University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1935

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 358 of the 1935 volume:

" •SC-f THE PANDORA 1935 Copyright 1935 ■f 1 -f WILLIAM D. HUBBARD Editor-in-Chief F DOUGLAS HEREFORD Business Mattager THE PANDORA 193 5 he cAnnual Tuhlication of he University of Qeorgia ATHENS, GA. VOLUME 48 To ROBERT LIGON McWHORTER ENGLISH DEPARTMENT who, during his long and efficient career in the University, has de- voted himself to the highest ideals of scholarship; who, by his quiet manner and devotion to duty, has contributed to the upbuilding of the University; and who, by his many admirable personal qualities, has won for himself the esteem and affedion of Undents and faculty, this forty -eighth volume of the l andora is dedicated. . . ■ :; ' »«T-7 " ' " .vr ' ' ©. ' O record in pictures and narrative the high points of the year is, of course, the primary purpose of the col- lege annual. More than this, however, it should preserve, espe- cially for the members of the graduating classes, something of the spirit and atmosphere of the institution which they will through the years proudly call alma mater. In the compilation of the material which constitutes this, the 193 5 Pandora, the editors have been guided by these essential concepts. They have tried to produce a book which will provide for those who peruse its pages a faithful, proportionate, and realistic picture of the 1934-193 5 session of The University of Georgia. The emphasis in any annvial is, of course, upon the year stamped upon its cover. Such is the case with the 193 5 Pandora. Be- yond this, however, the editors have endeavored, especially in their illustrative pages, through the medium of symbolism, to suggest something of the growth and evolution of this, the old- est chartered state university — the gradual, often apparently very slow, but always well conceived and solidly founded ex- pansion of a small college into what promises soon to be a uni- versity in the best meaning of the term. CONTENTS U niversity Classes fraternities (Military cAthletics eauties cActivities features Just before the turn of the eighteenth century a puritanical New Enghinder, re- siding at the farthest-flung outpost of civilization — Franklin College — ■ wrote that Georgia was a " wild and bar- baric " land, and its people " most wicked, dan- gerous, and irreligious. " The governor of the state concurred with the opinion of this worthy gentleman, and in 178} he besought his legislature to bestir itself and endow some " seminaries of learning " to " introduce (if possi- ble) religion, " " restrain from vice " the ' profligate and wicked lives " and to " cultivate virtue. " This prayer bore results and the Sciiafits Acadcmiciis, a queer and inactive creature that used up more than a decade in screwing up its courage to select a site for " said seminary, " sprang into existence. In 1800 mechanics set to work felling trees from a cedar grove on a high plateau overlooking the wild and rugged beauty of the swift Oconee near Cedar Shoals. Close at hand was a pure pierian spring of sparkling water. Here was the mill, nourished on Homer and buttermilk, from which the sovereignty of Georgia would grind her statesmen and literateurs. The early faculties were New England disciplinarians. Close upon their heels came a hundred years of religious rule resulting in a stubborn dead- lock between the Georgia gentlemen and the ministers of God. The administration for the past decade, being far-sighted, energetic men, troubled only with the training of the mind and not hampered with the sav- ing of souls, have doubled facilities at the University of Georgia. Following the early and original policy, the new Board of Regents assumes control of all state educational institutions as a unity. iJA ' iyKrtM ftH ' mM ff pja ' £ A rl E 1 ■■■■■ ' H Ji 1 i tl mfmmmmmmm ' -mnnm - KH VatMMlJ ' r- .nTTit J :. f::-: . .V ' - ■ " i- - ' 7 A - ■■4;a», . «« g»»iWiiiipfP|pilip|,,i| ' |,lii ' ' ' i ill Wiiiw » K . -«i • ' . ■ 0 ' [•sX K r- :. .frf fP. ;sr ■ •■»■)« fe . iii-- -- ■-w ' ■A ' :2 e«?»-i-«r- lllliift.; FACULTY D R . ' T ' HE University System of Georgia authorized in 178 5 by the General Assembly came again into being as a result of the Reorganization Act, Janu- ary 1, 1932. Today, instead of each of the state-supported in- stitutions of higher learning having a board of trustees of its own, all such institutions con- stitute the University System and are under the control of a single board known as the Re- gents of the University System of Georgia. History is always repeating itself. Under the Regents drastic changes have been made, all of which have resulted in a more efficient and a more modern sys- tem of higher education. What- ever has been done, has been done for the best interest not only of the taxpayers but also of the boys and girls of the State of Georgia. There can never be a reorganization in in- dustry or education without heartaches, but as far as possible these were reduced to a minimum. All realize without progress there is stagnation. With the reorganization has come the dawn of a brighter day not only for higher education but also education in the elementary and secondary schools. The Chairman of the Regents in his 1934 report to the Governor of the State says: " Never has there been a time when the different units in the University System were so fully co-operating and working together as at present and never has there been a time when the System was rendering as efficient service to the State or was as thoroughly conscious of its duty to the State. " While this is expressed opinion of Chairman Smith, It also seems to be the judgment of the most thoughtful and constructive citizens of Georgia. Another significant movement in education has taken place with the creation of the Regents — a closer and a more cordial relation between