanta Albert Rooker, Freshman Atlanta Joseph T. Slocum, Sophomore.... Atlanta DeNeaN STAFl ORD, ]umor Waycross Warfield Stamps, Sophomore . . . .Thomaston Clifford C. Shefi Si nmr Atlanta 1 i n 1 i isi i i . Sophomore 1 lberton Norm in 1 hompson, Junior . . Elberton Rom k i Iii Wi BB, |k., S, nioi Jonesboro Newton Whitworth, Freshman.. aycross l,i ok . i Williams, Sophomore Athens Hakim illingham, Freshman.. - 1 orsyth [ames Wai mi Wise, Freshman. .. . .. .Fayetteville IN MU CHAPTER Founded at V. M. 7. »n 1 «6S . Ma C nr ) ; installed at the University of Georgia in OFFICERS J. D. Todd Steve Bland W. H. Jamison E. O. Martin Commander Lieutenant -Commander Recorder Treasurer CHAPTER ROLL Fred N. Aldrich, junior Brunswick Ashley Knight Carr, Sena Alf Anderson, Freshman . . .Decatur James Cavan, Freshman . . . . William Avers, Junior Toccoa Charles A. Coffin, Sophomc Earl Blackwell, Junior Marietta Fred Coleman, Sophomore. Steve G. Bland, Freshman Law Lumpkin Kenneth Culpepper, Senior John P. Bond, Sophomore Toccoa E. W. Culpepper, Freshma lichland .Dublin .Cordele . C ordck ' MU CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL— Continued. Sam I v Jr., Sophomore. . Bi kn vkii Fishi r. Sophomore. Ill RTON I . FraNKI in. |i. . Jtl Jake Gardner, freshman... Woodrow Harrington, Se»ii Marion T. Harwell, Senior. . ■ille, W. Va. .... Mettet Decatur . .Brunswick . . Brunswick ur Hendrix, Sophomore Ball Ground us L. Hood, Senior Waycross in I in.; reshman Blakely ,ld Hughes, Senior Bolton Hi % ion Ivtv, Sophoi Wallaci H. Jamison [OHN H. fONES, Sopho Atlanta in 1 .111 Atlanta Duluth. Minn. man. ..International Falls, Minn tman LaGrange tomore Thomson Freshman Bremen Freshman Hartford, Conn. ;, Junior Hinesville Mosi Mil i i R. Junior Lakeland Wii i is Mn i i k. Sophomore Lakeland William O. McBrayer, lmn.„ Law. .Warrenton Edwin A. McKoy, Sophomore St. Simons Island Tom I. Mi Km, Freshman M James K. Mon mho, Junior Warrenton Brantlei New, Freshman Dexter Benton Odum, Junior Law Newton Aiiuri I. Pace, Junior Thomson J. Donald Roper, Freshman Duluih. Minn. Vinson Shingler, Freshman Lakeland Fred Smi i ii. Freshman McKac H. L. Stacy, Jr., Sophomore Remington Herman 1. [ " almadge, Freshman Lau Atlanta 1 1 1 ski Tart, |r.. Junior Pensacol i. Fla J. D. Todd. Junior Lau Greenville, S. C. 1 i on ski, ruin.. Junior Greenvil Homer Leon Wilson, Sophomore Atlanta Jasper Yeomans, Junior Decatur ATQ GEORGIA ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865. Georgia Alpha Beta Chapter was established at the University of Georgia in IS7S. FIRST TERM Milton Richardson William B. Lawrence J. L. Oliver P. J. McCollum President . Vice-President Secretary Treasure SECOND TERM Edwin A. Scott J. I. FUTCH Lewis Blackshear P. J. McCollum GEORGIA ALPHA BETA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL — Continued. i m M. Franklin, lunm, 1 au Jami i I. Fut h, S, »;or 1 k in Hall, r, sbman I. M. HaRRELL, Junior V. P. Horkan, Junior .... Augusta . . . .Augusta .Thomasvillc .MilledgeviUe Tifton . . . .Moultrie Macon . .Carrollton .MilledgeviUe Athens Clyde L. Jardine, Senior Douglas Bui oki. C. [oiNl r. Junior Tennille J. P. JoNl s. 1 reshman Macon O. H. Kuhlke, Freshman Augusta William B. Lawrence, Jr.. Senior Atlanta G. L. McElmurray, Freshman Macon P. |. McCollum, ]un„,r ThomasvUle Charles Nesbit, freshman College Park Charles L. Plair, freshman Moultrie tKiu.KN Quillian, S. wir.r Douglas Oscar W. Robi k is. Jr., Senioi 1 . A.NDR1 »s Scott, i.tjJiui, Edward S. Si i i . |k., Freshman. H. (. Smith, Freshman Lawrenceville |. Aims Si si is. Freshman LouisvUle Marcus Smith, Senior Tennille Elmore C. Thrash. Sophomore Douglas Hi mo I ki ssi i i . Senioi Talbotton W. svxni Tim. Junior Elberton Curtis Veal, Sopltomore MilledgeviUe Wii i ism 1 . Waddi i i . Senior Albany N. Pierce Walker, Jr., Sophomore MilledgeviUe Robert I • ' . sku, Sophomore Elberton Edward Whim. ' . shman Vienna T. Roth WILLIAMSON, lumor Augusta ckers. Second row— Brandon, Bragg, Cobb, Corwith, Dykes ATA BETA DELTA CHAPTER founded at Bethany College in 1Si9. Beta Delta Chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1882. OFFICERS George Longino ..... President J. L. Benton ..... Vice-President Olin Fulmer Treasurer Talmadge Black Secretary BETA DELTA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL L. Be m,. ( hxkiis Bickers, Sophomore. Talmadge Black, Sophomore. John D. Bradley, Sophomo Frank Bragg, Sophomore. . . George Cobb, Freshman.... Foster Corwith, Fieshman. . Robert Dykes, Senior Olin Fulmer, Senior Sa Taylor Hoynes, Sophomore Sa .Savannah . .Atlanta Glennville New York, N. Y. Georci Loncino, Senior. . . Atlanta .Terry ton Alley Alley . Cuthbert .Swainsboro mlock Westbi rry. Senioi Augusta i us WHATLEY, Senior Carrollton ( Vow. Freshman Athens Judge O ' Cnw.m, Freshman.. . ( k ii r Pi ii rson, reshman I ju Peterson, Freshman . Jack Sealy, Sophomore % ii di k smii ii. Freshman First raw— Mo XMJ ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Founded at Union College in 1841. Alpha Delta Chapter was established at the University of Georgia in 1X90. OFFICERS Lewis R. Morgan ..... President C. W. Strudei Vice-President M. T. Wilson Secretary Morgan Russell Treasurer ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROM, Arthur Booth, Senior Athens Sims Bray, Junior Clayton Brown, Junior Griffin Duncan Burnett, Sophomore Athens Harold Carlton, Freshman Nashville Wu ii r ( Hi smssi. reshman Mountain City I I.,, sit ( ook, Sophomore Maracaibo, Venezuela William B. David, Graduate alhoun Frazif.r Eidson, Sophomore Atlanta l ' si i Franklin, Senior Statesboro W. A. Fuller, Jr.. S, nw Atlanta R,.s Gatchell, reshman Atlanta [ames Johnson, Senioi Greenville, S. ( John V. M s ss i i i . Sophomon ugusta Lewis R. Morgan, Juniot Lau LaGrange Charles O I, Junior Savannah Ions. Ol . Senior Savannah Ben Parham, freshman Columbus Morgan Russell, Senioi Cedartown Joseph M. Smith, freshman Nashville Win ism Strudel, Sophomon LaGrange Comer Whitehead, Sophomore Athens John C. Wilson, freshman Hartford, Conn. Troutman Wilson, Senioi Athens A B n ulS. V iJSSSSiil. Gf nTto. queue. Abney, Bradberry, ford, Dyal, Ennis. Grant. nKA ALPHA MU CHAPTER Founded at the University of Virginia in lSbS. Alpha Mu Chapter uas established at the Vniversit y of Georgia in 1908. OFFICERS W. W. Greene President Harold Andrews Vice-President Branan Thompson Recording Secretary Hearn A. Ficquette Treasurer Paul A. Green . . Co ' responding Secretary ALPHA MU CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL Thomas Abney, freshman Athens Harold Andrews, Senior Plains John Bradberry, Freshman . Athens Jack L. Brown, Junior Lyons Lee Bruno, Junior St. Louis, Mo. Wyatt Bullock, Senior Danielsville Proctor Campbell, Senior Athens Gerald Carter, Senior Morganton Maurice Carter, Junior Morganton Pete Crawford, Freshman Athens James Dyai , Jr., Freshman Baxley Jordan F.nnis, Junior. ... Milledgeville HEARM li t qui in. Junior XXinter Garden, I la. Paul Greene, Sophomore Clayton Shi i in GREENE, Sophomore Atlanta W. X ' . Greene, S.««.r Macon liiiiKsos Hoi i is. Sophomore Savannah Inslee Johnson, Junior Lau Alma Paul Kenny. Freshman Atlanta Uonai D I niiiKs, Fre hman Columbus Horace McEver, Freshman Monroe Billy Moore, Freshman LI Paso, Texas Claude Mullinc, Jr., Freshman Baxley Ernest Nkiiohs. Junior Blue Ridge Walter Oakes, Sophomore Atlanta Sam PenLAND, Ik.. Freshman Ellijay John Pool, Sophomore Jasper David Reed, Senior Lexington Branan Thompson, Senior Good Hope Guy Tiiiir. Jr., Freshman Athens John West, Junior Dawson Springs, Ky. Grigsbi H. Wotton, Senior Lau Athens Evereti Wright, Sophomore Norcross 31 . -1 jj c: nK LAMBDA CHAPTER Founded at College of Charleston in 1904. Lambda Chapter was established at the University of Georgia in J9J5. OFFICERS W. Marion Reeder Archon Glenn W. Ellard Treasurer Russell Harcrave Secretary v? r LAMBDA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROIL Edwin A Bradshaw, Freshman Norwood J. Tram Bus , Freshman Thomson Arthur Lei Dabney, Freshman Atlanta Thomas Franklin Daves, |r.. Senior Gumming Glenn Wii son Ei i ard, Junior Lav Cornelia Tom I i am it, Freshman Atlanta Iwus Fleming, S«m " oi Augusta Layman FRANX.LIN, Sophomore Statesboro Chari is Marion Gaston, Senior Toccoa Andrew Russeli 1I r..r m, Senioi Thomasville Frank Harrington, Freshman Lav ., Swainsboro [ames 1. Harrison, Jr., Sophomore Thomson Henry M. Henderson, s, ,no Law LaGrange | sns (,iusn Hull, Sophomore.. Conyers ( II LRl 1 s R. 1 1 NKINs, Senior Lav laduntt Mathias A Kims. Freshman [acksonville, Fla, Llewellyn I. Kn bi rn, Freshman Lav Atlanta Robert Edward Knox, Freshman Thomson William I auhimi K u , Junioi Thomson Frank Little, Sophomore Cornelia W ILLACI 1..KI, Mnkiin, lr,-hn,a„ ( i mo , reshman Atlanta reshman Athens [axwell, Senioi Sanford, Fla. iophomore ISutord J. Douc Oscar 1 Rj HARI F I SKOI II Marion Reeder, Senior , Atlanta Fri in Hli-K SMint. Seumi Monticcllo IInhxis V, Smith, Senior mericus Aubrey Stoudenmire, Senior DeLand, Fla. Joseph H. Thomas, Senioi I -in loop Joseph M. 1 oi us, Si nio -Wolfe, Rosenberg, Landau, Greenblatt. Sicond row — Bernard, Fineberg, Fine, Golds) t e n MU CHAPTER founded at the College of City of New York in 1104. Ma Chapter was established at the University of Georgia in l!9i as the E. D. S. Club. OFFICERS Nathan Wolfe H. J. Rosenberg Edmund A. Landau Sidney Greenblatt Superior Vice-Superior Treasurer Secretary l 102 •Michael Nussba MU CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL Maurice Bernard. Freshman.. Ralph Fineberg, Freshman... Joseph L. Fine, Senior Elliot Goldstein, Sophomore. Sidney Greenblatt, Sophomor Harold Hirsch, Sophomore Myron Hirsch, Freshman Richard Joel, Freshman .Atlanta .Atlanta .Atlanta .Atlanta .Atlanta . Albany .Athens Edmund A. Landau, ]u Milton Mazo, reshmai M u Mil mm l , Junior. . Bernard Nussbaum, )m ...Albany .Bainbridgc Herbert J. Rosenberg, Senior Atlanta Simon Selig, Junior Atlanta DeJonch Wi n . Sophomore Florence, S. C. Nathan F, Wolfe, Ik.. Senioi Atlanta C.MI.L ' UI. St. .!!.■. Tu.Ut ll..»..r.l. Wl NU CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL V. i n k Aim v. Senior Athens ( har] i s Amu t t , Senioi Commerce Claude Baldwin, Sophomore Albany Oscar Beavlrs, Sophomore Manchester John Brennan, Junioi Law Savannah Julian Brown, Freshman Cartcrsville Hi rbi rt Carruth, Senior Roswell Donald Cook, ]umor Bloomfield, N. J. WlLEi Davis, Junior Atlanta Harold 1 its. r, thman Athens R. O. riNc hi r. Sophomore Canton Milton Granger, Junioi Blackshear . . .Atlanta . . .Atlanta i ommerce ( ordelc Wish v Griffin, Junior William Hi hdmi rs, Junioi . . . Tom Holbrook, Sophomort Oi n i r Hurt, Freshman Wofiord Jackson, Freshman Manchester I ' m l LlNDSEY, In nor Lav Atlanta 1 iiison Smiiii. l-reihman Manchester Eugene Smith, Freshman Atlanta George Spencer, Sophomore Scranton, Pa. I nu. is Stoni . Freshman Athens Ernesi Tucker, Senior Athens Grover W ii t is. Junioi Lau Columbus NU CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL Izzie Altman, freshman David Chesler, Sophomor Bernard Freeman, freshn I i ON Kahn, Junior .Liberty, N. Y. tw York, N. Y. Bainbridge Danii l Kat oi l , freshman Savanna!) Arthur Long, freshman Atlanta Marvin Rauzin, freshman Atlanta Arnold Shulman, freshman I an Athens Irvin , junior Bainbridge Sam Silgal, freshman Anderson, S. C. Joe Simon, freshman Wilmington, N. C. Jessi Spier, Sophomore Westwood, N. J. Maurice Steinberg, Junior Augusta Henry Taylor, Graduate Quitman First row— Longwater, Freedman, Mopper, Kaplan. Second rou — Benjimin. Cohn, Grumbine. Dii AEn OMICRON CHAPTER Founded at New York University in 1913. Omicron Chapter win installed at the University of Georgia in 192b. OFFICERS William Longwater Master Phillip Freedman .... Lt. Master Valmore Mopper .... Exchequer Norman Kaplan Scribe fl « r I md, Miller, ! OMICRON CHAPTER CHAPTER ROLL Sam Arnold, Senior Brooklyn, N. Y. Seward Benjimin, freshman Brooklyn, N. Y. Aaron Cohn, Freshman Columbus David Dunn. Freshman Dublin Piii[iii Fkiiuman, s, iimr Savannah Norman Kaplan, Sophomore Savannah N i Krumiiiin. Stifihnmtnr Washington Max I i ise, Sophomore Dublin William Lonck mm.. Senior Savannah Milton Mim i k, Freshman.. Valmori Mopper, Sophomoi Daniei Nathan, reshman Marvin Nathan, Sophomore x, N i Savannah .Savannah Ik mi Run mm. s,. . „,»,,„, Brooklyn, V 1 Sidney Raskin, Freshman Savannah Hoti ird I. Romi . Junior Fitchburg, Mass. David Seoall, FresAman Savannah .— Gibson. GrifK-lh. ,;», ATP ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Founded at Ohio State and the University of Illinois in 1908. Alphc Eta Chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1927 OFFICERS H. D. White President W. R. Carswell R. V. Rieger Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer li I NX ' . R. Carswell, Sen or K. K. ( in i i i , Si nior Maurice Drury, Sophomore. [ames . i .kii i i i it. Junior. . . J. B. HaMRICK, Sophomore ALPHA ETA ( CHAPTER Jeffersonville Roopville Waynesvillc Danielsvillc Fairmounl :hapter ROLL VC. II. Hunter, Senior I ot v.i) I u v. Junior R. NX ' . Rn .i r. Senior Charles Smoak, Sopbomort . Belton Fairmount Beaufort, S. C. Griffin J. D. W ..,,,. Senior II. 1). White, Senior Calhoun Calhoun 1 A. 1 low ui). Junior Kennesaw M r Li? £ ft 1 m - r IkS HI eld K igei Scarboi I THETA CHAPTER CHAPTER ROM. ( ,i i Barnes, Sophomore Decatur [ohn Buii i . Sophomore Buford Jack Carrol, Freshman Jefferson Llewellyn Coroei.l, Sophomore Hartwel! Jack Dale, Senior Athens Eddie Edinfield, Sophomore Savannah I..m Fountain, Junior Adrian Steve Hall, junior 1 yons LARRY Harris. Senior Cataret, N. J. B. C. Hill, lunior Winder liu Sophc V-U Hugh T, 1 iwson, Junior Ferber Mini ey, Junior laxton Howard O ' Neal, Junior LaGrangi Richard I. Paulson, Junior Laa Ames. Iowa Joi 1 ' okii r Freshman Athens idi i Ray, Junior Johnson City, Tenn. J k Rogi ks. Senior Athens I liu s i Si irboroi gh, Junioi rhon KI BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER Founded Chapter Wiley Moore Ed Cody W. P. Moore Pinkey Sullivan y of Virgin the Uuivei OFFICERS i 1869. Beta Lambda of Georgia ,,: 1901. Grand Master er of Ceremonies Grand Scribe Grand Treasurer Hugh Allln, Freshman, Raymond Arnold, Junioi Sam Brown, Senior Edward Cody, Junior Lau Sophc id, Jm CHAPTER ROLL .Quitm . Devere . . Alba PH JENKINS, noN Jones, id Luke, }u Junk Sopht Atlant. ...Fort Valley .Gadsden, Ala Senior..., W. P. Moore, Sophomore Allan Shi, Sophomore. . Pinkey Sullivan, Senior George Vickery, funioi Hamilton M. Williams .Hartwell ..Albany .Zebulon Hartwell . .Atlanta IAMPUS LIFE AND SCENE PROFESSORS must eat stupendous Gigantic COLOSSAL simplified system for speedy scanning ading time: 39 minutes; sixteen seconds. (new course Record) A? ' the Janitors rearranged the dust in the academ- ic building, this was Strenuous Work tor janitors. This would have been strenuous work for anyone connected with this university. But the janitors were not dissatisfied, because they knew they would not have to do it again for another year. athens rose from its summer sleep, and pre- pared to eat again, cody david thumbed his nose at the sheriff, the costas rubbed their hands in glee. leo belcher issued an ultimatum that he won ' t stand for being Rushed this year: four students would be registered each half hour with half hour Rest Periods. he was in shape for the beginning of school. so school began. fourteen hundred students and eight hundred and twelve Co-eds came skipping merrily to philip weltner ' s FINISHING SCHOOL FOR THE INDOLENT to spend the winter season at amer- ica ' s Cosmopolitan Playground. with whirlwind effic post and back to pil Buck System. pen and ink pushers scratched and blotted the students were whisked from pillar to in under hendren ' s patented Delayed the ay through Riqamarole employed in making the new arrivals full fledged Vacationists at georgia ' s Happy Hunting Grounds. just to keep the male population from becoming more of a Menace to the school, the Keep-Em-Walking System was devised, hairs were treated with special hardeners before being placed 1 the reception hall. the dust in the secrest started the social whirl with an evening of GOOD, CLEAN FUN at memorial hall, co-eds wondered if they had come to the wrong school, but indignation gave way to Satisfac- tion as the male students did their parts toward quelling all doubts. then Rushing Season began. perhaps you don ' t know what rushing is. rushing is the cus- tomary procedure by which a number of Dissatisfied upperclass- men take their grudges out on Innocent freshmen. sororities give dances in order to show their prospects how POPULAR they are. fraternities merely give Liquid Refreshments of which they can partake themselves. and so the wrong men get into Right Crowd, in return for wearing pledge pins, pledgees are graciously given permission to move into Palatial fraternity houses, and repose in the new v type beds. Students at the post just before leaving for the pillar. one of the neatest tricks of the year was the old teacher ' s college, which, with a few renovations and a lowering of bars, had been converted into an Institution of Higher Yearning. it ' s a thing like this that proves there is nothing short about the georgia Administration. the worried looking Gentleman who stands out in front of the little house on the left is dean powell who was rudely jerked from the Nun-like Atmosphere of valdosta to this DEN of INIQUITY. although the c.c.c. proved a boon to the male students, it has been, so far, nothing but the Proverbial Pain to the dean. why, right at the first of school, the Bold Things refused to pull down their shades when they Retired. people who live in glass houses, should undress in the cellar. if any of the male callers sat dc they couldn ' t devise any New Ami the faculty could keep an Eye on so uncomfortable if they stood up, Foster Peabody. blessed is he who sitteth on coordinate college, some fear was felt by the costas at the first of the year that e girls would eat exclusively at the c. c. dining hall, miss loretta quit worrying about the first week in October to get back to the franklin college campus. some boys through strength of will and force of character could not be lured into any greek letter Perennial Bull Session, and took up quarters at georgia ' s one dormitory, or in one of the Stys scatter ;d hiths thithc the one dorr that Contacts c a very beautiful place, but once a Dormitory. candler hall is devoted to as Bathe the Co-eds. this inmates are the pourers and the co-ed now the traffic has switched past n has become Water Conscious. brown, is divided up i ted to the Right People, i it do not lose hope, candl yon aboi ito sectic icquatic activity in which the the pourees. .liege whose Citizenry new college housed the Wards of the School this year, liquor, Women, noise, and education are forbidden the sacred precincts during football season; education is never allowed to upset their Precariously Balanced minds. old college, a former Dormitory on the campus, now Pig Sty number two, was the first at georgia. it was modeled with the same blue prints used for old college at yale. but some of the prints seem to have gotten lost. this is the home of Southern Gentlemen, " drunk or sober, " their motto runs, " an old college man is always a gentleman. " Traffic switched past New College people who come if they live at old a few hardy soul three and four the resident flitch. ■rain fo for Nollitch will hardly stay lor antarctic expeditions at pig-stys npkin and strahan houses, respectively, lumpkin house get their exercise during the rainy season by dashing madly about with buckets from Leak to Leak, the administration tried to put a roof over it, but ad- miral byrd objected. the strahan house, known as Strong House, breeder of bigger and better odors, became famous early in the year through its star boarder, h. h. " Happy " hogan. potential coal-heavers get practical experience here. the students are still cheering prolific hens on to bigger and better Efforts in egg-laying contests at the agricultural college. The Greeks Grab On rm the Germ talmadge, just to prove to the chi phi; thing was on the Up and Up, gave a public performar usually takes more tha ma Nil ' s hold joint pledge services. :t play called " pinning the button. " it- one act, but Not with talmadge. after the performance, said germ denied that the sigma nuts used pledge pins equipped with darts, he also thanked the school at large for paying tribute to his Prowess by painting " fifty million freshmen can ' t be wrong " in front of the chapter barn. after his speech, he repaired to sanford field where the phi mus held joint pledge ith the sigma nus. (you know herman talmadge. he ' s the son of the governor.) they went riding, they stopped at a drug store, herman pulled out a flask, he had a cold, the date excused herself for a moment to talk to a friend, the friend ' s car drove off, the S. Y. T. in it. herman wont to a pi kappa phi house dance, unaccompanied, thanks to a dahlonega professor and his Wife, who raisod four- en years of cain, andrew junior graced the classrooms of in o. ' s home for Headline Hunters. there he will loarn in two years what bill ray says it will take city editor, if he ' s good, exactly four years to knock out of n. and bill ray is an authority on everything, although the red and black lost harold martin, leroy of yestor- to the atlanta goorgian, the campus weekly gained little blicity Hound coin. GOOD? he ' s got to be good, his mother i 1 1 ion can ' t be wrong, but one hundred and eighty n men were signed up by fraternities, the Fun began later. fat baker proved that a georgia diploma has Practical Pi bilities. the new school year found him royally established the basement of new college as manager of the co-op lunch this was baker ' s first step in his campaign to Relieve the U employment Situation among phi beta kappas, as emphatica stated by him last year: " Damn the phi beta kappas! ill hi them by the boat loads. " however, the first boat load was the hardest. Faithful Reproduction with Blue Prints. the last day of September saw georgia open its football season with its third victory in two years, playing north Carolina state. no fights, no drunks, no terrors. " the wages of Sin is a check from a confessions magazine. " some women hide their pasts in their bosoms; others lie about it. but one co-ed sold hers to a true story publication to the tune of one hundred and twenty five smackers, that ' s a heap of Past, but those who know the girl would swear that fiction pays better than truth. declaring that there must be a freshman for every rat cap. Bull davis began his public spirited work to see that freshmen had something to show for their first year at georgia. at a great Personal Sacrifice, he spent hours distributing the headgear at a minimum cost only charging for freight, manufac- ture, depreciation on old college, and Wear and Tear on his in an effort to keep the Cute Coordinate Children from feeling that they had been slighted, he Allowed them to be sold on the idea of red tarns for Tantalizing Tresses. dr. wrighton began casting longing eyes at demosthenian hall, believing that the office on the first floor would be ideal for a great american Tragedy. herman talmadge had a date. jld be Admirable location him, and that the second flo but judge Diction richardson, ever on the Alert, had already installed himself in the office, and had no particular Urge for company. so dr. wrighton building. ,1 eI rightc The Mystery of Sc darling, i will Respect you just the same. hugh park gave ioe fine a break by attempting to start a bicycling craze, park writing publicity between dates, and tine renting bicycles, this was a memorable occasion, because it is the only account on record in which park ever gave anybody a we discovered that he likes to ride f this narrative, stanton was courting make time were laid end to after seeking a Bicycles with lawto just to place th Sweet Jelly lee. if all the boys who think they c_ end their efforts would be wasted. self-styled Power Man martin finally got something out ot s.gma delta chi, and set out for chicago to attend the national con- vention of the journalism brotherhood. women prostrate. men who can ' t bid girls to dances are seldom Subjects of Romances. in the annual male beauty contest, buch buchanan won out and was appointed cadet colonel of the r. o. t. c. he is a real ornament to the military department. lustrat winecoff was the runner-up and was made another colonel, bob Stephens and marion alien also ran, so they got to be lieu- tenant co._. the four had battled Point for Poin buch ' s curly blond hair made him the the position. n the stretch, but Suitable Man for conjecture began as to who would lead the military brawl with him. mary bach was still a Brunette at that time. in a vigorous campaign against gambling, John tate decided, after Lengthy Deliberation, that there was only one solution to the problem, money is the root of all Evil, remove the root. Ignoring his Inherent Dislike of crap shooting, he sacrificed him- self for the good of the school, and took $260 away from par- ticipants in the evil Sport, proving to albert rooker that the tat- ter ' s high school preparation had been Inadeguate. carrying on the system begueathed to him by dave stein, last year ' s business manager of thalian-blackfriars, torn dozier led crouse ' s group of earnest youth to carry on the salvation of the Amateur stage. dozier, however, let the freshmen find out that they were Suckers, before the season was well under way. he has an addi- tional talent not found in any of his predecessors, in that he is able to talk himself into such a sweat that he has not the Slightest Idea of what he is doing at any time. says the man who won ' t get you in Dutch, though he may prove a Bore, " i would not love thee, dear, so much, loved i not HONOR MORE. " under the board of regents, the university began forging ahead, no longer was it to be considered backward or lacking in research, pope Probability hill, with the aid of a live wire publicity de- Old Mother Natur Welcome Hon partment, was converted from the status of a professor, who flipped pennies to determine whether to wear two white socks or just one, into a National Figure. starting off the Path to Glory and setting as his by word, " hill a By Word in every household! " a story was first released saying that he knew ALL through the medium of his pennies, from this he worked up to the heights, ted cook even ignored congressman frisby for one day in order to give Probability his just due. tuesday wrote home with Much Remorse, " i need some dough for a cavalry horse. " (most women would Resent that, franklin). pation of southern Hospitality, expecting to see pickaninnies danc- ing between quarters on the football field, they got a song and dance all right in the form of sphinx initiation. sphinx is a club that no one knows anything about except torn dozier, who told his Public just who would make the Al club a week in advance, virlyn moore, judge richardson, billy maddox, and morton hodgson were elected in spite of him. hodgson, who stayed over a fifth year, is better known as the MAN WHO SAID HE HAD ENOUGH PULL TO GET A RHODES SCHOLARSHIP, but he didn ' t feel it would be fair to the other boys, besides, he was going to europe anyway. the real feature of the week was the fact that Baby Face joe thomas put on two good dances at a reasonable price, and turned over the Profits to the pan-hellenic council. thus died an old tradition, no longer did the office of pan- hellenic president carry with it a thousand dollar scholarship to the university of georgia. as is customary, the week-end was completed with an open- house at the phi ep watkinsville Country Estate, during which a thousand people tried by actual experience to find out whether sardines really suffered. two co-eds, who thought they knew life with a capital L «! Experience, crashed the red and black with a column known " grains of salt. " billie hill, a columbus Mountaineer, and mogul, from the Wilds of atlanta. attempted to bring about - semblance of order in the chaotic Love Life of the university ' s he is also said to have become excited in counting the votes for the minor offices, because he forgot to ask his assistant which number was larger, so he I Sweet Young Things and Masculine m column, week after week, with lemon-like cynicisms in the manne of margaret fishback and dorothy parker (these last two wome are not georgia graduates of the year umpty eleven.) the kind of girls lee Never Forgets are those who are blonds, red heads, or brunets. the Morale of the university stood an acid test this weel mae west came to town, and advertised to the town in gener; and to Rounder claud green in particular, " i ' m no angel. " secrest decided to give a dance, but not liking to call a spade a spade, he called it a " what cha call it " so that his constituents would feel free to attend, never let it be said that the y had become so Worldly as to sponsor a dance, those who attended the dance said that secrests title was much more appropriate, anyway. the only excitement on the dance floor was the appearance of two monocled-and-if-they-weren ' t-they-should-have-been english- men, demosthenian thigpen, and ramrod-down-the-back richardson, bed. michael ' s corset department Hustles and Bustles as Girdles give way to Pads, as an example of the influence exerted by mae on the student mind, libby winer was elected one of the fifteen most beautiful girls at the university, the " x " club rewarded Unknown Quantity russell hargrave and Rattle Brain torn dozier for their service in making front page news out of each Decision and Indecision made by the club, and elected them to their ranks, the red and black policy became: " X " club, thomas, sanford, and sphinx, in the order named. in evans Davis ' s first venture into the political field, he met with a bit of criticism on the part of the freshmen, it was said, PROBABLY UNJUSTLY, that davis was unable to count over twenty (ten fingers and ten toes), so after he passed this num- ber he started counting from hearsay, and not from actual knowl- edge of the sequence of numbers. the last number he uttered in countinq the votes of the q. o. p. candidate exceeded by eleven the last number he reached in counting the opposition Votes. 