the Regents and the State De- partment of Education. Strange as it may seem, this is the first time in my long edu- cational career that the friends of higher education and of the public school system are working in co-operation for better educational facilities for the boys and girls of Geor- gia. The ultimate objective of these two educational bodies is a state-supported system of education adequately financed from the first grade through the University System. Today we recognize, as do other states, that a university is as much an integral part of the educational system as the elementary and secondary schools. A structure must have a top as well as a foundation. A state that deprives its best brain of the highest training is just as unfair as one which denies the best elementary training to some of its children. It does not merely deprive some boys and girls of their chances, but the state proceeds to rob itself of that trained service which it most needs. Higher educa- tion, secondary and elementary education must constitute one unit. The foundation Sanford S A N F R D on which our system of education rests is the idea that an enHghtencd knowledge is a source of power and that our hope of the future rests upon the education of all the people. That the General Assembly may get this conception of education is the wish of all those who have devoted and are devoting their lives to the cause of education. But let us turn from the consideration of education in general to the University, the institution you have selected as your Alma Mater. This University is in large measure the gift of its loyal alumni. The most beautiful buildings on the campus, largely the gift of the alumni, attest their devotion, but a higher testimonial of the af- fection and loyalty of the alumni is in the large number of their sons and daughters now registered in the University. So long as the University can hold the admiration, con- fidence, and love of its alumni, it is safe. This does not mean that we should be satisfied — it simply provides another reason why we should labor unceasingly to carry forward this institution to higher levels. It is gratifying to know that the alumni of this University take their places beside those of the alumni of other more favored institutions in finances only — in industry, in education, in law, in medicine, in statesmanship, etc. Intelligent direction of affairs and severe sacrifices on the part of the faculty have largely accounted for our progress and for our being able to keep the University a member of all the worth-while stand- ardizing agencies. The function of a modern university is to meet the needs of the age and the society it serves. The institution cannot be narrower in resources than the civilization it serves, if it is to train men and women for life. The curriculum must be so widened as to be intimately related to all the problems of our times. The subjects in the curriculum and the presentation of them should give the student an understanding of all aspects of our present and of our immediate or oncoming life. In other words the curriculum should be such as to make men and women socially co-operative. It is for that reason as well as many others that the University has introduced the survey courses. Without going into details as to the value or nature of the survey courses in the natural and biological sciences we can say for example of the social science course that it proposes to help the student to think through clearly and dispassionately his racial experiences as a process of social evolution from the simple to the comolex with recur- rent periods of disintegration and generation, so that he may understand how his civilization came to be what it is, and also to learn the means of social control and how progress may be maintained without the sacrifices of social stability. To supplement the work done in the classroom each year the outstanding men and women of America are brought to the University for the entertainment and instruction of the students. These are made available through the University, the Institute of Public Affairs, the Georgia Press Institute, the Barrow Lectures, and through many organizations that meet as guests of the University from time to time. Some of those with us during the year were Arthur Brisbane, Marlen Pew, Drew Pearson, and many Georgia authors. Dr. Daniel A. Poling, Secretary Henry A. Wallace, Assistant Secre- tary M. L. Wilson, Dr. Felix Morley, Dr. Samuel Crowther, Dr. Frank Darvall, Dr. Grover Clark, Dr. H. P. Willis, and others. Great and constructive as all these changes have been, the most hopeful sign has been in the attitude of the students towards their work and in the vital interest they have taken in suggesting to the administration helpful policies both in administration and in higher scholastic ideals. The administration encourages and welcomes ideas and suggestions from its students, alumni, and friends. In conclusion we ask you, particularly those of you who receive your degrees this year, to aid us in building a greater educational system and a greater University. The University and Georgia have done much for you and now it is for you to do much for the State and the University. THE COLLEGE of ARTS and SCIENCES XS A COLLEGE education worth while? To my mind this depends upon which of two general groups a student belongs. One group, whom I think of as " pass " or " de- gree " men or women are those whose only ambition is merely to " pass " their subjects, to obtain the name but not the substance of an education. Such students are satisfied to " get by " with as little intellectual effort as possible and often in an emergency use questionable methods. These students at heart really do not believe that there is any real value in their studies and so necessarily obtain little real value; such students after graduation have no interest in intellectual pursuits and life is a dry and arid thing, especially if they have no money to artificially step up the tempo of life. The other group I think of as " education " students; to them the degree is inci- dental; they want a real education. They really believe that study is worth while and gives intellectual pleasure and strength. To them each new field of study is a thrilling adventure, opening up new worlds of thought and viewpoints of life. After gradua- tion these men and women continue their intellectual pursuits and life becomes richer and richer as they grow older and older. L. L. Hendren, Dean. Hendren THE COLLEGE of AGRICULTURE J. HE College of Agriculture is an integral unit of a new, unified institution — the Uni- versity of Georgia. This union brings to- gether, under one administrative control, the oldest State University and the youngest College of Agriculture in the United States. Through the College of Agriculture the University performs three principal func- tions: resident teaching, agricultural exten- sion, and agricultural research. In all there are more than four hundred and fifty members of the agricultural staff of the Chapman University System. Through the agents of the Extension Service the University has a direct contact with every farm family in Georgia. The College of Agriculture offers three curricula leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture, Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering, and Bache- lor of Science in Forestry. We may well be proud of the fact that we have the oldest and largest School of Forestry in the South. President Roosevelt ' s " New Deal " places an emphasis upon the type of social service which the College of Agriculture is prepared to render. Perhaps this explains why the Freshman Class of 1934-.H is the largest in the history of the College. Paul W. Chapman, Dean. THE COORDINATE COLLEGE Powell T HE Coordinate College is simply the de- liberate effort of the Board of Regents to offer to the young women of Georgia who desire it the university type of education, while preserving for them the personal comfort and social protection of the better type of woman ' s colleges. As the Univer- sity is divided for men into the Junior College division and the Senior College di- vision, so it is divided for women. The Junior College women live in the dormitories on the " Coordinate " campus and have their classes conducted on that campus. Senior College women reside on the other campuses and attend classes on those campuses. It was the spirit of high-minded manliness that made the old University a great school for men; it is the same spirit — substituting for the single term manliness the double term manliness and womanliness — -that is making the new University a great school for all the people of Georgia. R. H. Powell, Dcaii of the Coordinate College. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Stephens JliVEN as early as 1803, the " Laws of the College of Georgia " make mention of " resi- dent graduates. " From 1804 to 1814 fifteen were " admitted to the degree of Master of Arts. " Among these were Elijah Clarke, William Prince, John Forsyth and Henry Meigs. At that time these degrees were seemingly honorary for no course of study is given. In the catalogue of 1868-69, we find the first statement that the M.A. de- gree will be granted " only to those who shall pursue a prescribed course of study " and in 1871, the catalogue states that Washington Dessau, Walter B. Hill, and Burgess Smith received the M.A. degree. These are prob- ably the first graduates who earned the de- gree in course. B The general requirements for the mas- ter ' s degree remained approximately unal- tered from 1869 until 1892. At the latter date the requirements became substantially what they are today except for the thesis. In the catalogue of 1872-73, the C.E. and the C. and M.E. degrees are mentioned for the first time and in 187 5 the degree of Master of Agriculture was introduced. The Master of Science degree was first offered in 1890, the Master of Science in Forestry in 1917, in Commerce in 1923, in Home Economics in 1924, and in Chemistry in 1932. The two-year course, leading to the degree Master of Education, was offered in 1930. In 1933, the Doctor of Philosophy degree was offered. In 1910, the Board of Trustees formally created the Graduate School and elected as Dean, Dr. W. H. Bocock, who remained at the head until 1928, during which time the success of the school was due to his high standards and to his earnest and efficient work. The growth of the Graduate School in numbers is shown by a few significant figures. The average enrollment for the five-year period, 1913-1918, for the regular session and the summer session combined, was only 36. The combined enrollment for the 1933-34 session, including the Summer Quarter, was 481. The total number graduating with master ' s degrees in June and August of 1934 was 62. There has been, during the past few years, a wonderful awakening of interest in higher education in Georgia. Graduate work will continue to grow in order to keep pace. The University will do its part in encouraging this growth by fostering its Graduate School. R. P. Stephens, Dean. a result of hopes that civilization. SCHOOL of LAW C OUNDED three-quarters of a century ago by the first Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Georgia, the Lumpkin Law School has a long and illustrious history. Its graduates have gone forth as the champions of Right and Justice to do battle with the forces of Greed, Dishonesty, Malice and Un- truth. On the roll of its alumni arc the names of lawyers, judges and statesmen famous in the history of the State and Nation. Inspired by the achievements of those who have gone out from its walls, the School strives constantly to pre- pare its students for positions of lead ership. The School teaches that a