121 georgia ' s greatest excuse for leaving town is the yale game. some go on trains; some go on buses; some go on drunks. Blue Boy barge and Harpo hopper didn ' t really want to See the game anyway — they got the same Effect by riding the rods as far as Spartanburg and spending the week-end in the Cooler. rodney cohen, in true Virginia style, carried his liquor like a gentleman as far as the yale bowl, but was so Overcome by Emotion at seeing the georgia Plow Hands in such luxurious sur- roundings that he fell flat on his face and was Carried out after the game was over, he just went for the Ride anyway. in spite of the fact that he has been living in the delta shelter all these years, Worry Wart benton still couldn ' t take it. shivering in Connecticut ' s zero weather, he was startled at hearing one native remarking to another: " bracing weather we ' re having! " j. I. turned, and through chattering teeth, growled, " if you mean it ' s time to take another Bracer, i ' m all For it, brother. " some wanted to get more out of the trip than just a football at first students got tight During dances, next they got tight to Get Ready for dances, to make getting into a tuxedo Less Painful, following waiter winchell ' s assertion that if you have to ft G. B. ' s new brother. game, and bought tickets on happy hogan ' s Traveling Side Show. happy, you know, has now changed his address from athens to milledgeville. his mailing address is alien ' s Home for Impover- ished Minds. hogan had entered the university with the rest of the freshmen at the tender age of forty five in order to help sanford keep the university under control, his first home was pig sty number four (strahan house), which he helped change to strong house. the coal heavers were a bit ungrateful, however, at receiving free sermons from the unaffiliated sigma nut, and decided that hap didn ' t like the strahan house atmosphere, so they helped him pack and moved him out. they forgot that hogan took several days to make up his mind, and didn ' t like being rushed, as they moved the last garment out onto the porch, in walked the ousted member of the house, Picking his Teeth with a Shot Gun. now they knew that happy wouldn ' t hurt a fly, but they all remembered Important Business at the beanery, and set a new track record getting there. hogan ' s entire career at the university was just one long worry, he managed to get school started, ran off the freshmen elections, and gave valuable assistance to hugh hodgson without charging him a cent for his services. his biggest venture was blazing a new trail to new haven, a side issue of the trip was to prove to bull davis that the states weren ' t colored like they are in geography maps. the invasion of Washington took place at noon, hap instructed his hearty crew to meet on Pennsylvania avenue at three o ' clock and to continue the itinerary north. At nine o ' clock Hogan was found pedestalled on a leather- bound chair in the lobby of a Washington hotel, lecturing the entralled mob on what was wrong with the roosevelt administration. he intended to call the president on the phone and present to him the Hogan Plan for Recovery. at this juncture Hogan ' s Gallant Guards invaded the rostrum and pleaded with him that the yale game was still their Goal. the president had to Wait. have an excuse to get drunk you ' d better stay on the Wagon, the whole school went on week-end souses with or without tuxedos. even judge richardson started keeping a crate of tomato juice in his room, he claims he likes it. stranger things have happened, but the Most Intelligent Fresh- man, william t. bennett, went in for Y Work, and pledged sigma chi, which also boasted brother g. b. kornegay at one time. you know g. b. he ' s the one who always wants to know, " i wonder if you could tell me if i had a good time last night? i ' m so unhappy. " tech rendered a real service to georgia, and georgia helped tech out a lot this fall, for years John tate, the Man with the Ears, and Lav Man o ' calloghan had been fish out of water at the atlanta factory. then, by an agreement, in which the georgia theta chapter swapped tech Two Rugs and a Doormat for this pair, georgia gained two men who helped make it what it is THE MORNING AFTER. o ' callo ghan soon caught on to the athens idea of clubs, and started phi epsilon delta, holding initiation in the varsity, his only refusals of bids came from the athens police force, who seemed to think that o ' calloghan was Joking. o ' calloghan was to henry thomas what tate became to Poker. men who play poker get BROKER AND BROKER. three coeds brought shame and sorrow to the university ' s fair reputation by catching a ride to atlanta with A TRAVELING SALESMAN, people misunderstood this move, they thought it meant Indignation at the buses, which run too late, and the trains, which run too early. they were Wrong, the three co-eds just wanted to get to atlanta. the football team played played Games In phenix city, was their first Defeat of the uburn in cc the footbal umbus, while students team lost, in fact, it A group of Campus Financiers return from an investigate of the Pasteboard Industry. to keep the railroad officials from realizing their Sorrow, the occupants of the Train To Athens did not fail to uphold their repu- tation for a Hole for Every Window, a Bottle for Every Head, and a Circle for Every Eye. the men we ' d like to do away-wit ' are those who just come out and Say It. have you a little filling station in your home? fahrney won glee club stunt night by pleading, " CHECK YOUR OIL. " a student owed a barrister Eight Bits, just to remind aforesaid student of Said Debt, the might-have-been-a-lawyer-if-he-had-stayed- long-enough used a bottle on the debtor ' s head, not for the In- terest, you understand, but for the Principle of the thing. later, in his gentle way, he expressed his disapproval of crooners by a minor operation with a Blackjack, the gentleman leaves a VACANT CHAIR at the university. tech had been kicking so much about the commerce students being transferred to georcpa that by the time of the tech-georgia game their department of kicking was worn out. so tech came out on the wrong end of the 7 to 6 score. atlanta got the worst part, if you ' ve never been to atlanta, it ' s the place that boasts of a hotel, a varsity, and frances stanton. okeh-okeh-okeh-okeh-okeh-o ' callaghan wanted to keep in Close Communication with the world, and carried three telephones with him when he left the biltmore that week-end. while everybody was getting over a hangover and didn ' t know what they were doing, gridiron elected nine men. gridiron is a Fine organization, ebb davis told the red and black several CAMPUS MEN in it. " ebb explained. and phi kappa phi wont into competition with phi mu and sigma nu, extonding bids to sixty. Whifflo-Britchos Williams was also elected, the most noticeable thing about whiffle-britches is alice morrow. the crime wave hit tho university in the middle of the COSTA PERIOD, dick paulson from iowa was at the Receiving End of a knife blade having the Right of Way, with joe Stewart at the con- trols, kay Dreadnaught hightower fainted, establishing herself as the acute angle of the LURID TRIANGLE. these Ambulance-Chasers can think up the Funniest Gags! - 1 Phi Kappa Rocks with Controversy. the phi delta theta Rounders gave a dance, it was the dance they had been promising the university since 1924. it was also probably the only night of the year when every theta was Sober. while Social Butterflies flitted around the dance floor, " beggar on horseback " was Agonizing over at the seney-stovall. Matinee Idol John dekle was the beggar, puzzle: FIND THE HORSE. not content with the findings of grantland rice. o. b. keeler, and baby camp ' s Pa, and being short on copy for the sports page of the r. and b., sports editor ray and assistant aronscram got hold of some old pandoras, put the names in the football section in a hat, and drew out an All Time football team. exams came and poker gave way to Exam-Lifting as the favorite nocturnal sport at georgia. this intramural sport was divided into two leagues — the campus league, in which old college ' s champion team won out, and the fraternity league, with Vastly Inferior competitors, in which no team had a decisive margin of victory over its rivals. old college hadn ' t lost a man by graduation, and had five men in who batted .500 in stiff competition last year, and should do well in Second Story Work after graduation. the neatest piece of work of this year was supplied by a veteran team, which, finding the commerce building heavily guarded, put in a Fire Alarm at joe brown, and while the referee, known to the administration as the night-watchman, was investi- gating, did yeoman work. about this time k a pledge, howard perry, of whom Field Mouse kornegay said, " four more cylinders, and he would have been a Good Guy, " took his twelve-cylinder baby carriage home, and lane timmons started Hoofing It again. (Continued on Page 126) mary bach: mary rides horses. Mary writes for newspapers, if she had been alive at the time of the trojan war, she would have launched Two Thousand Ships. again the Eyes have it. 2: Uj o GO =3 u sue rollins: when a girl looks as good as that, she has to learn to be adept at Handling Men, and sue is a past master. She is five jumps ahead of most women, and six jumps ahead of Most Men. there ' s just nothing else to say about some- body that Everybody Likes. liddy rice: when a girl can get away with mannish clothes, and still make the campus queens section, she ' s got to be good. this is a typical pandora photograph. It doesn ' t do the lady Justice. libby winer: " do you think i am sophisti- cated? " asks libby. maybe someday she will be, but not while she breathes IT ' S GREAT TO BE ALIVE, her pretty dimpled face just doesn ' t register the disillusionment of the Worldly Woman. it ' s the Face that makes her queen. a campus 124 margaret riley: she started the year off right by being a Sensation at every rushing dance, she ' s Smooth, but not too smooth, or she wouldn ' t have lost one ear ring before she took this picture. chiefly, she engages in the business of be- ing a freshman. theresa hamby: theresa is the girl with the pince nez, and the body by fisher, no comment, you ' ve seen her picture in the pandora before, but theresa graduates this year, unless she chooses to remain at georgia another year to save the pandora from break- ing a habit of four standing. frances stanton: when you see a crowd of men, walk over, elbow your way through, and take a peek, and who do you think will be there? frances stanton, you dope, or else why would we mention it here? mimi barrow: she is an Outdoor Girl who hasn ' t let it get the best of her. she ' s the size for a Clinging Vine, but her good sense has saved her from acting like one. mimi ' s eyes take up half of her face, and the remaining half autiful, too. c O c (Continued from Page 123) everybody went n. r. a. at this time, christmas holidays ar- ved on schedule, and faculty and Vacationists went home to alee up stories about how much government liquor they had con- jmed. pandora-men ' s perogative is to get the pictures of their Fa- ired Flames in the beauty section, this explains their popularity All time football tea in the fall, and their long faces in the Spring, cooperating with the managers of the sorority Tickets in some cases, and working against them in OTHERS. the pandora got its usual crop of beautiful and Near Beautiful by the Election Process. somehow, in years past, the corn-consuming barristers have been making grades which needed no explaining to the Old Man. the professors suspected that these neophytes really didn ' t know ALL the law. The co-eds Let It Slip that the boys didn ' t stay home to study until two days before exams. so a new grading system was started beginning with ninety and going Down, sad to say it Kept On Going— but that ' s all right, too, because the rest of the school never did make anything. mark lawrence started raving about that time in a column which continued the red and black policy of making the sheet the offi- of Economic Problems to raise a big STINK for the poor girls at the c. c. c. who had to catch rides with the Rabble. He grieved that georgia womanhood should be forced to ride with total strangers. he was afraid that they might suffer Insults. but he forgot that georgia co-eds are divided into three Classes: those who walk to town, those whom nobody wants to insult. and those who can ' t be Insulted. The latter group Protested, if they had to ride in buses ex- clusively devoted to co-ed transportation, they would not be able to make those VALUABLE CONTACTS which broadened one so. w. b. ' s Sensitive Soul was cut to the core, he denounced them publicly in a front page editorial and went back to Whatthehell is this world coming to. nethod that Dan sign ,ave of justify breezed dow ven the editoi tl,.. BOY, page ■icture of Joe Brown. they give a Dance. Herman ' s old ma did he make the affair a success? Unknown O uar| t ' ty hargrave was at last of the red and black. complaints began coming in from boat-loads-of-phi-betes-baker. he wa s Giving Away tobacco which he could have been selling even if the company was Donating it. and the boys wouldn ' t Take It. which was against the old georgia tradition of never to refuse anything Free. the adage " beware of greeks bearing gifts " had finally reached the campus. red and black headlines: " phi kappa plans Rejuvenation. " " phi kaps decide we need Sterilization. " the girls pan-hellenic council whose activities had been confinec to meetings every monday night when the Representatives were not Otherwise Employed, decided to branch out a bit. so they increased interest in scholarship among the sorority women. the results were Phenomenally High Averages for every sorority on the campus, none knew in advance what the other averages were going to be. the phi mus won the cup. the a. t. o. ' s came through with a formal Brawl, many visitors were attracted and among them, one, roth williamson, who swore to stay sober for this dance, because he had never known what cial House Organ of the progressive party, this column showed the students Exactly why members of the progressive party were actuated by motives of patriotism, altruism, and Pragmatism, while the others were just old MEANIES, who kept forgetting to elect the right people to gridiron. in a Spirited Battle, Tee Willie aiken triumphed over his adver- saries in one of the usual hotly contested phi kappa elections, some stranger wandered in when the nominees were being read out and made another nomination, but he was just a freshman, and didn ' t Know Any Better. he was made to stand In The Corner until he said he was sorry. by this time, the fraternity men had succeeded in convincing their freshmen that they would not Live through their initiations, however, for a Fancy Sum, the frosh could prove to themselves that they could Take It. the next few days saw the freshmen walking around the campus with their left hands placed nonchalantly in their pockets in order to keep their Coats Off Of Their Chests. " so this is GRATITUDE! " editor Whiffle Britches was deeply pained, the red and black editor had descended from the clouds n the afternoon, he took one drink just to give him an nd another later on just to keep from Feeling Lone- maybe next year he ' ll get to see an a. t. o. dance. measles had filled the infirmary with Stricken Students, there was no preventative according to doctors, but it was whispered about that the Easiest ways to find out whether you had them was to drink corn whiskey or take a Hot Bath. most of the Guys around the campus chose the Lesser of the two evils. hundreds of freshmen from the Sand and Swamp country got an opportunity in the winter to take pictures to send home to the folks and show them what things are like up north, it snowed and Snowed — and some damfools dashed out into the snow and got their pictures snapped with No Clothes on. cold sober at that. Crowd ing for Phi Kappa Hall to open the fact that none of them died proves Something or Other. thigpen wasn ' t satisfied with having the pandora to put out and the beanery to feed, he decided that he needed a few things to occupy his spare time, and got himself elected president of international relations club and biftads. on the side he Teaches a latin class, demonsthenian only takes up one night a week, so he doesn ' t count that. mr. hearst sent his Pal artie brisbane to tell the boys and girls of georgia that if we didn ' t Watch Out those old Japanese would come over here and Pick On Us. the Only Thing for us to do was to remember that george Washington was a feature writer for the hearst newspapers, and what he said Is SO. in case you don ' t know, george said that what we need is a lot of airplanes, you can ' t have wars unless you have planes to fight with. brisbane also told the pressmen that a thing wasn ' t Said until it had been said a thousand times, and, considering that he only spoke an Hour, he got his subject Pretty Well said. the press institute, at which brisbane occupied th - is an idea of drewry ' s. the red and black gets pages and Pages of copy and the journalism students get a good chance to prove (••ssors that they are Seriously Interested in journalism, outside of that, its connection with the university doosn ' t click. oh. yes. the various editors get a chance to Prove to their own satisfaction that athens whisky is not fit for Human consumption, and can be drunk only by Students. because you can ' t get in unless you have an invitation, the military ball calls itself the biggest Social affair of the year. the only Trouble is that half of camp wilkins takes advanced military — and each man in advanced military gets tw Everybody gets there, and has a Swell Time because I crouse presented what his students called one of the greatest productions in the history of the modern stage, it really was pretty good, and it gave tate and perk a chance to let every- body know that they had Seen It Before. another sorority came on the campus, and dot greene came back to the red and black, presumably national headguarters of tri delt was going to judge their new chapter by the .mount of publicity it got, and greene gave ' em everything bu ' , the Life History of the members. for a couple of weeks she wrote her Letters Home down at the bottom of the Stories, this assured her of Complete Privacy in her correspondence, and gave the sorority a lot of Extra Space. the university is very kind to sports writers, and editors who have to fill up Space with Nothing. in consideration of these things, catfish Brawn-at-its best smith was asked to leave pigskin alone for a while and show georgians what big league Stuff was like, so the newspapers ran that same picture of the catfish looking like a Charging Buffalo that it used after every bulldog football game for about four years. suspicion had been working itself up all year that the RHODES — crane regime in the w omen ' s student government was going to fall at the hands of Irate revolutionists, but any organization en protesting treatn 127 that ' s got yale-game crane and Headline slocum in it is smarter than you think. the student council just lay down and died. dean rhodes got a few New wrinkles, the red and black got a Swell headline, but nobody else was much perturbed besides billie hill who went around like a doctor when he misses a knife after an ooeration. in intramural baseball ga a chance to get his nam A group of the gii the boys got the Breaks, those georgia men who didn ' t have Six Bits to take a girl to the show, and that includes everybody, dated out at the c. c. c. where the girls couldn ' t leave the parlor. they had some new " y " elections, they always do. eddie Soul Saver secrest, with almost feminine intuition, presented the pictures of the winners of the election two days before the voting took place. I that ' s about all they could get in after the r and b ' s Well Trained copy-readers got through cutting their stories. the associate professor of the intra-mural athletics and physical education, occupying this recently established chair in georgia ' s Stafford in a refle somebody told us he Always did that, too. blue key is a most Unigue organization, it corresponds to training school for referees, it ' s main purpose is to train i 128 has been phenomenall ■ ' progressive college of educ ■this year. with Tireless efforts, constant attention, and sleepless nights, intramural frost got ten boys out by three in the afternoon to Work Off a Hangover. Congrats, mr. frost. a new system for getting no breaks was developed at this dance by michigan ' s Minister to the Unenlighten. i noring for Spring Holii that ' s better than Most professors can do. Stanton was Courting tate. fred harrison is the man who thinks he can take the Linqer out of Lingerie. dean hendren is an Honorable Man. every day for three weeks, he announced to teachers, students, the rest of the people at the university, and anyone else who wanted to know: THERE WILL BE NO SPRING HOLIDAYS THIS YEAR, there will be no vacation between quarters this spring. st posing with Blue Key ' : but dean hendren Is an honorable man. and after all those who couldn ' t break out with measles, to keep away from exams had already started on the grind, he sent out a new announcement, " Four Days between quarters. " dean powell hadn ' t been at this university long enough to know that a rule is Never Repealed, it ' s just Iqnored. the fathers of the good old state of georgia. turned over in their graves Three Times as he announced that smoking rooms were going to be allowed at the c. c. c. sales of cigarettes at cody david ' s dropped Fifty Per Cent in a week. folks never bummed Weeds from those who boasted that their brand of cigs must always be Toasted. the elks and the k. d. ' s had a battle about who was to be al- lowed to have a dance, confident that georgia gentlemen would always give preference to ladies, nell Johnson ' s Bridge Club filled out their no-breaks. but stegeman outweighed rhodes by five pounds, the k. d. s were stuck with a lot of streamers, and the s. a. e. ' s were stuck with the dance. has no date for a no break, walks up to him who has a date, and says: let ' s choose up and see who dances. it might have worked with members of the Lawdqe. the s. a. e. ' s got to the Fillers-Up of fruit jars the night before, so the barristers couldn ' t make a Brawl out of their dance, just to be original, invitations were sent in the form of subpoenas instead of in the form of Subpoenas as they have been in the past. upon receiving his invitation, the gov respectfully declined. for the entire first quarter, the a. t. o. ' s practically monopolized publicity at the university, one-half of the brothers were Keeping Score for richardson on how many clubs he was president of. and the other half were writing stories for dozier on how much MONEY they had lost at the casino. the casino came about by accident, the peace and quiet in the milledge mansion got on the brothers ' Nerves, and they started a little Penny Poker to make time fly Between drinks. from this humble beginning they rose to a place of prominence in the fall Gambling Craze. the casino was just one unit in the craze which rose to its Height at the end of the fall quarter, it wasn ' t confined to fra- ternity rows, or old college, or even to franklin college. camp wilkins joined in, and the chickens in the egg-laying con- test were put in a sweepstakes. after christmas, the idea dawned on the Heavy Losers that it was just as much fun to get drunk as to play poker, and a helluva- lot cheaper, kappa beta phi rose to a new prominence, and the majority who couldn ' t politic their way in attempted to prove that they were five times as well qualified for membership as those who were in. catfish scheduled a practice game with the house of david nine, after the bearded wonders got through with the gawgia boys. 129 phi beta kappa is an organization which gives away keys for a Nominal Fee. do not confuse this club with kappa beta phi, students are elected to phi beta kappa on account of the profes- sors think they are the kind of people who belong in such a Society. Crouse ' s Wax Mu the editorial board of the campus weekly finally got tired of hearing the girls who hang around the office making General Nuisances of themselves gripe about how much better they could do if they were given a chance. the result was that mogul and hill gave birth, after much ef- fort, to an eight page red and black, with haskin assisting at the Delivery. ]ournalism doctor ray stated that in his opinion it would be wiser never to attempt another. " woman ' s place is in the Home, " this specialist declared. isn ' t it strange that a man never picks The Outdoor Girl for a stroll in the woods? after two weeks of trying to keep the female part of the uni- versity on the Straight and Narrow, the faculty gave up. the c. c. c. ' s had already organized a new student government. the junior and senior women began on a new path to gain the Personal Freedom they would like to have been accustomed to at home, under the guidance of nell Johnson. only a code of Ethics would be included in the new regulations, and the world would be Safe for Femocracy. after five meetinas which no one except nell and reporters attended, classes were suspended and a new constitution was read. not having hit the university for enough, the major letter boys got together, and after a few Hems, Haws, and a couple of Brays from ebb davis, decided to form a club. this is in line with roosevelt ' s policy of having every branch of Labor organized. We ' ll have to students are elected to kappa beta phi because they do not think so much about the Ideas that phi beta kappas have about Things and stuff. there is little use in being allowed to sport a phi beta kappa key. the fact that Twenty-One People were taken in proves that they don ' t mean anything. it ' s just a lot of Politics, because batchellor wasn ' t taken in. so they let him be president of the g club to Satisfy his SUP- PRESSED DESIRE to get inside demosthenian hall. life is what you make it, and college is who you make. her promising for an extended period, the phi mus finally Came " Through " with a dance, the decorations were Swe tures of some of the sisters, f opportunity to get assurances .y,,,, u. ,- really were much better looking than Thai. admission was by card only, the idea would have been better, only all the phi mus haven ' t been introduced to each other, and half of them were Refused admission because they forgot their Tickets. anyway? the c. c. c. ' s evidently heard about Politics during th. political power-house amy slocum ' s room mate, celeste was elected first president of its student gove the glee club made its trip in Style, albert n to the university to keep it from being Lonesoi advance agent to ride ahead and see that the artists must have Inspiration, and they got it or one ming. this gave them an without Much Urging that they did they get the Yellow Ticket idea from lith, bill ' s legacy ne, was appointed boys got Dates. 3 strikes have been called as yet, but the first ady been presented. students who study with Infinite Patience can hope for their choice in Filling Statif Local girls make good. 130 but after roolcer had been on the road three days, ho was so INSPIRED that he was restrained with Groat Difficulty from put- ting on an Independent performance. boys always buy Ico Cream for girls who are Risky, sims bray was elected president of the thalian-blackfriars. alpha epsilon delta relected tracy olmstoad president, either tracy hasn ' t gotten full control, or righton has more Senso than we gave him credit for. righton has yet to ioin this fish club. incidentally, alpha epsilon delta is one of the finest boosts for the advertising business on the georgia campus, seeing that most other fish clubs were petering out, they sensed their Big Mistake. neophytes were dressed in white cheese cloth and paraded around the campus for a day, thus making them feel that it was worthwhile to join, this has meant Big Profits in their field. it is rumored that the officers are looking for new Fields to Conguer, and will soon announce five new honorary international clubs. the ravens club (kbf] met with an entirely new problem before little commencement, they wanted to hold a meetinq to decide what to do about It. was male, weighed one hundred and sixty pounds, and whimpered slightly as eager young ladies examined the hungry look on its face. it managed a few words, which were probably onglish. but were not supposod to be known to phi mus. to the dismay of all concernod, the babe was Identified, and had to bo roturnod home, tho s. a. e. ' s will have to find a now way to get rid of lud pierce. as usual, a Nationally Known orchestra was secure c. half tho men in school spent the week-end chasing the other half to introduce them to their dates. chi phis traveled to augusta for their refreshments, tho com- mon herd had to be content with what Rot Gut flowed into athens. the wook-ond turned out to be a marathon with affairs sched- uled at every fraternity house a half hour apart. university :40 ' s off, gnized this as being a BIG WEEK-END. F anybody was planning to attend any they couldn ' t get blackn the Shackman in Shape to call Drority on phi mu lays claim to the honor of being the fil the campus to almost adopt a foundling. said babe was discovered on the sorority barrack steps by next year ' s president meta shaw, wrapped in an old gunnysack. it a practical idea was council members, upo s wearing of mess-iackets by pan-hellen graduation they can step into jobs Soda Jerkers without the purchase of a single garment, again wrote tuesday (more remorse), " i need some dough to bury that horse. " 131 The year draws to a close and the political bee begins his final buzz. In fraternity circles the democrats strive in vain to break the power of the young progressive party, as Smiling denean Stafford, sigma chi ' s pride and joy, win the gavel of the pan hellenic coun- on the same day Back-slapper hudson moore (Aristocrat because he eats at Costa ' s) succeeds Ebb davis as Campus Leader, and in sta Phi holds meetinc an " x " club election Chi Phi ' s Lawyer Man moore takes the place of McCarthy crenshaw as Georgia ' s outstanding student. our boss, thigpen of denmark, is the lone student chosen by sphinx at its spring term election, despite efforts of Mark Lawrence, POLITICAL PROGNOSTICATOR, in favor of others. gridiron and blue key elect for next year and the r b has a brainstorm over the selections crying foul, no justice! It asks for faculty supervision of all honor clubs, and begins to sing its swan song for this year to the tune of " they ain ' t done right by nell. " business at LITTLE CHICAGO booms as imbibers begin their week ends on MONDAY instead of the usual Wednesday. realization that exams also come during spring quarter throws panic into 2100 whose minds had turned from books and notes to more pleasant thoughts, as exam schedule is announced. ' Boys, we gotta fight! ' that han Thigpen being notified the reason this feature section looks ur after seven years, is no longer with us. his present address is atlanta where he is employing harold hirsch and marion smith as Assistants in his law practice. I jjF is fe 1 mm $p Ejtfi Winter Gomes " JUPjg. JNP CLASS OF ' 36-SOPHS Katherine G. Belli Ida Berry Julius Bishop Dameron Black, Jr Talmadge Black Atlanta Columbia, S. C. Athens Atlanta Atlanta William C. Blaniord Elsie Lee Blum John P. Bond Alberta.;M. Booti John D. B,i Mary T. bI Iohn D. I John S. BiiaSbur ' Frank B. Bragg Vivian Branch Cecile Brannen John C. Brasvcell Thelma Bratton Fannie Laura Bri Charles Bright Mamie Hini fi Bi 1 Henry C. Bitoo s Coralii: Br Dor Joh Willi John R. iiUicE Duncan Burnet, Jr Jack Burns Daniel M. Byrd Sopkomores Louis Abramsky . . . New York, N. Y. Gustavus A. Adams .... Franklin Mary Ann Adams Macon Agnes Aderhold .... Eastonolle Jeannette Alexander . . . Pendergrass James C. Alger .... Keyport, N. J. Oliver P. Allen . . , Winter Haven, Fla. Lucy Elizabeth Allgood , te . . Scottdale James L. Alston ■■; ' £ .■ • • • Atlanta Carolyn Anderson. 1 " : ' -f . J ,j- • Starsville ' ■ ' %t ■ Jamis 11. Andl.kson ... Dunedin, 1 l.i. Matthew L AKitRfts ' M ' . . -jfi " . Athens Ruby As ortm • if £ • ' ■ a - ■ Jti- t • ' Athens WiLLiAi At$N50N ; £$-. ! V- -.,V Newnan James MTaJistin i% ' , j||f. ' -r , ' ' : " jflj -wlehceville ALicgfea Sb S J ' j4 -$L Canon WaOT H i. r • . . ' Cfe-occoa JofmK-Mailu. Jr. -fe. • - Augusta Hen m kiT .•- " •T . . ? Griffin Clause Baldwin . : ™v . ; ' v : - ■:-.. ' . ' 43 ' Albany Irade le BarWld . . --.. - Louisville WiLLfeM H. .J%jWtLD .....J - HLouisville EugenVBaiimsV ' v. ■-. ■ . . .« .- " Atlanta LAWRENc ' K BA i " " • " - ' VefHSn, N. Y. Roy H. Barron Jr . | . . ' . . Rome Laura Bartholomew .£ . . . . Griffin Harry S. Baxtej£ -js " 1 ■ ■ ■ Ashburn Julian F. Baxter Atlanta Evelyn Beatty Maysville Oscar J. Beavers .... Manchester f fV 7,1 4 MAa. msef ?m ' M mmMLmu emm ftjUf ' mmn Sop ic DAIS! ( VMPBl I I II SON I . ( Wll ' lll I I Warren vndler 1 1 iuii d Cantor | K K. ( VRROl I M i:i I R. ( kkh ( I I II KIM ( (lis. ( in.i G. I IRS I i i n Casqn I I I 1 N I I 1 R - Rom hi M. ( m m ( VROLYN (.11 Win MaR ( I l. I ' M | Hoyi K.JCjja |im,s t II.VM1NH Brooklyn, . V. Commerce fefferson Atlanta Atlanta ( , . Athens Atlanta V Athens Vidalia ' ■Colbert M fTN. Y. . j tlanta tfes nccvillc .«? RkI Hi ui 1 CoKl I . |. ( in I i 1 r. .. i- i I C mi ' fosi i ■ 1 1 1 x i ( oi i.: Mil DRl hit " Jul i N I . ( ONG1 K Edgar J. ( ook J ' Lor] ni CooksbjI Joi IN A. COP) LAND I 1 I w 1 I 1 1 N ( ORD1 I I beppp tVJOU ■ mis- Jul I I I. ( ORN w I I I Foster H. ( orwith I vwrenci J. Costa Margaret Costa Mil 1)1(1 II C.OL ' I II Susan P. ( Ira ' s i ord Maiu W ' ii i Croc ki i i MONRO! .. ( ROSSI I V Monticello Southampton, N. Y. Athens Athens Newnan I ii w.ik ii i iil-isi 1 i I l Dl( KSMN Virginia Dobbb Hi gh l ' .i.i i i Dope [AMES Bj IM.UN I I sll | M |),.K.NIU l I Elean |ll)OT lSl_.ll. V JL I I l 1 l)li ll R . W l-.DW AKll I 1. DR KI Morris 1)1(11(1 CM Sophomores O m i - %wmn Evelyn Gibson T. Harris Gibson Effie Claire Gnann Elliot Goldstein Carlos Gomez Joe Reid Gramling Helen Greenberg Paul Green Shelby %.K2reene t; S. R. Green att, Jr. William F Martha E. Rifp Douglas Grimes Martha A. Groves Mary R. Gullett George E. Hadden Martha Haffey Ruth B. Hale Clorene Hall Giles G. Hall Rachel E. If a Benjamin J. B. Ham rig? John O. H nci i John He y rfi Charles Elizabeth Hargrov A. Woodson Ha Jessie D. Harris Fred L. Harriso . Tallulah Falls Atlanta Stillwell Atlanta Jacksonville, Fla. Bon M. Durham Winona Durst Carolyn Eberhardt Marie Echols Newell Edenfield Rosemary Edmondson John Frazier Eidson Kathleen Elliot Lester Engler Mary Estes % . % V. James M. Estes . ■ i , p • Mary E. Eth iog ■■ y % . ; - Rosalyn F gason • ' ' {Irffyi Domonic)P Fej$ara ,. W; £ Robert ;$ N iNCHii% ' ' . ' ' ;- y- HeleC P n,n T- ' .r SM . jAMES Ffl ER ,- . - X.-: GeorgV AnitaTlanders -. jgfc James JE. Flea; John ame; Roger M}. F Allison SxFord, J. M. FowlEr " Doris Frank Ruth Rebecca F George E. Garr Richard B. Gary Frances George Commerce Decatur Carlton Danielsville Stillmore Albany Atlanta Atlanta r York, N. Y. LaGrange $ . ■ Gay W ' ' Atlanta •. . Atlanta to lrigLN. Y. ■«? ' .■•-,■ S -annah i ' - -LaGrange ' Hjrris e,, . Va. V SHUE Sophomores | n s 1 . II VRRISON fOHN M. I I VRRISON, [R I i r.oi . Hart, Jr. fOSEPHIN) I I K I ( ki i Hatcher Y l M Kl I I I HORN] Sara Frances Hawkes ( tl ORG] II. Ill r i I IK K i i I h niii i;sn R. Bun i I [i m.i-.kmin l I I I HKI William A. Hr wy V |. W.Hi Mn, Ik. Mar iukij]. Noy li ln .,H ' ,. ' ..:;::,■ ! " ,7 , , , ;.-..! . ■ ; i Mrs. S k. I . Iluii dm in ,. y. . i r| C. H 11 iivm A. Ear] BeVson |l I I I.I llH Annie Lee Hooa ' R.uth Houston . f, T 1 OR 1 loi MS Joe Allen Hudoleston W. Stinnie Huff mmm 9 I 4 JfifflP I RANK Y. [OHWBN Glenn E. Joj in»Ju W ' ll I I n Johnsov Kl I 1 1 I 1 UN |nM S I I ossii I )i i PHIN] IoMbs Till 1 l I 1,1 II |oM s Mary In i i lur.nw E. II. Kaimdn S. Y. Kam NoRMAf I im, Mari 1. Im I I I l: ■n K i m ii k i i i I ' l I AI)f(£XJ: N VOM1 A I H I Kn Laura Kjrklani Phyllis Kjrs i i t T. Km,, Sophomores Jack D. Marable Joseph W. Marchbanks W. Richard Marshall Frances Martin Robert B. Martin Sara Frances Martin Leonard W. Massey Martha Jeanne Massey James rf AtthewsV ' ? Elizabeth Jane Matt oS 2f , John V. M! x ( ' eki " ■ Leonard Ma we li Mary Z. Maxwell Ellen Maynard Rose Walker Mayni Macon Nicholson - . . -Marietta £1 ? Elberton |S$V Elberton Albert Mazo Charles A. Meaders Fletcher Jack Meaders ■ Alfred I. Means Dodge D. Meni ik Magdalen Sara Ann ' Robert W. Minear Ann M Guyton Mitchell Isaac S. Mitchell 142 Frankie V. Kopi- Hulda E. Kramp Manuel L. Krugman Nathaniel Krumbein Martha LaBoon Katherine B. Lail Edgar L. Lane Wilkes Aiken Law Genette Lawton -. Claude M. Leathers- Ella Louise Levie Frank LiNjjiEX ; » v Susan Elizabeth LiRi Eleanor f . LnrfLE Frank fy¥ £ LeonasATL,44 i.a»j 9 Roy f.p|iwii4, ELMAat4 v " 9t .- ' V ' M. R1 -R " ED LoWl Martha Lowrey . . David P. Luke k. Betsy 1«ynch i s ; • .. • Marcus kj-NCH J3S$|f? !8gs " - Martha FNLfvWf 5 ?. Ellen Dexter M wi ' tox . Dudley Magrudm • £. • Evan K. Major - . . Richard L. Mallery Doris Malone Atlanta Bainbridge Atlanta Washington Athens Macon Millen Waynesboro Savannah Athens . ,(.-, Montezuma Wfr Griffin . : . - Jasper ■j ,, Cjfcnesville ' ijjfj; ' , Cornelia Washington anoojE Tenn. y " - Thompson ;i£? Elberton ..; JjpSarnett 4 , Dawson . Camilla Florence, S. C. $ Griffin . Gatesville Rome Rome Atlanta Decatur Atlanta Soph. omores DOROTHl MONTGOMl Martha Montgomi i Wu iik P. Moori Nl I I 1 MoOREHEAD Sin I ' l ' ii MOORJ Ml AD V i MOR] Moi ' l ' l R |i «i | c k Morgan A ik i Morrow John 1 lm i Moj I I I vrr M. M( i mm Martha Si i M li. i n Marg ki i lc k n I wi | l . i i i Yi i w 1. Mcl.o j» I RAN I s Mai I IN Ioiin TMl Edwin A. 1 K n Y|K .I U M 1 ClarenCi: Nall: Ruth O. Nam i Frances In " : N Marvin M. Kft mml Mary Myrtle Slade Amy Slocum . Rita Slotin Frances A. Smith Hart Smith Meansville Macon Savannah Elberton Athens James F. Smith Mary Smith Pauline Smith Tullie-Lowe Smith 2, Virginia c - Virgil N Waldo S Morgan ' . George Spence Mildred Spence George H. Spencer Jesse Spier Idawee Springer Herbert Stac Harry I. Stat Warfield S Edna Sue S Martha Fr Charlotte Preston S ' Leila Ru John W. S W. Oswald Stewart Sara Storey Lamar Swift . omaston Vernon Atlanta Atlanta aston vonia Athens Lumberton, Miss. Waverly Hall Atlanta Sophomores Sara Redfern Albany A. B. Reynolds Cairo Preston Reynolds .... Athens Charlotte L. Richard .... Atlanta Jack Rigdon ...... Tifton Marion Rigdon Jefferson James Luther Roberts . . , • Dawson Ruth M. Roberts . k%3 • . Atlanta Paul W. RobertIqj • ■ , ■ ■ Athens Alice Robinson . " • _, • • Lennox Marion Robinson • " V • : -£ - Savannan Lie Rogi rV . - ... » ' . ' . T Elberton W.NBURN.RpoLRS ■ ' . $ , .£ . MiUedgeville BENlAJvttjsvl. u T.{ g$ " V,j: .,;! Canon A NDRi $ k. OSE 0. :.ff y. ■ fa Bfthswick NELUtSplu R . . ■ . . .-...• ' ... •« ftthens SARA«T LS Np -7 j . ' ' . KsgjS Edison HowS ra sflTf . " V . W Athens Thom As G. Scott .. . 4 .J?«f. ' •,■•- ' • -VForsyth Jack H. Seal . . ..,- ' .,. .« , . . Atlanta JoyceKeaman U; . V_ BroDHfn, N. Y. Sara sWtlk. ' :, ' - " ; ' • La enceville Evelyn H. j ZS . " " . - Hampton Helen L. SfTeffield . | . . . Americus Charles A. Sheldon, J . . . Atlanta Annie Laurie S llhqJ!se . . Willacoochee Clinton F. Sh gler . . . . Ashburn Mrs. Mary W. Shipp .... Macon Frances R. Slade Cordele i. 1 | t Sophomores Samuei Phillip I I it m is T w I OR I [azi i T " i i or ( I 1 M Tl VSI I 1 Mildred Ti vsi i Janh Ti K i; i I i i I on Una Thaxton Oscar Tye Edith tysoN SYLVISl IK. I . I ll NKH I I x Y I k k . Vaughan John Hazel Val m Curtis Vial . £ . DOROI in Viiimr I I lis Vh roR, Jr. . C. Gordon V cn i k mPA Bostwick Griffin Milledgeville Moreland Elberton Flokinm Waki ..... Royston Dixon W kki n . . . . . Louis ille 1 LaROJ II UKI N JoSl ll I.DU IN KK I N Henry S. Wagnon Eli anor Wai ki r 1 1 1 nm i P. Walker ] NII W M I HAL . Robert E. Ward . |)0N l P M. Mil HI X Ralph l( ' WatsoI Susan fit tVABVE. . - " LLTkElL V- -w . Dewy Rose ( . Dewj Rose .-- r hitesboro, N. 5 Bur II W II I ox George " n ! Sophomores wm m ■ Maggie Williams Mary Julia Williams Sarah Williams Charles A. Willis Marvin J. Willis . Gertrude Wilson . Grace Wilson Homer Leon Wilson Nell Wilson . Harriet Winn, Wiley B. Wisdom, Jk. Edward Wimoi i Bi A-iRiut. Voot» RoBE Hfftfcsw; - Ai mar Ji A ' righ ' W ir- HM$ftfc r . Wkighi Vr :: ' ,.- . Jo 3 $ - M...,r . ' ' ■ • ' J MAR L. iro r° ' o %o£ JeANNETTeNYIl OMANS «g £ Jam s B. Young . •-• ■-!- pg w LoUISTv 1 OUNC NorwocHj R. m John W o T F ' Ruth Yow Samuel Ben Yow %r »■■: « Stockton Cordele Fitzgerald Bjinbridge Athens Fort Valley Athens Bolton Fort Valley Su CoF " Wv Chipley Brooklyn, N. Y. I . jjommerce M, Atlanta ollege Park jterville •jorcross »ut, Tenn. 4 ..-..•■ . ainsboro rio. Ada : ■ ' v . Lilburn A$|ea, N. C. Martin Athens pi mHj H HHT. MUSIC AND DRAMATICS ' BEGGAR OX I U RM BACK. " — NOV. 30-DEC. Jke University Jheatre During 1933 and 1934 the University Theater con- tinued as one of the most active and most influential undergraduate enterprises. It closed the 1932-1933 season with Philip Barry ' s " Holiday, " on May 18 and 19. " Beggar on Horseback, " the satirical comedy by George S. Kaufman and Marc Connelly, opened this year ' s program on November 30 and December 1, breaking recent attendance records. It was followed by the mystery melodrama, " The Cat and the Canary, " on March 1 and 2. The season was to end with the presentation of a serious drama in May. Receiving no financial subsidy from the University, the Theater is independent and self-supporting. Its activities are under the direction of Professor Edward C. Crouse and are administered by student business and technical staffs. Productions are staged in its own playhouse, Seney-Stovall Memorial Theater, on the old Lucy Cobb campus. ,N, Chesler, Franklin, Fuller, Green. Second rou — Hancock, Hodgson, Hunt, Lee, Lyons, Magruder 148 nil i i M) mi RY " i k ii i :. rM.) Jke Jkalian- ' Blackfr ' Lars Dramatic Glub Created in 1931 through a fusion of the Thalian Dra- matic Club .uul the Blackfriars, old rival dramatic organ- izations at the University, the Thalian-Blackfriars Dra- matic Club exists today .is an honorary group cooperating with the University Theater in the production of its plays. Election to Thalian-Blackfriars is held the highest honor in their held by students interested in the stage, and can- didates for membership are received into the ( tub only after a year ' s sustained participation in the work of the University Theater. Early in the autumn of 1933, members of the former Georgia State Teachers ' ( ollege Dramatic (bib were in- ducted into Thalian-Blackfriars, thus the present organ- ization is built from three strong dramatic societies of the past. Qlee Qlub Cliff Shi ffield Birch O ' Neal DeNean Stafford Vivian Maxwell . The University of Georgia Glee Club each year makes a tour —giving performances in towns and cities of Georgia and nearby states, ending with a finale in the University Chapel. OFFICERS President Hammond Dean . Vice-President Hugh Hodgson Business Manager Mike McDowell . Assistant Bus. Mgr. George G. Connelly aamm a 9 tor Publicity Directo . ' D, Assistant Direct Faculty Advis First " . ' -Avers, Beers. Blandford. Bray, H. Brooks, Broyles. Second Inn. CiiniiiiiKh.ini, Dean, Dekle. Fahrney. Third row— Fant. Flcuu II,.,,. I,,., I. II ll,„k-so,.. Fourth ion — N. Hodgson. Jordan, Kalzoll. I..,, Fmli rnu Morgan, Morris, Newman. Ray. Reagan, Reed. Sixth j Addison Ayers Stough Beers W. C. Blandford Sims Bray Bobby Brooks H enry Brooks R. C. Broyles Schuyler Clarke Dean Covington Edwin Cunningham Hammond Dean I ' FRSONNEl. John Dekle Phil Fahrney Glenn Fant James Fleming Allen Fort Quincy Gilleland Douglas Hereford Hutchins Hodgson Ned Hodgson Gauce Jordan Daniel Katzoff Edmund Landau Vivian Maxwell Frazier Moore Phil Morgan Jack Morris Jack Newman Birch O ' Neal David Powell Jack Ray Clyde Reagan David Reed Jack Rigdon Cliff Sheffield Arthur Smith Wilder Smith DeNean Stafford William Stewart Pete Tucker Jack Whitney Newton Whitworth Frank C. Wilkerson LUSTRAT WlNECOFF Jack Yow Jke g ee Qlub Hi , n Si K • h ON, ■ Dea ll ' ll NNINC.I1 IM Qo-Ordlnate College Glee Club rdinate College which OFFICERS Vresidt nt Mary Chapman Vice-President Eugenia Whitehead Treasurer Miss Jennie Bell Smith Director mi first ,.,:■ 1I L . !. I ll t I. An.k-r i .Ml., |,.„i,. K..,nklin. ' ■», ,.) r„». -Gledhi roa— Johns.,,,. Kirkl.m.1. M, 1 .,niel. Mortor fhrelkeld fruma Bird. S I row Brown, Cason, Couch. nann, Goode, Groves, Hart, [shell. Fourth ver. Penny. fittk ,„,v Snpl,„nson, Stone, ,,lk,-i. «!,,, .Ik-.,.! Lucy Allgood Zoe Allgood Carolyn Anderson Zelma Bird Dorothy Brown I i i i n Cason Mary Chapman Josephine Collier Mildred Couch Minnie Cutler Mary Sue Davis Doris Franklin Elizabeth Gledhill Claire Gnann Florence Goode Martha Groves Josephine Hart Emily Isbell Helen Johnson Laura Kirkland Virginia McDaniel Virginia Morton Marisue Oliver Dorothy Penny Ruby Stephenson Mary Jo Stone M. E. Threlkeld Evelyn Truman Joan Vaughn Eleanor Walker Eugenia Whitehead Louise Young BEAUTIES Arranged by Norman Rockwell from a group submitted by the student body and the editor. JVliss Qane JttcKinnon JVLlss JAary Jiar ■ JMiss Julie Jrezcvant J Liss Dorotky JCimbrell JVliss JCatkerine Williams JA ' iss JAary JVLyer JAiss SRae JVea JAiss JVlargarct Aliais JVLiss JVLarjone Qouid CLASS OF ' 35 -JUNIORS . Juniors Walter L. Abney ..... Athens Edwin G. Adams .... Greensboro F. N. Aldrich, Jr. . . . Brunswick Marion H. Allen .... Milledgeville Martha Sue Almond .... Athens Harrison I.. Andiron .... Marietta Sarah Aniukson ..... Dallas Si i i |dsi I ' liiNt " i)|,rson . . Lincolnton O. Gn i;i rt Ariato . -V} . . Maysville Mii.uri D I . Akmhi ' R . ..- ' V . . . Rayle Hvman J. Auo sta4 14 ' 7 New York, N. Y. ( ' harms G. Asm u i J W . . T .-, Commerce SaiJ £? m i $ M ' pOV7leCL e Waverly jAck v %usi O fTSito ' . . Griffin MarL R » U ' P . Monroe Maio Bach , . N; ; . . Fort McPherson Jamis Hubert lUyi i r, Jr. . . . Ashburn George|Bi LL , . . . . Sardis Henry iG p H. ' " ' j . . Halcyondale RoBERT ll r E L . j . . Shellman Asa MoNR JSBENNip|r • ■ • Washington Sidney Be 8)| . Qn • Brooklyn, N. Y. Maurice ? " Bernadik . . Cedarhurst, N. Y. Russell H. Betts DeSoto Charles Dan Bickers .... Savannah Mary J. Bickerstaff Ruby Billingslea . Ola Glynn Bishop Louis E. Blackshear Martin E. Blackweli Clifford C. Blalock . Stephen G. Bland Q?? Sara O. Bolljnger Vivian Louke Bosto Eugenia R Bradford Emmie Bra g . Howard B ' kANDO r a Sims Bray f. . , Morton Brightwell Raymond Br|ock (.)( KINGTO Jack L. Brown Lucille Browjsl Martha Bro;wn Thomas Clayton Bro Thomas Dixon Brown Richard C. Broyles Leon K. Bruno . . William W. Buchanan . Louise Bullock Lucy Evelyn Burkhalter Athens Albany Athens Greenville Marietta Juniors Robin 1 1. Ik km mi Wu ii k |. Bi npi i . Tyus Butler . Awn I U km Id lis Andrj « W. Cain, |k. Wisi eyCai hoi . ( I mum i i (mi n I I 1 MM III ( MM I John W. mr Ruth ( mimm i i Roj i (, Dahk Ora In Chi ia I . Clai " imi ki i) Clark ' Chari is 1. ( LEMEN Cari isi i Cobb, Jr. . %?. (■ Athens Donaldsonville 1 )ouglas 1a Vista Athens jma m M mjm iwm, Gtar r «l Sam J. Coi 1 M n Jam 1 s T. Collier ( )i id ( . Collier . I wu s W. Comer . Al l( I I). ( OMPTON r A clanta Meansville ( olberi n side Athens Bloomfield, N. J. Grayson Hartwell airmount Athens Fort Valley Ocilla Roj stun College P.irk Savannah mwa Thomas M. Ferguson .... Cuthbert Henry A. Ficquette . . Winter Garden, Fla. Alice Walker Field .... Monroe Milton E. Flanders .... Ocilla Tom Fleming Atlanta Naomi R. Floyd [ " . " -J ' . " N . . Hull T. C. Floyd .. £ • ' _ C V. .- Durand Lillian Forbes ]ff!!pr w ' ) • ' ] Athens Clini FcfeD )Vt L v hT ' Grayson Allan RpRT ji ' w f • ' • ' " l " Americus Robert . Fort {jh y JT-J ' lI • 3 Hamilton Frances ' Foster " T flF ' v " T t } ' ) Perry Burton E. .Frankly ■ • J A ■ Metter James CyivJl Futchi ' • U j. . H . _v Nashville Janie Garrett • • 1 flif - Faceville Walter I. Geer . j I . Jr - lif. . Colquitt Hi i i n Geeeen ' [ W A ' - Atlanta Harry GEkoi s4y jj M Trenton, N. J. Hugh Cilreath .] o |H . Cartersville Felder V. Godwin . j |m- J- Lennox Ltiii.yn Godwin ' mS -AS • Greensboro Joseph Arston Grant . =S " " V . Cornelia Claud B. Green ..... Clayton Hugh P. Green Augusta J wiii (iREEN ..... Atlanta Juniors Lucy V. Dillard Athens Ethylene Dixon .... Glennville R. P. Dobbs .... . . Athens Jasper N. Dorsey, 111 . . . . Marietta Joseph W. Dowd Richland William P. Downwg " i — - . . Tallapoosa W. tf. Dow xs .... Watkinsville Tom Do iir - ' W : -iit ■ ' ■? n ■ ' Athens ( Alio Lvmar IH ' l;n, o Miami, Fla. Madge T3uRpE™ fk i • ' Swainsboro Sam vJks S ' jtylfh ■ Coch " " M a R li f W-AaSf . J J ff V T T .Doerun HarryU jM MJgfow} C W$ nton Jordan p J»«p_ |t KfS ° ■ Milledgeville E ™ ff - ■ ' Margaret |pfi% . ■ ■ ■ ■ Athens Mildred FjrpsirV .1 Gay W ' imiam Oakm N tilURiDiii . . Sumner Aubrey E W Vy . J- • Rebecca Charles B. fvT» ' . T . Fort Valley William A. E Ans VJ v. Greenville Thomas A. JTvins 5 . . Atlanta Phil Fahrney ..... Atlanta Glenn E. Fant Athens Sidney J. Faver Hapeville Juniors III I I I M. ( iKI I It | Wll s Alii NIK (, 1 )i Q i 5N1 GrI] I I I XSI ' I R GRI] I in | ( Is ( ,1.11 Mill Wlsl EY D. GRU I VMAR ( .1 II I Kl I |lUI II (.l 1 ' I )| I i . I I l( jOOl Harold H s Ori n II. Hah»ejj i ■,. m i, HApm I VWRENCl Kl M. ( . Har Esther Has Rum C.fth NDcfci William l. 1 1 Lewis W. Higg K I I II KIM I III Hi i wiin C. H Louis Hill Tl IOM is III Ql INTON I . I i Edward McC. Hodgson Rl GINA1 nil. I [odgson Athens I anielsville Gain Ath n Gadsden, Ala. ' m Wll LIAM I ' . HORKAN Earnesi W. Howard Wll I I 1 V ill I 1 I low J. G. How: . .. . A l luiis Moultrie Kennesaw Atlanta ' I homson Marvolini JoniteEr W% ( i roN [on i s, I Jennelli [on Marion D. [ones Atlanta interville Athens Commerce t. I auderdale, I la. Tennille Watkinsville Albany Elberton Memphis, Tenn. Pi ( fc% k Juniors C. G. Jordan, Jr Sasser Martha Sue Jordan .... Woodland Phil W. Jordan Atlanta Leon A. Kahn Bainbridge William Walter Keith .... Eton Harriet B. Kehrer ' ■ ■ . . . . Decatur Garwy C. KiTCHE fs. V ' : • • • Rome V. L KNfl£ ,iu . . Thomson Edward Lac __J T . 1 . . Fairmount EdmusSTd A. " " ' r ftontoW, • „ ' • • • Albany Thomas M. TV? ; ' r -Wii • • Calhoun Clara T ! «d .jf 7-W ■ Panielsville HuGU W3£W4r? (-J ■ • Nelson Anna jPgEKpPoIjJlf ' .p . • Bowman Ma tha Lislim , . . . McDonough Emilee Lm ETfrE . y • • • • Toccoa Makiiia Oemimts . . Buena Vista O hi oKh I). I.UNCPVO ' .Ui . . . Sparta William A S[ai do f ■ • Winder Marjorie MaEJIy . V3 Jefferson Roberta MjcBs . uOj ■ Jefferson William DWwaley Athens Eugene Cobb Mallary .... Athens Rheamel Eugenia Marsh . Fairforest, N. J. Charles C. Martin . Edwin O. Martin Milton Martin Mary Glenn Martin Sara Martin Bainbridge Hinesville Hilton Chipley Flemington Shirley Martin Sybil Mathews Carter Ma-xwell May Belle S tt MeAd 2rY| . | aw! Eleanor- MeadbnmW V X J I John F. MEDLotx f -t-ffi Alton P. Ml-v.Ks ' iM George L. Merrittj Jr. Anna F. Michae Max Michael, ' Jr. Clarice Miller . M. F. Mil 11 k W. Ellis Miller James F. Mincey Alfred W. Minot Byron Mitchell Bill Greer Monroe Elizabeth Montgomery James R. Montgomery Juniors Douoim A. Mook Celesti Moor.] W ' n i I . Moor] . Jr. I I urn MOOR1 I II AD . [ohn I). Morris M WW I I I M. 1 HKi M ks. lii lino hi)i i i i.-N . Atlanta Shun, Ml.inl Athens Athens Athens Montezuma Valdosta [ .il ayette Decatur u |l N D. l. I l ' i [i i vs Vi I I I II AN S. MiJCa Alici Frances Martha I ' .. M R hi i Lota M Josi iMi P. M M Katherini M Mii i vi ( akoi i i 11. McNiei Isabil McRae Danielsville . Columbus .owtteja eic Atlanta indei Allvim Louisville Jersej Greenwood, S. C. Atlanta Athens Atlanta Fairburn Savannah William Boyd McWhorter . . . Lexington Martha Neal . . . . . Lai ayette Frances Ruth .... Athens P. I AKNisi Nichols . . . Mineral Bluff M k in 1. Nixon Athens ( i i dia oism n • • Washington Idw ard W. W x i ' -,. L . Washington Dan 1-1 i i Xorion ' Athens lii io. ird W. J Ti, Iis.a m i J. . ! Bainbridge IIl ' i.ii Row i m| i fcm 7s ( Athens Bmcrr Ox jL ilj J.l . j Bainbridge Howard H ' (WT-fV LaGrange Charxes GVoflpERyjpj i ' ' Savannah Ii.iin A. Oxfww . ' _£ ,. . Parrott Her ert L. CkmUnI . . { ' ). Brooklyn, N. Y. Marguerite Palmer f . - . Blythe An i i n l ' AKKii .Jf i y. V Waycross Wniiwi M. I ' UrJr.Jk. . Reynolds Hiiin Olivia ir iyt ' m • • Athens 1 idk-, M. PateIliI " l . . . • Decatur Eliza Jani l ' AIU ' N y ■ Carlton Georgi M. l ' i i irR ' . Zi ry . Athens Im ill l ' i NNINGTON .... Bartow [ami s 1 1. Pi kki n . . . . Unadilla I i M. I ' m i Athens 171 Juniors Agnes H. Pitts Atlanta John A. Pitts Haddock Laura Floreide Polk . . . Pembroke Hazel A. Poss Athens Elizabeth Powell Athens Kathlyn Powel-l " ' 1 , Vienna Leander K. PowerC --. . . . Guyton l.i i Olin Prk i ' :.. ••■;.,• • • • Athens John P. Vkj hfyq ' " " ■ " ' ) " ° ' - } , . . . Athens I 1 1 ur.i rtE Jvr1«4- • ,..• ' ' • ■ • Barney Rela Bf% M|ji£i;L Jj£jf K- Atlanta WiLKi »n. Ra ' y, tfil ' vl r J onnson City, Tenn EuW2Si« A-V .- « ra ) " y b Elberton CarM S . . . Columbus d ARny ' H. Ri HAHi.sori, Jr. . . . Macon Ruth mc aTJusosU ■ ■ ■ ■ Lumpkin Poi i II Riix, ai V . | . . . . Canon |dii H. Robinson Monte uma Marie FitefflKi N j ■ Lenox Sara RobscHj . VJJ Athens Sue RoLLijfe| . Jt Sfe .... Dalton Howard H ome " . Fitchburg, Mass. William A. Rosenfield . New Haven, Conn. Martha Ross Fitzpatrick Robert P. Rowe James W. Rye Annie Marian Sapp Hiram K. Scarborough Harold W. Scott Comer Porterdale Albany Comer Burdal Abner Daniel Searc Hillard C. Seaton Millard R. Sea,w5W Simon Selig,«Jr. Meta Aubrey- Sh lUbr y- Sh Earnestine S»«ar Naomi She rouse W. Emory Shelter J. Hadley Shelton Arthur R. Shirley V Dora Belle Shirley Bernard H. Shulman Irvin G. Siege, ? vj. Fannie LouisA Simpson Anna M. Slaymaki r Helen Louise Smith Marcus G. Smith, Jr. Silas J. Smith William Oscar Smith William P. Smith, Jr. mam Juniors |o,|s, B. S M Ml m Edward Snelling 1 [] IU)I SOI Linton M. Sm om . [r. Patsi Spalding Clara 1 i SparjCovi [RM Sl ' IMsS AVIS G. Sl ' OOM I; I ) lli C . Si i i OREL Dl l S,M i h ■ Frances 1 . s |i LIA I . Si 1 W.I I ( Robert C u LIAM S Will L. B. Sm i , I Thomas B. S 1 ' . M. Sulliva Ki i i s ( . Si i 1 I olsi Su 1NSON Joux V. Tali John Hart Ta Fowler S. Tay Jane Elizabi i Quitn Ail I ibei Ma A i l.i kinsville Dallas 1 onaldson tile White O.ik ' - ... , w aycross mm Maui W ' ii i Ti AT Jissii Thomas Elmore Thrash Sara Frances Tin rmond | AMI S ( . Til I M Athens Montezuma 1 louglas Athens Monroe Jill IN . Vl M , Josi i ' him von 5pb 11 i i m i . w dii1 i i Kathryn W i m r Doroi HI J. W ki. Rome Greenville. S. ( Winterville j Luthersville Commerce Monroe Monroe Columbus ( rawfordville . Chattanooga, Tenn. ( ordele Macon Elberton Athens Athens bvron .rth. Tex. Albany Soperton Iron ( il Junior Las Warren Akin John M. Brennan Charles Harris Bruce Edward Leland Cody Asburv Tate Conyers McCarthy Crenshaw . Glenn W. Ellard . Neal Mark Franklin,, , .. Warner B. Gibbs jf. John Littleton j Juniors M. An kid Warren Byron John H. West Dawson Springs, Ky. John B. Whitney, Jr Augusta Leo A. Wiener Brooklyn, N. Y. Adelaide H. Wilkins Athens Emill Williams . • ' • 1 Athens Helen Wiiimms • , -, •) • ' " ' Athens TOULM N Wu. . £»., A Atlanta Tiik.dori R. Wiiu,aWson ?. . ' W. . . . Augusta SAM B. Wilson £K ?[ . . ' " 1. . . . Canon Joseph Lu ai- Beuiah Wise ' Ji. n ri!7 1 J " _ j£ gusta dillard fsv {. -M( kA.oj 7-1 o- p wden ie Wooowjfei 71,, . W. . . . ( BOYKIN Wl m Mary Frances fyr . . » 5 Athens George G. YoltRg LaFayette [MIMM Dl e yfFi L- fJ¥i 3 Firi 1 m 174 BASKETBALL Enright, Coach ' Basketball Season for 1934 Georgia ' s second major sport, basketball, usual- ly gets under way while most of the students are at home for the Christmas holidays. The team plays one or two pre-season games to warm up for competition with conference rivals. Graduation had cut into the ranks of Georgia ' s 1934 basketball squad. Leroy Young, guard; Stokely Pound, forward; and Joe Chandler, guard, had graduated. Virlyn Moore, a star of last year ' s team, had been ruled ineligible, Con- ference rules permitting him to play only one season with the Bulldogs. Coach Rex Enright had only three seasoned players to match some raw, inexperienced soph- omores. The players returning were Brown Wilder, Rutherford O ' Kelly, and Flip Costa, of whom Wilder was the only letter-man. The new players from whom Coach Enright had to pick a team were Hal Gibson, Frank Johnson, Dan Bowden, Hal Hatcher, Harrison Anderson, Al Mazo, Lee Rogers, and Hoyt Chastain. Only fifteen games were scheduled; three less than last year, with two games scheduled with the Atlanta Y. M. C. A. and the Gulf Refining team of Atlanta. In the first practice game, against the Atlanta " Y, " the Bulldogs were completely outplayed and lost by a 49-3 5 score. The second game, with The Gulf Refining Company, was a slow and uninteresting affair but the Bulldogs man- aged to win, 33-22. 176 ' Basketball Season for 1934 The regular season started with Brown Wilder and Hal Gibson at guards; Frank Johnson and Harrison Anderson at forwards, and Rutherford O ' Kelly and Dan Bowden alternating at center. Two games with Chattanooga in Athens were the opening games. In the first game, which Georgia won 23-15, Hal Gibson was high-point man. Both teams missed many shots. The de- fensive game of Gibson and Wilder was out- standing. The second game, which Georgia won 32-18, was one of the roughest ever seen in Woodruff Hall. Numerous fouls were called on both sides, Georgia having ten fouls and Chattanooga thirteen. Next came a two-game series with Florida in Athens. Georgia lost the first and won the sec- ond. Florida, with Captain George Gunn as a mainstay, put up a defense that the smaller Georgia players could not penetrate in the first game, winning 46-20. Georgia won the second 32-24. Al Mazo was high-point man. Georgia ' s first game with Georgia Tech ended in a 33-25 defeat. Brown " Wilder was out of the game. The Yellow Jackets got off to an early lead, and although overtaken by the Bulldogs, soon garnered the few points that were necessary to put the game on ice. Georgia traveled up to Clinton, S. C, next and took a 31-17 decision from Presbyterian College. Georgia guarded her goals closely and the out- 177 .4 ' Basketball Season for 1934 come was never in doubt. The Bulldogs had a five-point lead at the half and scored 18 points in the second half. In Athens, Presbyterian lost again to the Bull- dogs. The game was a dull and colorless affair and Georgia had a 21-13 lead at the half. Pres- byterian never threatened after intermission. Score: Georgia, 39; Presbyterian, 26. The Bulldogs played a return engagement with Tech and evened the count, winning 37- 3 3 ; breaking a tie in the last few minutes of the game. Georgia outclassed Tech in the first half but the Yellow Jackets came back strongly in the second period. Frank Johnson rang up 21 points for high-score man. A road trip to Gainesville, Fla., to meet the Florida ' Gators was next and Georgia lost both games of a two-game series: The first ending 37-35, and the second 47-27. Returning home, the Bulldogs met the Clem- son Tigers and in a see-saw affair won out, 29-23. After ten minutes of play, Clemson led 9-0 and it looked like certain slaughter, but the Bulldogs led by one point at the half — 12-11, and after intermission stepped on it and the game ended with Georgia six points in the lead. 1 s, ' Basketball Season for 1934 The Bulldogs then embarked on a road trip to meet Auburn and Alabama. The Plainsmen from Auburn won their first Southeastern Con- ference game by soundly trouncing Georgia, 30-21. Auburn led 13-8 at the half and wid- ened their margin as the game progressed. Au- burn did not make a single substitution during the game. In Tuscaloosa against Alabama, Georgia suf- fered her worst defeat of the season, 5 1-17. The game was rough from start to finish and three Georgia players and one Alabama player went out via the foul route. In Atlanta the week-end following, the Bull- dogs defeated Georgia Tech in the rubber game of the season, 28-27. Georgia ' s victory r as due to Rutherford O ' Kelly, who tied the score with one foul shot and put the winning point in the basket on the next. The game was wild in spots, and neither team displayed much advantage over the other. The Bulldogs lost their final scheduled game of the season to Clemson, 29-23. It was a rough- and-tumble affair and the South Carolinians led all the way. Johnson was high-point man tor Georgia with seven points. , Basketball Season for 1934 Pre-tournament dopesters conceded the Bull- dogs only an outside chance to win the South- eastern Conference Tourney in Atlanta. Ken- tucky and Louisiana State were the pick of the experts to be the finalists. Georgia drew Georgia Tech for her first opponent. It gave the Yellow Jackets a chance to even the count for the year, Georgia having won two out of three games dur- ing the season. But Georgia took the lead in the first ten minutes of the game and never relin- quished it, winning 33-19. In the second game the Bulldogs drew Josh Cody ' s Vanderbilt Commodores and went out of the tournament amid a riot of goals, Vander- bilt winning 46-29. Statistically speaking, the 1934 basketball sea- son was not so successful. But the Bulldogs ended up with a record of eight games won, and seven games lost. Coach Enright expects a better season next year when his Sophomores will have had the ad- vantage of a full season under fire. Only three players will be lost from the 1934 squad — Brown Wilder, Flip Costa, and Rutherford O ' Kelly. If things come out as they should, everything points to a banner season for the Bulldogs in 1935. fc. . fc- i WZZL. fl ' Talking it our with Coach. ' 180 MILITARY Col. Herbert E. Ma Reserve Officers Training Corps of The University of Georgia PEACE AND PREPAREDNESS TlFE, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness! These are among the most precious gifts which God has given to man, and it is to these inestimable blessings that we of the United States of America should devote ourselves by thought, word and deed — to the end that ourselves and our posterity may never allow to grow dim and to fade away the glorious lustre of our country ' s past. The Constitution of the United States not only guarantees us certain righ ts and privileges, but it also demands of us cer- tain duties and obligations which are necessary to properly safeguard its very existence. The right of self-preservation is the first law of nations, as well as of individuals, and until the time comes when all the great nations of the world agree to settle by peaceful diplom- acy all their international misunderstandings and conflicts in foreign policies, we should and must maintain such a state of military and naval preparedness as may be necessary to prop- erly safeguard our country against aggression by any foreign avaricious or grasping foe, and to insure within our bound- aries the peace and prosperity merited by our endeavors. As the principal purpose of higher education is to train men for positions of leadership and responsibility, so the nation looks upon and rightly expects the college man to accept his responsibility of citizenship and lead ership when the call to arms summons to his country ' s defense. We now have in our colleges a body of potential officers second to none and it has been rightly said that the R. O. T. C. is the keystone of the arch of national defense. May the time never come again when the blood of our youth must be spilled upon the awful field of battle, but if that time should arrive, then may we be so prepared as to suffer a minimum loss and to emerge from the fray on the wings of victory. Herbert E. Mann, U. S. A., Colonel, Cavalry. PMS T C MM. GODBOLD Jidilitary School J acuity Col. Hi rim r i Edward Mann Commandant Graduate General Stafi Armj ... ( olleges Capt. Harold G. Holt, B.S Instructor in Cavalry Tactics Graduate avalrj Scl I Capt. I. " . Godbold, A.B. . . Instructor in Employment of (jiMn Graduate Cavalry School Instructor in Equitation and Tactics Capt. Jos. I. Lambert, A.B. Capt. PlERCl H. Camp, A.B. Ill it. PERC-y E. Hunt, U.S.M.A. Instructor in Infantry School Instructor in Infantry School Miss Bach •f Q a sion Lt.-Col. Stiphins Miss Lyons Capt. Killingbeck CADET CORPS Col. Wm. Buchanan ......... Commanding Miss Mary Bach Corps Sponsor I.t.-Col. Robert Stephens Executive Officer Miss Grace Winston Stuff Sponsor Capt. F. J. Killincbeck ......... Adjutant Miss Jeanne Lyons ....... Executive Staff Sponsor Cavalry [Regiment K Col. Lustrat winecofi 1 11 ut.-Coi . Marion Allen ( mm. R.OB1 K SN1 1 I INC C mm. II. B. W ' ai MR CAPT. W . T. 1 ZZARD . ( MM ' . A. I lARDI Ul M Ol I 1CF.RS Commanding Miss Florrij Adkins Miss I.a inia Scon Miss 1 [] m K I [UDSON Miss MILDRED Wallace Mrs. Ruth A. I zzard Miss ' I ' iii ri s I Iambi Executive Officer Adjutant . . Personnel . Supph Officer Headquarters Troop ttal Sponsor Sponsor Sponsor Sponsm . Sponsm . Rl GIMEN I M Si ' Band Captain E. F. Tucker Sponsor Miss Mary Thomas First Lieutenant B. Hendricks Ayers, A. L. Bennett, W. T. Birchmore, J. C. Blunt, E. Bradberry, S. Brooks, H. C. Burch, W. F. Byrd, R. COOGLER, J. Crockett, E. R. Davis, J. Dobbs, K. O. Drury, M. Gibson, G. W. Girrad, K. O. Green, E. Green, L. Hagan, E. Howard, B. Hoynes, T. Jordan, C. G. Jordan, T. C. Kuhlke, O. H. ROLL Second Lieutenants D. W. Reed J. L. James Sergeants G. E. Fant L. C. Price Lehman, F. Mathews, J. H. McEver, H. McRae, O. B. Moore, J. Moore, W. T. Nicholson, D. Norman, J. Oliver, J. L. Rayford, W. Reynolds, A. I Rogers, L. Rogers, W. Sell, E. S. Scarborough, H. Smith, J. M. Stewart, Jack Summerlin, R. Teasley, C. E. Thaxton, K. Thrash, E. White, J. E. Wise, J. W. tun Jirst Squadron William A. Fuller Majo Edward N. Hodgson Samuel C. Atkinson Miss Sara Hill Miss Kathleen Collet Captain-Adjutant Sergeant-Majoi Squadron Sponsor Staff Sponsoi SQl u o I ' vk ID Capt. H. Hodgson G. Hendricks Belcher Jroop A Captain R. H. Hodgson Sponsor Miss Dorothy Roberts First Lieutenants G. B. Hendricks R. A. Belcher Second Lieutenant O. W. Burns First Sergeant J. F. Smith Sergeants N. M. Morrow L. Hart S. C. Atkinson C. Cobb H. GlLREATH Allen, O. Andrews, M. L. Atkinson, W. F. Balbinder, S. Barfield, W. H. Barron, O. H. Berg, S. Bishop, J. F. Bowden, J. D. Burns, J. Chapman, A. F. Chesler, D. R. Cornwell, J. H. Dobbs, R. P. Fisher, J. B. Fowler, J. M. Gomez, C. Gramling, (. R. Hall, H. G. Hardin, C. R. Harrison, F. L. Hatcher, C. ROLL Hillis, R. Howard, W. S. Ivey, J. R. Jennings, W. Johnson, G. E. Lovelace, R. W. Major, E. H. Marshall, R. W. Maxwell, J. V. McKay, E. A. Meader, C. A. Mills, C. W. Moore, G. W. Nally C. Oakes, W. B. O ' Neal, H. Owen, C. E. Powell, H. B. Rambo, C. J. Reynolds, P. Robinson, J. H. Seaman, J. Shuler, A. C. Spencer, G. H. Stephens, E. E. Swift, L. Trayler, ]. B. Vaine, S. L. Walker, N. P. Watson, R. C. Whitton, J. H. Willis, C. A. Young, N. R. C M ' l. Mill III I I Jroop B ( ' aptain S, 1 Jl tf« j 1 . MlTCHELl Second Ueut Ildlll H. C. Tn» nn Sponsor Miss Daisy Vining J. B. SfflRLEl I : irst Sergeant J. F. Ml DLOI K W. 1. Rai First Lieutenants M. Hardeman F. GOIIW IN |. M. Griffin R. I. Giui n H. M. Siiiku i ROLL Alston, J. L. Dolvin, J. Magrudi k, B. Sill IN., I . Arnold, S. J. 1 1)1 l 1ELD, N. Marable, J. D. Shingler, C. F. Baker, H. M. Evans, T. A. C. Massey, E. W. Smith, . Baldwin, C. S. Gibson, T. H. Mentzi k, I). Smith, X. Barnes, E. Greene, S. B. Mitchell, G. Tati . P. S. Berman, M. Harrison, J. E. Moori , W. P. Tuck, C. Bi k, T. Henry, J. W. Oi mmi ad, G. T. m GHN, 1 - V. Brightwell, C. P. HoLBROOK, T. H. Orr, J. H. V iu , O. F. Buice, J. R. Huff, W. W. Pool , J. W. Waterbury, l). M. Byrd, 1). M. Ivey, R. B. Pro i i [RO, H. H. in i, |. 1). Chastain, H. E. Johnson, W. E. Ray, J. R. W ' l INST1 IN, |. Childs, T. G. Latimer, A. C. Rom R i son, P. W. Wilcox, B. Costa, L. J. McCoy, E. A. Rosens n in. . Wisdom, W. B. Dali as, P. E. McKi-.n ii , V. B. Scott, T. G. I 8 ? t». 