lawyer owes duties not only to his client but also to society and the State. It is not content, therefore, merely to prepare students to represent the private interests of clients. It seeks to equip them to grapple with the com- plex legal problems growing out of a changing social and economic order. It undertakes to give them an understand- ing of the questions with which they will be confronted as new conceptions of the functions of the State in modern society. In this way the School it may play a part in so designing our law that it may serve as the framework of a better H. W. Caldwell, Demi THE SCHOOL of COMMERCE JL HE School of Commerce of the University was established by resolution of the Board of Trustees in 1912 and began operations with the session of 1913-14. For fifteen years the School had very re- stricted quarters in the Academic Building. In 1928 it was moved into the handsome new Commerce- Journalism Building, presented by the alumni of the University, and since that time has had ample space for its purposes. The curriculum of the School of Commerce has been so constructed as to provide adequate training in the principles and practices of the business world and at the same time allow latitude for the traditional cultural subjects, such as sciences, language and literature. In recent years the curriculum of the University has been passed through revolutionary changes. This development has brought it about that the School of Commerce is now almost a purely professional school with the requirements for the Bachelor of Science in Commerce degree largely compressed into the last two of the normal four years of the college course. While there are several elementary courses in eco- nomics and business which come in the second year of the Junior College curriculum, it is now possible for students to transfer from Junior colleges and complete the degree require- ments in the two years of the Senior Division. Upon entering the Senior Division the candidates for the Bachelor of Science in Commerce degree have a choice among four fields of concentration. Accounting, Finance, General Economics, and Marketing. In each one of these fields the requirement is fourteen advanced courses. This requirement is in addition to the four elementary courses ordinarily taken in the Sophomore year. R. p. Brooks, Dcaii SCHOOL of JOURNALISM X O MEET the educational needs of those planning to enter journalism, a Department of Journalism was established at the University of Georgia in 1915. This was changed to the Henry " . Grady School of Journalism in 1921. The curriculum leading to the Bachelor of Arts in Journalism degree includes not only the technical and professional courses in journalism, but basic courses in rhetoric, English and American literature, history, government, economics, sociology, and the sciences. The School of Journalism does not aim exclusively at the training of recruits for newspaper work, but rather would provide a broad cultural and professional education which will be useful in any work calling for a knowledge of journalism and contemporary affairs. Journalism embraces a wide held, including in .uldition to newspapers — metropolitan, small daily, and weekly, press as- sociations and syndicates, the radio, specialized periodicals and trade journals, house organs, general magazines, advertising agencies and departments, motion picture and theatrical pro- duction and distribution in certain of their phases, and edi- torial work for schools, colleges, and similar public institutions. In addition to those who contemplate entering any cf these phases of a wide field, there is an increasing number of students who study journalism to improve their ability to write, to become better acquainted with the part the press plays in the affairs of the world, or to be prepared to contribute to and deal with the press in their post-graduate days as lawyers, doctors, home economists, etc. Journalism and education are very definitely interdependent. There can be no high journalistic en- deavor without a solid foundation of erudition. Nor can there be an intelligent appreciation of journalism ' s continuous contribution to an evolving civilizatijn without a general understanding of the history, aims, and methods of what is a profession, a business, a public utility, an art, and a social science. It is the mission of a school of journalism to assist both groups — those who produce and those who consume the record of Time ' s kaleidoscopic passage. J. E. Drewry, Director COLLEGE of EDUCATION fi " »» JL HE College of Education at the University of Georgia is a professional college. Those who expect to become doctors or lawyers or engineers are required to take a certain amount of " professional " education in addition to the more general and cultural studies; and the same is true of those who plan to teach. The College of Education aims to provide: first, a suitable body of knowledge; second, education in professional responsibilities; and third, the ability to teach what one knows. Teaching is both a science and an art, and to become either a scientist or an artist calls for specialization. All of these specialized or professional courses for teachers given at the University of Georgia are offered through the College of Education. The College of Education is recognized and approved by the high- est national accrediting associations. Students who look forward to entering the teaching pro- fession plan to do many different kinds of work. Some are interested in teaching in the primary grades, some in the ele- mentary grades, others in the high school, and some wish to become supervisors or principals or superintendents. For all of these careers the College of Education of the University of Georgia offers the highest type of education. The College of Education of the University of Georgia not only provides for the professional education