2nd Pi rooH Maj. Williams Miss Kimbrei Second Squadron V. B. Williams Major T. R. Thigpen .... Captain-Ailjittant E. M. Patillo Sergeant-Major Miss Alice Morrow . . Squadron Sponsor Miss Dorothy Kimbrell . . Staff Sponsor ! •a % ?,3 Maj. Williams ; ii nI, nanls 1 ) I m ANO l 1 1 HKI TH Jroop Q ( laptain B. C Crane Campbi 1 1 Second Lieutenants Sponsor Miss Edith Conoj i i P. Campbell E. R. Culbreth First Lieutenants Sergeants E. M. Pattillo J. R. Detrano B. Mitchell H. R. OTarrell ROLL B. M. Turnj R P. McMahon G. L. Mi kiui i CORPORALS FIRST BASIC ASHFORD, C. A. Abney, T. M. Connell, T. E. Kaplan, N. Parham, B. H. Baxter, J. F. Almand, L. C. COURSEY, J. S. Kelly, J. P. ] ' l N 1 AND, T. O. Black, D. Arrendale, H. C. Crow i , D. C. Knox, B. Pope, E. Bradley, J. G. Bailey, ]. T. Downing, E. Lang, 1). Kamkh en, R. 1 i Bragg, F. B. Bailey, N. Ear] i , J. M. Lord, A. M. Rigdon, |. Brasvcell, J. Beers, S. Faulkner, J. R. McEntyre, Joel Rook i k, A. Chambers, R. M. Benson, W. Fleming, H. C. Me Laky, D. Si n ii k, H. Ii. Cleveland, J. A. Britt, W. C. Fuqua, A. Mann, 1 . K. Smith, ( . Elrod, F. Buchannan, W. F. Gardner, }. C. Martin, V. Spinks, A. C. Hancock, J. O. Byrd, J. R. Hagan, H. " Mini ar, A. " . Stone, J. E. Ml XNS, A. I. Cantor, A. D. Hamilton, W. Moorj , J. T. I ' ll 1 IK, . (,. Cheatham, W. L. Hawkins, C. Morgan, P. Tuck, V. R. Cohn, M. T. House, E. N EWNAN, J. Wilson, J. C. Coleman, 1 . Jones, J. P. Norton, T. Capt. Hargr Jroop T Captain A. R . Hargraves Spo, sor First Sergeant Miss Edith Taylor J. H. West First Lie S. R. S itenant rOREY Sergeants H. G. Bell D. Cohen Second Lie itenants D. E. Stafford W. A. Wagner R. S. Cohen E. C. M ALLERY ROLL J. P. Procter CORPORALS first basic Flynt, J. J. Adair, R. COHN, A Hardin, N. McCay R. L. Rankin, E. S. Forrest, A. Altman, I. Coward A. W. Hardman, E C Macgregor, B. R. Robinson, L. J. Harrison, J. M. Armstrong, L. W Crawford, T. P Harmon, H. E McWlLLIAMS, S. Roundtree, E. Hight, C. A. Asher, J. C. Dabney, A. L. Hawes, W. Martin, R. B. Segal, D. Hodgson, P. Barber.W. E. Davissopv , R. M Hirsch, M. Meader, T. D. Smith, W. C. Hollis, J. E. Beckham, W. C. Dyal, J. E. Hopkins, A. H Moore, C. H. Solms, A. Leathers, C. Berkman, L. Epps, H. Howell, W. Moper, V. Sterne, R. Lindsey, F. P. Bonner, C. Flatau, T. Jennings, H B Motz, D. D. Stiles, J. A. Meaders, J. Boulware, B. O. Gary, R B. Jones, K. L. O ' Malley, V. Thigpen, M. R. Broome, J. W. Gatchell, R. Kroll, R. Parks, C. Towns, F. G. Burns, C. Grizzle, L. Law, R. P. Peterson, M. Wall, J. P. Causey, P. Hall, J. C. Leeburn, D. M Porterfield, J. E. Whitehead, C. M Wilkerson, F. C. -tf I7 i rc Squadron 1 i o Sue I mi RI ami l r r Wallaci H.Jamison . . Captain-Adjutant J. II. Todd Se rgeant-Major Miss Celeste Moore . . Squadron Sponsor Miss Frances Knupp . . . S aff Sponsor Capt. Hudson i£ Jroop E Captain Second Lieutenants Sergeants W. E. Hudson D. C. Morton J. N. Todd Sponsor J. J. Rice J. C. Futch S. Selig Miss Mary Aycock First Sergeant S. Dykes H. C. Seaton First Lieutenant D. H. Norton C. S. Opper W. O. Smith ROLL corporals FIRST basic Nathan, M. M. Adams, H. Edge, E. S. Kelly, R. Pressman, W. M Opper, J. H. Anderson, J. B. Fineberg, R. Kimbrell, M. Roper, J. D. Parks, H. P. Barrow, D. Ford, C. O. Lacey, E. Shelton, J. H. Pennington, R. E. Benjamin, S. Gillis, J. L. Lease, M. Smith, W. H. Radutzsky, M. Billups, O. Hackatt, R. W. Logan, L. E. Stokes, C. A. Spence, G. C. Blandford, W. C. Hamrick, J. B. McRae, G. T. Stuckey, B. N. Spier, J. Bradshaw, E. Harrold, C. Marbut, G. F. Tart, H. Stewart, H. O. Braddy, H. A. Hatcher, N. C. Mender, T. Tison, A. Stewart, W. O. Bryant, J. T. Harden, D. H. Miller, M. F. Tye, O. H. Brune, L. K. Byrd, B. Henson, I. Moreland, J. WlLLlNGHAM, H Jones, J. H. Cash, W. B. Hilsman, J. S. Moulder, H. O. WlTTCOFF, E. Childers, W. R. Hodgson, R. B. Nash, J. N. Winston, R. Collier, W. B. Hopper, C. A. Nicholson, J. Wright, J. H. Crabb, G. Hudson, W. C. Noland, J. E. Yow, B. Crouch, R. E. Johnson, H. Peebles, L. C. Dickey, T. J. Kalmon, E. H. Perry, H. m m , » .3 - Jroop 3 ( ' aptain J. 1). Morris Sponsor irst Sergeant Miss Caro du Bignon .1 T. Collh k First Lieutenants Sergeants C. S. Bray M . R. Seaton J. I. FUTCH J- T C Tillm . G. Siegel Si i mil Lieutenant W . N. Downs V. L. Garni ROLL H. Dean CORPORALS IRST BASIC Veal, C., G. T. Foreman, T. Mangham, J. |. Sll 1 K, I.. Wagnon, H. Bl AVER, O. Gki i n, M. C. ln i i u, M. Stacey, 11. 1 . Wilson, H. L. Bedgood, W. R. Haii i y, A. B. MOSELEY, D. D. Sim,., A. W. Yeomans, J. Bl NNETT, L. L. Hardman, P. M Nathan, D. Si 1 ART, J. ElDSON, J. F. Bernard, M. Herzog, R. N. O ' Kelly, M. W. 1 IMMONS. 1 ' ,. 1 Bond, J. Bradisi rri , J. 1 1. Holland, A. C. Oxman, H. L. l KIR, J. Warren, E. Bryant, W. G. Horn i, J. R. Park, L. Win 1 1 HEAD, . P. M Knight, E. Burns, J. E. Hurt, O. Pi rlo 1 , S. Win ii ii, J. R. Ak,i k, J. C. Camimh i i , V. L foHNSON, A. S. I ' lc KETTE, J. R. Will 1 OH 1 II, J Knight, E. T. Coffin, C. A. Kaye, R. Purvis, D. H. Win 1 1 ,.. | , R Crane, G. S. Kick] igi iter, |. v. Roberts, O. M. Smith, W. Crowley, D. 1 , V. A. Rl 1 M K, (). R. 11 UAMS, I . Dorsi 1,1. 1 ii ii i , R. N Sage, D. Y. Yo mg, I. 1 ' ,. Engi.i k. L. M Dand i , A. | Scott, H. R. First in r, R. I). McGlNTY, II. Short, H. j- r s Lieut.-Col. Rll Major Wilson Miss Ross A,-u „ ri A Capt. Ludwig, Miss Lowe. Capt. Mills, M,ss Pope. Cjpt. TounsenJ. Miss Dixon. 9nfantry " Battalion. Lieut.-Col. C. H. Richardson . . Commanding Miss Martha Lowe Sponsor Miss Liddy Rice Sponsor Captain W. A. Mills Adjutant Major T. K. Wilson Exec. Off. Miss Floried Pope Sponsor Miss Martha Ross Sponsor Captain Carter Townsend . . Supply Officer Captain R. P. Ludwig . . . Personnel Adj. Miss Inez Dixon Sponsor 196 Company A 9nfantry Sponsoi ISS A 1 1 KIN 1 W ' lUCl 1 1 Second Lieutenants Captain V. E. Rl 1 NO] DS First Lieutenants K. F. Westberr-j |.( . Iv, ■, D. L. Mom i 1 . R. 1 i i ii c J. P. Cobb ROLL CORPORALS AlSKAMSKY, L. 1 [ A RD] N, H. J. RlGHTON, R. V. ( ONGER, J. T. h MDRICKS, A. Si a. x, .[. H. Estes, J. M. Jones, M. D. Treadaw ay, C. Flyntt, R. D. Lynch, M. W ' i n in i , W. O ' Neal B. C. n 1 1 iso , T. T. 1 IKS 1 BASIC Adams, A. P. Foster, A. G. Newton, .]. T. Akchir, G. C. Gordon, l . Pi VIR, ( . Bloodworth, E. Hassitt, H. V. Rivi ii , W. J. Brown, (.. M. Hoi us, E. B. Segal, S. Cannon, W. R. JONI ■ , 1). Smii ii, E. A. Colvin, J. R. l.AWIU M 1 , T. Stewart, ( i . CULPEPPER, E. H. McConni ll, R. Ward, O. L. Engle, J. T. Ml 1 KS, D. MORKI II, D. S. Wright, (.. £ McWhORTER OxiORD W, Company " B 9nfantry Miss Levereti Captain P. W. Hamil Sponsor Miss Emilee Leverett Second Lieutenants First Lieutenants H. H. Walker J. A. Oxford B. Camp R. B. Daniel A. W. MlNOT J. K. McWhorter ROLL CORPORALS FIRST basic Austin, J. L. Newton, J. V. Anderson, W. W. Freeman, B. F. O ' Conner, J. J Copeland, J. A. Parham, W. B. Avcock, J. K. Grant, C. Ramsey, B. Freedman, A. Ross, A. M. Boatright, J. C. Hudson, J. A. Roan, L. Garrard, G. E. Stafford, H. I. Brown, J. E. Joel, R. Shingler, V. Guthrie, L. E. Turner, J. H. Corley, W. F Love joy, J. Smith, E. Harris, J. D. Whitmire, E. N. Daniel, H. Mazo, A. Smith, Fred M archbanks, J. Wright, H. V. Evans, W. A. McDaniel, T. Miller, W. Wheeler, W. c Miss Hi m iiskii Company Q §nfantry Captain W. D. Grim Miss Amelia Blanchard First Lieutenants . M. I ll NDRI Ks I. M. Thornton Si i in , ieutenanti J. K. Culpepper D. Craw i ORD E. L. Chandi i R CORPORALS Brovin, J. B. Candler, A. W. Cordell, L. Goldstein, T. E. Hall, G. Hampton, B. H. HlGHTOWER, F. C. Mitchell, I. S. Mm mil, V Peavy, W. A. Roper, B. Shi, A. O. Strudel, B. Warren, H. Word, H. J. ROLL Anderson, H. Betts, P. H. Bowdoin, J. W. Brown, P. " C Cavan, J. COVINGTON, I). ( ox, I.I. Durham, B. first basic EUBANKS, J. I). Fuqua, B. Harrfll, E. Havgood, J. 1 1. Jackson, W. L. Katzoii. I). 1). I 1 NDON. M. McKlBB] N. 1 . K. ln i r. T. Moore, J. G. Pease, C. R sM . S. I Roberts. |. I . Simon. J. Smith, T. E. or, H. Willi MIRE, C. Company D 9nfantry Sponsor Second Lieutenant Miss Sidney Hunt Cap tun B. NUSSBAUM First Lieutenants J. H. Fleming J. F. Lee J. D. DlCKERSON G. F. Chapman J. Greeson ROLL CORPORALS Carruth, H. C. Johnson, F. W. Rubovitz, A. Drake, E. H Krumbein, N. Spruell, A. H Greenblatt, S. R. Little, F. D. Stapleton, A. W. Hadden, G. E. Morgan, J. J. Ward, R. E. Harden, O. K. Move, J. H. Perkinson, T. FIRST BASIC Whitehead, J. C. Anderson, R . T. Hilton, C. S. Rauzin, M. J. Bingman, J. C. Johnston, B. Ray, J. Bowen, R. F Lam, R. Robertson, J. L. Calhoun, H C. Mazo, M. Rood, A. E. Cobb, G. W. McConnell, E. S. Smith, B. Duke, G. McLaughlin, T. Spears, B. Fahy, A. F. Mulling, C. Todd, C. A. Harvey, J. Peterson, W. Whitmire, R. Afcfc 3Lyift w , gtt ffi ; ■■■f.xr- ;kw vj {Rifle J earn The rifle team is pari of the sports activity of the University military department. In its matches with other teams Georgia more than held her own. Each team shoots on its home range and has its score verified by the commanding officer. Scores are then ex- changed and the winner announced. Telegraphic matches are usually fired until about the first of March, when firing begins on the Hearst trophy. Meets held by the rifle team this year were with Honda, Kentucky, Minnesota, La- fayette, Rutgers, Kemper, Illinois, Iowa, Davidson, North Dakota Ag., Georgetown, Washington, Cincinnati, Alabama, Auburn, Oklahoma A. . nd M., Tennessee, Texas A. and M., and Culver Military Academy. In the Fourth Corps Area competition Georgia marksmen placed titth anion- 1 colleges. Captain I. I. 1 tmbert is coach of the team, and C. H. Richardson was captain. Sam C. Atkinson H. C. Calhoun G. B. Duke J. F. Emsi.s, Al I ISON I 1 QI MEMBERS OF RIFLE TEAM P. M. Hardman i i. j. hutciierson Frank Lindsey B. Mitchell D. H. Nor ion F. C. Pari i i L. C. Pll KC 1 L. E. Pen Charles Richardson (Captain) 1 i si i n Silver I . ( . II M RSON Xop, left — " Strawberry " — Prime Glue Factory Horseflesh. Middle — Four horsemen. R ' — Lieut. -Colonel Stephens going down. Center, left — Capt. Jamison slides. Wd- Jl fo p — Detail for what? Small insert — Capt. Hargrave looks like skeptical editor. Bottom, left— Shoveling along. Middle— Follow the leader. Rj bt—A gentleman from the ankles down. iWWi ' ■ M ' UMfti Toj) — Phosphorus Bomb; Fourteen Bands Blast at N. Y. U. Football game. Middle Infantry Parade; Safeguards to the Constitution. Bottom, left — Throwing the " Kitch Sink " ; Ri ht — Glory, glory to Ole Georgia. FAMOUS PEOPLE ATHLETES BOTH. Footballer Sam Brown, the Albenny Antelope, and Mimi Barrow, physical education whiz. Favorite campus romance. An affair born and bred in Costa ' s. » ANSWER. Solution to picture above right. Military Ball leader Bach makes picture com- plete. Business Manager Cokey Lee and Jour- OUESTION. What ' s wrong with this picture? Col. Buchanan and tree. See solution at left. Au 1 M HAIL, FRATER. Phi Eps Max Michael poli tics Muriel Barrow into Alpha Epsilon Delta pre-med organization. Avowedly a platonic re lationship. LAWYER. Hamp McWhorter courts Little Barrow until Michael pulls AED coup d ' etat. Measles don ' t defeat him. VENI. VIDI Jean Brooks. P w " " c. A. ' s Sla bets on Brooks etc., pins. . . Conquerer Richardson, with esidencies no bar to his romance. report triangle affair with Y. ton, but those in the know place to wear Biftad, Gridiron, Sphinx, I L HAMBY. Smyrna ' s Theresa gives SAE ' s Bas- keteer Dan Bowden something to think about during year. Displays beauty with Hardy Ulm in Thalian-Blackfriars pantomime. FORD ROMANCE. Tillie Lindsey. Competition from out of town proves of no avail as Biftad Lindsey and Ford carry off all honors. MIDDLE AISLE. Journalists Peggy Swai Don Carter. Campus Parad, I " two can live as cheaply as one " decision £l GERMAN. Gerhard Paul, nati. Enters University amidst flurry of feature storie! rivaling our Mr. Cain. Phi Mu ' s Nellie Rucke demonstrates American dancing. SOUARE GIRL. Front Page Esther Haskins. halian-Blackfriars ' advertising manager. Delver i women ' s politics. Seller of front-page ads n the Red and Black. YOO-HOO. Ronnii Babe Meador, Journalism book in hand is real. CHANCELLOR ' S DAUGHTER. Calender Weltner attracts Theta s Jasper Dorsey, giving him worries in addition to the Pandora. i OBJECTOR. Ambitious Sigma Nu. Steenie HEAD PHI MU. Meta Shaw, Phi Mu ' s new „,,„., Jamison. Obiects to Mr. Hargrave ' s activities president. Must be commended for handling RICHARDSON. RICE. Soldier Charley in Biftad elections of new members. Continues mobs in Phi Mu lead-out. Gives several swains ardson cont.nues heavy courtmg ot Liddy R.ce. to fight for place in sun in Y. M. C. A. things to think about. despite what town Wmchels say. 207 S m PERK AND DAHLIS. Real college love. Foe bailer Tom Perkinson and Chi O ' s Dahlis Ma Murdo. Costa developed. EMO AND DAISY. Emmett Mitche Daisy Vining. More real romance. The c best-dressed couple. HOIMAN. Spittin ' image of papa. Herman Talmadge, disappointed Biftad. Pan-Hellenic COMPETITION. ATO ' s Oliver Kullche and Anne McKinnon, Bradwell hall belle. Kulkhe runs into too much competition in form of Theta ' s Charley Clements. rr STUB. Campus politician Webb Norman, b ter known as Stub. Aspirant for campus he ors, possibly campus leader. ROMANCE. Footballer Yank Ludwig and Martha Lowe, more examples of true love in college life. MORE SUCCESSFUL IN LOVE THAN POLI- PANDORA MAN. Bill Hubbard journa TICS. Campus Shut-out and new Sigma Chi student and candidate for higher Pandora Hugh Park, with true love, Genette Lawton. fices. LAW SCHOOL ROMANCE. Athens Martha Lee Allen takes up most of Barrister Lew Kil- burn ' s time. n .jk, sk " X " PRESIDENT. KAs Bob Stephens. ■ Club president, Senior Round Table joiner, am- bitious interfraternity-spealcing, but by no means just a politician. On right, Grace Winston, same Stephens ' true love. KA SHUTOUT. Birch O Neal. | nd Black business manager-to-be. I ith Laura West-Rodney Cohen affaii ill DIRECTOR, ri ,lian-Blackfriars Din Ed ward C. Crouse, professor of journ Drewry ' s school for newspapermen. Takes Jour- nalism Assistant Sadie Myers out now and then. Knows his business when it comes to drama and STILL IN LIMELIGHT. Agnes Jarnagin. Pic- ture in Red and Blacks Rotogravure section for about fifth consecutive year. Led Little Com- mencement Grand March when she was a senior in high school. Courted by Walter Sams and occasionally by Graduate Carrol Latimer, former Pan-Hellenic president. POET. The Sheepie , Theta ' s Dan O ' Callaqhan 109 BERNARDIK. New journalism student, Maurice Bernardik. Mr. Crouse ' s itch in class. Claims 109 on intelligence test. Talks a lot with an accent no one can understand. WEST. Phi Mus Laura West, object of Lawyer Rodney Cohen ' s affections. Also courted by Birch O ' Neal. Has hard time keeping same BURR-HEAD. Theta number ian Wil- Cohen, transfer from Virginia, on the s. and n. jr Blackman. With Jaloppy, now deceased. (straight and narrow). 209 1934 HALL OF FAME Joe Thomas Self-styled " statesman. " Said to be first honest man ever to head All-Greek coun- cil. Unbelievable: Cannot be bought. Created the Progres- sive Party, held it in, line, and whipped the Democrats. Consequence: Cut out of honorary clubs. Says he can take it. Has a baby face, but knows how to talk plainly. Is a bit blase and too much don ' t-give-a-damn. Chews ci- gars. Wears mustache to go with blue eyes. Kathe Wi Born forty years too late. A hangover type of the sweet- heart of the ' 90 ' s. Sweet as an angel. Modest and unas- suming, plus rosy cheeks and maidenly blushes. Very sensi- ble, she made Phi Beta Kappa in a walk-away. Never over- worked and never worried. Dean of Women: limited quan- tity of work for her. Insists her husband must be a man who can blush to keep her company. Altogether charm- ing. James Milton Richardson Known to students, friends and butlers as " Judge, " " King James, " and " Professor. " He is accomplished and is a smooth piece of proved, peerless political timber. Re- sult: Enjoys five presidencies, including head post of Ed- dy ' s " Angelry. " Clever at in- trigue, masterful in tactics, polished in sophistry, man- ages to handle business of friends and self. Lone eagle who keeps his council and wears the mystic Sphinx ' s em- blem. Loves the ladies and tomato juice. 2I0 1934 HALL OF FAME Billy Maddox Versatile gentleman from Rome. Sets by hurdles and scholarship committees. Su- perior in many lines. Wins in- telligence tests and intercol- legiate debates. Honored wearer of the treasured " S. " Presides over Phi Kappa meetings. Always affable. Distinguished by easy manner nicely salted with noncha- lance. Eleanor Adams Very, very intelligent. Lit- erally absorbs the intricacies of the sciences. Took two de- grees in twice as many years, making Phi Beta Kappa while she instructed struggling un- derclassmen. For her maybe a career, maybe something else. Whatever it is, it ' ll be of her own choosing. Pleas- ing in manner, industrious by habit, and capable by nature, she is destined. W. B. Williams Just " Buster " to friends, " Whiffle-Breeches " to mali- cious enemies. Producer of lucid editorials on internation- al problems. Expert apologist for the R. O. T. C. Told why it is the palladium of the Con- stitution. Is a born journalist who writes well. Hopeless, though. Reason: Romantic and wants a wife and family. Goes in for intellect. Made Phi Beta Kappa. Leads men, viz.: " X " Club up hill and down dale. Believes in Buster, Mencken, World Court and Allah. 1934 HALL OF FAME Mimi Barrow Vivacious sportswoman from the Savannah coastal re- gion. Participant in a dozen different sports, was awarded the Major " G. " Proficient in horseback riding, tennis, hockey, basketball, baseball, archery, swimming, and life- saving. Chief weakness: Sam Brown. Diminutive but full of energy as a young power plant. A real sport and a straight shooter. Perfect lady, but not afraid to say damn when she means it. Virlyn Moore First transfer Sphinx in a decade. Followed in Papa Moore ' s footsteps. Not al- ways guilty of the wise move. Too honest and fair for bene- fit of his cohorts. Not popu- lar with all the powers. Well- liked by most everybody. A- 1 basketeer, wrangler with English debaters. Not the sort easily ruffled. Plenty of face-the-gun character, if needed. Graham Batchellor Smashing end man and dangerous spearman. Famous in Southern football regions. Captain football and track teams. Gridiron honorary club. Over two hundred pounds of brawn and bone. Voice like a bear. A political suicide, only achievement saved his neck in the long run. Lacks patience and adroitness essential to successful poli- tician. Averse to organiza- tions and favors individuality. Six feet three and always dances with the babydolls. 212 1934 HALL OF FAME Eugene Booth Silent, gentle, collected, re- served. Hobby: Chess; Spec- ialty: Physics. Curious to know the social organization of molecules and atoms. Won a Rhodes Scholarship which he will use in furthering his ef- forts to discover what makes the world go round. Never known to lose temper. Never runs. Never raises voice. Has soft, deep brown eyes. Usual- ly too busy and absorbed to notice world about him. Margaret Slaton They call her " Margaret. " She ' s that calm, that self-con- trolled. Not at all conceited, but seems that way. Always keeps herself well in hand. She is the brown-eyed " Y " leader who hails from Washington, Wilkes. Tall and intelligent. Well known on and about campus as everything the gracious lady is and ought to be. On the dance floor light as a feather. Majestic as a queen all the time. William Buchanan Colonel commanding the cadet corps. Trained in the cavalry. As colonel, was orna- ment to the unit. Tall, curly- headed, blue-eyed, strawber- ry-and-cream complexion. Young and boyish, clean-cut, gentleman. Wears white sweater with old English " G, " meaning " X " Club. Keeps very busy pursuing the sciences. Intends self for medicine. BEAUTY WINNER. Jane McKinnon. c off Biftad Beauty contest. Courted by " X " Bob Stephens and Ben Camp. f £ ' ' " ' . MORE LASTING ROMANCE. Theta ' s J. Q. West and Mary Lamar Erwin, romance dating ' way back to start of campus Winchellers. Still going strong when Pandora goes to press. LITTLE SIS. Florence Hancock, famous for old part in " Ten Nights in a Bar-room. " Leads KA ' s Bobby Hodgson on the straight and nar- P TORCH SINGER. Ann Johnson. Co-ordinate crooner. Sings with Bulldogs and makes hit, but sings no more, reportedly per Mrs. Rhodes. Worries several hearts. SAE POLITICIAN. Pandora man Jack Flynt. sees error of his ways and guits Red and Black for Pandora, leaving way open for Brother Rogers. Courts Sara Williams. " X " MAN. Wesley Calhoun, campus jun ' X " Club and Junior Cabinet sucker. PANTOMINER. Hardy Ulm. Sophisticate. Played opposite Hamby in " Beggar on Horse- back " Pantomime. BIG FRESHMAN. Lane Timmons, outstand- g freshman. Conscientious. Debater, schol- rship award winner, courts Eleanor Walker 214 3 mm ACTRESS-ACTOR. Celeste Moore, star of " Beggar on Horseback, " and Charlie Sheldon, who courted her heavy for a while. Play develops romance. GOLDJOB. Phi Ep ' s Elliot Goldstein, Red md Black, Thalian-Blackfriars. Elected to iftad. Courts a Miss Wiseberg. CANARY. Sidney Hunt, star I Cat and Canary. " Courted heav- l by Chi Psi ' s Sheff Cook. LOSES POWER. Mark Antony ' s lota Be- kicked organization dies as Chi O s Frances Stanton loses some of old power that kept them falling. Latest addition is Tried-to-be-a- Columnist Harry Harmon. BIFTAD. Sam Atkinson, big " Y " man and Biftad committeeman. Courts Mary Deupree Eckford mildly. Well over six feet tall. SPRING ROMANCE. Mary Lucy Herndoi Co-ordinate college. Courted by Journalis Professor Gallaway. ATHLETIC MANAGERS LOVE. Edith Logue, 3urted heavily by Lodge Man Troutman Wil- n, athletic financial manager. HEADS. Just one big happy family. Y. M C. A. foursome. Jane Miller, Claude Green Margaret Slaton and J. Milton Richardson Rumors of romance or triangle somewhere. YOUNGER McWHORTER. Hamp ' s younger brother, Bill McWhorter. Sociable stereotype of older brother. SONNY. New Theta Sonny Roberts. Courted Chi Omega ' s Mickey Knupp. Typical Theta. 0 QUARTERBACK. Jack Griffeth, Ge football player. Courts Ann Myddletom. Hr! FROSH PRESIDENT. Marjorie Gould, Co- ordinate freshman class president. Courted heavily by SAE ' s Jack Flynt. FISH. Vanderbilt t Alpha Epsilon Delta, Biftad, " X " club ; HALF-SHOT AND BIG-SHOT. KA ' s How- about a month. Rumor has it he was ard Parks and Sphinx man Billy Maddox. being considered for Junior Cabinet. 216 CAMPUS MAN. John Cavender. Anothe spirant for higher campus offices. ' Spring Pastels ' LASS OF ' 34 - SENIORS J.± ' m p - A n? First rou— Thomas. Batchellor, M. Smith. Second rou—E. Davis, Franklin, Cook. Third row— Glover, J. Davis, KiRK- LAND. ;• ' ,» , . TO Ml— HAGAN, GoULD, WEST. Class Officers SENIOR COLLEGE junior law class John Littleton Glover . . . President SENIOR CLASS Graham Batchellor .... President Richard Paulson .... Vice-President Milton Richardson . . . Vice-President DoRIS Novell Secretary E. R. Culbreth . . . Secretary-Treasurer Neal Franklin Treasurer Ernest M. Smith . . Chief Justice Honor Court FRESHMAN law class Joe H. Thomas, Jr. . President Pan-Hellenic Council N Evans Davis ... . Cum tits Leader SENIOR LAW CLASS B. W. Franklin President JUNIOR COLLEGE Margaret Fortson .... Vice-President SOPHOMORE CLASS SCHUYLER Clarki . . . Secretary-Treasurer John Davis President JUNIOR CLASS Laura Kirkland . . . Coordinate President Donald Cook President freshman class Taylor Collier .... Vice-President Elliot Hagan President Tom Mac Cordell . . . Secretary-Treasurer Marjorie Gould . . . Coordinate President Seniors Ai i. i Thorni i i Adams .... Vida ( andidati fai LB. Education Degrei I Ml ! I PSI1 ON n 5 @V mi AdamIJ YjfcUsL ■ ffanielsville ;f " j | y - Mar UuwaLi. r- iLing, Fla. ( andidate foi LB. I I. I ijm Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Delta Pi; I ' .. Chi. J ■ M Ruth Adams . . . • Warm Springs Candidate for A. II. Educ. Degree : | Wll s m, i :; i t X sin i; ; i ? HI i:mi vdida i foi Huu,p NHvA. V M ' . ' ' . l . Plains C ' ,; fe. ' " ,;v ' ; ' ' x ■ PP l I ' M r i idcnc, Pi Kappa Alpha, Baseball; Varsil Seniors H. L. Ariail Maysville Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Vice-President the Horticultural Club, ' 34; Parliamentarian 4-H Seniors Gi idys ( Mm 10 m Baii ii ... Norcross Candidate fot B.S. Elem. I J. Degree Seniors Russell A. Belcher .... Bainbridge | LAMBDA CHI ALPHA First Lieutenant, Cavalry. R. O. T. C; Assistant Trainer Athletic Association; Assistant Proctor Joe Brown Dormitory. Qltlliax Fd arjj Bell K, ; v . s ' Roopville Dolly Catherine B tleV, ' : - - • Augusta •• JV Frances Vi.LAi$D Benton . Jefferson ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Pioneer Inr=: Milton Berman . . . Brooklyn. X. Y. Candidate for B.S. D Fred Agne% BirCjHmore . r ■ . . . Athen Cj-iJiJj -3-jfpL.B. J f. 5 Degrees )MgT -■■ Freshman Boxing ■■--.-.. B .7-J- . : f-- ' - • 5 f Mary Alice BlaSE N T " - . Candidate inr B.S. Ed. in Hi Homecon; 4-H Club: Georgia Agriculturist Staif. Seniors Seniors Harry W. Braselton .... Braselton Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Allen C. Brittain f?-...- • • Bainbridge CwdldatepfotfB.Q. Diyfe Rebecca Agn,eS Bro j£M V . . Rabun Gap Candidate f MB.s k in H.EODegree Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha MJ| ;Kl mistry i«SS a ' 33, ' dent Home EconomifVClubA }i ; ' ,Y M. CJlAWJabinet, ' 33, ' 34 Member (udiciary Bi5g6 i ' 3f» fc?it Marga1U:t Brooks Atlar fand£ate for A.A £AM« Class Coun lU ' 31v ' Exeeuuv£- " C uKal_BoM TW3il Athletic Asso- ciation, ' 3 J|ii ...W„C__A„..JJ.J aii.j2re V sJ lent Freshman Y. W. C. A., ' 31 j Las Estrellas, ' 31, ' 32; History Club, ' 31; Tau Upsilon Tau, ' 31, 34. Mary Gladys Brooks .... Lexington Candidate for A.B. Educ. Degree Absye Owens B ' RQo fe • ' • " ' -. ■ Hephzibah Candidate Iffy 8.2. HonlS orftniics Degree Secretary 4-H Club, sl 4j4: HosJjtliT! tlub; Poultry ! 1 ■■■■ " " ■ xw W, ' - Iff r Seniors Seniors Oliver Wendell Burns . . . Carrollton Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Poultry Science Club; 4-H Club; Freshman Baseball and Basketball; Polo, ' 33, ' 34. Lois Burton " x; . j- jjjsJ£r • y - ' • Ather Candidate f(% J J j oiAiialis u ' Degree Girl ' s Glee Club, ' 32. ' 34; «ii%.i Vl k St.iff .iWv- ' . Seniors Knighi c kk . . . W arrenton ( andidat, foi B.S. Pharmm i Degree O P} ' Hi iuu ki C 1 w ( Hi 1 11 .j ' v Roswel ( : mdi£ate jot W-3 3 ' LAMBDA (hi j ,1 I ' ll GAMM RHO Donald L. Carter . Washington, D. C. Candidate for A.B.I. Degree (,i km n M. C uiVfr . ._ . " " J Morganton I iTm l u; I HAN SJS CaRTTBR J . . |.Ctf» fl | Phi Kappa I ' luMZoJuc. ; Rdhir a Maxi - -tyU ui i . Amencus ( andiXfpfa 9lS. FfcE. 1 Alpha Mui Deans I i-i. ' 32, " •»; Homccon; 4-H Huh. ' 32, " -4; Vice President, Alpha Mil, ' 33, ' 34. Seniors Render R. Caswell .... Roopville Candidate for A.B. Degree ALPHA GAMMA RHO Square and Compass Club; Phi Kappa; Education Club; Pan- Hellenic Coun Robert T. Cajjion i f7 ' - ' Atlanta ( ' aiididale for K.S. Device Irene Chambers J fjjchattworth C ,. JEwiMaterfvr-ftS. Degree} Jason O. fe»i »B .-£ft-«.- " »- „ , !» NVCarnesville Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Rollin Chambliss .... Monroe Candidate for M.A. Degree Ralph W. CHRiTllAr ii ■ f Candidate f y B.S. SmUtQ Degree Juanita Marion 5s® MTir j . . i . . V Athens Candidate for A.B. Ed. Degree Kappa Delta Pi, ' 33, ' 34; W. A. A.; Dolphin Clu Seniors Russei Olin ( m ghorn . Villa Rica Candidate foi B.S. in ( ommerce Degree Blui Re; Historian, Upha Kappa Psi, ' 34; Demosthenian Literar) Societ) ; I conomii i S ] Rj poi ter, Red I B i Squ in " ..I ( ompass i lull. Athens I ligh Scho il I Eoi tlanl i Wilma G. Cleveland • i J ' ;j CanSidati f nvfi Dt Jim I k i • ' : ri Phi Kappa Phi; Treasurer, Alph||Zeta,JMi " -4; President, Aghi ■ii, M. s. ' iinu i; I I .1.1. Jui.i... i it ' ll. ■ l .;• It Zcta Proficiencj up, ' 31; Spphojilrt, AlpHi Zeta FESfeiencj i ' 32; Freshman, Agricultu© PrffiUnM fcholarsttD t 1 ; fnt m, estock ludging ftKftsf SihJt-CimM Stidet-, S, retary, Ag. Club; SecreiM-AfeaerfcSaBdlc and Siloin Ch ' 33; President, Saddle and iMC£Eaft»V ' J4 fU« F " Preside !■.!.(,. luh: KVriVr t Ti, I ' d (..uj u . " (( ». . . ' :. ' ! " fff | ! a !===LM Cl u DIN1 C:i)fT AN-. V :-- " • NV Athc Candidate for A.B. Degree Harriet P. Coley Atlanta Candidate for A.B. Educ. Degre, Matttj K . ■:. Preside Home Economics Club, ' 31, ' 34; Sportsor Home Economics Club, ' 34; Chemutrj Club, ' 33; Tau Upsilon Tau; Y. W. . Pioneer Club. 233 Seniors Barbara Nell Cornett . Candidate for A.B. Educ. De Mary ELixABEJtiji " ; tSj4X £fe k -, . . jVWorklbury, Conn. MUidaie fif%KH.E. Wegre] I. R. C; Vice- - ,., StuHcjt ffcfncil, ' 3it ' 33; tresident, ' 3 Y. W. C. A. CabUet; Fr h ar| mmissiorL V32; ' VSce-Pres., ' 3 Chairman Current greats ajmulitfec, ' 34; fflSrnafflJ Treas., ' 3 Vice l ' .o., ' 33: ej $, Itphnun fkcji Jfir«tlent, Stude Home F.coimaJ C bs of Georgia; l Ty-- I D. Crawford . . . Morganton Candidate for B.S. Ed. Degree Helen Louise Conger .... Penfield Candidate for A.B. Degree Nevis Euge N e Cpbji I . ' ' .f . Waleska Candifote fonjjgfi wral ETfgree )fcN i . I f.;i Hiawa Thomas vM XNv ' LLfc ' Corn i v I {.; Y| Ca d dJp for BjS. d W, £J | ' PHI " CAMTffA T3eETX Y k I i.insti-i r i ..i.i I mi ..1 M.v.,,... i. Si ...k ni A.-.M teriology; Saddle and Sirloin Club. 234 Seniors 1 mm] ii Reesi (11 bri in ■ Bainbrid ;i ( andidate foi B.S.C. D( m Se retar) I r isun i . Si n!oi ( lass. , v Rj ln i) ( i rkv S, ' • . -y- v Kl " Kl1 ( -.,„. ,. , ,• for{Xfibj$t Degree. 1 ■ ■ ' I : Campus I L ' .HicrT- fcver I « ieiv.--i ( [ub; Vice President, [unioi ( lass; Assistant Pandop . ' 32, ' 34. Sara Davis Woodstock Candidate for A3. Ed. . Virginia DaviTV ' ? . {Tfe ■ Blakel ( ,U,.l,,l.l), fat ' ■Qll ' fii tc- We |an nWivitf . I . J . Harlei . ilk- ' ' 4s£bfi l T T|fp • ' NX Kt " k CaM » ir A.B . D.-. ;r,v U.PHA GAMMA DELTA V V; Hockey, " - 1 . " 32j Baseball, ' 31, ' 32; Art tlub. 235 Seniors Joseph Robert Detrano . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Candidate for B.S. Degree Freshman Lacrosse; Captain, Varsity Lacrosse; First Lieutenant, Infantry, R. O. T. C. " James David " " HitKERSoi -V. . ' V Hartwell Candidate fm j.S.C . Degree I mi.-. S " . mi; S.pi.ue and (. Omp.tfs irst I ii ' U tenant,. Company " IV; Transfer from North;-! Ruth Dickson - If it ' $ Waycross Cantyati r$4 Ed. 1$$ Alpha Iu. ' 34; C. A., ' 34; Che CabkeA, ' 3 3, ' ffrSSecretary, Y. W. 2, £m{ Sec.-T easJ Chemistry Club, Home Econ«rrA 5Ui2L2Stv y-t: %i,Home Economics (Ink ' v--; Sp.„,y„ Home I . " iwiuio (.hah. ' +; Athletic Assoc,..- ,...n. ,,W Chlora fvT1DlLLiNGH " A-Sr-- ' - T : . Hemp Candidate for A.B. Dene. Degree G. Clifton Driskell G.i Candidate for B.S. Degree Zora Alice DucHfcSy W ' . ■ Dahlonega %1 Candh for ' %S g V ■ James ViLLiAivj£gp-cKEJ-T a Gje gfitaood, S. C. " ie fo(M.S, -i Cbe-- fefel • James Robert Dikis " . . Montezuma Candidate for B.S. Land. Arch. 236 Ren P. Dykes och Candidah for B.S. Forestry Degree s SYBIl 1 I.I Mil liv.. « htte fa R.ENA 11 Willi 1 ss 1 $ t==a — yj« u Jim EMfoSTB , - . K, W Dacula Candidate for B.S. El. Educ. Degree John Everette Edmonds .... Leary Candidate foi A.B.Ed, and M.A. Degrees Bitfad; I. R. C.j " G " Club; (art) ' " . Freshman Cross-Countr) Team, ' 30; Freshman Track, ' 31; Varsitj Track, ' 32, ' 34; Varsity Cross-Country Team, ' 31, ' 32; Holder of Georgia Fivi ord; Freshman Tennis Team, ' 31; Freshman Swimming Team, ' 31; [oe Brown Connalh lln»«i Scholarship, " ; Student Assistant in Library, ' 33, ' 34. Z V L Z ' " " ifferson Fran« es El uscAty MitCX ' ? Cjtdkate for , . L WuLwjfc . Phi Kappa 0hi;£apija Seltafri. |j X s.u gem Ruth A. Ezzard . . T . . . Tiger Candidate for B.S.Homt Economics Degree 237 Seniors William Trimble Ezzard .... Dalton Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Alp ha Zcta; Vice-President, Aghon; Treasurer, Georgia Agricul- Seniors Hi RNARD II LIAM I RANK! IN . . . VugUSl I Candidate foi I L.B. Degree IHU I l C ' MI c, ( hancellor, Sigma Delta Kappa, ' 33, - ' t. President, Newman Club; roomh I i " in! ' i lo i Pn ' .I " " . Se I n ( lass, ' 33, " 4; Vic( P I nt, 1 | ' cil, ' 32, ' 33. : I ' m i G. Franklin U lji £k. ■ otatesboro Ai£igpjrf Fkn itt.v ' -. BH lk i, N.Y. Candidal, Jot i.S. ), , : ,v Basketball, ' 31; Baseball, ' 32, ' 34; Newman Club, ' 33, ' 54. I ' iiii ii- A. I ki i dm w Savannah Candidate for i.S. Degree VLPHA I PSI1 ON PI it I I. M. ( i l Fri;iW4. • Jr 1 ' 1 ' Athens I .; .( ,« K ' ,.-, [ ' In; I . :.n% 0jf t . Martha Vir Ni. Iiuck B . .Vl Little Rock. 1.. 1 i-ufc r! " Roberi Iii FrJK»£ZT ; .X Candidate for i.S. „ neral Degri ( ampus lub; G. O. P. Party; Old ( ollege C lulv Ir» fA mM i K f K 5r™ ; K i Seniors William A. Fuller, Jr At Candidate for A.B. Degree Olin F. Fulmer, Jr. P ' Candidate fir s ' .C. James Irving Fu-teh CaMida Biftad; Alpha Kappa Psi; Blackfriars; Vice-Prej dent, Alpha Tau O ciation; First Lieute .v . Thomasville C. Degree OMEGA y- lean Chk l, ' 32; Thalian- tri Club, ' 34; Vice-Presi- ■ ' " -nior rUsejrW Officers ' Asso- O. T7 XS 1 i ' " F Alexai Te Q-iUm e-AxrCf; oklyn, N. Y. §CCaniidate for B.Lc. Dm| Beta Gamm) |ggrna p.hL..KVgpa jaiiXJ i 3-Mi Relta Sigma Phi Junior Wa djji}, Alpha SiglP? Phi. ■34;__Vicc_- esl gpt, Demosthe nian, ' 34; Demosthenian Speaking Key; Junior Oration, ' 33; Var sity Debater; Newman Club; Vice-President, Newman Club, ' 33 ' 34; Freshman Lacrosse; Economics Society. William Latimer Garner Candidate for B.S.A. Deg Gridiron; Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Seniors ( iu V i . GlRTMAN ( andidate fo U.S.A. Degi JoSl I ' ll Hi RTRAM GlTTLER . ' " « . . Ath Ctmdidqh fo BSfDegree " Phi Beta Kappa; Phi K..n l ' l j H b+ V • ' J . " ! WaItct B ' Hill Prize in PhilosBphy ' 33; J ' .yNJUijj ' V ' ll ' " ; Prcridcni Socrati • irele; Dcmosthenian Society; l , " f 4$?r n - ; acrossc, ' 3 I. GlissoQ [ ! ndidate fQpkh :.{ . U j ( dims fAl ia Mu Prize Oris fi ( ' .andidate ({tils.hl. Phi Kappa Phi; Zodiac; sLV£nf J 3 Mu;tAW a Mu Prize; - fr l SNoi I H i lub; J I 1X1 i Homecon; RrforTerVn7| fr gra nTCriffl . , SecretaWaf»ftr4 ' 32 Eleanor GSTweA : t— ... ........ k. V Athens Candidate for B.S. Ed. Degrei Morris Maron Goodman . . . Athens Candidate for U.S. Degree Socratic ( irele; Boxing ' 33, ' 34; Freshmai Freshman Baseball; Philosoph) ( lub. Dorothy M. Gri i NE . . . Bluffton Cay (a% for B Qegree President, Zodiac, ' 32- jfeneer P? Trcle; Historian, Pioi Club, ' 32, ' 33; I-. ( v I«n.V Cftfe. tar] II-.. V.»i Vhi.yy. ■nUf. J ' 34; (udiciaryAojfd .if SLiKki]i (..