of teachers, su- pervisors, and administrators, but it also assists those properly educated to find suitable positions both within and without the state. This College will be glad to give any student con- templating entering the teaching profession the benefit of its J. C. Meadows, Dean counsel. THE SCHOOL of PHARMACY -Laymen, and many pharmacists themselves, fail to comprehend the full significance of the duties of the phar macist and what is involved in pharmaceutical education to equip him to properly discharge his responsibilities in the matter of a proper influence with the people he comes in con- tact with. The modern drug stores or pharmacies, par- ticularly those of the small towns and cities, have come to be the center where all of the people are drawn from time to time, and where all of the important issues are discussed. The pharmacist therefore becomes acquainted with the personal and community opinion on all matters of interest to the community. By reason of his many contacts, the pharmacist should be trained not alone in the complex technical features of his business but should have the broadest possible educa- tional background; and the principles of good citizenship should be personified in him. R. C. Wilson, Dean The professional phases of the drug store are distinctly public and as public health activities are broadened, the drug store or pharmacy of the future will come to be one of the chief mediums through which proper instruction in personal and community health is carried forward. The School of Pharmacy of the University recognizes its responsibilities and, as equipment and teaching personnel are provided from time to time, will prepare its students to assume in a larger measure their full responsibilities for a broader service to the people of Georgia. health in character. DEAN of MEN JL HERE has been u slogan in the State of Georgia for a long time that goes, " It is great to be a Georgian. " There have not been many times in the last decade when this could be said without the tongue in the cheek, or without hitting the nail squarely on the thumb. There is no doubt however about this assertion: if this slogan were slightly changed so that it would say " It is great to be a Georgia student " it could be shouted from the house tops without reservation or facial distortion. The rapid completion of the reorganization of the state system of higher education in this state is one of the most encouraging and hopeful signs I have seen since coming to the University 16 years ago. The recent recognition by state officials of the fact that the matter of higher education is not political plunder is the first real " break " Georgia students have had since the chartering of the University. The completion of this reorganization has been accom- plished by a Board of Regents that has only one ideal — the opening up of educational possibilities. The changes in the curriculum at the University of Geor- gia brought about by President Sanford and an able and in- terested faculty, seem to me to be one of the great educa- tional adventures in the country. The development of the physical body of the University through federal funds now available will make a better and finer spot for enjoying this adventure. In addition to the broadened academic opportunities that the University is now offering, it also offers an unusual degree of administrative and faculty co-operation in extra-curricular activities. As one of the ofHcials more or less in charge of these activities, I can state that the attitude of the faculty and administration toward all forms of individual and group expression is one of sympathy, understanding and co-operation. Combine all of these advantages, and no one can challenge you when you shout, " It is great to be a Georgia student. " H. J. Stegeman. Didii of Men iiinl Director of Athletics. Stegeman Rhodes DEAN of WOMEN ir ' IFTEEN years ago the first woman was admitted to the University of Georgia. Last year more than nine hundred were enrolled here. Between these two statements might be written a history of higher education for women in Georgia which would prove more than interestmg to one concerned with trends in feminine culture. Each year new fields have opened to women, and special courses have been provided for their concentration, so that today the University offers as wide choice for young women in education as may be found anywhere. With the steadily increasing number of women students has come constant elevation of personal and intellectual stand- ards for women; very high percentages of women are always found in honor societies and student activities. It is my pleasure to congratulate the University upon its women students, and the students upon their part in the stu- dent body. I trust that the future will continue to bring to us girls who have intellectual power, and tine vision, to enjoy the opportunities offered by this old and distinguished in- stitution. _ „ Ellen Rhodes, Dean of Women. I n e e m o r i a rru MAURICE COHEN I 9 I 6- I 9 3 4 JOHN R. BRATTON I 9 I 5 - I 9 3 5 FEEDER V. GODWIN I 9 I 3 - I 9 3 5 When classes first be- gan at the University the students found themselves on a frontier. Indians shouting their wares just off the campus were a com- mon sight; but amid their shouting could be heard the voicing of some Homeric ode, the car- mina of Vergil, the anabasis of Xenophon, and the philippics of Cicero. In 1810 Harriet Allen, the daugh- ter of an Englishman, came to Athens and set up a " Female School " near the University, where she became the " arbiter of good taste and horticulture! " By 18 50 the University had developed the reputation of being a school for rich boys. Being the sons of rich planters the students naturally had plenty of spending money and became almost ungovernable. One faculty member was driven to the point of challenging a student to a duel. The