|Jruj ( hi Scholarship ftrarf, 4; PJii tyrj, Athens President, f Mjto o B.S. A . E g. hegree American Sccietf ... %y?. iV ' " " : Prudent, fclilturall C|iBK| lle Club; A tural Economicsldlub Biarf oBKrectors; first Bcutenant, R. O. T. C; Bus.,H«sji.n..KLTJ (i. ,„l.i K , , ,«; (.. . sociate Business fttnagerl ' 36; Bfhman laA.— c Vl: Varsity La " nkej prfll, 8 4 WoODRptf ©5 Bftl in! dcifHif fr B.S ( ' . ,.,, fc35Vft iV M I ' ll » H uncil, ' 32, ' 34; Junior ..nJ Senior Che Managei Baseball ream; Captain, Infantry, R Pi Kappa Alpha. Seniors Jack Greeson Chatswortr Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Cleburne Earl Gregory} Jr . . . Decatur Candidate f r L.B. Degtfe Gridiron; Blue Key Kappa Key Circle; Harold L. Grogan CanJidate Phi Kappa, ' 33; Phi try Degree Phi Kappa Phi; Chief ForUiei), ftjpfca Xi SifnJ; Alpha Theta; Society; F. F. G. Cll|;[v|c -fcresidenr,c rastry Club, ' 33; Piesi.lcnt, 1 01 e-.l Vlmol Sen ii. r (.imp C ■ n p. n at i. u , I d in ir-in - hiet. The Georgia Agricipfat «4j ' jWiior O IrSif; Agricultural ( K,|, l) t .|vite (i.iiikiI: A.ifwil.m il (. lt.b Ke fouiKil; |uni.,.-Scn ior Debate; FreshmarW Q0Ke AJawtmt Business Manager, the )! L-i u R. T. Gr cW . -. - -- • . Athe CanJidate for B.S. Forestry Degree usintss Manager, the fcTSol Alumni News Edwin Newton Hailev .... Athens Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Treasurer, Economics Society, ' 34; Alpha Kappa Psi. Alice Hale - j C AJ,t?HA l MMfeELjA Is ' Glee Club 12, ' . ' V5f , ' fhal y 1 n-J«itlj a b, ' 32, -34. i - r . r -„ " ' T_ Fitzgerald uninuTx il Dorothy L . Hall .... Soperton Candidate for A.B. Ed. Degree 242 Seniors s L S t _ J 1 M. Seniors Marion T. Harwell .... Brunswick Candidate for B.S. Pharmacy Degree John Freeman, Ha.wTr.ins j " " " " " • dimming CmflLtf ' ffir B gL gret Secretary-Treasurer, AA ' C%b. ' . yifrGfub; F. F. G.; Saddle and Sirloin Club; a«tffc ' " Henry Ma tjxfyS e npm HMiN fv,. _J - J LaGrange rt e K r J.U.X ' peg ree Phi I VI 1.1 Phi; IMn-rWWuf -Council; ' President, Pi Kappa Phi; ( hici Justice, Morris Law ( lubj avalier Club; Pre-Law at I mory Mary Parker Harley .... Baxley Candidate for A.B. Degree PHI MU Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Vice-President, Zodiac, ' 33, " 34; Pioneer Club; Secretary, Pioneer Inner Circle, ' 33, ' 34; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Mu I psilon; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet. Woodrow Ai EiN ' HARR tTON - ' " . Brunswick Candida W P- Degre Chaplain, Sigma Nu; InttiwS|l SftJrK Dividsoj) College, ' 31 12; Freshman Baseball; A s j Annette Harr aJy - 7 A • ° c,lu Cand ' nhtt p ffZi£j JSE ' i afio k-p ' egree C " yJ ALPH7r ' S " lGMA iVlI ' I %A L :L% Paul HaWM ..- - -Jk Savannah Candidate for B.S. Engineering Degree 244 Seniors (,n 1:1 R i Bl I ORD I h NDRU Ks Candidate for All Degi , iii . I icrosse, ' 32; Varsitj [ " rack, ' 33, ' 34 Seniors Marguerite Holst Candidate for A.B. Degr CHI OMEGA Pioneer Inner Circle; ecrcjwry, Y. V. C. A. M Martha MozELLE foijf - , Candidate f»i US ' . Home Eeuft ' if Charles L. H Waycross Tom A. UePrtKi Xf. VT • » V Dalton Q ; fe»tV 7r .S.C Decree SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Gridiron; Blue Key; Swimming Team, ' 34. Harriet Hodgson Athens Candidate for B.S.P.E. Degree ALPHA THETA W. A. A.; Basketball, ' 2, ' 3))? ' Baseball, ' 32, 4; Hockey, ' 32. Vivian Hogrn-,. . Vy—I - • " ■ Lexington Candidate for X -M £d)ic tioii De$rve» " Madison Seniors John HoWARD u6535?r r- -. — ! N Athens Candidate for U.S. Ag. Engineering Degree Donald Hughes Bolton ( andidat, foi B.S. . " ■ SK, I I Biftad; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Cross-Country; Freshman Tracki Track Tc-.nnV C ! 2 : ross-falKJitr) Team, ' 31, ' 32. W -niiwi H. tk mj : ., ; . - Elberton m, l „ Ak. hibai d B. Mi rsi 5 Hazelhurst ( andidati foi B.S. Agr. Degree S Seniors Samuel Jones Hutcherson . . Danielsville Candidate for B.S.C. Degree PI KAPPA ALPHA I conomics Society; Riflle Team, ' 34; First Lieutenant. R. O. T. C; Transfer from North Georgia QaH gi - ' JgjL ' Jack P. Irwuil . VlSf t ■- ■ Candidat lftg[s4 Degret Campus Club; GjadUron; BJu John Hugh Ivev .... Washington Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Hugh Hill Ja o . . Y CandidateJ ck . Elmi7cjf,i R Degr ! Virginia RtlMAi K jACji %ndid tl M.8. D, i Hi u ■i If Ps, f h,J I I ' v Jsi% : Asm n. i.iU ' iiicriilu ' l ' M I ' ll I 1 o ll (.A Dougla 248 Seniors Seniors Nathan M. Johnson .... Decatur Candidate for B.S.Agr. Degree Ollie Edna Johnson f ' y ' " Head River Candiilatc h J. Degree Alpha Mu; HonJSDoa; Chc iWut!S}£b, J fffl James Clinton JttirirJ JggU A . Atlanta ' " %a)JiJatc JoTB:,Sy D(frk Forestry Chlfc ' Jj ' Vo ' M; Alpha Zi Bigm J341 Secretary, Senior 1 i ' y ...J,— JJlyii Augustus " yoNES : - JL . Canton Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Mary Gwendolyn Jones Ma Candidate for B.S.Ed. Degree Thalian-Blackfriars, ' 33, ' 34; Art Club; Secretary, Art Club, Kappa Delta Pi. - fAMES MaLCOLM | 5b AN Candi ' ,}$ for B J. Mercer Jet dan Candnmejor ' P-fy4 Lan chit|turi fi|B , Emmie Lee Jordan Candidate for B.S.Ed. Degree Seniors Letty Pearl Keaton Candidate for B.S. Degi Home I conomics ( lub; i 1 1 ( lub. . »0 br " Dorothi ANN] fejEQ.OG . JjfV- ■ ' Chamblcc ( andidaie forfSSffllfygr Phi Kappa Phi. ]la •ula Sue Ki .-nilR ' - — r- ZZ . Z r-U : ' (Cleveland CankkarrfSn KEd: Be g " " ' Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Mu I psil James Homer Km . . . . Columbu Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Frank James |Eili.$«beck cXluJih- for fifc anus 6 v " k h J ; . . . Atlanta B.Si li Dfj n Rifle Team I lub; Saddle and Sirloin ( lub; Staff, , hliittist- Stinli-iH Assistant in Bactei Seniors Walter L. Lane .... Social Circle Candidate for B.S.F. Degree Lewis Raymond Lang j- 3 Calhoun ' i ndidatejJSJai L Deglte Sarah aSrDj Larsen. .; JiJ t ,?r-fnr B.S.i CHI OMEGA William Boyd Lawrence, Jr. Candidate for B.S.C. Dc ALPHA TAU OMEGA John Frank Le.e, J : ■„„,■ ,■, ., , . V i pr Circulation Mgr., R j( BTci?i, ■Mack, ' 32, ' 33; 15m. M ffC.J Ad Ufa •is™ Royston Mec Rn «« Madge M. Li si ij Candidate for B.S.C. Degr l ' ln Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sit Seniors Seniors Reid Walton Manley Candidate for A.B. Degt CHI PHI Mary Ann M ?RB.uir| . UN J- Shellman John W. Martin . . . . Candidate for A.B.J. Degret Addison B. Lyon . . . Parsons, W. Va. Candidate for B.S.F. Degree Forestry Club. Jeanne Lyons Manilla, Candidate fcjfiisBJS.H.E. Begjcee Glee Club, ' 31, ' 34; ' rcsid 5tX C%b, ' 31, ' 32; Thalian-Blac friars, ' 31, ' 34; fc sPresidtoyM8McoilClub, Tl, ' 32; Rifle Tea Slim William Towers ' M£pDj Candid ALPHA jEI ' SILOrt-jf ,|i orlfBWe Key Trident, Blue ¥ tin. M,C., ' 33jMS|M Round Tal ¥abfeW4; Junirf Shinet; Phi D Jen ' tJPiii Kapp , ' 3J; Treasurer, Rome Degree SIGMAHALj EPSILOr Sphinx; Phi Kappa Phi; Gf 34; I. R. C; Vice-£kideit$ S. H ice-President, Sen.orHfo n,S Phi; President, S. A.Si;M«Wi I ' , ,, r ,. ■; i. Kki.m;: I .,uik-iI; Phi Kappa Ke) tinle bating T,«5mr-Vyrs)t l rack, ' 32,j34; Fresh n$m ' Track; Winner Freshman «lWgeTiceVlest;;Tntra-miirar Athle icf Council; Secre- tary, I ' reshfca« 1 " aw Cflass; Ithi Kappa 1 , AnniWsariai. )li 1- " J ulr - iv Mrs. Margerie T. Mallard : . . Rome Candidate for A.B. Degree 254 Seniors Dick harles Maxwi u Sanford, 11... Candidate for B.S. . Degrre 1 i mi Maxw] i i ■. ( ' andidat, £ i ; .i , , ,y, : u i Homccon; V . ( -A :4 II ( L OJ i h I ' .i i M ( k Mai r Qmdid i kQn ( wimii ! -, ' V r-ii . , - N W ' inde Candidate for R.S.Ed. Degree U U K1 .... Candidate for A.B. Degree DELTA DELTA DELTA = » AaerC lub; Treasurer, Pioneer At luns _ Y " i2f — ? - ' James . H|u,( ' ' V- S? " Aw i I-ii M.i Vn -Ml " l andidl I If f f ; U J Bernard U ?kl i l. , ks ' £2 Nicholl GridirorSSewetarjgWeEyjl ' J4; , l r l , KapWW Economic Society; [ntercolle We felKrti Teafci; President Jemosthenian Spring I ' it in. ' ■-); MonilH-r IVm.isthenian Ko Council; Membei Intra-mural Debate Team; Adlatiu Demosthenian, Winter l .ir Seniors Anne Emolyn Miller Candidate for A.B.). De Margaret Marie) ' M ller ' " ' " v - CaJ}tfgtffor W Xf En ed Senior. W , V Sandersville mis rV -Pegtf n PI,. r PllujAdi- Capt Roy Palmier Mit s rS • Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Club; Freshman Swimming. eville Helen M. Meeks .... Savannah Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree ALPHA DELTA PI ' tamlida eJorBS.EtrriTfgTc, Homecon; 4-H Club. 256 Seniors 1 mmi ii Mitchell, Jr. . . • Thomasville Candidate foi i.B.Ed. Di r SIGMA i I ' M I imi ON Vice President, Sigma Alpha I psilon, " 34; Glee ( lul . ,; ' tain Cavalry. R. O. T. C; M I I I I O. T. C.); , - | School; 1 kalian Blackfriars, ' 30; 5f. M. C i abinet, ' 30. JohnClarki Mitchet-l r Mfc- ' v Grwfwille, S. C. foV»fiaJ.De I lub, 3, ' 34: Vlpha 4f 3b n ) E ! r ' l P h ' 1 ' ,Z M » ' ' 34; Editor, ( r«s lfc, ' }4 C %Sr " jF ' 35; Ajj Edii KgricnltHrist liH EssaVjffEjkajy£...i t .; .1 ; i « ' .« ' i restrj Club, ' 31; IV JV.M l ot» Club, ' 34. s fDA I RAN is MOG ELJq At,anta |ijL» Awu.ii - , ytfl F Park 7CT " D t ' w . U IMI I PSU ON I I MUM D I [UDSON MooRl • ■ • Bro: Candidate for B.S.Agricultur, I Campus Club; Gridiron; Blue Key; Senioi Round Table; Me oi I Iks .u Douglas, Ga. Yiki i - [U. wii i 1oi i;T . fi : - l wJnL. ti for Sphinx; IYN miI. Kp ' fflvfc Key; ic. PWi f. Bluel ffitf Delta Phi, ' 34; p ' ' xl «hi . i ibinei Kappa Key Ci lord Debate, i Intra j " G " Club; Chjc liL ' c. I » Hrl nez mSrgan fciA=i»L • ; ■ Cantfmf tbrB.S.V.E. . 10, -:. w . Homecon ( lub; ■i ■ tllmrist; Major Sports ( lub; Dolphin Club; 1 I ; -t. Hockey Team, ' 33, ' 34; Basket- ball Team, ' 33, ' 34; Baseball [ " earn, ' 33. 257 Seniors James Daniel Morrow .... Ather Candidate for B.S. Commerce Degree Captain, R. O. T. C; Phi Kappa; Monkey Drill Team, Rifle Tean P ' ' ' ■ " ' " Oliver Franj .li.n ' Morton Cantidatej f? $ l. Degree Gray President, Georg pany " A, " R. O. T. Member of Debatin Club; Winner of Ju part Frances zabeTH-MVers-- - ' -4i U . Doerun ■JatSfdrBS.mfrnitrce CHI OMEGA M. Jeanne McCommon Candidate for B.S.l ' .E. Degr Rex D. McCor CcvJitht ' kJor $M m f$ ; .rc hi Kappa Phi; SeCTe Srj r TsuVer, JEfobACCi Si Alumni News Leuer, ! M Tn ' President, Fores ' trW Cbabj ' 34J Wrestling Teafn, |? ; i.acfW- 5 Lafayette I afl it m " a -m Seniors |un s Mil i ki. M (.11 i Candidate fai B.S. I Di ;i Agricultural I lub Ml K 1 II III 1 ( rOOGAN St. Pauls, N. C. ( andidaU foi B.S.I ' ' ■ ;rw H Club; Chemistry Jufc H ■ ' pt ' Agricullurht mi. Vthleti - 03 W ' niiwi Gowan U Will i wis . . Rome Candidate for B.S.C. D HI I ' l II Gridiron; Blue Key Paa Hellenic Council; Golf ream, " :. ' J4; Captain, Goll Tea Kj J 4; Phi««Kpl , ' renccville in 1 I in I I DELTA lident, Psi ( n Wesleyan College. 259 Seniors Earnest Nutting . . . DeLand, Fla Candidate for B.S.F. Degree Seniors Fran« is Parade ( uthbcri andidah foi B.S.Ed. ■ III Di ;r, Homccon lub, ' 33, ' 34; -tilt lub, ' 33, ' 34. I h gh I [] vrn Park . . • Milledgeville Candidate foj Lj toDejjw • i i 1 1 Gridiron! rreasurer, A- i l l ,l v r ' Sft«JlJ p K 1 " reamlS, Blue K Vic President, Sigm5-©«4xa Cha VVuJ ' A l ' 1 " " ' - ' ate Editor, Red »»d BferA; Vffiffl? ' i ,s ' ' ' " " r - K " ' ' ' " ' ' Black; Manager Lac e K I Mary Parks I r rmrnr-Y. M. — . Li U ( ,i ORG! O. I AI(R Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Ru HARD II. PATAT Athens Candidate for B.S. Degre. Chari i s I . Pa i row, Jr. . . • Savannah Candidatfftfor li.SXnju.nil Degree 7 iL. eO. i -i ' ii --jfi Mi President of Sigma ' aXi Ipsilon rVW . ' Q 1 : •33; Blue Key; lim r ©J ) " " Y »V ' ■ ,i Football, W ' ll I KU I . Pi NNINGTON . M.illlic Candidate for B.S.( 261 Ludwell Cowan Pierce . . Vicksburg, Miss. Candidate for B.S. Degree SIGMA ALPHA EPS1LON Junior Cabinet; First Sergeant, Cavalry, R. O. T. C, Ritlle Team, ' 34; Phi Kappa; Y. M. C. A. Council. Natalyn C. PikeVV Ca;ui:i-a ( r .B.} J •■ LaGrange Columbus HJsjell |Pori adulate j c FLOREN C ElJEc ' rf jffcgj ' .L Canm8tk)rfdh B.s Degr KAPPA DELTA Treasurer, Kappa Delta, ' 34; Pioneer Club. Quitman Seniors Anne J. Pentecost . . . Lawrenceville Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree James Byrd Pert Camthla c f Jr.S.C. D ee Alpha Kappa Psi; " h idenuJsufr»M. C. A.- " £abii William A. Phillips . J .U Camh cW.fyrctyry Aghon; Alpha T " Kl l 1 ' TO Cather e e«c XLPHA GAMM-A-J3£fe=F President, HfflnVtoJi Outf, - , y4T-T-reas«Trr;- rpVa Wamma Delt. Home E A. A.; Baseball, ' 32; Hockey, ' 32, ' 33; Delegate, An Society. Seniors I VRGARJ I M I PRYOR .... At Candidate foi B.l . 1. Di %re Music Appreciation ( lub; Krt Kp I !ul . O ( HARLES M. PlJGH " . jSrV . . ' ' • -r umpki (MiTrii.Lt, fo Dorothy R aim v Atlanta Candidate for B.S.Ed. Degree Mary Helen RjvtaiTiifi 9 n;-.r Brunswick ( and ' Jat, fm BAMr. degree Phi Kappa Phi; r omecX mtb. sRij fjr fi Seniors Laura Josephine Reid Candidate for A.B. Degr, chi omega Joel Judson Rice Candidate for B.S.F. Degr SIGMA ALP fiAV-f-PSILON Alpha Zeta, ' 3 3;_Agbon, ' 3 3; [Mafia i Sijjpri ' f ' Forestry Clu Vice-President, Forest Club; " " Freshmjja Track. ) N William Elmeji. Rk ha CandidfiU James Milton illcH " ' Forestrjs Tub; Glee Clu Sphinx; Gi Tau Omega; Preside) ' 33; President, Deb; President, I. R. C, Candid i R C. Convention; tTcrrrat A. (TTO. " C7frmrn ' t,or M fXiptain-AJjutaiu. ,f..mrv, jV.ja ' -C.y33 ; E3.toT " « " V4 ' »- ' ; ' « ' „„« nore DeclaV .n; «nner (Univemtl. StaV and jcegional George ' ashington Jjlienten ial O|yarjcaUjp0ntesi " 3J; Demosthenian nniversaria W ' ijiiler FTn " a-h- feriY r-B -A! ' T«sUy Contest, ' 32, ;.Xrl,tv ' 33; Universlt7VW PoTt •is »-©ebate f . . ' .irAjtyViCollege, Du lin. Debate, ' 3 2; Cambridge Debate, ' 3 3; Thalian-Blackfr SCej ouncil; Demosthenian Key Council; Vice-Presider 2lass; Chairman Biftad Board of Directors; Delegate Elizabeth Rigdon .... Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Y. W. C. A.; Chairman, Y. V. C. A. on Coordinate Campu Seniors Doroth Rogers .... Candidate foi A.B.Ed. Di i Swu i i Ja itSON K ' h.i us ( andidat, foi fcftC Degree i ,t, V.JljJ ' VL A.; Fre rrna ' r. Basketball, " -:. Bo ' • : I SRj«R [S Gridiron) Biftad; Blue K fWHgf Jjf; ; tl pBfeiSfesC lub J ' M?i ' 34; I resh Bsej KSppaVB aJDru. _ _ fjTTTj RuBvRuMS y. . J] J II. n n; I hemi tri Cli jfc a cTtor ftfirf!-©fJ» Morgan Davto Russell, Jr. . . Cedartown Candidate foi B.S.C. Degrei ( Ml I ' M ( ornelia Seniors Albert Berry Save .... Rutledge Candidate for A.B. and M.A. Degrees Transfer from Emory University; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Psi Chi; Fellowship in History; William J. Bryan Prize; Inter- collegiate Debating Team, ' 3 3, ' 34; Junior Orator; Demosthcnian Key Circle; Vice-President, Mathematics Club. Betty O. Sc ' hil ' JgpW - •V ' " " ' - Marietta £mdidat£y$ffiB?kd. Degree Pioneer Club; fjjajia Nina Sc.uudfji- k trridyate pT BTSiF. i;, Decree A ELiZABETrT -VrRGlfsriA " SeTTCE — 1 — " " Llwrenceville Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Edwin Andrews Scott, Jr. . . Milledgeville Candidate for B.S.C. Degree ALPHA TAU OMEGA President, A. T. O. Fraternity; Pan-Hellenic Coun President, Economics Kjiety Studcnt ASsist ot_ in Con Alpha Kappa Psi. Margaret Seymc-OrY Senior flolind ball Team, ' 34; Fffetid ' 3 3; Hai Clifford C. SlILI I II ld,|k ( ' undulate jo fiXChe | Nfiwlk c Beta Kappa; ' ' 1 M Kapj |l , T ||ff: r jFr«shn!jf if A ii.L-m AssiMa aiah SH-dk - s%Uv . New VV N. Candidate for B.S. Degree Chess Club, ' 31, ' 32; Socratic Circle; Psi Chi. 266 Seniors Eliza Shepherd .... Maysville ( andidate foi A.B.Ed D r« Sarah Cannon Shipp n ' - ' ,- Anul " u ( andida4$ I " ' » $• uegri£ ,. Joi i Hi i i TrrhtthiY— - — Candidate for B.S.F. Degree mm M ■ 1 ■ ■ • Ik n I ' ll ] i ma Eliza Shuman . . • Greenville Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degret Homecon lub; V. W ' . . A. abinet; Judiciary K. ' .irJ ..t Student Government, ' 33, ' 34; Student Council, ' 34; President, Alpha Mu, ' 33, ' 34. _ Benjamin ViNckNTiSiEGEfeJfN 7 Phi Beta Kapoii; j ' lii k ' Sppa I ' lf Savannah Basketball, crofe, Tratk Henri Rai ph ( andidai Student Assistam in i Seniors Margaret Hill Slaton . . Washington Candidate for A.B. Degree CHI OMEGA Women ' s Athletic Association; Freshman Swimming Team; Presi- dent, Dolphin Club, ' 31, ' 32; Student Council, ' 30, ' 33; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, ' 31, 32; President. Y. W. C. A., ' 32, ' 34. Ernest Marvin Smith L y " , ,y. McDonough " ' ChUidatfJ R. De ' —•■ » PHI MfMjLr tAeta Phi Beta Kappa; Phi KappUma BlJfe ey; Trea-njTFrV Phi Delt Phi, ' 32, ' 34; A».A„ mag a % bufle 3 1 ; Chief-Justice, Ho Court, ' 33, ' 34; Pre dent,A[iffJ5rl9faiRlass, ' 32, ' 33; Supervisor of I ait c lubs, ' ISffA. Fred Emory Smith C 7 0 Ml? w r s v l Hester AMn SjIith {__,.,. j . .jj Ij . iJSijid dale In, HS nrnfar eii DELTA DELTA DELTA Student Government Council, ' 32, ' 34. Athens Harvey Worth Smith, Jr. Candidate for BS.C. Degr Laura Isabel Smiths? dmdtfk for » KJMI OMtj Sarah Marg Pioneer Club; Atfjttif. Assdciafiofe Spanish Club. J ] Sara Cornelia SjB23f)mP?£ " 23 • Candidate for B.S.Ed. Degree Homecon. Gray ieriLors Or.] N I . Sin i 1 1„ i lfc» ( andlihie fon Seniors Frances Storey ..... Athens Candidate for B.S.Ed. Degree Sam R. Story Oxidate Charles Aubre j . SJ HI Appling m v RyiU STkoN.G. ' r:. ; : UI L — l - C ? mfefa fr-f or ■A.-S-.-E4,-Be re% Circle; President, Y. W. A.. ' 33, ' 34; Lillie Mae Sturdivant Candidate for A.B.EJ. Degree Guard Chamblee a Margaret Swann Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Sem ' ors Seniors Nina Thompson Wi Candidate for A.B. Degree Chemistr) Club, ' 33; Mathematics Club, ' 33, ' 34; Transfer f Bessie Tift. Joel McMuLLA fn ' npl Cciiidhrute jfoi President, F. F. G. SjvSS ' CK ; SaTgejiil ner of [ntra-mnrll, l.wSMjk Ju SfiBCte H fosi im i M. Towns, Jr. Candidate for B.S.C. Degr Conyers Branan G. Thompson . . . Good Hope Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Delmar Thompson ft- J . . y . Tennille " GaMtdate f L j}- Dcptr Gridiron; " X " .Club; PresiiK fSpoV Class, 3; Aghon; Saddle and Sirloin; rieaTTroctoA ifn Fniit Vies; Campus Club; Agri- tur.,1 Club; DemostheniAii Elizabeth Mosby ThV |psHnI . . ?S Savannah Cannot e M- § W- D v JF_i Jdelta Team; A (TuK I ' sil u. Art-CUfe, ' 34 1.14 f ' j j )m Lewis Ba n _i|i r Iiiompson . " 31. V , Dublin " Candidate for B.S. Degree President, Delta Delt.i Dl Seniors F.lias Carter Townsend Cartersville Candidate for (A. Degree sigm m i ' ii i psn ON Freshman Football, ' 30; Freshman Track, ' 31; Varsic] Football • Mmui, Trig, - V V £ . h K l ' l ' ' V.W.i i. Cabinet; Homecon; iiS|!ckc) El Rifle ream, ' 31. Augu Ernest F. Tucker ! " ! - " ' Athens Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Aaron Hardy Ulm Augusta Candidate for B.S. Degree Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Studeni Vssistanl in 1 oglish; M ni ;i i ol Debate; aptain, K. O. I. .; rhalian Blackfriarj I I I l l N ' l I ' .l ' lLM. Y CamfiJwkjm A Li ' . Vice-PresidentJvl.Jsic tW, si jtfr Sg, Georgi V. jV WY I : ,j ' S 1 Hartwe11 Dm Elizabeth Vining Statesboro Candidate for A.B. Di 273 Seniors William A. Wagner .... Newborn Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Gridiron; Campus Club; Blue Key Council; Alpha Zcta; Aghon; Agricultural Club; Freshman Lacrosse, ' 31; Varsity Lacrosse, ' 32; President, Ag Club, ' 33; Trustee of Agricultural Club Building Fund, ' 31, ' 33; Winner „f Ag. Club Sophomore Debate. ' 32; Winner of Homecon-Ag. Club Debate, ' 32; Winner of Ag. Club [unior-Senior Debate. ' 34; Chairman of Ag. Club Debating Coun- ' 34; A«. Club Key OrfScA ' 34; Staff of Georgia t ; , ' 34; Lieutenant, £a a r, ft. O. T C. Howard Barjon Wai Candidate for £ Captain, Cavalry,__R. O. ti ' J Freshman Lacrosse, ' 3 1 ; V 4 Team, ' 3J - • " V? Conyers m»cs Society; -Captain, La- J{ it Carnesville m,fi lcif fa B.S£-Dc£Au ' NV Manager, Boxing Team, ' 31; Freshman Basketball Team, ' 31; Cii culation Manager, Re, and, ' 34; Commerce Club. Ollie Frank Ware Candidate for B.S. Dc ; Charles J. Washer • T T " " --- CaAaWafepor bMj-1 .WW 1 1 t ft didhtJ. ff pS. Dc ' »pa kii diac; M vcprf H ran r KonTW Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Royston Seniors Sunn f ESS ] D, Si VN I BB ( andidate fo B.S. . D, r, Beta ( - I • P ' I I ' ' ' I ■ lub. R.OB1 U! Pi RR1 » I. A l ii ( ' .andidate font Beta Gamma s nuPi ' ln ' Kappl W R . ' ■ X R.OB1 R r Li i Wi HiifV | j .•. ' 1. Vjjoncsh, ,» • E Qail ase bi dl »ud I]u ske balfcgIo : ] ' 31; Varsitj Basketball, ' jIhP? V» 5 Baseball. |2. V-| ; ! ' ■ J Jean Moorj Wesi . . " . 7 . Macon Candidate for A.B. Degree Elizabeth Wiehrs .... Savannah Candidate for B.S.Ed. Degree r Barkley kte 5 . Ca ,fcdft} f taat Band, ' 30, ' 32; PhysicsJksjjBknJU ' 34 Keorj3i Academy of Scicn C. Brow n V ' nfJeil -. ' ilW- - ' • j - - Athens ( W . .- " M MC. E. " Beta Kappa; Phi §g n1TVodia (Secret ( hi, ' 33, ' 34; Pioneer Inner Circle; Women ' s Pan-Hcllcim I 01 1 ' 32, ' 33; Student Council Representative, ' 33, ' 34; Secretary and Vice-President of Phi Mu, ' 31, ' 33. Seniors James Donald White .... Calhoun Candidate for B.S.Agricultural Engineering Degree alpha gamma rho President, Ag. Engineering Club, ' 33; Editor of Georgia Agricultural Engineer, ' 33, ' 34; Ag. Club; Saddje and Sirloin Club. Henrietta Clarice Wrd fefN . " " ' ■ Buford Candidate ty-J .l Dc : nc V ix H. Y ' ni|rB Mil U - CanMM $j[k. De% " e] ' I 1 , ' M Ca ididate 4m J i%Jil M e I Ph. Beta KJfP ? " W- ppr M « «u]figi k Bibating Team, 1934; Demosthenian, ' 32- ' 34; Pi Mu Epsilon, ' 34; Transfer from Junior College of Augusta, ' 32. Seniors W. ( him Banks Wn i iams ... By Candidate for A.B.J ottrnalhm I Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; President, ampui ( lub, ' 33, Sei retary-Trca Gri liron, ' 33, ' 34; President, " X " ( !ul . ' 33 ' 34; Blue Key, ' 33, ' 34; Secretary, Sigma Delta I I " . ' 33, Red and Black; Re ter, ' 32; Special Writer, ' 32; S| Ed ' 33; Managing Edii I dii I hief, ' 33, ' 34; hai Editorial Board, ' 34; Press Representative rhalian-Blacki Press KeprcM.-iu.nivi- lutnm Re cr c I Ulfvii , iff, ' 32 Pandor ; Seniod MjKiIhV [ntraymiral Vthl ; ,valrj Major, R. v £lL( .. ' 34. ■ -- 1 m I Seniors Patsy Brannen Woodroof . . Newnan Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Phi Kappa Pi; Vice-President, Zodiac, ' 31, ' 32; Kappa Delta Phi Reporter, ' 33, ' 34; Pioneer Inner Circle; Vice-President, Pioneer Club, ' 33, ' 34; Glee Club, ' 30, ' 32. ----- U " s- W. E. Wootenn . J TV- • V Shellman —Cifijdida .- Ja ffL. . Degrte Grigsby Hart WottoM I | ' .j . P§? ■ Ather Candidate fyr_ ih .WM B.S egrees HA 7 A Delta Phi; Chief YJuJdCJCuB fc ' ClihjLphi Kappa; Glee- Club; Th ralPBiVcTs)frii r PjivJticlknic touiicil Ravens; Varsity Grady W frY ' . T : " T . Dublin Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Malcolm M. Young Candidate for A.B. Dc Phi Kappa Phi. t¥ fit- Samuel Zurik V v L- • ' W ' p s , chi. 1 ' W , yz § tnik TRACK Jrack f EORGIA ' S Track Team, being built around seven letter-men, was expected to give a reasonable good showing in dual competition. Due to the loss of Bill David in the pole vault and high jumping events, John Medlock in the two- mile, and Bob Williams in the quarter, there were ranks which were hard to fill. In the sprinting events, the burden rested upon Gilbert Hendricks, Sam Brown, Glenn Johnson, a Sophomore, and Pinky Moore, a trans- fer from Tech. Glenn Johnson was the fastest of this quartet and was expected to improve with varsity experience. Last year, as a Fresh- man, Johnson ran the Century in 9.9. The quarter-mile was well taken care of by Wesley Calhoun. Calhoun, a beautiful natural runner, was expected -to be a strong- competitor in the Conference 440. Walter Oakes and Julian Baxter, both promising Sophomores, were Calhoun ' s running mates. Emory Pattillo, a veteran half-miler, was showing up better in practice and was expected to show some of his old Baylor form again. Pat- tillo relies entirely upon bull strength in run- ning the 880. Marion Harwell and Charley i - 4 I I ! ' v Sheldon were the Other two men who teamed and Major had had much prep school track e - with Pattillo. perience. 1 [ugh Gilreath and George Girrard were the other two distance runners and, al- Ageneralshift took place in the distance events. though incxpcrienccdi were showing good time. I ' verette l ' dmonds being moved to the two-mile event and i. K. Major, a newcomer to the var- sity ranks, to the mile, l ' dmonds and Major were expected to give some trouble to their con- ference opponents. Their chief weakness was in size, as both are far below the average. Edmonds Burch Wilcox seemed to have the broad jump well in hand. With a prep record ot more than 24 feet, Wilcox was expected to be a point- getter. Pinky Moore was the other Bulldog jumper. In the high jump John Bond and Julian Bax- ter, both sophomores, were expected to get bet- ter after a little varsity experience. Two new men were battling for the pole vaulting place: Buster Owen and Jimmy Flem- ing. Both were expected to improve under coaching. Billy Maddox, Johnny Jones, and John Bond were the hurdlers. Maddox was the king-pin and has a splendid record in conference circles. Graham Batchellor, Georgia ' s greatest weight man, was expected to reach his peak in the 1934 season. He sent the javelin to a new mark of 203 feet in the Spring try-outs, and was ex- pected to be first in almost every discus and shot put event. Maurice Green was to be Batchellor ' s understudy. m ■?■ tM BASEBALL Coach " Catfish " Smith Manager Gree ' Baseball 1934 marked the dawn of a New Deal in baseball at the University of Georgia. Vernon " Catfish " Smith, three- letter man in Georgia athletics and an All-American foot- ball star, took the reins from Bill White and guided the destiny of the Bulldog nine. With only four letter men returning: Leroy Moorehead, catcher; Flip Costa, at second; Cy Grant, at third, and Jordan Ennis, outfield, Coach Smith built his squad out of newcomers. Virlyn Moore, Buster Mott, Homer Key, Marion Gaston, Jimmy Nicholson, Kenneth Hamilton, and Johnny Styles had all departed. Twelve pitching aspirants reported to Coach Smith on the first day of practice. The five outstanding men being Sully Sullivan, Lefty Nichols, Paul Green, Julius Bishop, and Rutherford O ' Kelly. riP lUinvAN. Anderson ' ; , feei ' ■ Bute Costa Ptfi A, Harrison Anderson was expected to till the shoes of Virlyn Moore .it first; the veteran Flip Costa was assured of second base; Cy Grant resumed his place at third, and Lee Webb was expected to hold down the shortstop duties. In the outfield Coach Smith had Jordan Ennis, Henry Wagnon, Maurice Carter, Charley Treadaway and Bill Dobbs to choose from, with Funis, Treadaway and Wagnon favored for regular positions. The veteran Leroy Moorehead, one of the better college catchers in the South, will be behind the plate, assisted by Maurice Carter and Bull Cooper. The pitching problem was the only thing iliat seemed to worry Coach Smith. Loss of pitchers of the caliber of Nicholson, Hamilton and Styles hurt the Bulldog ' s chances more than any other factor, as there was a wealth of ma- teral to fill up the infield and outfield. The 1933 season opened with the Georgia nine winning a slugfest from Clemson, 13-11. The Bulldogs won the next two games from Alabama, 8-6, 8-5. They were tied by Auburn ' s great team in the next game, S-8. Ogle- ii tsA i - £ r J T-? 1 ' : ' .-: - Bishop, Pitcher V. SON Outfield lxi idaway, Grant, Outfield ' •! flj . Andrews Utility thorpe ' s Stormy Petrels took Georgia to ride in the first series between the two teams, winning both games, 7-6 and 3-1. Two return games with Alabama came next on the schedule and the Bulldogs made it a clean sweep of the season with the Crimson Tide by winning both of them, 11-S and 3-2. Oglethorpe came over to Athens for two games and Georgia took her revenge for former defeats by winning two games, 10-8 and 8-1. Four games with Georgia Tech followed, Georgia win- ning three of them and losing one. The season closed with the Bulldogs winning over Oglethorpe, 7-4. Twelve vic- tories against only three defeats and one tie game for the 193 3 season. It was not expected that the 1934 edition of Georgia ' s baseball team would set the woods afire, but Coach Smith had certainly garnered a good line-up from a comparatively new squad. With a fair season for 1934, and when the new men have had a little time under fire, it is not too much to expect that Georgia will have a first-rate ball team next year. - -8BP-i: - . y Costa, DoBBS, Green, Aid K, ( ORDl i i . 2nd Base Outfield Pitcher 286 Utility ' , , her MINOR SPORTS Capt. Holt Coach 3 ok )LO began at the Uni time commandant of tl were picked from officers a OOLO began at the University when Major A. T. Colley, at that ' R. O. T. C. unit, introduced it. Teams i students, and games were played. Last year marked the second season of intercollegiate competition for the Bulldog horsemen. In seven meets the team won six games and were co-champions of the South. Captain H. G. Holt, varsity polo coach this year, was faced with the difficulty of building an entirely new squad. All of the regulars of the 193 3 team were lost by graduation. The 19 34 team faced difficulties in arranging a schedule with other universities. Auburn, who in past years had been one of Georgia ' s strongest rivals, had dis- continued intercollegiate polo and was planning interclass polo. Bob Brown, Hugh Jackson and J. Burns were the only veterans re- porting for the squad. Sophomores who showed promise were J. Bradley, A. Means, J. Yow, Frank Lindsey and Howard Parks. If no games with rival schools could be arranged the athletic au- thorities planned to arrange an intra-mural schedule. H. B. Ritchie, Jr., was manager of the 1934 team. Thi Ti J ( KSl I IMISI 1 Yow 289 Mi s Parks Ik HNS ' Riding Off the Ball. " ' Mm If If Mr [ g° ONLY two lettermen returned on Georgia ' s 1934 golf team, Billy Mc Williams and Charlie Warner. Coach J. M. McFadden had to face a stiff schedule without the aid of Nat Sla ughter, Billups Johnson and Red Leathers, last year ' s lettermen, who were lost by graduation. New men expected to comprise the squad were to be chosen from Wade Hoyt, Faute Jones, Billy Atkinson, Joe Towns and Paul Hodg- Matches for 1934 were arranged with Miami University, Richmond University, Florida and Furman. All the matches were to be played at the Athens Country Club. In the 193 3 play Georgia won three matches and lost one; winning from Davidson, Furman and Clemson, and losing the last match of the year to Georgia Tech. Charlie Warner was captain of the 1934 team. Jennis TWO Min his formed the nucleus of Georgia ' s 1934 netmen. The veterans, Bud I indsej and arter I lorne, were che returning letter- men. After numerous cry-outs, the team included Lindsey, Home, Wade Hoyt and George Griffeth. Eight meets were scheduled for t lie season: matches with Florida, Georgia Tech, the Augusta ( ountrj C lub, ( hattanooga, Emory, Van- derbilt, I urman, and C temson. The Southeastern Conference Tourney in Atlanta, May 10-12, was also included in the itinerary of the Georgia tennis team. ( MM MS 1 INDS1 1 In the University ' s Tennis Tournament held in the Fall of 1933, Hoyt and Lindsey advanced to the finals by virtue of victories over George Griffeth and Phil Jordan. Lindsey disposed of Hoyt and won the tournament. , , Coach Jones " K. O. " Franks, Jr ' Boxing E IVE boxing meets were arranged for the Bulldog mitt-men - - with three of the meets taking place in Athens. Five veteran letter-men reported to Coach Jones for practice. They were Red Goodman, H. G. Bell, Harry Hopkins, John Sud- derth, and Graham Batchellor. The 1934 schedule embraced meets with Clemson, there; North Carolina State, here; Clemson, here; Presbyterian, here, and Presbyterian, there. Georgia won one and lost one to Clem- son; lost to N. C. State; tied the first meet with Presbyterian, and lost the last meet of the year to Presbyterian. Micky Radutsky, fighting in the 1 4 S -pound class, was the outstanding performer of the 1934 team. He won every bout he fought. Ray Ivey, Charly Jacobson, Alec Ashford, Jules Victor, and R. V. Righton were other members of the 1934 2 ■ 292 Swimming ATI MKWs returning for Georgia ' s 1934 swimming team were Sam Atkinson, backstroke; Maurice Steinberg, freestroke; Hutch Hodgson, free-styler and backstroke; Icon K.ilm, As.i Candler, Howard Hudson, Taylor Hoynes, and Tom Hopper, breast -strokers; Wilbur Blackman, free style swimmer; and Ned Hodgson and Dick Maxwell, J. vers. The Bulldogs started tl their 1934 season by winning from Clem- son. A dual meet with Clemson and Furman resulted in victory for the Georgians. The remainder of the 1934 schedule embraced meets with Emory, Furman, and Florida. Two meets with Georgia Tech were to be held, one in Atlanta, and the other in Athens. First Row: Vi Second Row: H l N 1 I 1 I K Kahn V Hodgson I I: DSON 293 JMonkey Drill Ml MBIRS Of Tl AM R. L. Green J. P. Proctor B. L. Tillman S. Arnold B. Hodgson Ned Hodgson L. WlNECOFF P. Reynolds D. Nathan G. A. Crabb W. R. Tuck E. Center Lester Silver B. H. Parham D. F. Crowe J. C. Braswell Pyramid Bun mx.. The Monkey Drill Team goes through its antics every Spring in the annual R. O. T. C. Horse Show. It is as important for the members to go through the Monkey Drill as it is for the spectators to see the co-eds putting their mounts through their paces. Not all of the business of the team is simple. It takes an expert rider to stand on two horses with five or six other boys on his back. Members of the team are usually so expert, however, that all of the acrobatics look comparatively easy. There has never been any clear explanation as to just why there is a Monkey Drill Team except for the fact that it provides excellent entertainment — which is reason enough. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Woman ' s Athletic Association Mimi Barrovc Sara Anderson Mae Dobbs Kincaid Nell Johnson Nell Wood President Vice-President Treasurer Chairman Membership Secretary MANAGERS OF SPORTS Ethlyn Dixon Hockey Dorothy Keli Miriam Atkinson Basketball Sarah Martin Lillian Forbes Swimming Jeanne McCo! Ethlyn Goodwin Baseball Mary Marbut Lucy Loflin Track Rachel McLab Virginia Campbell Hiking Clarice Mille [Catherine Hichtower The Woman ' s Athletic Association is one of the most active women ' s organizations in the University. Member- ship is attained by participating in four sports. When a girl has participated in twelve she is awarded an emblem — the seal of the University on a red shield. This is the first year an emblem has been awarded; major " G ' s " have been given before. Those receiving the " G " in 193 3 were Frances Fowler and Mimi Barrow. The Association belongs to the Women ' s division of the National Amateur Athletic Federation and the Athletic Federation of College Women; it also belongs to the Geor- Riflery Archery Horseback Riding Badminton . Volley Ball gia Athletic Association for College Women. Mae Dobbs Kincaid, Ethlyn Dixon, and Eleanor Terhune represented the Association at the annual meeting of the Georgia or- ganization which was held in Valdosta this year. Each year intramural and interclass tournaments are held in hockey, soccer, basketball, swimming, baseball, and track. Besides these, rifle teams, speed ball teams, and arch- ery teams are chosen. Riding classes and tennis tourna- ments allow for much individual participation. These sports give every girl an opportunity to participate in some kind of athletic activity. Officers and Managef 296 Ar r-yvj " Women ' s Sports Three teams took part in the hockey tournament this Fall. The captains of these teams were: Mae Dobbs Kin- caid, Ethlyn Dixon, and Margaret Allais. Team " B " won the tournament. It was composed of Ethlyn Dixon, Lillian Forbes, Clarice Miller, Renee Cannon, Rachel McLarty, Miriam Atkinson, Sara Anderson, Peggy Helen Williams, Virginia Campbell, Mary Newell. Margaret Carpenter, and Mary Davis. A large number of girls took part in the intramural basketball tournament; all the sororities and dormitories having a team entered. The Athens girls won the tourna- ment. Nell Wood was the captain, and others on the team were Ann Smith, Harriet Hodgson, Louise Simpson, Mary Peavy, Eleanor Dottery, Mary Marbut, Ola Glenn Bishop, Frances Nelms, Inez Morgan, Mary Wright, and I ranges Nunnally. The Junior and Freshmen teams tied in the race tor the interclass basketball tournament. The intramural swimming tournament was won by Kappa Deltas. Nell Johnson, Mary Aycock, (Catherine Hightower, Elmer Smith, and Eleanor Terhune made up this team. Each year the rifle team enters a national telegraphic meet in which they usually come out near the top under Captain P. H. Camp ' s able coaching. Dorothy Kellogg was manager of the team this year. f 9 The Michael Cup and Wi Jennis The annual Michael Cup Tennis Tournament was held in the Fall for the year 1933. This was an intramural doubles tournament. The elim- ination tournament was held within each dormitory and the winner represented the individual residence. Play was resumed on the College of Agriculture tennis courts, and the best two out of three composed a match. It was by far the largest tournament in the history of girls ' tennis at the University, sixteen dormitories and sororities taking part. The Spring tournament was changed from the old type of interclass tournament held every year to an open tourna- ment in which both girl ' s singles and mixed doubles were held. Each year there is a greater interest in tennis, and it is to be hoped that next year the girls at the Coordinate college may have the advantage of more and better courts. Soule Hall has won the first leg on the new Michael cup. This, coupled with the fact that they won and now own permanently the cup awarded during the past three years, makes them strong contenders for the new cup. t mm 298 Dance Glub The Dance Club, which is sponsored by the W. A. A., is open lo Junior .ind Senior -uls interested in the dance. A dance demonstration is given each Spring. This year the demonstration was directed by Miss Frances Graham, dancing instructor, and was unusual in that the first part was a demonstration of technique. The technique was first used in its simplest form and progressed into a more complex form. By means of this, progressive dances were introduced. The president of the Dance Club was Mildred Carstarphcn; members were Meta Shaw, Mary Marbut, Jeanne McCommon, Mimi Barrow, Theresa Hamby, Mary Mullino, I thlvn Goodwin, Catherine Hightower, Anne Middleton, Louise Simpson. 1 illi.m Forbes, and 1 iddy Rice. Girls who participate in the Dance Club activities of the year are enabled to realize to the fullest extent the art of esthetic dancing. Great dancers of the past were able to catch the imagination of their audience. Those girls who take part in dancing at the University are at least furnished the opportunity of learning how to appreciate the art of the dance in its highest form. The esthetic dance has been steadily growing in popularity since its introduction at the University. Members of the club annually give recitals which are demonstrative of its real value. ' Dolphin Qlub Dolphlet Club The Dolphin ( lub is an honorary club composed ol girls who have passed their Senior Life Saving examination. The club meets twice a month and during this meeting swimming, diving, life-saving, and canoeing are practiced. [his year the Marathon Swim which was sponsored by the Dolphin Club was won by Lee Whiteman, Atlanta, who swam 600 feet .1 day for lour weeks to win. The award for the Marathon Swim was presented .it the W. A. A. banquet. Near the end of the year Dolphin Club closes the year with a luncheon at which both Dolphin and Dolphlet clubs are present. The Dolphlet (tub was organized this year tor girls of exceptional swimming ability who had not yet passed their Senior I ite Saving examination. Tests on swimming and diving were given by Dolphin Club to determine members. These tests are held twice a year. A swimming demonstration was staged the latter part of April. MEMBERS |l NNN1 Mc OM MON Ami llm hKl Marbui LaUR 1 Ann Mari Barro-s KwillKlNI 1 1 U LOFI IN m W 1 n mxs. Forbes Sarah Marti Iiiikisn Hambi Mari i»i MI Mill RS l 1 1 Johnson. ! ' i, udi , Ami SLOCUM, S, , ,, ,.;m Im Whiteman t IK IOKII ( ,.H I D MaRGAR] I All Ms VOl MIK M Mi lll NOR I 1 1:111 ni FAl Ki : Hi: MAR1 Km ( I III KINI tl RR M Elma S Harrii I 1 ' Bit and ' Bridle Glub Another club sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association is the " Bit and Bridle Club, " a newly-formed organization of girls chosen by their ability to ride. The membership is limited to 12 girls. Only Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors are eligible for membership. There is a waiting list and when a vacancy occurs it is filled by the first on this list. The members this years are: Muriel Barrow Louise Simpson Nelsie Long Mary Marbut Muriel Harrow- Jeanne McCommon Marie McHatton Amy Slocum Katherine Hightower Mary Narrow Nellie Rucker [OHNS The instructor is Captain Godbold. An e May fourth, was sponsored by the Bit and hibition of drills put on Bridle Club. The girls t by a iking gro par up of the a dvanced riders, in ddition to the Annual Ho Neli Johnson Katherine Hightower Mary Marbut Jeanne McCommon Mary Bach Marie McHatton Nell.e Louise Amy S Rucker Simpson Dahlis McMurdo Mary Barrow Nelsie Long Betty Schilling The advanced riding class was composed of: Muriel Barrow Katherine Hightower Nell Johnson Mary Marbut Jeanne McCommon Dahlis McMurdo Nellie Ruckir Louise Simpson Charl Peggy Marie Lois B Agnes otte Stein Helen Williams McHatton Pitts Nelsie Long Mary Bach Betty Schilling Amy Slocum in the Spring qua (Sl fif ■v- ■ c f Hm •, ' . «; filj 303 1 + m • ....;. [ f .i. ii. V t . -„.- T " ' ' 304 Voluntary Religious Association I ! . Voluntary Rehej-uis imiu,u«ih lurmcd List v ing the Univcrsit) V. M. A and i W . C. A. Grcs the religious umk on the e.unpus .ilre.uh I mil. this merger. I I " help students perserve and apply in college ligious and moral values chej hav developed before ■ Universit) . J. I., help students to appl) nevt knowledgi ind me tellectually, morally, and spiritually, they adjust themselves orld. I tperience where idejls and prin- ciples ma) be lived in ictual life situations. 4. hi stimulate religious growth by introducing students to new religious values and ideals and In helping them to interpret and apply these ,n actual life. All student nsidered members of the Voluntary Religious HOARD OF DIRECTORS FOR THE VOLUNTARY RI 1 [GIOUS ASSO 1A I IONS OF THE UNI VI Rsl I i ol (,l ORGIA George Foster Peabody . . . Honorary President Steadman Vinceni Sanford Ex-officio Robert R. Gunn President Edgar Li e Secrest Dim t r STUDLNT OFFICERS Agnes Highsmith ............ Associati Director J. Mh ion Richardson, Jr President V. M. ( ' . 1. Margaret Slaton . . .... President V. U " . ( . . 305 Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2 XX OFFICERS J. Milton Richardson Claud Green Norman Sands Sam Atkinson Robert Stephens President Vice-President Vice-President Recorder Treasurer John Bond J. Wesley Calhoun McCarthy Crenshav MEMBERS (Other than Officers) Jack Flynt Wallace Jamison Paul Green Clyde Jardine Deupree Hunnicutt Frank P. Lindsey, Jr. Frazier Moore Virlyn Moore Jimmie Pert Winburn Rogers Foun »H — v. Mm John Bond Wesley Cai houn Paul Green Deupree Hunnicutt, Jb Wallace H. Jamison Clyde Iardine Winburn Rogers L. Rogers, W. Rogers CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Radio Frazier Moore Community Service Jimmie Pert Morning Watch J. Milton Rici Publicity Jack Flynt Program Frank Lindsei Social McCarthy Cki Wn,s|, I roln, ' P Work EE Rogers 306 Fellowship Deputation Forum Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ,„i ,,,,,„, .In,. I- Ih, actiliti Ihi Franklin allege and Coordinate ( ollege campnsi OFFICERS President MaRGARI i Simon Katherinj McMillan Viee-Pnadeni Margaret Dasher ReWm Serr r, Margueriti Holst Corresponding Secretary Ml MBI R.S Ol i ABIN1 1 ( m;,.i in] Andi rson Km hi kim Belli [si i Rebecca Broach ( MKISIIM ( Ul. »l Joi C 01 1 II R Mildri i Couch Mari RANI Ruth Dickson Clara Jim I n» ards Mar-v Etheridge I Mil I 1SIII R Frances Foster Claire (aiw Dorothy Green Jamyi Green Joe H ar i Etta M irion Hinton 1 Mil [SB] I Ml MBI R.S " 1 ' ABIN1 r Tin 1 MA fONES MARTH Si i [ORDAN Lai ra Kikm m i vvtnia mayn vrd Jani ln i ' ' Ri in Nanci Frances N vpii b Martha Neai Elizabi hi Rjgdon 1 vrion r.igdon 1 vrion r.obinson ELMA Shi m n Ami Si o UM h it ii i Trk i Edith Troi ri R Ei i vnor W u m r Helen Williams C I1AIRM1 N Ol t 0MM1 Mils MARY CAN, Current Events Lavinia Maynaro p " S r ? m a« Miller £ ». Elma Shuman S,K " ' Myrtli Trio Social Service Edith Trotter eM ™ 1 } Helen Williams Town G,rls Frances Foster . . . Student Volunteer Representative r, » Broach World Fellowship Jane A. Mm mr . Devotional Dorothy Chun " P ( OUN II Ol OORDIN H COLtEGl . Rigdon President Ruth Dickson . " VT Christini ( u,» v . . • ■ VoM FeUowsh.p Clara war. Socul Service Luci Dillard «• " •«! ■amy, Grei v Program I MII1 Kmm Ofl ampui Service Martha Sui Jordan Soc 307 Jreskman Y.M.C.A. Commission n which directs the at Freshman Y. M. C. A. MEMBERS A. Pr l r Adams Wili AM T. BENt William CANNO Llki Green Harry Ii nnincs Paul Jones Doug Maclarv mm MEMBERS JA Ml Moore C. B. New Jo HN NOLAND O M Roberts La NE Timmons D Ml jg Whiting Rich, rd Winston W alter Wise OFFICERS William Tapley Bennett President Walter Wise Vice-President Richard Winston Secretary O. M. Roberts, Jr Treasurer Jreshman Y.W.C.A. Commission Tim organization takes care of all the activities of the freshman V. W. C. A. MEMBERS fjT W wBf f W 1M " MEMBERS Doris Biasi i y J - " - 3« ■ f ' ajk. . " Margaret Harrell Dorothy Ann Braswell 1 " m Jp (L$ f_ J Leola HoRr EsteIle oequitt ± m L l W V M. V Mi Dorothy " Hl " " ' Stella Byrd Darnell T ' J " t JbIkV X. iv . S Harr |ane Decker tHH - at V k. " 9k. 4F M MariesueOl Mary Gordy M?EV If tS . ST ' MSI. JIB OL JB . Billil Stebbins Marjorie Gould i . JPbh. I 4% ±. «fc_»k. -A . Elizabeth Wi OFFICERS Frances Knupp President Catherine Atkinson Vice-President Eleanor Terhune . . Secretary 308 W M - ram n ftg a icrofift UH1YERSITY OF GEORGIA Georg, Foster Peabody, aTimeH ed Friend of the Voluntary KeUgm tions; " Mr. ....... " : Delegai to the Stat, Student Tra , Conference, Wesleyan Collet Dr Danie! A. Poling, Principal Speaker, Tenth Annual Rehgious Welfar, Conference; " Peti Highsmith " ; the nine Ridge Delegation. 309 ' Y " Heads, l933- ' 34; a Radio Program; " Y " Heads, 1934- ' 3S; " Y " Roo tation Team; the Y. W. C. A. Recognition Service. i; a Dcpu- ?• PUBLICATIONS !Pandora Staff EDITORIAL STAFF Randolph Thigpen Editor-in-Chief Jasper N. Dorsey Junior Editor (Organizations) Clauo B. Green Junior Editor (Personnel) William D. Hubbard .... Junior Ed, tor (Sports and Military) Mary Trigone Woman ' s Junior Editor Harry Baxter [ack Flynt ( .- ., c . „ Iohn Davis i Sophomore Staff Tap Id nni it Iim L. Gillis I c , c , „ i -- i Freshman S .itt Jack Dorsey Lane Timmons ) Maurice Bernardik Billii: Hill ) Tom Dozier Ida Mogul • Feature Writers Elliot Goldstein ' John W. Martin Staff Artist Marion D. Jones Assistant Artist Prof. H. M. Heckman Facility Advisoi The Aim of the 1934 staff has been to " put the University of Georgia on paper. " Limited space, however, has made necessary the omission of much that is of interest. Some things well-nigh essential to a true portrayal of the University have been cut. Included is what has been judged of most importance and of more lasting sig- nificance. Obviously this Pandora is essentially a pic- ture book. No cheap sentiments make it sugar- sweet, we hope. It is not dedicated to one " whom we hold in undying love and affection. " The pre- diction of great visions yet to be, it leaves to the prophets. All in all, it means to tell the story of the year 193 3 - ' 34 at the University. The editor and staff have worked hard, but not too hard. All the harassing and exasperation duly expected, did duly arrive — and in due quantities. The reader, however, is enjoined to use this book with pleasure, and to avoid that distressed feeling experienced at handling (say) a piece of finely- carved ivory upon which hours of labor have been expended. In point of view of services rendered, the edi- tor ' s thanks are due especially to Sid Berg, staff photographer. He is Pandora ' s " without-whose- 312 Pandora Staff Bl SIN] ss si i I 1 M Kli I Sn [NB1 K(i BlfUMl I OM M m ( ORD1 II . ; ., S EVANS . Jttllioi Bmin DOI CI IS III Kl I OKI. fun,,,, Butill Max Ml mm i , |k Juniot Busim R.OB1 Kl III RZOG ( I -. iii Tl tSLEY ) . , , „, I m,s Rai Kn Lei Rogers I Sophomor, Sta§ Bob Anderson O. M. Roberts, Ik. , Bernard Ramsey rbM I . Smith i tresbman i,,n SlDNl i Hi n S « ( ' ,.k hn I. Chalfin Asj . Pbolograpbei Kl help. " Sid is responsible for the many good snapshots. Norman Chalfin, Sid ' s side-kick, has been his constant helper. For the striking layout of the beauty section and the cover design, we are indebted to Miss Dorothy Kimbrell. In giving advice in matters of taste, design, and layout, Mrs. Nan Bryan has been of much value. To Ida Mogul and Billie Hill, widely known for their " Grains of Salt, ' " goes all credit for the calendar of events of the year. Special feature writer, Tom Dozier, and John Martin and Marion Jones, caricaturists and artists, contributed good work. On the junior editorial staff Jasper Dorsey, Bill I Iubbard, Claud Green, and Mary Tregone have experienced the meaning of " responsibil- ity. " They have suffered at one time or another from " women, " " moon-moods, " " books, " and " jim-jam-jimmies, " respectively, but each did his part. Sophomores Harry Baxter, John Davis, Jack Flynt, Bob Herzog, and Lee Rogers at- tended to a veritable mass of minutiae. Among the freshmen Bob Anderson, Tap Bennett, T. E. Smith, and Lane Timmons have been quite useful. Randolph Thigpen, Editor. SElje iKefc mxb 2£Iark taff First Term W. B. Williams Editor A. Russell Hargkave Managing Editm J. Frank Lee. Jk Business Manage Hugh Park ...... Assot iate Editoi Mary Louise Hill Associati Editoi E. W. Oliver, Jr Associate Editoi Elizabeth Camp Women ' s Editor Lois Burton Referenci Editoi Bill Bay Sports Editor Dick Brown Circulation Managei Special Writers: Tom Dozier, Billy Waddell. Iha Mogul. Lee Rogers. Jack Flynt. Mary Myers, H. J. Aronstam. Maurice Bei.naui.ik, Glenn Fant. Reporters: Elliot Goldstein, Hugh Lawson. Dorothy Greene, Man- ning Austin. Tap Bennett. Mary Bach, Belli Meadob, William Buchanan, Jane Taylor. BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Asst. Bus. Mgrs.: Birch O ' Neal. Jack Whitney. Frances Stanton. Julian Baxter. Wai.kek Benson. Dean Covington. AT the bottom of stationery used by editors of The Red and Black, but modestly left out of the campus newspaper, are the words in fine type: " The South ' s Pre- Eminent College Weekly. " The student newspaper had reached that peak, recog- nized by newspaper men of many years of experience, when publication was resumed in September. The new editor was W. B. Williams. Russell Hargrave, managing editor, suc- ceeded Williams as editor-in-chief the last half of the year. The business department was headed by Frank Lee. The paper seemed to begin improvement almost with the first issue. The second Friday of its new year The Red and Black appeared with the editorial columns widened and the titles set in a distinctive, attractive type known to printers as Caslon Old Style. Throughout the year the campus weekly continued this progress — typographically, editorially, in news coverage, and in the business department. More pictures of students began to appear in its pages and the newspaper took on a typographical beauty probably unequalled by a college newspaper, daily or weekly, any- where in the country. In fact, following the February 2 issue, which marked the close of W. B. Williams ' editorship and the succession of Hargrave to the top post, Mr. Edwin Camp, of the Atlanta Journal, better known to his wide following of readers as " Old Timer, " wrote to the paper: " I will back the file of the paper for the past four and a half months against that of any college publication in the country. " Mr. Camp praised the news coverage, editorials, typo- graphical appearance, and the paper ' s high degree of free- dom from errors. As the paper ' s second term progressed its high stand- ards were seen to continue and advance to a higher level under the editorship of Hargrave, capably assisted by William I. Ray, the new managing editor. ®hc rit mtit 3? lark taff si OND I 1 KM RUSSELL II VRGR VV1 U II. 1. 1 VM [. RAY. JR " • " i PRANK LEE, JR ' u i: William I on Dozii a H J [da Mooi l, William 1 Rai ri A. DOZIER ! U II HAM I. WADDEU « ■■ ' ■ i Bl INAKDIX l« llvvivs .1 All.. ssl VM Spi M un 1...I isi: Hili " Lee Rooms ' ii u B « inslby Circuit i vi- Bennett, Jim Taylor, Bessie Diamond, Lewis lllliCINS, 1(1 . I . , : ,.|... I . - i: ' -.Ml, II, ... Lawson, M ied Trawick, M Im in vi hi ii. i;i i in i i ii -i B H Aatt. Bus. Mors.: Birch O ' Neal, Jack Whitney, Frances Stanton, .lllIVS 1IVV1I.K. VI 1,11. I-.ISS..S. Ill VS CliVlNCiTON. At the close of the year the traditional by- mpus weekly, " As each year comes I ' m Red iches a higher peak, " could be expressed by . Idle boast. n Hi is staff In addition to its internal improvement. Tin Ki D VND Black the first half of the year brought to the student body play-by-play descriptions of football games played away from Athens by the Bulldogs, introduced . n eight- page rotogravure section, conducted a campaign for free buses which ended rather abruptly as the result of misun- derstanding between the staff and co-eds of Coordinate col- lege, and supported a campaign by the " X " Club for student jobs which culminated in the provision for part- time work by the Federal Emergency Relief Administra- tion. Disproving the old saw that woman ' s place is in the home, a co-ed staff turned out the March 30 issue without the assistance of a single male member of the Staff and did what was to some a surprisingly splendid job of it. The staff for the " petticoat " issue was headed by Ida Mogul, editor-in-chief, and M.uv I muse 11,11, mai editor, CO-authors of the popular feature, " Grains of Salt. " Esther 1 laskins acted as business manager anil procured SO many ads that the inside pages looked like advertising cir- culars. Women, Red n Hi u k scribes were forced to admit, can do more than wield a broom and run a sew- ing machine. It has been the dream of Red ami lii k star! mem- bers for years: a daily newspaper published In students at the L ' mvcrsitv ot Georgia. As this was written Editor Hargravc was busy working on the first step in that di- rection — a semi-weekly published on Wednesdays and Sat- urdays. Margrave ' s proposal had met with the favor of President S. V. Sanford and plans were getting under wa to have the campus weckl subsidized by several loyal alumni. At the time of going to press it appeared that the Pan- dora ' s sister publication. Tin Rid and lii i k, would be able to point to 1933-34 as a banner year in its thirty- nine ears of history. First rem— Grogan, Daniel, Coiner, Cavender, I. Morga row— McGoogan. Cordell, A. Black, Calhoun, Sea Jke Qeorgia Agriculturist The Georgia Agriculturist is published monthly by tin Agricultural and Homecon Clubs of the College of Agriculture EDITORIAL STAFF Harold L. Grogan . J. Wilson Comer . John M. Cavender Inez Morgan Myrtie L ee McGooGAf Evan K. Major Allan Fort Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Homecon Editor Assistant Editor Illustrations BL ' MNI SS STAFF Ralph B. Daniel Tom M. Cordell J. Wesley Calhoun Business Manage! i. Business Manager i. Business Manager i. Business Manager reulation Manager HI I ' ARTMI NTAL STAFF G. L. O ' Kelley W. A. Wagner H. D. White . J. F. Cobb Dorothy Kellog D. L. Mosley . Theresa Hamby James P. Knight Bacteriology Administration Agronomy Agricultural Engineering Agricultural Education ln mm . Animal Husbandry Art Ernest Nutting Grady Wright John Camp Bill Smith Sarah Anderson Forestry Horticulture Landscape Architecture Marketing Physical Education M. C. Myers Plant Pathology W. H. Whitmire Poultry W. T. Ezzard -t-H Club FACULTY ADVISORY BOARD G. A. Crabb, chairman; L. M. Carter, B. F. Grant, Tom Ha 316 HONORS, CLUBS, ORGANIZATIONS JLIAl Spklnx Membership in the Sphinx is the highest no graduate is eligible. Each year from four to was founded at the University of Georgia i scholastic honor for which The Sphi A. H. Patterso W. D. Hooper L. Cothran G. Green C. R. Andrews E. E. Pomeroy A. Pratt Adam Will S. Blun C. W. Davis M. D. Dubose R. P. Jones A. J. McBride R. J. Travis T. V. RUCKER M. M. Thurma John Hxxks R. L. Denmark J. E. Hall R. M. Charlto Harry H H. C. Jon |. B. R W. R. Ritch.e J. L. Erw.n Phinizy Calhoun F. K. McCutchen LONGSTREI I HULI H. I. Lamar V. M. Hardy N. P. Park W. |. Hammond L. C. Rucker Sterling Blackshi M. M. Die: Andrew C Cam D. Dorsey M. S. RlCHARDSOI S. Waikfk G. W. Legwin E. M. Ridley Randolph Jacqu I. S. Hopkins. Jr. J. J. Killorin M. H. Blackshear Virlyn B. Moore Tom W. Connaely WlNSHIP NUNNALLY T. T. TURNBULL W. W. Patterson Arthur Sullivan Charlie H. Cox Rodney Hill Harold Telford A. L. Hardy J. E. D. Young V. V. M. Marshbur H. M. Scott John Brown George Haines Dan Y. Sage I. C. Levy O. W. Franklin E. T. Miller H. L. Lanham H. B. Blackshear W. Falk, Jr. A. R. MacDonei i H. C. Hatcher P. L. Barrett E. L. Pennington E. W. Moise G. C. Woodruff E. V. Heath Millard Rewis R. B. Frontman Arthur K. Maddo J. L. Sibley Cliff Brannen L. D. Brown G. T. Northen W. A. Mann H. D. Meyer B. H. Walton D. R. Pea V. E. Du C. E. Martin E. B. Dunlap L. McWhori R. H. Freeman Z. S. Cowan Edward N James M. Lynch H. Levy Rogers Bi nti i i H. Chappell Funkenstein Frank Carter T. Rucker Ginn Robert Callaway, Jr. Joel B. Mallet Thomas A. Thrash Max L. Segall HOLMAN SORRELLS W. O. White |. P. Stewart N. L. Gillis, Jr. Roff Sims. Jr. J. H. Carmichael Howard McCall Irwine M. Levy HlNTON LoNGINO R. W. Courts L. H. Tippett O. R. Ellars R. H. West R. L. Foreman, Jr. J. M. Hatcher Dewey Knight Lewis Seaborn W. P. Zachary Irwine Phinizy P. D. O ' Callaghan Charles M. Candler W. M. Dallas Claude H. Sattereteld F. H. FLarrold W. D. Miller Arthur Pew R. E. L. Spence C. W. Slack John R. Slater E. Way Highsmith A. M. Day C. M. Strahan. Jr. H. H. Manghum W. H. Stephens Ford Nathan Jolles Owen Reynolds J. P. Carson W. D. Durden W. B. Cody M. A. McRalney W. F. Daniel E. H. Dixon F. C. McClure L. H. Hill G. J. Ci ARK C. A. Lewis .J. J. Pennett, Jr. Hosch C. G. Henry 318 217. I. K. Harper 218. 11 II Maddox 219. |1 VI SON 220. ( . K. Anderson 221. 1 M Gurr II, M, liiain, 22V W. C. Carti r, |h- 224. W ,1 LIAM 1 Ml 225. C. F. ll HRS 226. |,.|IN 1 1 1 X III K 227. | D lllOMASON 22S. [OHN HOS ll. |h. 229. Tom F. Gri i n. [r 230. W I Seweu ?H. Lester II irgrei i 232. ( . 1 . Gowen ? " . M. 1 Kui ' iin K 234. |. 1). Al I 1 N 235. H. 1 . Sum,., k 236. Gi orci Mor roN SPHINX MEMBERS- -Conti med G. ll. Nixon 257. R. 1 . Patterson, Ik. MARSHAL! 2S8. Horn s Won oki. ( Mm 239. |0IIN S. ( NI)I IK. II l . P. Rogers 260. 1 ,. IV 1 W 1 I NlllSl K W. T. Forbes, [r. 261. Rl 1 1 V 11. |l NNIN1.S G S. IOHNSON 262. ( raic Barrow, |r. R.O! 1 IN 1- HAMBl Iss 263. Rom k i ( . 1 looks 1 kRNESl I »MP, Jr. 264. lOSEPH 11. Hoi imi Allen V. Post 265. Guy Hamii ton a S. i i r, HI 266 [ames |. Harris Ri i s Boi imi 267. William 1 Ki ini . Jr. 1% I | Sills 1 K, |K. 268. R NK Ikl 1 AnIM RSON [LLIAM 11. V..I MG 269. |. 1 sknis, I ' m mo, k. 1 [SAAK K. Mm 270. 111 NKS l ' MM.K 1,1 ... 1 . 1 1 OKI Ni 1 . JK. 271. Rl 1 , 1 ll ( 1 U III n 1 hom m A. Nash 272. i.ti mo Harris Tom |. Himii ion. |R. 273. DOUGI vs 1 , mi 1 Hi n 11. Hardy, Jk. 274. Mattox 1 . Pi rvis Mm, l. Stanch 275. [osi , ' i, M Oliver Daniel ( [ullei 276. Marvin ( ox 1 I us (,. Aknmi Herbert Maffeti Svnui okii San ford John W. Maddox 1 kk Hoi I is si. I IRROI I I I I IMI K Vernon s. Smith Wm. M. Sikh m isn Inn s w Mcl Marion Gaston 11 1 ( KI Ml, « Wll mini Ms Leroy S I 1 KI 111 Kll SolOMON Vim sn 15. MOOR1 William T. Maddox I Milton Ri hardson, Ik Mi iRTO si [OD, SON, Ik. 1. K isni ' i i ' ii 1 iih.I ' i n. |k HONORARY Ml Mill Rs c— o. S. Sim i s. a— d. 1 . DOUGHER1 v.— w H. 1 1 KKIS F.— H. lis c.—w 1 Hali H.— F. R Hoi nh I.— H. l. 1 OLVIN R. Spain L.-Jo in T. 1). 1 1 R. Mm X.— 11 DODD o.— c. 11. Hi M P.— w. K 1 it i Q.-G. 1. I.n Is 11. llin s.— c. M. Sni i -Vi . II. Ho..,, h 1 M Ml. cc.- G. 1 Pi DD. 1 . A. Loin I l -T. |. 00l II K ll Iiiomss W. R.EED —Ha KKS MlMKI HH — h N. 1 I.SIL SI.. II. -Ha ROLD HlRSCH 11 1 I- IK 1 . Secresi RR — H KSION . ( M I. 1 1 1 ' 1 V. ( II M ' SI ,s Qrid Membership an nniergradti beins taken in Tin the fir iron idered one of the highest ho lllltltltl ' lllS «d I, Wilbur Blackma John Brown Sam Brown Schuyler Clark Edward Cody Flip Costa McCarthy Crens William David Marion Gaston Virlyn Moore Morton Hodgson W. B. Williams C. E. Gregory Morton Hodgson Tom Hopper George Longino Billy Maddox Bi rnard Me Hudson M Hamilton McWhorter loo President Vice-President tary-Treasurer Patton Peterson Richardson Roberts Rosi nhi rg v M( Williams Norman Sands Cliee Sheefield 320 Maurice Steinberg Henry Stewart Randolph Thigpen Joe Thomas W. B. Williams Nathan Wolfe Bill Wooten LeRoy Young roa— ConnclK ' ' Qridiron MEMBERS Weems Baskin R. P. Brooks George Connellyj K E. M. Coulter Edward C. Crouse John Dri « M A. G. Dudley " E. A. low i A. S. Enw ARDS HAR3 I S MiitH arrv Ml HR1 Michael £ T£ji. McHatton - 1 . i Whorti r erritt Pound . Rj i d Sanj ord Ti i) Twomi ctSJH ander. Carter. Second row— Gittler, Greene. Harlev. Sli.-llieU fourth r,,,r Sietel. K M. Smilli. I ' lnule, K. William- W. Hum-. WiIm.ii. £P ii IBefa SKappa The oldest college honor society in America. The pinnacle of scholastic attainment. Open only to A.B., M.A., B.S.. A.B.I. , A.B.E.I., B.S.EJ. Degrees. OFFICERS John H. T. McPherson President W. O. Payne Secretary R. P. Stephens Treasurer MEMBERS J. Wagner Alexander Clyde L. Jardine Ernest M. Smith Dolores Artau Susan Emily Johnson A. Hardy Ulm Mrs. Etter W. Butler Lavinia Maynard Martha Warren Mary F. Carter Mrs. Cecile H. Pope Albert R. Whittle Joseph B. Gittler J. Milton Richardson, Jr. Katherine Williams Dorothy Greene C. C. Sheffield, Jr. W. B. Williams Mary Harley Ben V. Siegel M. T. Wilson 322 Ml Mill Ks Mari J. A, MM. I Wm.M Ki in . . x BROAC H Mary Burton M MM I 1 MMI I P Clai WlLMA (MMI »Mi |,m Frank ( obb Nevis 1 ook McCarthy ( ri nshah Ralph B. Danh i i I I I IRISKOI ' ( i k Jim I dmonds Frances Eli incton Mar I In ioi M K1 C OBI . II ZZARD M VRCAR1 1 I ORTSON I i oisi Foster 1 1. l. Freeman A, ,x W. Gallo JOSI I ' ll (.11 I II R Oris Gi isson Dorothy Cum n 1 1 MUM III ' • Sarah Hali IK. Ms I I I M MO II Ml I I I , I2AB1 hi HECKMAN Ann ( HlCGINS Martha Hoi i Clydi l . [ardini I m,i i [OHNSON Dorothi Kellogg J. P. Km... i i Mmii.i Lesher Catherini 1 1 IS ®mp ?s Ml Mill KS II LIAM I Rex 1). Mi Maddox ( wimii MAYNARO I «imi Mai hard Mil I I K W MlLLS N Km. mm I I FIELD Sxrmi ( . S I ' ! i m SKUMAN III N V. Sn ..i l I . M Smiih I ILK SMI III Ml. S..I III! HI (Ml Virginia Si I II Ml Si ( KIHV N I , I.H M John K y Si i.i.i k hi Randoi i ' ii Thigh s 11 L ' l M Martha V fESSi I). Webb D Webb Amur i K. W mini Katherini Williams V. II. Will I CIS Helen Willis M. T. Wilson Nathan F. Wolfe, |k P (TSI V. Malcoi m M Yo mg K Webb. Wl Hi. K Willi.n.K. Willi.. Wil-.n W..II w rPAii J appa fPKi rl t Kappa Phi . j national honorary icholastu fraternity whose membership is not confined to the J ' , and science degrees, but is open to the professional degrees as well. Tun elections jr,- held annually. Thomas W. Reed Mrs. Cm n i 1 1. Popi Mn roN P. [arnigan John V. Jl NKINS President Vice-President Secretary Treasures 323 ' Beta Gamma Sigma An honorary scholastu fraternity open tudents in the School of Commerce. re selected on a basis of scholarship, t nd promise of business ability. OFFICERS Robert P. Brooks ..... President John H. T. McPherson . . . Vice-President John W. Jenkins . . . Secretary-Treasurer Robert P. Brooks J. William Firor Alex W. Gallo Elizabeth Heckman H. M. Heckman John W. Jenkins Madge Lesher MEMBERS William Longvcater W. A. Mills L. B. Raisty G. W. Sutton J. D. Webb R. D. Webb Nathan F. Wolfe, Jr. 324 -Williams, T ion Qampus Qlub The Camfus Club is an organization ' posed of outstanding non-fraternif} men. U was established in 1919. OFFIC1 RS W. B. Wll I [AMS Delmar Thompson Norman Sands President Vice-President Secretary Jack Irwin RaNIKH I ' ll TllH.I ' l N ' John Mitcheli Delmar Thompson Hudson Moori Wll I [AM W i.m R Norman Sands W. B. Williams Nunc Pro Tunc 325 fc 4dUI mm y ui S ' -i L JLi ' »• r„ r . T.dnudi-e. Richardson. Second row— Michael. Wier, Atkinson. rAtri roa - Jamison, Aldrich, Allen, Birchmore. FourfA row — Bland, Bowden, Bragg, Candler. Filth row — Carr, Crane, Edmund?. Greeriblatt. ' Blftad Qlub FIRST TERM James Milton Rif Max Michael Herman Talmadi;e| | .) ) Albert Wier Sam C. Atkinson Wallace H. Jam Randolph Thigp Tom Dozier Dameron Black James Milton Richardson Jack Flynt Ned Hodgson l I R I President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer iard of Directors Director Director President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Board of Directors Director Director Bl cfc, Hi ' i-1 ' S«« " . ' ■ ■ I ' ■ " " ■ ' I Kilburn. .-% . M ' • ■■ ' U ' ' • ' II I ■ BIFTAD CLUB U MBERS Fred Aldrk h Ashley CrawfI Carr W ai i i Jamison I ll Rill Rl J. R.OS1 NT.I RG Mm Rl i Si i [NBERG M. H. Ai i i RI) LRA k I.i il KlIHL ' RNJ tj. B, WOTTNTGAY Sam C. Atkinson Thomas Do ii r ,, RoniRi Stephens Julian Baxii r J. E. EJ jMaoajs JJ Ik nk [ ' . 