challenge was accepted but the affaire d ' homitr never took place. The greatest restriction that the faculty could place on a student was to deprive him of " the use of spending money. " Gradually there developed a spirit of cameraderie between the students and faculty; the most hated member- of the faculty became likable. Some of the suppers and entertainments that the students received at the homes of the professors were never for- gotten. Today the mgress of women in the University has justified the decision of a Demosthenian debate held in 18 39 on the question as to whether or not " refined female society exerts a beneficial influence on male students. " Due to this benign influence Old College boast of being " The Home of Southern Gentlemen. " And contrary to popular belief the modern student is more serious-minded than was the student of past generations. SENIOR OFFICERS DiNean Stai iord, Jr. President, Pan-Hellenic Council Hudson H. Moore Campus Leader Will A. Maddox President, Senior Class Donald A. Cook Vice-President, Senior Class Richard McDonald Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class E. W. Norman President, Athletic Association Ed Cody President, Senior Law Class Benton Odom Vice-President, Senior Law Class Joseph Ste x ' art Secretary, Senior Law Class Miss Doris Nowell Treasurer, Senior Law Class First row. Stafford, Moore. SccotiJ roir; Maddox, Cook, Third row: McDonald, Norman. Fourth row. Odom, Stewart. Fifth row. Noiell. -33 " " f o LOWER CLASS OFFICERS JUNIORS IRAN KLIN COLLEGE J. E. Harrison President E. L. Lane Vice-Praident Henry Harden Secretary-Treasurer SOPHOMORES IRANKLIN COLLEGE H. C. Calhoun President M. C. Peterson Vice-President J. W. Broome Secretary-Treasurer freshmen FRANKLIN COLLEGE Jesse Maxwell President Lee Parker Vice-President Drury Ledbetter Secretary-Treasurer SOPHOMORES COORDINATE COLLEGE Mary Lucy Herndon President Mary Gordy Vice-President Fay Keller Secretary Catherine Atkinson Treasurer freshmen coordinate COLLEGE Isabelle Reid President Mary Bradley Vice-President Charlotte Chapman Treasurer Mary Frances Yates Secretary LAW SCHOOL JUNIOR LAW CLASS C. C. Peterson President Roger Lawson Vice-President Charles Ridley Treasurer William T. Maddox ■ Secretary freshman law class Aubrey C. Evans President Steve Bland Vice-President Frank Little Secretary J. B. Hamrick Treasurer HONOR COURT J. E. Gortatowsky Chief Justice Clifford Swift r , u r i , _,„ ,, . Members nt tlie Honor Court L. W. Honeycutt N. M. Franklin »,f t ,i u , " ,. , . MenilH ' rs of tlte Honor Court H. C. Maxwell Charles Tolley a i i ti u r , , • ' , . Mcnibers of tijc Honor Court Alfred i. Means First row: Harrison, Lane, Harden, Calhoun. Seconit row: Peterson, Broome, Maxwell. Tlynd roH ' ; Parker, Ledbetter, Herndon. fourth row: Gordy, Keller, At- kinson. FiftJj row: Reid, Bradley, Chapman. S .v i row: Yates, Peterson. Lawson. Setenth row: Ridley, Maddox, Evans. Eigh tj row: Bland, Little, Hamrick. Nintlj row: Gortatowsky, Honeycutt, Franklin. Tenf i row: Max- well, JoLLEY, Means. -34 - SENIORS MARY ANN ADAMS Macon CANDIDATE FOR B.S.H.E. DncRUt Phi Mil MARION H. ALLKN, JR. MiLLEDGEVILLE CANDIDATE FOR A.B. DEGREE Sigma Alpha Epiiloii President Sigma Alpha Epsilon, ' 3S; Manager Basket-ball, ' 3S. H. L. ANDERSON Marietta candidate for a.b. degree DOROTHY ANDREWS Athens candidate for a.b. degree SAMUEL CARTER ATKINSON Waverly candidate for a.b. degree Sigma Alpha Epsilon Freshman and Varsity Swimming Teams; Varnty Rifle Team; Demos- thenian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Biftad; International Relations Club; Captain Cavalry, R. O. T. C; .Junior Cabinet. MARY X ' OODWARD BACH Ateanta CANDIDATE FOR A.B.J. DEGREE Phi Ml, Entered, ' 34; Theta Sigma Phi. o , R PRED NOBLE ALDRICH, JR. Brunswick candidate for a.b.j. degree Sigma Nil Cilee Club, ' 30; Thalians, ' 30; Bif- tad Club. MARTHA SUE ALMAND Athens candidate for a.b. degree French Club. SARAH L. ANDERSON Dallas candidate for b.s.ed. degree MILDRED E. ARMOUR Rayle candidate for b.s.c. degree MARY VIRGINIA AYCOCK Monroe candidate for b.s.p.e. degree Kappa Delta Glee Club; Dolphin Club; W. A. A.; Rifle Team. WILLIAM KIMSEY BAILEY TOCCOA CANDIDATE FOR A.B. DEGREE First Lieutenant, Cavalry. -36 - jAMKS iiubi:rt llAXriR ASHBURN CANDIDATE FOR B.S. DECREE Phi K il pa rhi I ' ll! lii-i.i K.ipp.K Stiulfnt Assist. iu ill Zoology, ' 5 3, ' 34. JAMES WILLIAM BELL, JR. Richland candidate for b.s.c. degree Kappa Alpha ASA MONROE BENNETT Washington candidate for b.s. a. degree Alpha Ze a Aghon; President, Poultry Club; Gridiron; Agricultural Club; 4-H Club. MAURICE S. BERNARDIK New York, N. Y. candidate for a.b.j. degree Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Kappa Phi The Rnl antl Black, Special Feature Writer, Feature Editor, Associate Editor; Thalian-Blackfriar ' s Pub- licity Committee; Chairman of Pub- licity for Senior Class; Senior Cane and Derby Committee; Co-Editor, Special Homecoming Edition of the Atlanta Georgian; Dean ' s List; Pandora Special Feature Writer. MARY JANE BICKERSTAFF Athens candidate for b.f.a. degree Phi Mil Athens Art Association; Beau-x Art Club. ROBERT LEE BLACK. JR. Commerce candidate for b.s.c. degree Bila Thcia Pi N K ' k jm I li f ' V, khtiM k HENRY CRI-EN BELL Halcyondale candidate for B.S. a. degree Alpha ' .via Chancellor, Alpha Zeta; Vice-Presi- dent, Aghon; Cadet Lieutenant Col- onel, R. O. T. C; Boxing Team; Agricultural Club; Intercollegiate Debating Team; Agricultural Club Freshman and Sophomore Debates; Secretary, Agricultural Club, ' 3 3; Critic, Agricultural Club, ' 34; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Staff, Gcor- Xia Auricllllilrisl: Lacrosse Team; Cross-Count ry Team; Demosthen- ian Freshman Debate. ROBERT C. BELL Shellman candidate for b.s.c. degree SIDNEY BERG Brooklyn, N. Y. candidate for b.s.chem. degree Tail Alpha Omega President, Tau Alpha Omega; Pho- tographer for 1934 Pandora; Monkey Drill, ' 3 3; Boxing, ' 3 3; Fencing, ' 32; Track, ' 32; Freshman Swimming; Freshman Lacrosse; Var- sity Lacrosse, ' 3 3; Dcmosthenian. RUSSELL H. BELTS Di.Soix) candidate I or B.S. a. degree OLA GLYNN BISHOP Athens candidate FOR B.S.P.L. DEGREE W. S. BLACK, JR. The Rock candidate for b.s.f. decree - 37 MARLIN E. BLACKWELL Marietta candidate for b.s.c. degree SARAH O. BOLLINGER Belton, S. C. candidate for b.s.ed. degree EUGENIA REDD BRADFORD Columbus candidate for a.b. degree Kappa Delta CHARLES SIMS BRAY, JR. Atlanta candidate for degree Chi Psi President, Thalian-Blackfriars Dra- matic Club; President, Economics Society; Treasurer, Alpha Kappa Psi, Honorary Commercial Frater- nity; Senior Round Table; Pan-Hel- lenic Council; First Lieutenant, Cavalry Unit, ' 33, ' 34; Winner Platoon Competition, ' 33, ' 34; Win- ner, Bartch Scholarship, ' 32, ' 3 3; O. D. K.; Phi Kappa Literary So- ciety; Georgia Glee Club, ' 32, ' 3 3, ' 34, ' 3S. ELOISE BREWER Cedartown candidate for m.a. degree RAYMOND BROCKINGTON Brunswick candidate for b.s.a. degree Alpha Zela Aghon; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Poultry Science Club; Agricultural Club; Winner Beef Cattle Cham- pionship at Little International, ' 34. o i itt ' tt R CLIFFORD CALVIAN BLALOCK Cleveland candidate for a.b.ed. and a.m. DEGREES Kappa Delta Pi Dcmosthcnian; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. VIVIAN BOSTON Atlanta candidate for b.s.ed. degree MRS. FAYE BRATCHER Athens JOHN MICHAEL BRENNAN Savannah candidate for a.b. and ll.b. DEGREES Laiubiia Chi Alpha Blue Key; Varsity Debate, ' 3 1- ' 3S; Demosthcnian Speaking Key; Jun- ior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Pan- Hcllcnic Council, ' 33, ' 34; Newman Club, President; Freshmen Cross- country .md Lacrosse Teams; Presi- dent, Demosthenian. MORTON BRIGHTWELL Maxeys candidate for b.s.c. degree Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Phi Beta Gamma Sigma. ROBERT FAUST BROOKS, JR. Lexington candidate for b.s.c. degree Phi Delta Thcta Glee Club, ' 3 1, ' 3 3 - ' 3!. -38 - JOHN C. BROWN Athlns Kappa Alpha Football, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34. THOMAS DIXON BRO X ' N Martin candidatu for b.5.a. degree Member o£ Alpha Zeta Honorary Fraternity; Agricultural Honor; Circulation Manager of the Kcd anil Black, ' 3 3; Business Manager of the RcJ a,iJ Black, ' 34, ' 3 5. CHARLES HARRIS BRUCE Atlanta candidate for ll.b. degree Sigma Delta Kappa; Secretary-Treas- urer, ' 34, ' 35. UTNSTON EVERETT BURDINE Marble Hill candidate for b.s. degree A. L. T.; Transfer from Mercer; Freshman Debating; Vice-President, Literary Society. ROBIN HOOD BURNETTE ROYSTON CANDIDATE FOR B.S.A.E. DEGREE First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C; Vice- President, Agricultural Engineering Club. ANITA BUTTS Monroe candidate for a.b.j. degree Pin Mil Theta Sigma Phi; Treasurer, Phi Mu, ' 33; Historian, Phi Mu, ' 34; Secretary, Theta Sigma Phi, ' 34. ri w L flk £ l H ACK LAWSON BROWN Lyons candidate for b.s.c. degree Pi Kappa Alpha RICHARD C. BROYLES Decatur candidate for b.s.a.e. degree Glee Club, ' 34, ' 3 5; Agricultural Engineering Club, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Assistant Business Manager, Agricul- tural Engineering, ' 34; Intramural Wrestling Team, ' 3 3. EMILY BENNETT BURCH Fayetteville candidate for b.s.h.e. degree LUCY EVELYN BURKHALTER Athens candidate for b.s.h.t. degree Alpha Mu; Homecon. MARION TYUS BUTLER Griffin candidate for a.b.j. degree Transferred from Oglethorpe, 1933; Sigma Delta Chi; Blue Key; Staff, Rill and Black; Dean ' s List. ANDREW W. CAIN. JR. Dahlonega candidate for a.b.j. decree -39 . JOHN W ' i ' .SLKY CALHOUN Macon ( ANniDATl- FOR B.S.A. DEGRI-U Splilnx; Phi Kappa Phi; Secretary, Alpha Zcta; President, Aghon; Busi- !icss Manaj;er, Gcorxiit A, ricii!fiir- ht ; President, junior Cabinet, ' 5 3 ; " X " Club; " G " Club; Freshman Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Senior Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 33, ' 34; Agricultural Club, Secretary; Winner, Sopho- more Debate; Winner, Junior-Senior Debate; Demos thenian Key Coun- cil; Sophomore Debate; Intercol- legiate Debates, ' 3 3, ' 34; Winner, Alpha Zcta Proficiency Cup for Freshmen, ' 32 ; Most Proficient Jn All Agricultural Subjects, ' 32, ' 33, ' H; Freshman Track; Varsity Track, ' 33. ' 34, ' 3 5; Winner, South- eastern A.A.U. 400 Meter Dash; Holder, Georgia Track Record for 880 Yards; All-time Record for 440 Yards at University of Georgia; O. D. K.; First Lieutenant, In- fantry. RUTH COURTNEY CAMPBELL Mansfield candidate for a.b. degree Alpha The a Alpha Theta, Vice-President; La- Grange College, ' 3 1, ' 32, ' 33; Glee Club, ' 33, ' 34. ' 3S; Y. W. C A. Cabinet, ' 34, ' 3 S ; Student Govern- ment, ' 34, ' 3 . H. HOWARD CARLAN Commerce candidate for b.s.ed. degree EDMUND WORRILL CARTER Talbotton candidate for b.s.c. degree Sign ii Chi L clta Sigma Pi; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Economics Society. LILLY BELLE CASEY GiLLSVILLE CANDIDATE FOR B.S.H.E. DEGREE North Georgia College, ' 3 2, ' 3 3; Homecon, ' 34, ' 3 5; H. H. Club, ' 34, ' 3 Vice-President, ' 3 5; Poul- try Science Club, ' 3 5; Y. W. A.. ' 34, ' 35. NINA CHAFIN Norwood candidate for b.s.ed. degree Phi Kappa Phi; President, Kappa Delta Pi, ' 34; President, Girls ' Glee Club, ' 34; Pioneer Inner Circle; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. N o 9 1 a| K ELIZABETH COLEMAN CAMP Atlanta candidate for a.b. degree Chi Omega President, Chi Omega, ' 34, ' 3 5; President, Psi Chi, ' 3 5; President, Zodiac, ' 34; Horace Russell Pri e in Psychology, ' 34; Secretary, Senior College Women ' s Student Govern- ment, ' 3 5 ; Pioneer Inner Circle; Woman ' s Editor, Red aud Black, ' 3 3, ' 34; President, Woman ' s Pan- Hellenic, 34; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. VIRGINIA