1 iM ' si I ll R I N I ' m M 1» I Freddie BllU HMOR] John J Y Vr° J UohR- MckJJght T. R NHOI I ' ll Till. .PI N Dameron Black. Sidni } gUeen at V | MALORY D. N. Thompson S. G. Bland Rl SSI I [ H MM. KAN I ' Max Mi. mm i Boi ll I I 1 TRA1 1 OR Dan Bow den NrnH[lnGsoN LJIldJ RjI Pace Win ion W kri n Frank Bragg Donald lit ..his J. Mn rON Km h riison i Bl ki n R Asa W. Candi i r l)l ITPRJ 1 HUNNICUTI Os k R.OB1 ms 1 1 SI K 1 INI Ol 1 1 [amilton U " horii k, Jr. 327 WMffl am® ■rconi roll — Sti-plit ' " -. Iii..un. Calhoun. Tin m. Fourth row Park, McWhorter, Reedei luchanan, Dozier, Hargrave, Longino. ' X " Qiub Honorar y futial d ub organized in II U t o, ftrame L i Geor- gia hospitality to ir (ors, ami general good jfllowil jt on the campus. W. B. Williams Robert Stephens Norman Sands John Brown William Buchanan J. W. Calhoun Asa W. Candler Tom A. Dozier A. Russell Hargrave Marion Rii-dir 328 Charles H. Richardson, Jr. Winburn Rogers Norman Sands obert Stephens WVB. Williams 1 [en l rson 1 1 rne, ' 1 homas. .NATIONALLflGAL FRATERNITY Magistc Schuyler W. C Ernfst Marvin Schuyler W. Clark Rodney Cohen McCarthy Crenshav Jack Ellard Warner Gums John L. Glover Clerk Exchequei Oscar W. Robiris. Jr. I km si Marvin Smith I RANK Mi idor Sti n 1 Josi i ' ii 1 1. Thom s, Jr. Burton 1 am r Tn i m n Gricsby H. Wotton Sigma Delta J appa PROFESSIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY OFFICERS Bernard Franklin Bill Vooten Joe Telford Henry Stewart Chancellor Vice-Chancellor Secretary-Treasurer Bailiff CHAPTER ROLL Fred Birchmore Bob Bruce Bernard Franklin Neal Franklin Hunt Maxwell Dick Paulson Horace B. Ritchie, Jr. Henry Stewart Joe Stewart Joe Telford Morgan Thomas William E. Wooten ■ l n. Thigpen , Akin, G Sx B M ' Vi I r, Paulson, Peterson, Ray, c . K„ i i i Webb I Webb « international Relations Club MRS J. Milton Richardson Warren Akin Robert Stephens SI ( OMI II KM Presidi nt Via P Secretary -7 reasun i Warren Akin S wi ( . Atkinson J. L. Bl NION Dami ron ' Bla k I Rl I 1 I DMOM.s John J. I i ynt, |k Am. W . Gallo Julian Gortatowski Claud Green !RS il Hatchei I )l UPKI i I h l. Gl IH((,I F. l.ONCIN W mi iam T. Mali. 1 I win ion M( W ' ti Rk hard Pali son (ter Pi i i rson Wi. uam I. Ray, Jr. CHARl I s I I. Rk HARDSON 331 HARDSON Ris, Jr. I i i Ko.-i jtf RoBl K I I ,. Si I PHI NS R wiH.i I ' ll THIGP1 N I). i i.r. i Webb A i in ri W. Wii r Economics Society Founded in 1915. For all students in tin School of Commerce. OFFICERS E. A. Scott Marion Reeder John Ivey H. B. Walker President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 332 w nerbun • m r 1 " II lers, " i 6ham I Hm.IHUvU. Dick. ' ,-,. ■ ' ■ ,,„,. ' ,: row— Birchi ! I M ' H. J. BlRCHMORE Earl Blackwell Sims Bray Morton Brightwell Wyatt Bulloch Procter Campbell R. O. Cleghorn jLipha Xappa Psi COMMERCfejj£ATK R N ITY James B. Pert J»5iL fnti f ' ni Wnxis Newton ' E WIn ' ' " ' ' " ' Campbf UbW I m • Treasurei E. N. Hailey AQSiilJiU ari 1 ogan Wll HAM lloRKAN .!■ V - MaXWI 1 I Charles 1L Hood Bernard M. Weeks 333 Willis Newton John Oxford James B. Tiki Cliff Rambo A. B. Ri ynolds S. I. Rogers E. A. Scott Hon alii Wmi rblry Senior Round Jable OFFICERS Schuyler W. Clark .... President William Maddox .... Vice-President Clifford Sheffield . . Secretary-Treasurer Schuyler W. Clark Clifford Sheffield James Frank Cobb Benjamin V. Siegal Evans Davis Hamilton McWhorter Paul Lindsey Troutman Wilson William Maddox Nathan Wolfe junior Qabi net OFFICERS Wi si i y Calhoun I Iuk funs Hodgson Tom Dozier President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Marion Allen Sam Atkinson Wesley Calhoun Tom Cordell Tom Dozier Hugh Gilreath FELDER (iOHW IN Douglas Hereford Hutchins Hodgson Deupree Hunnicuti Max Michael I inw i i i I ' ll R i £Ptl Maynard. tuurth rozt — Schilling, Strong, Trotter. Zodiac Zodiac Club was orgfyh in 1920. The pjsfo e of the club u to promote interest in cu renhq nti and Utyjture and to develop skill OFFICERS Elizabeth Camp . . . . . President Mary Harlf.y " ' .... Vice-President Mabel Stephens .... .Secretary Lavinia Ma ynard T . t " . ' . Treasurer MEMBERS Sarah Anderson Mary Harley Mabel Stephens Elizabeth Camp Lavinia Ma ynard Ruth Strong Evelyn Epps Mary Newell Edith Trotter Helen Geffen Elizabeth Schilling 336 « ..In.. I S (nil •• ,,l,l ||,, | rl i, re H 11 M W 11 im Maynard I ■■• • Smith. Stephens, Strong I rottei (Pioneer 9nner Qircle ,,l of the Pioneei Club, )] FICERS Helen Geffen President Patsy Woodroof . Vice-President I iii Johnson s " " ' ' " ' Dorothy Green] Treasurer Butty Schilling .... Historian Evelyn Epps .... debate Chairman Frances lii nton I i 1 m;i in VMP Evelyn I pps NaNO I [TZGERALD I ll I I ( .1 I I I N DOROTin (rKl 1 Nl MEMBERS Mary HaRI i V Mary Louisi 1 In i MaRGUERITI Hoi m Km H -. Johnson 1 WINI MAYN Ri Hi i i S nil l inc. I l K S lll II l lll I Sll I ' lll NS R. in Strong Edith Troi n R KATHl EUN1 W ll I iams Patsi Woodrooi i I Isll . Burf.n, C.impbell. S,v W ro«— Eptint. H.ile, llam,.,k Leslie, Lyons, Mayne, McCarty, McNeil. foiirt row- Simpson. Fi rA ro» Starbuck, Vaughn, Vining. Wise. Woodhouse. Woman ' s Qtee Qtub Evelyn Epps Dorothy Kimbrell Mary Tregone Mary Aycock Lois Burton Ruth Campbell Marcaret Epting Evelyn Epps Alice Hale Florence Hancock Esther Haskins MEMBERS Jo Hemphill Martha Leslie Jeanne Lyons Rose Mayne Margaret McCarty Caroline McNeil Belle Meador Agnes Pitts Hazel Poss 338 President Vice-President business Manager Ruth Richardson Louise Simpson Frances Starbuck Mary Tregone Eulalia Vaughn Daisy Vining Beulah Wise Jane Woodhouse Jiomecon Homecon was organized in 1920. purpose is In develop interest » hum,- economics, Undscapi an hu, i lurt-, i nwi j education J ' lJ jrt. II; Home Economic! tub u of ..■ ««„„ Dx- vision of the School of Home Economics. Or- ganized 193}. HOMECON OFFICERS Dorothy Kellog President Catherine Pierce .... Vice-President Isabel McRae Secretary Emma Kate Curtis . . Corresponding Secretary Rachel McLarty Treasurer HOME ECONOMICS OFFICERS Laura Kirkland President Tin o Si am 11 in Annie: Lalrii Shi i i hoi m Sara Steele Vice-President Secretary 4lpha JMu. Honorary Home Economics Sorority. Chartered in 1920. OFFICERS Elma Shuman President Maxine Caswell Vi •e-President Secretary Dorothy Kellog Treasurer MEMBERS Rebecca Broach Ruth Dickson Ollie Johnson Christine Callaway Oris Glisson Dorothy Kellog Maxine Caswell Mozelle Holt 340 Elma Shuman First too— Williams, Man i Pari oni ran Oliver, Bernardik. Mitchell, Lawson. Third re ■ Butler, Wl itl r, Drewry, Jon. Fourth , I R John Martin Hugh Park W " . B. Williams L : . W. Oliver, Tr Mai ki M. T. Butt Ijiw ard C. Crou Jasper N. Dorsey John I . Drewry W. D. Hubbard M. D. Jones Hugh Law son Martin Q iam 1). Mm hi ii W OlIMK ' Hugh H. Park II I (AM I. R i )Alec Tregone W ii i iwi V m.i.i i i I s Wmiin 34 1 8 3 si Qhi Na tonal Honorary Society in Psychology. OFFICERS Elizabeth Camp .... President Katherine Williams . . Se ' re tary -Treasurer Florence Young .... Historian Dr. A. S. Edw ARDS ACTIVE MEMBERS Faculty Adviser Elizabeth Camp Dr. J. E. Greene Scott Williams Dr. A. S. Edwards Morton Hodgson Montine Ver Nooy Frances Forbes Luelle Mitchell Florence Young Sam Gardner Dr. Paul R. Morrow May Zeigler Harry Gerofsky Jacqueline Nicholso N ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mary Julian Adams Stanton Forbes Marguerite McKinney Sol. Balbinder Eloise Forbes Albert Saye Ruth Brisendine Virginia Jacobs Isiah Shein Mary Burton Celia Lott Katherine Williams ftA Mildred Curry H. C. Maxwell Samuel Zurik Jack Flateau Lavinia Maynard 342 HA ' Blue SKey Council Warren Aiken W. L. Blackman John Brlnnan Edward L. Cody Schuyler Ci.ark RUSSEI. O. I I EGH( McCarthy Crensi Jimmy Dykes Geo. G. Connelli F.OWARt) C. ( ROUS! John E. Dri wri F.DVARD M. EVERl II K INDOI PH I HIGP1 N |,.i I HOM v VX II IIVM IliAlt ( IMRIII IKM | II Whiimiki W. B. Williams, Ik Nathan v. |». — Miller. Mi. Jheta Sigma !Phi Woman ' s honorary journalistic fraternity established in 1929. OFFICERS Dorothy Greene Mary Louise Hill Sara White Callaway President Secretary Treasurer Ruby Billingslea Lois Burton Anita Butts MEMBERS Sara White Callaway Mary Louise Hill Margaret Carter Emolyn Miller Dorothy Greene Ida Mogul 344 Mary Myers Edith Trotter First row— Walker. Rceder. Peeler. J. :i. l- ' icqiietle- Third r„: ■■ M.irlm. 1 1 - ■ r r . I ' . Moore. IVun ,in, Gallo Efcckn i Webb i i in. Hereford. Jones. Fourth -Rye. Stoudcnr Tfelta Sigma (Pi E. W. Carter L. H. Costa L. J. Costa E. R. CULBRETH T. H. Ferguson H. A. FlCQUETTE Thos. D. Fountain A. W. Gallo Prof. L. B. Raisty . 1. Rj 1 I.I R J. . Km C. A. Stolm NMinr l)i Ni Si m i oRl) H. C. Tow N I S H. B. Walker R. L. S.iye. Schilling. Su,l,k-r JCappa Delta Pi National Honor Society in Education. OFFICERS Evelyn Sellars President W. I. Flannigan .... Vice-President Mrs. Walter Pope . .... Secretary Ju anita Clarke ..... Treasurer E. D. Pusey Counsellor Julia Adams Mary Burton Nina Chaflin Ora Lee Christian Julia Clark Jim Frank Cobb Lucy Dillaro Mary Elliot Nancy Fitzgerald Frances Foster Mary Gray Mary Harli-.y 346 Gwendolyn Jones Eula Sue Kenimer E. B. Mell Sarah Melton Anne Paine R. H. Panter W. S. Phillips Dorothy Rogers Albert Saye Betty Schilling Evelyn Sellars John Ray Sudderth Dorothy Ward ' • " " ' ,, rurnel Ml Kmnon nn Second ■ : Richard Slaton u ilkei N ' ' ■ Massey, I irson, Rigd..,, „„, , ,„ . i, ,„un. V,,,,,-. ki.U.,,,1 -: i Fiit) Blanchard, Hintor, u Sophomore Queen and Court This yeai the sophomore class of the co-ordinate colled followed In a Sophomore Ball m the Physical Education her court, chosen bj the class, presided over both occasioi presented a Maj festival, Building. The Queen and Queen Jeanf.ane Massey Maid of Honoi Catherine Carson COURT Francis Napier Marion Rjgdon Eleanor Walker Frances Taylor Jane McKinnon Elizabeth Blanchard Sara Williams Etta Marion Hinton Laura Kirkland Sara Si a ins Mari W ' ll 1 (Kill KETT Rutei N 1 Si 1 Amy Si C l M Clair i C.s s s ( H K1 OTT1 Rii H IRDS K LULA fURNER 347 First rora -Wagner, Ezzard. Second row— Comer, Mosely, McGill. Bell, Hamil, C.I i. Third row— Agricultural Qlub An organization of agricultural students for the promo debating ami other forensic arts. ion Of OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM W. A. Wagner . . . President D. F. Mosely W. T. Ezzard . . Vice-President J. M. McGill J. W. Comer .... Secretary H. G. Bell . President Vice-President Secretary SPRING TERM W. H. Whitmire . . President Palmer W. Hamil . Vice-President J. W. Calhoun . . . Secretary BUILDING FUND COMMITTEE W. A. Wagner Senior Tom M. Cordell Junior Henry Harden ..... Sophomore -Agricultural Debates Each yeas the Agricultural Club sponsors debates between the class ,l the Collegi of Agriculture, and whenever possible sponsors hste collegiate debates with othei colleges oj agriculture. DEBATING COUNCIL W. A. Wagner . . . Chairman AH IKMATIV | . ( VLHOl N T. M. Cori.i i i JUNIOR-SI NIOR l l mil Resolved, That the C. W. A. Is a M NEGATIV1 W U.MK D. I . Mosi 1 1 Subject: " Resolved, That thi Pov on b) the Negative. 1)1 BAT1 Willi AUBURN of thi President Should Bi Subst, ii ]-K I SENTATIVES |. . ( M HOI N 111.. Ii ' I NOIMIOMOKI Dl KAT1 All [RMATIV1 1 [OK m l Poll l l l I l,. v kRD I l«l l ! , I1VI 1 I KI.I N 349 ,, Mw. mama FiV ( row— Cobb. S«on 2 row— Mitchell, Dean, Daniell, Grogan. FAiii row— Bell, Calhoun, Comer, Ezzard. Fourth row— O ' Kelley, Rice. Shelter. Whitmire. 4lpha Zeta A national honorary fraternity whose purpose is to recognize out- standing students in agricultural colleges. OFFICERS John C. Mitchell .... Chancellor William B. Dean Censor William A. Wagner Scribe James Frank Cobb .... Treasurer Ralph B. Daniell .... Chronicler Harold L. Grogan Guide MEMBERS Henry G. Bell William B. Dean Joel J. Rice J. Wesley Calhoun W. T. Ezzard V. E. Shelfer J. Wilson Comer Harold L. Grogan W. H. Whitmire James Frank Cobb John C. Mitchell William A. Wagner Ralph B. Daniell George L. O ' Kelley 350 Agh on Jim Frank Cok W. T. Ezzard Harold L. Groi William A. Henry G. J. Wesley Ca J. Wilson Com James Frank Cobb Tom M u Cordei.l Ralph B. Dan W ' ii i iwi T. Ezzard d L. Grogan ,e L. O ' Ki lle-v ]. Rice ORM w E. Sands . Shiri i i LIAM A. W m. l R Jorestry Qlub OFFICERS FIRST TERM. 1932-3.1 R. D. Williams President R. W. Adams .... Vice-President N. B. Blocker Secretary H. M. Shirley Treasurer SECOND TERM, 1933-34 V. L. Lane President J. J. Rice Vice-President W. E. Shelfer Secretary R. D. McCord Treasurer THIRD TERM, 1933-34 F. V. Godwin President M. E. Nixon .... Vice-President V. S. Black Secretary A. R. Shirley Treasurer STAFF OF THE 1934 " CYPRESS KNEE " J. C. Mitchell . . . Editor-in-Chief V. S. Black .... Associate Editor M. E. Nixon .... Associate Editor W. L. Lane .... Business Manager F. V. Godwin Assistant G. L. Merritt, Jr Assistant MEMBERS FACULTY members B. F. Grant T. B. McKeithan G. D. Marckworth A. J. Streintz D. Barrett E. N. Coopi R K. . Davidson H. L. Grogan E. Hinson J. C. Joini R F. M. Lang: ord W. L. Lane A. B. 1 TON R. D. McCord w , S Bi n ' k I : . V. GohW IN I . H. lliu. Jr. . H. Hi mi R I . V i. Farland G. L. Ml KKII I, |K. J. C. Mm iii i i 1 . I ■ I 1 1 I . . A. I ' m s K. . Riu.i R J. J. Ri( i V I . S M.S 1 1. l. Shiri i v |. Ii. Si iik i I M. I ■ ' . i o 1 . l. I ' m i W. E. Shelfer A. R. Shiri i v W. O. Smith ;: m m¥w sonioMoiu s T. G. Guilds J. B. Fisher |. R. Gram) ing G. G. Hall T. F. Lanci OKI) E. K. Major |. 1). Marabi I R. W. Minear Waldo Smii ii H. A. Sri w ki V. A. Stewart R. C. SOUTHERLANI P. S. Tate M. J. Willis Stewart, Slewarl Clcghorn Mien Baker. Fourth to l .,rk. Willi: I IU Ml Ml N H. P. Allen S. M. Baker R. N. Bailey L. L. Benneti H. A. Braddi T. Connell E. R. Cro m i i J. L. Gillis, Jr. R. (,. HOV VRD W. O. Hudson, Jr. Pi ii M ELMURRA1 R. B. M Gri cor w . G ( . . R. W. Alpha Zi Sigma I Honorary Forestry Society, founded at the University in 1914. Gamma Chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1926. OFFICERS H. L. Grogan . . . Chief Forester N. E. Sands . - - Associate Forester R. D. McCord, Chief of Records and Accounts FACULTY MEMBERS B. F. Grant G. D. Marckworth T. B. McKeithan Landscape Architecture Club OFFICERS Rj hard Di I ' m i President J. Robert Dykes, II . . Vice-President Tom 1 i eming ' ( 1 1 .n i J. h in i k Jordan .... Treasun i Prof. IIihiki B.Owens . Facwlh Adviser Mti k. Cobb, Matthews. si MORS John Camp Kit H kii DuPree J. Robert Dykes, II |. Mi in i r Jordan Cheeves Oliver Nina Scudder juniors Tom I 1 1 mini. Bll I (iRIl I I I II Lawrenci K.NOX I AW Kl t e Rambo Mary Rosenblatt SOPHOMHR1 s Margari i Dani i Gtoiu.i I Ii mi i r Xi i mi Long Jam Mm i i R David Reed Preston Ri i noi ds George Sim m i r MaRI Wrk.iii I Rl SHM1 N Jul Am ik k di orgi Cobb i Rai Matthews 355 mm Pelicans An honorary social club having a limited membership. Members selected from a X hl liadiii 4raT Qutii For Sophomores only. Alfred Means Dameron Black Sam Coleman Phi Delta Tbeta Dodge D. Mentzer J. Willis Newton Sigma Alpha Epsilan James L. Alston Pete Latimer Chi Phi Clinton Shing Lamar Swift Kappa Alph Asa Cand Howard Park President Vice-President Secretary landiord d Means Alpha Tan Omega Dameron Black Chi Psi Edgar Cook leman Joh j£opeland, Jr. Campus Bad Boys Purged for Sins Thomas Rebuilds Frat Council Joe Thomas, Progressive presi- dent of the Pan-Hellenic Council, has met with widespread com- mendation by all factions of both the Progressive and Democratic parties, fraternity groups, and the G. O. P. party, non-frat grou-p. Thomas ' administration is regarded as a high satisfaction by the stu- dent body at large. Equally as notable is Thomas remarkable political ability as shown by his creation and guid- ance of the Progressive party. Or- ganized from odds and ends in 1933, the party now controls the Pan-Hellenic Council offices. Run- ning in 1933 on a platform of " honesty " and " make the Council justify its existence, " Thomas was elected to office. The Progres- sives have been held in line with apparent ease by the party whips, Thomas, W. Green, H. Talmadge, and D. Stafford. Followers of these leaders are Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Alpha, A. T. O., Lambda Chi Alpha, A. L. T., Alpha Gamma Rho, A. E. Pi, Sigma Chi, and Chi Psi. Leading the opposition Democratic party are Chi Phi ' s V. Moore and S. A. E. ' s Crenshaw. Allied with these two frats are the K. A. ' s, Theta ' s, Delta Tau ' s, Phi Ep ' s, Tau Ep ' s, and Kappa Sig ' s. Though the struggle of the ' 33 election between Thomas, candi- Campus Party Gets a Let-Down The news that Hugh Huntingdon Park had affiliated with the Sigma Chi fraternity met with suppressed rage by campus politicians. For three years this man ' s lot had been cast with the non-frat men, strug- (Continued next page) (Continued on next page) ' 35 Elections Very Quiet In contrast with the wild and turbulent elections of former years, campus and Pan-Hellenic officials were elected without leaving the usual trace of bitterness so com- mon in campus political brawls. Davis, Batchellor, Culbreth Shut Out -V by Goodhart ' sCrew " X " CLUB GORED BY BULL The conclusion of the school year found the supporters of Cam- pus Leader Evans Davis check- mated. While holding all the of- fices, Davis ' followers have found it impossible to crash the honor clubs. Chief among those shut out were Graham Batchellor and Em- mett Culbreth, president and sec- retary of the senior class, respec- tively. Campus talk says that this was due to the unusually personal na- ture of the elections of 1933. Both camps were extraordinarily ardent, and bitterness of defeat failed to die out of Goodhart ' s crew who Graham Batchellor, captain of remained vengeful throughout. the football and track teams, was Also, the libeled members of the the instrument of the most remark- " X " Club resented having been able finesse in club politics in re- dragged into the fray by Davis. This situation was the result of a little snooping on the part of Candidate Davis last spring. Over- hearing at midnight a Goodhart Major Honors Equally cacu L s inthe sta f m u an i b ?,T J ■ ling the group to be the X Club, lJlVlded Davis launched a malignant cam- paign against the " stadium birds " In the never ending strife for whom he advertised as " , honors between fraternity and S. " His slogan, " To hell campus (non-fraternity) men, things with the ' X ' Club, " proved most are paired off fairly evenly for effective. the year 1934. As per usual cus- Overzealous Davis men called torn the campus G. O. P. party, the G. O. P. election by posting Amazing Finesse in Gridiron cent years. This exceedingly clever trick was maneuvered by the (Continued on next page) (Continued on next page (Continued on next page) (Continued on ne«t page) Mention the Merry-Go-Round When You Call on Our Advertisers THE GEORGIA MERRY-GO-ROUND Campus Party Gets a Let-Down (Continued from page 357) gling desperately for existence ever since the departure two years ago of William " Wild Bill " Strick- land. Park had been a power his fresh- man year. He was defeated for the presidency of his class by the narrow margin of two votes. This defeat was accomplished only after every sinew had been strained by the opposition. A last minute convulsive struggle in Candler Hall, cleverly conceived, split that block of votes wide open, and Park was defeated. " Wild Bill, " however, thinking him campus leader timber, took him unto himself as protege and began grooming Park for the place early as 1931. Cupid, conceit, and carelessness had wrecked the ship within two years. Though honored with membership in " X " Club, Gridiron, Blue Key, and a junior editorship of Pandora, Park felt the campus had done him wrong, so went fraternity. Angry at having lost his vote in three honorary clubs, campus whips dubbed Park " chiseler. " G. O. P. vented its spleen in vain as Hugh Huntingdon is resolved and resigned, and has self-complacent- ly gone his way Sigma Chi, cam- pus or no campus. Major Honors Equally Divided (Continued from page 357) with the aid of five allied fraterni- ties, succeeded in electing their ticket of class officers. Among the major honors, to the fraterni- ties went the presidency of the " Y " to J. M. Richardson, and the second term editorship of Red and Black to Russell Hargrave. To the campus men went the presidencies of three classes to Batchellor, Davis, and Hagan, editorships of two publications, Red and Black and Pandora to Buster Williams and Randolph Thigpen. Till 1934 Pandora editorship has not been held by the campus for six succes- sive years. For the year 1935 the campus has already gained one major honor with the election of Claud Green to the presidency of the " Y. " For Pandora editor campus Thomas Rebuilds Frat Council (Continued from page 357) date of the newborn Progressives, and Stein, candidate of the Dem- ocrats, was terrific and lasted for months, since Thomas ' highly suc- cessful administration, the fraterni- ty political front has been quieter for the season than at any time in recent years. Chief among the achievements of the Progressives have been the procurement of good orchestras for dances by Thomas. Adhering to his " honesty " policy, he has not fleeced the students and lined the pockets of council and self. Dur- ing the middle of April, under the guidance of Thomas, the Council managed to put through a set of rushing rules intended to eliminate unfair and undesirable practices. The rules were put through despite some stubborn opposition on the part of the Democrats. The Progressives are proud of Honest Joe Thomas for having lived up to his campaign promises. Having gone into office unim- peded by political debts and ob- ligations, he has enjoyed unusual freedom. At first resentful Democrats shut him out of honor clubs. Then finding he could not be bought, and urged by fair-minded Demo- crat Virlyn Moore who appre- ciated the humor of the situation, the Democrats gave Thomas the honor of Gridiron without attach ing a price thereto. has two to one odds with Green and Hubbard pitted against Greek Dorsey. The determining factor is the success with which eithe party leader barters in vote-trad ing. On the Red and Black, pre election dope concedes the office to the fraternities both terms. Bl Ray and Tom Dozier are the two men slated for the post. When Rebuffed and Regusted Gargle a Gool Goga-Gola ATHENS GOGA-GOLA BOTTLING WORKS ' 35 Elections Very Quiet (Continued from page 357) In a two-man race for Campus Leader, Hudson Moore won over John Cavender by a vote of 195 to 174. Moore, after two years of campaigning for the place, finally achieved the highest office on the campus. DeNean Stafford was elected president of the Pan-Hellenic council for 1934-1935. Stafford, a Progressive party man, entered the race as a dark horse candidate and, to the surprise of many fra- ternity men, attained the most coveted post of the campus Greeks. Will A. Maddox was elected president of the senior class over Sam Dykes; Felder Godwin, vice campus leader; Webb Norman, president of the Athletic Associa- ion, and Richard McDonald, sec- etary and treasurer of the senior class. In the election for Georgia ' s Most Outstanding Student, Virlyn Moore emerged victorious over Graham Batchellor, garnering al- most twice as many votes. Moore, a varsity baseball and basketball player, member of many campus clubs and honor organizations, and a senior in the law school, gath- ered almost every vote at the Co- ordinate College. Amazing Finesse In Gridiron (Continued from page 357) " Campus Walpole. " It is conjec- tured, despite denials, that Buster Williams is " Walpole. " At the annual spring election for seniors, the G. O. P. party was entitled to three men only, as per Georgia custom. The campus cau- cus, realizing it had in Batchellor its strongest candidate in some time, deleted him from the cam- pus ticket. Immediate complaint was set up by fair-minded frater- nity sportsmen. " Walpole " smart- ly suggested that if the fraternities wanted Batchellor, they should put him on the fraternity ticket. Phil- anthropic enough, the fraternities did so, and Batchellor was elected. Maintaining a poker face and con- cealing their joy, campus men straightway voted three weaker men into membership. The coup was a success and there was rejoicing. The fraternity men woke up to the stunt with cool, disgusted indignation. Much publicity given the event will make it impossible for years to come for the campus to work such a finesse again. Campus Bad Boys Purged for Sins (Continued from page 357) signs without the authority of Campus leader Tom David. Though told by David that the meeting would be illegal, those assembled put through the business under sympathetic vice-campus leader, Rip Callaway, who consented to preside. Due to mixed instruc- tions many supporters of Candi- dates Goodhart and Senator Hud- son Moore failed to vote. Arguing the legality of what had been done, hot words were ex- changed in the office of the Dean of Men. To avoid further demon- strations officials declared the meeting legal and the matter was settled. Goodhart ' s and Moore ' s suppor- ters resented the administration ' s findings as a " fast one. " This year they declared a boycott on the entire Davis ticket, and with one exception, have sealed the doors of honor clubs to them. One or two attempts have been made to buy over Culbreth and Batchellor, but both thought better of it, and declined to sell. Blue Key and Gridiron is said to have been dan- gled before them as bait. Cam- pus reports said these men would form an honor club all their own, but such a club has not appeared. In the face of the forementioned difficulties, Davis has labored to push campus men forward into po- sition, but has met with little en- couragement from the " vengeful crew. " As the spring elections ap- proach, Davis stoutly maintains that he will steer clear of the mess. Some express doubt that he will be able to do so. Already Davis is reported to have been libeling Gridiron Club. Though denied by Davis, old hands at the political game say it is the morning gun of the coming fracas. THE GEORGIA MERRY GO-ROUND Hfterry - (5n - JRouttZi Established 1785 Entered at Watkinsville Post Office, April 14, I 796, as low-class mail matter. Special Writers: Frank Lee, T. Mar- shall Lang, Hudson Moore, C. O. Baker, and Russell Hargrave. GRAPEVINE PRESS ASSOCIATION Vicious Habits The Merry-Go-Round thinks that it can use no lan- guage strong enough to express its utter contempt of those beguiling barbarians who make it their sport to inveigle young and innocent freshmen into the adoption of their vices. Unfortunately there are some such at this noble state institution although we re- ioice that each year witnesses sharp decrease in their number. A cigarette dangling from the lips does not mark the man. Nor is it the mark of a gentleman or a Christian to imbibe in harmful intoxicants. No ine- briated person can walk a tight rope. Every dance witnesses the downfall of some innocent darling. As we have said before, the Merry-Go- Round will combat this evil to the last ditch and may the gods of evil find our bleeding bodies by the wall. Those who drink because they think it Is smart are mere morons beneath the notice of the intelligent students of the oldest chartered state university in the world. Those who drink to forget themselves are moral weak- lings who lack the stamina to fight for the right. We do not wish to appear intolerant, nor cruel, but we believe that such moral cowards ought to be rooted out, not only from this beloved institution, but from the face of the earth so as to free coming genera- tions of pure-bred Georgians from such a stigma. We owe it to our posterity to be better than our hard-drinking, hard-fighting, hard-riding ancestors who thought nothing of murdering ganders at one pulling. When the citizens of this state send their sons and daughters to this institution, they rightfully ex- pect them to be placed in a fine atmosphere for the cultivation of the mind and the opportunity to ripen into and attain all the virtues of a blossoming, glorious American manhood and womanhood. When, on the contrary, instead of finding this, we still, un- fortunately, are impeded by this undesirable element in the attainment of our inspirations and the dreams of our great educators, it is high time something was done about it. This paper is glad and willing and ready to con- tinue the fight alone. We do not seek or look for gratitude from the students. Our reward will be the conscious knowledge of the good we h ave done in removing so evil an influence! Fie upon the turpid! Characters- (D- Bull Oavii Qocdbei-r Dav,d fVior CVluvacte ' b (t Gcodi- e»t =, sapporrc ' b Dovfs ' scippcrrets I ' ai inc Lives There the Man With Soul So Dead? Yes, sad to say, sometimes we think so. Only last week the House Committee on Military Affairs had laid before it a petition supposedly signed by stu- dents of an eastern college objecting to compulsory R. O. T. C. on the ground that they do not believe This petition irritated us. For the forty-ninth time let us repeat that we do not advocate war nor does the R. O. T. C. It seems that by this time and after all our editorials in the South ' s Pre-eminent College Weekly, that these students (whom we suppose are intelligent) whether they are lazy or not, should not but see the necessity of compulsory training. We agree, of course, that there are physical cowards as well as moral cowards, and that such are of no use to an army that expects to devastate anything. These people, we believe, are unnatural, moral per- verts, just as in the lower genii of animals unnatural behaviour sometimes occurs. A little stiff discipline, however, would be good for their souls. According to the Declaration of Independence we come into the family of this great nation a free and equal individual. Therefore, upon each and every father and son devolves the responsibility to fight, and if necessary to give up his life to insure the happiness of his wife and children, or sisters or brothers, as the case may be. Those who would evade the R. O. T. C. because of physical inertia and call it " conscientious objec- tion " we here and now dub as unfit to stand before the other animals as man. True enough, that great day will come when joy, fellowship, and cheer will be spread over the earth and over all nations, but that day we do not hope for as yet. Ideals are fine. G. B. Shaw says they are auxiliary to character development. But let us not have foolish ideals. The day of " peace toward men of good will " is not come. Even now the skulking yellow race snarls at our back door. The iron-hearted Teuton, the Italian, the wicked Russian, the Hottentot conceive, hatch, and incubate schemes to undermine the Constitution. How any thoughtful patriot in his right senses could fail to respond to his country ' s call by the giving of only a few hours a week is beyond comprehension of the Merry-Go-Round edi- tors. Editor of Georgia Merry-Go-Round, Grapevine Press, Dear Sir: Not to be discourteous nor unmannerly, but merely to use an unadorned and unimbellished style of address suitable and fitting to a matter of this na- ture, I hereby register my protest against the occu- pancy of the office of the president of the Demos- thenian Literary Society by Dr. W. H. Wrighton. professor of Philosophy. I feel it my duty in my official capacity as president of the Society to in- form him that such movement on his part would considerably incommode the officers of that Society. I write not in a spirit of venomous malice; not in a spirit of the whining puppet; but in the spirit of truth and justice which impels me to this writing. Assuring him of no ill-will, and with best of wishes I remain Very truly yours, J. MILTON RICHARDSON, Pres. Editor of the Merry-Go-Round. Grapevine Press. Dear Sir: Plain talk is easy to understand and I want all my friends who are for me to know that I am still for them. I em for them and for the campus, and I am for not letting freshmen act like a senior either as it is bad. I know that a bunch of dirty crooks are not help- ing things any, too. Until we get some way of cleaning up things around here and also properly directing freshmen, things will not be what they ought to be. Last spring when I was so sick at heart when I was elected I found out there was a just God, so, though it ' s hard at times. I know it will all come out. So far though I have looked everybody in the face and told them to go to hell and I expect any man to do the same. Yours truly, THE GEORGIA MERRY-GO-ROUND Editor of the Merry-Go-Round, Grapevine Press, Dear Sir: I do not think that it would be fair to pass up the work of the retiring editor of the Merry-Go-Round, Mr. Wisdom Whithems, without a word of comment. For clean-cut, constructive journalism, the publication could be placed against any newspaper in the coun- try. For four years I have been admiring the jour- nalistic activities of Mr. Whithems and I feel safe in saying that he is destined for great things in life hereafter. His editorials on the Czechoslovakian Wheat Tariff were absolutely unsurpassable. Let us have more editors like Mr. Whithems. When I wanted an inside story of just what was what, I always perused the columns of the Merry- Go-Round. You are to be congratulated by your instructors for your tabloid tendencies. I am, my dear editor, Your most obedient servant, LAUNCELOT BRISBANE, Editor, the Bogart " Baggage. ' Shall I Be a Joiner? That is the question often asked at the University, and we wish to answer it once and for all. There are many clubs at the University varying in degree of value and edification to be derived therefrom. Nine-tenths of them are worthless and are only traps for big fish. They take your money which you need and ought to spend for more material goods than a cheap psychi income. The initiation fees are outrageous and you never get a single nickel back. " Then why join? " we are asked. The answer is because mamma and papa don ' t know any better and never will. Even if they knew what a big sucker little Willie was, they wouldn ' t mind just so the neighbors didn ' t find out. Besides, of the 3,000,000 people in Georgia only a few thousand know any- thing about honor clubs at the University. What the 3,000,000 don ' t know won ' t hurt them, will it? So if you are in doubt about the honor clubs, join them. Wink at them if you like, but join! Be Well-Rounded Too many college men step off on the wrong foot Somewhere they pick up the silly notion that college is a place for study. College is, primarily, a place to have a good time. The first duty of man is hap- piness and no normal human being can be happy when his mind is cluttered up with useless informa- tion. While not entirely immune to the inroads of learning, by diligent practice, one may become so skilled as not to be distracted to tears by classes. The ideal attitude is to regard classes as a necessary evil. Attend as few as possible and forget them from day to day. In this way, a minimum of evil is experienced. To recreate one after classes there are many extra-curricular activities. Everybody knows they don ' t amount to a hill of beans and that ' s the pleasant part, nobody cares. To make a success of your college career, get at least five hours ' sleep daily; put at least five minutes per day on each course; forget to remember half you see and everything you hear; write a letter to mamma once weekly, and in other matters don ' t trust your judgment, but ask someone who doesn ' t know. fk LittU Honest Joe Thomas thumbs his nose a± Honors d Hives iitiaWWri an So They Say Institution Blvd., Milledgeville, Ga. n 1 am so popular with the stuc ent body is because 1 always make it a point to speak to Editor of the Merry-Go-Round, everybody come in contact with.— Hardy Ulm. Grapevine Press. Dear Sir: Some on 3 spread the report around th t 1 have an inferiori y complex.— Hassell Porter. Yesterday 1 strolled out under the blue skies. The birds sang, flowers perfumed the air, the sun shone. . . . 1 thought it was great to be alive. Wonder 1 wear those glasses because they make me look hovered near as 1 thought of the starving Chinese. intelligenc- -Theresa Hamby. Could it be so and me here in all this glorious fes- tival of riotous beauty? But there they are, 400 es true that 1 don ' t know everything, million of ' em, and they starve, starve, starve. Slowly. 1 don ' t knc w isn ' t worth knowing— Cliff Lu iceford. slowly, they die for lack of food . . . food that even God promises a lowly beast. And here 1 was with 1 feel that 1 have wronged Mr. Bocock.- -Malcolm life, good ole life . . . and a sweetheart. And there Young. were the starving Chinese. O well, the world has forgot them. It is cruel. Let us weep, thought 1, in this spring sunshine. 1 thought and thought and K BOB GUNN " Come in and See Bim Sometime " A then rushed home, for 1 had almost forgot to curl my pretty, pretty hair before lunch. Very truly, HUGH PARK. p. S.— 1 like my style of writing. If you do, let K M me know and 1 will mail some copy to Warner Brothers Picture Company. THE GEORGI 1ERRY-GO-ROUND MEN ' S PAGE Styles and Fashions What to Wear Cocktails By Frank Lee It seems only yesterday that I was strolling down lower Broad Street here in Athens and marked with dismay the apparent carelessness that Mr. Average Man takes in his dress. Now we men folks hear a lot about how much time and trouble the fairer sex take with their clothes, but it might be profitable for us to take after their example. I say in all sincerity that the clothes a man wears identify him in the world of so- ciety. Going about and out as much as I do, I have excellent reasons for telling you just what the well-dressed man should wear. It takes styles from New York two or three years to get out to us down here in the hinterlands. And as a result of this, we are woefully lacking in fashion. Just what does the expression " well- dressed " mean to a majority of my readers? I feel safe in asserting that most of them think that it means wear- ing a $14.98 suit with a loud purple tie. The day is over for diamond stickpins, collar buttons, and cuff links. This is the glorious era of spats, canes, flow- ered handkerchiefs, and patent leather shoes. At a dance the other night I heard a man say that all he paid for his shoes was $6.00 and that that was too much. Why, that is perfectly ridiculous. I make it a point to pay at least $12.00 for every pair I buy. whether they are worth it or not. Speaking of hats, when you buy be sure and get something that approaches an olive green. At the last social func- tion I attended every gentleman there was wearing those horrid old grey felt things that are the bane of my existence. Perhaps some day these Southern boors will learn that the clothes make the man. I was talking to Adolph Menjou the other day and he says that everybody at Palm Beach and Newport was wear- ing suspenders this season. Now take my advice and buy suspenders if you want your summer wardrobe to be re- plete. I told Mr. Menjou then that I only wear two suits a day and he was perfectly horrified. And I simply must mention the latest smoking styles. Just oodles and oodles of men are smoking their cigarettes in coral red cigarette holders this year. Buy one of them and feel content that you are up to the dot in the latest smoking fad. By Hu Nothing is more appropriate for the winter season or more efficacious than the turtle-nock sweater for men. Its peculiar advantage is that its use may be extended over into springtime with that snappy, just-right effect which is so valuable to the man who wants to look wish right. From personal expenen to vouchsafe for the cosy comfortable- ness derived from the folds which cover the Adams apple and fit snugly up un- der the ears. For comfort you can ' t beat the turtle-neck sweater, and for looks, well, you just ought to see me. Incidentally, a brown cigar works in nicely as far as artistic effect is con- cerned. To match the cigars, a baby blue does well. Some folks prefer white, which is, also, quite proper. By Mar ' The Run II Lang The Whippersnapper Cocktail Another thoroughly arousing mixture is the whippersnapper cocktail. This is usually desired before attending military balls and Little Commencements. Ingredients of Whippersnapper Cock- tail: Three bottles of Georgia corn. Two bottles of Tobasco Sauce. One bottle of horse radish. Pour in chipped ice. This cocktail is recommended by such finished artisans as Emo Mitchell, Joe Thomas, Herman Talmadge, Joe Detrano, Frank Powell, Emmett Culbreth, Hudson Moore, Bernard Meeks, and Cliff Lunce- ford. __ past season. He employed as his make- up a stunning swallow tail coat, a dash- ing pair of white gloves. A pair of pince nez set upon his nose enhanced s masculine beauty. Sunday School Teacher Bob Gunn has Some of my readers have written me asking for a recipe for a good after- dinner cocktail. Of course, there is always the danger of mixing too many drinks and ingredients together so as to produce a violent turbulation, but in my time, I have quaffed as many as twenty cocktails at one sitting and never even felt them. A mild sort of cocktail is the rummy- rummy, which is usually served after select musical concerts. This cocktail is so mixed that it gives the drinker the effect of dancing to a red-hot jazz tune — hence the name Rummy-Rummy. Here are the necessary ingredients: Two bottles of Georgia corn. One can of embalming fluid. One pipe seasoned with Old Briar tobacco. One pound of dried peaches. One gill of ether. Shake well and serve hot. Personal: Among those attending the dance Sat urday night was Sir Malcolm Young, of Savannah. Sir Malcolm appearec disguise at every social function the finally persuaded the ittle boys of the Pan-Hellenic Council that if they wish to go to Heaven they must wear mon- key suits at all future Little Commence- ment dances. This high note rerjresents the supreme unction in dance efficacy. Leading seniors, preferring wind-blown locks, open collars, free hands, and bare heads, decline to wear derbies and tote canes as per Georgia custom. Dr. Neff has given up in despair and gone back to New York, after vainly trying to convince stubborn Georgians that white shoes are in vogue for win- Judge J. Milton Richard: properly outfitted, cannot be told fi a bona fide bishop. -e Compliments of Fat Baker ' s Kosy Ko-op Kookery Our Motto: " You lose money on every sani- tary sandwich you buy. " Compliments of c o s T A ' S ' Meet your fate at Costa ' s " x- THE GEORGIA MERRY-GO-ROUND GEORGIA AMAZONS IN REVOLT Co-eds Demand Right to Embrace Vices of Great-grandmas Women ' s Judiciary Board Poops Up Women in Revolt With too many Nancy Harts amongst the co-eds, student women government went to scratch at the University. The council, under the leadership of Mabel Stevens, was whole heartedly supported by Mimi Barrow, Patsy Woodroof, Nell Johnson, Helen Geffen, Sara Slaton, Elizabeth Thompson, Irene Feldman, Mildred Trawick, and Florence Powell. They declared that either the Women ' s Council and Judiciary Board was to rule or retire. Complaining that the " faculty usurped their rights and powers all members resigned in a body. Dean Rhodes declared the resignation irregu- lar, whatever that may have meant. Particularly did the junior college women demand their rights. Following the footsteps of their mothers, who a score of years ago demanded the right to vote, these fair daughters went a step further and insisted on, and got, the rights their great grandmothers had: the right to smoke. Only with certain re- strictions of course as if, when, and where. The women are coming strong and unless the men do something to stop the rapid advance, the University will soon fall into dainty hands. Already they are edging into the clubs, I. R. C. hav- ing women members. In the field of publications they are making headway. Red and Black was actually seized from Editor Hargrave one week by zealous co-eds. They hold places on Pandora staff and are casting eyes at the edi- torship. Phi Beta Kappa usually com- promises with about a 50 per cent cut for women. It is difficult to predict from year to year what new advances or what new outposts these Georgia amazons will seize. Connelly Introduces " Cowboy and Injun " Cowboy and Injun is not a new sport at the University. It was introduced in 1928 by Professor George Gartland Connelly, LL.D. Cornell. Under the in- spiration of Coach Connelly the new sport has risen to rapid popularity amongst students. The nature of the game closely re- sembles the childhood pastime of " You ' re It. " Although the two teams should be egual in numbers, Coach Con- nelly is so good that he freguently plays one side of the field all alone. The game opens with an accusation by the Demosthenian Society, or sometimes, a cryptic remark by the coach. Commit- tees then begin to serve and much com- plaining, letter writing, and brow-beat- ing is done. The Demosthenians usual- ly call time out after a set-to. Coach Connelly has plenty of stamina and stays in there with ' em. When ill-temper in- vades the field threatening to ruin the sport, Coach Connelly ' s good humor saves the day and the good old game of cowboy and Injun goes on. The Demosthenians take the game very seriously and sometimes wish to play too rough. The coach, who is not so serious, then becomes irritated. You ' re a So-and-So Losing Popularity The new game, You ' re a So-and-So was at its peak in 1933, but its recent extreme unpopularity has brought about its very rapid decline. The game is played as follows: First, you pick out the man who is likely to be your strongest rival. You watch him and trail him, trying to catch him. Sometimes he steals money, sometimes he is a gambler, or a drunkard, or maybe 2-Timing Game for Men Chief amongst the intra-mural sports at Georgia is the game of " 2-Timing. " It is unusually popular at the University, and is played at by most everyone at one time or another. Everyone is eligi- ble to play, and the sweetest part about this old sport is that there is no referee, no rules, no fines and no penalties. One must develop a taste for it, as at first no pleasure whatsoever is got from it by the beginners. It does not become fascinating until one has reached a stage of proficiency where he plays the game well. The game is especially recommended for " mamma ' s boys " as it will either make men of them or send them sniffling back home to mamma. Those who do not wish to play are not compelled to take part, but they are held in contempt by participants. Due to the exceeding pop- ularity of " 2-Timing " it is one of the first games one learns to play. As is to be expected it is the rapid learner who advances and wins. he goes to Sunday School, or visits a political caucus in the stadium at mid- night, or doesn ' t drink sugar in his cof- fee. If you always pick the right man, you can catch him if you only persevere in following him. Once you land him with the goods, the next stage of the game is to run whisper confidentially to somebody, just anybody and everybody that he is a So-and-So. You tell as many people as you can about it, and one of the objects is not to let the So-and-So know that he is the So-and-So. Sooner or later he will find it out, and then he will come to you and call you a Such-and- Such. At this juncture of the game most anything can happen. You can either decide to stop playing, or do what you want. Beauty Contest Brings Protest made possible by the confession of one conscience-stricken lobbyist, it is defi- nitely known that the Pandora Beauty Contest conducted last January, was marred by the stuffing of ballot boxes, block voting by fraternities as well as sororities, and the miscounting of votes. Pandora editors, in the hope of elimi- nating these evils, asked the Biftad Club, honorary service club, to sponsor the balloting and officiate at the polls. Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalistic fraternity, was to supervise the count- ing of votes. President Martin had words with the editor, and there was a mix-up over the counting, resulting in a mixture of Biftads and what-have- yous doing the vote counting. No stigma is attached to the names of the clubs as two recent confessions show that the dirty work was done by non-club members. Elite Favor Log-rolling Most aristocratic of all sports at the University is that of " Log-rolling. " It is engaged in especially by the elite as the lower castes seldom understand the intricacies of the game. Everyone is eligible to play, but it reguires years of careful practice to play well. The object in log-rolling is to advance oneself by advancing others. The experts can do this so well that they sometime play the game uncon- sciously. Beginners are warned against too much practice at first. One can easily become stale and ruin his form at the outset. Such awkward beginners soon come to be called bootlickers and whitewashes. The skilled and practiced varsity log- rollers of the senior class insist that it is the most inspiring game at all at the University. It is not a rough game, and nobody ' s feelings ever get hurt and when the whistle blows the team is feel- ing fine. THE GEORGIA MERRY GO-ROUND FINANCIAL PAGE 51 32 ' 33 3 i 31 ■32 33 31 M •5Z 33 ' 31 31 32 33 it 31 32 ■j- 31 . f oo 1 froo t ' Goo 1 1 teoo 1 . Moo — A » boo A rZoo 1 7 , tloo I PRES. OF PAI HELLENIC COUNC - E.D.ANDCXJJ.MGR. L PANDORA ED. ArVDBl)S.M6R. RED AND BLACK President of SENIOR. CUSS sEcr.a-rREAS. SfMIOfCCUASS GRAFT GRAPH Graft Charges Not Pushed The report made recently by Campus Committee on Investiga- tion after delving into the alleged grafting on campus organizations excited no such comment in 1934 as in previous years. Included in the report by the committee was the unheard of statement that Joe Thomas, president of Pan-Hellenic Council had done no grafting. In the period 1928-33 it has been proved that this office carried with it the annual stipend of around $ 1 ,500 dollars. This graft affected the pockets of the students at large. The rumor that Thomas will clean up on spring dances seems to afford no evidences of truth, as the committee could un- cover no facts to verify the accu- sation. Williams and Lee of the Red and Black were also investigated, but nothing of importance could be learned to attach any stigma to their names. Pandora Editor Thigpen was investigated also, and it is believed he is making a killing and is grafting heavily off the stu- dents. It is further rumored that he has accepted heavy bribes from printers, engravers, and photog- raphers. Emmett Culbreth, secretary of the senior class, is reputed to be making exhorbitant profits on the sale of senior rings. Culbreth de- nied any such fact, and attributed the high cost to the rising price of gold. Campus Leader Davis is charged with graft of the worst form in selling caps to freshmen co-eds. Davis maintains that no one can be a bona fide freshman without a cap or tarn, and that where tradition is involved g aft ought not to be mentioned. The Campus Committee is not ex- pected to follow up its report with prosecutions. Virlyn Moore to Put Gridiron on Merit Basis Virlyn Moore, only remaining honest-to-goodness " honest " poli- tician, left in school and president of the Gridiron Club, second only to the mystic " Sphinx " in honor rating, promises to put it on a merit system beginning this spring. He is at present working out a point unit system, each position on campus to receive a relative num- ber of points with respect to value. When Moore ' s intention got out there was great consternation amongst the ins and the outs, the former fearful lest unpaid debts re- main debits and the latter lest it spell their ruination. Moore is de- termined to push his plan, but the big shots are laying low and mean to stop it cold. They may succeed. Moore ' s spring housecleaning plan may work out. Since Moore ' s announcement Grid- iron ' s stock has taken a considerable drop. It is predicted by some that it Moore is successful the Gridiron will gradually lose its high position due to the small economic value of member- ship. Whether it can live off the mar- ket is being debated within the club. Bidding Heavy on Spring Market Tho 1934 spring political market opened with John Cavender, Hudson Mooro, and Webb Norman bidding for campus leader ' s place. Mud-slinging when naughty John Cevend ' • at the beanery for breaking out windows with snowballs. It was rumorod that Clifford Lunceford, unpopular but effi- ' • to the business manager, favored Moore, so had fired Cavender. Capable Mr. Lunceford said I so. Three weeks before el Webb Norman suddenly announced his retirement from the field for campus leader and announced for the presi- dency of the athletic association, a job which is utterly unrelated to athletics and which is without an association. Friends and supporters set up a yell and accused him of selling out. Nor- man said that was just like em. Wanted to know who there was to sell out to, and why? Hudson Moore, South Georgia gentle- man, connoisseur of cigars, maintained throughout his campaign that Cavender was a double-dealer and if elected, would be less than worthless. Cavender retorted that Moore was a two-by-four politician who had had his day. Running for presidency of the Senior Class were Jasper (Big Napoleon) Grif- fin, Aubrey Evans (who hopes some day to sit in the Georgia House of Repre- sentatives), Will A. (Backslapper) Mad- dox, and Felder (Forester) Godwin. All five were accused of an intrigue who- ever was elected, the graft connected with the job would be egually divided. At this report the campus was furious and so were the candidates. Despairing Campus Leader Davis washed his hands. Laying low were lest year ' s " stadium birds. " New High in Ex- change Rates The latest reports of enchange rates on club memberships show Gridiron to be holding its own. Biftad gaining rap- idly, and " X " Club. Blue Key. Senior I Round Table, and Junior Cabinet slow- ly declining In exchange rate value. Demosthenian values reached a new high | with the NRA commodity unit of ex- change, and offices in that body are sought eagerly by buyers. Sphinx, as has been true for nearly half a century holds a steady value. It has remained right at the top ever since its creation and shows no signs of decline in value. Sober observers attribute this to Sphinx refusal to go on the market for any reason whatso- ever. This policy is peculiar to the 1 economic set-up at the institution; but despite this difficulty. Sphinx values re- main unmatched. Bidding is always vigorous on Red and Black and Pandora editorships. All : sorts of fancy prices are offered for ' these places. The same is true of the presidency of the Pan-Hellenic Council. | Chief among the funds set aside for such purposes of buying the foregoing places are Gridiron, " X " Club, Blue Key. and Biftad. As a whole, the market is good and is expected to continue strong during the coming year. Buyers and sellers predict a good season for 1935. Lost LOST— A big bunch of keys. These keys do not open anything but only signify that I am a member of all the honor clubs and fraternities on the Uni- versity of Georgia campus. These keys cost an average of five dollars apiece and I am anxious to show them to the folks back home. Reward: Membership in the Y. M. C. A. Milton Richardson. LOST— A complete book of editorials on national and international problems. There is nothing of local interest in them because they appeared in the Red and Black last fall. I know because I copied them word for word. Reward: A second-hand copy of " Phi Beta Kap- pa Orations. " Buster Williams. LOST — A kit containing a small hand mirror, a comb, and a can of " Apple Blossom " powder. These must be re- turned at once if I am to keep my rep- utation of being " Georgia ' s Handsom- est Romeo. " Reward: " A Body Beauti- ful " painting. Hugh Park. LOST— My voice. This is my great- est and most valuable asset, and I can- not do without it. When last heard it was in Professor Brooks ' Economics class. Please, please, can ' t someone find my voice? Betty Schilling. LOST— " The Code Duello, " by Aarc Burr. Needed for immediate use. Finde return to 19 Old College and receiv. reward. Thomas Marshall Lang. Wanted WANTED— Engineers for bidding on suspension bridge to cross Dudley ' s Lake in front of University Chapel. During high tide or spring freshets, the route is impassible and long and tortuous de- tours must be made. Also bids for overland air transportation over the ex- pansive mud flats from New College to Commerce-Journalism Building. Ad- dress Student Body at Large. WANTED— Bids on covered bridge to run from north end of Candler Hall to south end. Must be water proof. Co-eds. THE GEORGIA MERRY-GO-R OUND CLASSIFIED ADS Wanted WANTED— A book of instructions on " How to become a member of the " X ' Club. " I would also like to have an in- structor to teach me the art of prayer. Eb Davis. WANTED— Twenty feet of rope use- ful in making cigars. I am expecting to enter politics when I get out of here and think it will be necessary to have a few cigars of my favorite brand to dis- tribute among my constituents. Joe Thomas. WANTED— Information leading to the arrest and conviction of those persons responsible for spreading the report that I am not a member of the Senior Class. Graham Batchellor. WANTED— To rent: One small, digni- fied, guiet office suitable for occu- pancy by Professor of Philosophy. Have been casting about for some time but have found nothing suitable which could be had. William H. Wrighton, Ph. D. WANTED— All prospec " ive want ad users are advised to lool twice before leaping. Merchandise for Sale " Einstein ' s Guide Book for Academic Building. " Latest, and most complete edition of a much needed volume. Only hope for lost freshmen. All the in- formation at your finger tips that it takes years to acguire. At last! the intricacies and labyrinthal passages of the hitherto uncharted academic build- ing made lucid to you by the world ' s master mind. Easily worth $25. Sale price $2. Senior Rings at a sacrifice to y self. Get your ring now, seniors. E and every ring contains 49 grains gold 1 10 fine. Set with exguisite b tiful imitation stone. $3 dollar value Sell for $25. See me. E. Culbreth Secretary-Treasurer Sen. Class. Freshmen caps for sale. No freshman is fit to walk under the arch without one. It is tradition. I buy these nice felt caps for 25c each and I pass them along to you for only $1 each. This is a bargain as I could easily get $1.50 for them; so buy now. See me at once. Bull Davis, Campus Leader. Pandora space at the give-away price of only $20 per page. It is imperative that space purchases be made at once as the staff is anxious to get its rake-of. Maurice Steinberg. " Biting ' Burgers Bathed in Barbecue ' Merchandise for Sale be used for canning Emo Mitchell, S. A. E. House. $500 dollar bill for only 25c. Payable at Treasury of the Confederate States of America. Also $15 meal tickets good at Rose Norman Hotel, now going at only 98c per gross. Georgia Perennial Suckers. Co-op gold-bonded stock. Pays 30 er cent dividend quarterly. Buy now nd be ready for the freshmen next 3 ar. Mrs. W. E. Hudson. WANTED TO BUY— One dozen rock- ing chairs for Pi K. A. House. For im- mediate use as we want to park our fannies by the side of the road and see the race of men go by. Woodrow WANTED— Section I, Article I, the Conglomeration Constitution of 1456 of the country of Afghanistan. This ex- cerpt will prove most important in con- nection with the relations of the Nor- wegian match manufacturers with the South African Pearl Divers of the Island of Happihooliland as it deals with the amount of flax which could be imported from Liberia. Address, Editorial Pigeon- holer, Red and Black. MICHAEL ' S ' The Store Good Girls Made Opulent " Compliments of the ROSE NORMAN Tea Room to Our Enduring Patrons ' We Enjoyed Having You " Yellow Cab r ' We Guarantee Delivery at the Social Moment " (Y2 t0 1 Hour Late) (Pandora 9ndex A I ' M. I s Administration ' Advertising ' " U " ' Agricultural Club 8 549 Agricultural Debates H ' Alpha Delta Pi 72 " 73 Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Gamma Delta 66 - 67 Alpha Kappa Psi ( ; Alpha Lambda Tau 112-113 Alpha Mu i4 ° Upha Sigma Phi 70 Alpha Tau Omega " - ' " ' ' Alpha Theta 71 Alpha i Sigma 354 Alpha Zeta » " B Baseball - s; :s " Basketball ' 7 ' - 180 Be, • 15 ' - 164 Beta Gamma Sigma 3:4 H, Club 326-327 Hluc Key Council 43 Board of Regents 14 Boxing - " : C Campus Club 32! Chi Omega 64 " 65 Chi Phi 82 " 83 Chi Psi 9 6 - 97 Co-Ordinate College Glee Club 152 D Dedication 4 " s Delta Delta Delta 74 " 75 Delta Sigma Pi 345 Delta Tau Delta 94-95 Demosthenian 47-5 E Economics Club 33 2 F Faculty ' «- 2 ° Feature " ' - « Feature 20J-216 Feature 3 ' 7 " 364 I ball M - 46 Forensics " - 5 ; Forestry Club 3S2-JJ3 Foreword 6 | AG1 S Fraternities Freshmen " -»« Freshman V. M. . Cal G Georgia Agriculturist »1 GfceOul 15 ° IJI Goli Grid II M Ho. ,17 - 556 I In Memoriam 8 Intercollegiate Debates Intercollegiate Debates (I reshman) . . 56 International Debate ,: International Relations ( lub 331 J r umors 16! 174 lunioi Cabinet 33 ' K Kappa Alpha s4 s Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Pi ,4 " Kappa Sigma ' l4 L Lambda Chi Alpha ' 04-105 Landscape Architecture Club. Law (Firsi and Second-Year ( lasses). 174 M Ma, Festival ,4 Military I81 " " M S, : " 4 Monkey Drill Musk and Dramatics 147-152 P Pandora " - ,|; Pan Helleni ( ouncil I Men) . . . 78-79 p ar Hellenk ( ouncil (Women) 76 Pelicans ,J Phi beta Kappa Phi Delta Phi i: " Phi Delta Theta 8 «- 87 Phi Epsilon Pi ' " --105 Phi Kappa Phi Kappa PI Phi Mu. Vlpha . Pi Kappa i Psi c hi Red and Black. " Regents Sections and Senior Round [ " able. Sigma Alpha I psilon Sigma h. Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Kappa . . Sigma N.i Sophomores Sororities Speaking Ki Speakers Sphinx Sports Swimming 80-81 88-89 341 330 90-91 55 5 1- J 318-319 See Under name 293 i Thalian-Blackfriar Hut. Sigma Phi Track ... ... 133-136 217 220 Women ' s Athletics Women ' s Glee (lub 338 Y. M. ( ' ibinei .... 1 . . A. Cabinet See V. R.. A. THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA JL New, Unified Institution I he State of Georgia Extends, to ThoseQualified to Enter, the Privileges of a University Built on the Sol- M idarity of the Old, Yet Alive With the Vigor of the New -TheUmversity of Georgia, Athens. Embracing — College of Arts and Sciences College of Agriculture College of Education Co-ordinate College ■ SMSSSS . »_ Mr. John Varnedoe, of Savannah, i- a member of an old South- mi family. He attended college al Oglethorpe where In- was -i Phi Kappa Phi. Like so man) other j g men »iili a flair for the finer things in lif.-. be invariable selects Hollingsworth ' s when thai graciou9 old custom calls for .1 li " of | Mi. Varnedoe is a member of the Rules Committee of the American Football Coaches 1 Association, 1 former all star, dyed-in-the-wool sportsman. ..... A lllfll BSPMSSKDH ©? D©]D FDIM w ll.iliii- and customs change with the limes but here is one gracious old custom that lias not been affected by the passing of the years. It is this happv way in which the younger generation always goes about enjoying Fine (iif ' t dandies on all occasions. There are times when only gift candy ex- presses the sentiment the donor intends and 01111g men find in Hollingsworth ' s — the ;rarion«l e em plifi tin- cam!) thai mi soeial custom. My Hobby Box. the outstanding creation l» Bollingsworth ' s artisans, i- the choicest selection from twelve Hollingsworth pack- ages. Il retails al $1.50 the pound and the Montreal Uo is SI. 00 the pound. There i- a Hollingsworth agcnc near you. ( UNUSUAL CANDIES r — ' FOR THOSE WHO LOVE FINE THINGS K WILLIAMS TRANSPORTATION CO Daily (Intercity Service ATLANTA - ATHENS - GAINESVILLE AUGUSTA AND INTERMEDIATE POINTS Connecting Lines to All Points in Georgia, Alabama and Tennessee TRUNKS FROM COLLEGE ROOM TO YOUR HOMES - - - PHONES - - - Atlanta, MA in 9731 245 Washington St. Athens, 488 guaranteed SHOE REPAIR SERVICE H O F M E I S T E R ' S SHOE SHOP W. A. CAPPS COMPANY Qewelers and Optometrists Collegiate Styles . . . in Men ' s Wear THE UNIVERSITY SHOP Corner College and Clayton CITIZENS PHARMACY Qaters to Students o CLAYTON AND JACKSON STS. ATHENS - - GEORGIA PHONES 1066 and 1067 We Are As Near You As Your Telephone When You Pore Over Pandora Remember in a year book it ' s the in- teresting things you find there. In a department store it ' s practically the same thing. That ' s why students love to stroll through. Michael ' s Pure as Sunlight The proof of its purity is in the ti ' siiiifi. Twenty-two scientific tots for purity covering every step in its preparation, safeguard tin drink of natural flavors. MILLION n day IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET W H E It E IT 9 GALLANT-BELK COMPANY TAKES ... | advantage of this opportunity to thank the students and faculty of j the University of Georgia for the J patronage which they have given ] us. We welcome you in our store J at all times. J • j GALLANT-BELK COMPANY Athens New, Largest Department Store PATRICK ' S PHARMACY " We Jhank TJou " Tel. 88 j CLARK STORAGE BATTERY CO. milliard ' Batteries General Battery Service and Repairs Car Washing - Gas and Oils - Greasing J Phone 677 Athens, Ga. | Stanley Studios Photographers 1934 Pandora Gompliments of The Meeting Place of Students for Over a Quarter of Century LESSER ' S APPAREL SHOP 278 Clayton Street ATHENS, GA. Popular Priced Dresses - Coats - Hats GEORGIA COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION The Students Store • TEXT BOOKS - ALL SCHOOL SUPPLIES College Jewelry and Novelties MOON -WINN THE DRUG CO. STORE OF PERSONAL SERVICE Phone 67-68 197 Clayton St. ARNOLD ABNEY [Pare 3ood Qrocers WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BAKERS L jf ie 1934 PANDORA IS BOUND IN A Designed and Produced by the KINGSKRAFT COVER KINGSPORT PRESS, Inc. KINGSPORT - TENNESSEE Jhe South ' s Leading {Printers CATALOGS AND SALES LITERATURE JAodern Equipment in every detail EIURALIST rm v INC. 3 otogravure = Cyrinhng = j j j i t M IIH I » I un ::;; :::: it ::;: w ■ | ( } j t t ( BUILDING THE LAWYER ' S LIBRARY The practice of law is a complicated profession and requires the most exacting of tools. It is the lawyer ' s business to know the general principles of law fitting any case that might be brought to him. It is the law book publisher ' s business to present the tools that will enable the lawyer to apply the general principles in the finest detail. Books of primary importance are the Local Books of the State in which you will practice. GEORGIA LAW BOOKS Georgia Supreme Court Reports Georgia Court of Appeaes Reports Georgia Digest Georgia Code Local Practice Books (SOLD ON CONVENIENT TERMS) II Our long experience is your ' s for the asking and whether you intend practicing in Georgia II or in some other State, we are pleased to offer our services. 4 Your Correspondence Solicited. T HE HARRISON COMPANY 15 1 Spring Street, N. W. LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS Atlanta, Georgia HARRISON SERVICE SAVES TIME - PROTECTS CLIENTS The South ' s . . . Best Dressed Men . . . are endorsing SCH WO BUILT CLOT HIES o Gollege for Qollcge J Aea THE SCHWOB CO. 220 E. CLAYTON ST., ATHENS, GA. ! THE | ; McGregor CO. i Stationers Printers School Supplies • ATHENS, GA. VARSITY 1 ■ i H _| nn —

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

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


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


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


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


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.