CAMPBELL Clear (atlr, Fla. candidate for b.s.p.e. degree MARGARET L. CARPENTER Marietta candidate for a.b.j. degree Alpha Gamma Delta W. A. A.; Publicity Chairman, W. A. A., ' 3 5; Hockey, ' 34. GEORGIA EUGENIA CARTER Athi.ns candidate for b. s.h.i . degree Alpha Theta JOHN CAVENDER Millwood candidate for b.s.a. degree Alpha Zeta; Aghon; Managing Edi- tor, ' 34, ' 35, Associate Editor, ' 33, 34, Assistant Editor of Georgia Agriculturist , ' 3 2, ' 3 3; Parliamen- tarian of Agricultural Club; Presi- dent of Sophomore Class; Freshman Boxing Team, ' 3 1 ; Freshman La- crosse Team, ' 3 1 ; Varsity Lacrosse Team, ' 3 2. GEORGE AUBREY CHAPMAN Winder candidate for b.s.c. degree Sigma Alpha Epsilou Vice-President, " G " Club; Foot- ball, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Basket-ball, ' 32, " 33, ' 34; Track, ' 32; Baseball, ' 33, ' 34. ■40 - IDA GENE CHASTAIN Beaumont, Texas candidate for a.b. degree Alpha Oinicrou Pi IntiTL-J, ' 34; Psi Clii. JULIA ELBERTA CHRISTIAN TiFTON CANDIDATE FOR A.B. DEGREE JULIA LANE CLARK DONALSONVILLE CANDIDATE FOR A.B.ED. DEGREE Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta K.ippa. CARLISLE COBB, JR. Athens SAM J. COLEMAN Atlanta candidate for b.s.c. degree President, Kappa Sigma; Pelican Club; First Lieutenant, Inf.Tntry; Blue Key. RUTH HELEN COLLEY East Point candidate for b.s.h.e. degree Homecon. W Jll ORA LEE CHRISTIAN Athens candidate for a.b.ed. degree Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon. CHARLES M. CLEMENTS, JR. BUENA ViSTA CANDIDATE FOR B.S.C. DEGREE EDWARD LELAND CODY Atlanta candidate for ll.b. degree Kappa Si}ii iu Phi Delta Phi; Gridiron Club; Blue Key; Pelicans; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; President, Kappa Sigma, ' 32; President, Senior Law Class. HARRIETT PERRY COLEY Atlan ia candidate for a.b.ed. degree Alpha Delta Pi Student Council, ' 32, ' 33; Univer- sity Y. W. C. A. Council, " 34, ' 3S. JAMES TAYLOR COLLIER Mlansville candidate for b.s.a. degree Ciridiron; Rural Organization Club; Economics Society; Cadet Captain, R. O. T. C; Vice-President Junior Class; Old College Club; Demos- thenian. ' 41 N O JAMES WILSON COMER Gray candidate for b.s.a. degree Alpha Zeta; Editor-in-Cliief, Geor- gia A rii ' ltlfiirist, 34, ' 3 5; RftI uihl alack Staff, ' 32, ' 33; Aghon; Agri- cultural Club; Freshman Honor Roll; Dean ' s List, ' 32, ' 33. A. T. CONYERS Atlanta candidate for ll.b. degree PHILIP MACON COOK Tlnnille candidate for b.s.c. degree RAYMOND HOWELL CORRY Washington candidate for a.b. degree Transfer from Presbyterian Col- lege; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. BAXTER CRAWFORD CRANE Athens candidate for b.s.c. degree Kappa Alpha WILLIAM H. CRAWFORD Ft. Valley candidate for b.s.c. degree i » ' »v ■ ' R ALICE DORSEY COMPTON Athens candidate for a.b.j. degree DONALD A. COOK Bloomfield, N. J. CANDIDATE FOR B.S.C. DEGREE Lambda Chi Alpha Delta Sigma Pi; Senior Round Table; President, Junior Class; Vice-President, Senior Class. TOM MAC CORDELL Hartwell candidate for b.s.a. degree Censor of Alpha Zeta; Aghon; Pres- ident, Agricultural Club; President, Junior Cabinet; Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Class; Saddle and Sirloin Club; F. F. G. Club; Demosthenian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 34; Winner, Sophomore Agricultural Club De- bate; Junior-Senior Agricultural Club Debate; Agricultural Club Debate Council; Freshman Lacrosse; Junior Business Manager of 1934 Pandora. CHARLES CARLTON COWART Fairmount candidate for B.S.C. DEGREE Pi Kappa Alpha RUFUS S. CRANE, JR. Athens candidate for a.b. degree Kappa Alpha Phi Beta Kappa. FDWIN EARL CUNNINGHAM ROVSTON CANDIDATE FOR B.S.C. DECREE Glee club, ' 34; Freshman Track; Varsity Track, ' 34; Student FERA Paymaster, ' 3S. 42 ■ MARGARHT H. UASHI:R Savannah candidate for b.s.h.e. degree MARY STARK DAVISON Athins candidate for a.b. decrfe Chi Omega Glee Club, ' 3 1, ' 32. EDITH GOODWIN BEARING Athens candidatf for a.b. decree HARRY E. DeFOOR Atlanta candidate for a.b.ed. degree Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Demosthenian; Phi Beta Kappa. JOSEPH C ' ALTER DO X ' D Richland candidate for b.s.ed. degree Agricultural Engineering Club; F. F. G. Club; Agricultural Club. TOM A. DOZIER Athens candidatf for a.b.j. degree Sifittia Chi Editor, Kt l and Black, ' 3S, Man- aging Editor, ' 34; Business Manager, Thalian -Black friars; Biftad; Junior Cabinet; ' X ' Club; Student Assist- ant Journalism; O. D. K. i« CANDIDA rF FOR A.B.ED. DEGREE P Kappa Alpha R. O. T. C, Captain Adjutant, Transfer North Georgia College. WILLIAM B. DEAN FULONIA CANDIDATE FOR B.S.PKARM. DEGREE E. FRANK DEESE Dublin candidate for b.s. degree Phi Beta Kappa. LUCY VIRGINIA DILLARD Arnoldsville candidate for a.b.ed. degree Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; Chi Omega Prize, ' 34; Bert Michael Scholarship, ' 54; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 32, ' 34; Quad- rangle; Phi Beta Kappa. WILLIAM NEIL DOWNS Watkinsville candidate for b.s. a. degree CARO L. DuBIGNON TOCCOA CANDIDATE FOR B.S.P.E. DECREE 43 MADGE McLEOD DURDEN SiCAlNSBORO (ANDinATE FOR ...B.J. DEGREE P j; Mn Tlu ' t.i ,Sii;m.i Phi. HARRY W. EDWARDS MORGANTON CANDIDATE FOR B.S. DECREE HENRY W. ELLIS Alpharetta candidate i or a.b.ed. degree MARY LAMAR ERWIN Athens candidate for a.b. decree Phi Mil WILLIAM O. ETHEDREDGE CANDIDATE FOR B.S. DEGREE THOMAS A. C. LVINS Atlanta candidate for a.b. degree Chi Phi President, Clii Phi; Gridiron. o » 0 f " ti MdA M lk R SAM DYKES Cochran candidate for b.s.a.e. degree T.UI Kappa Phi; Football, ' 32, ' 33; Lditor-in-Chief, Georgia Agricul- Inrul Engineer. GLENN WILSON ELLARD Cornelia candidate for ll.b. degree Pi Kapfia Phi Pan-Hellenic Council; Phi Delta Phi; Vice-President Freshman Law Class; Demosthenian. JORDAN G. ENNIS MiLLEDGEVILLE CANDIDATE FOR B.S.C. DEGREE Pi K.ittp.i Alpha liaeb.ill, ' 13, ' 34, ' 3!. MILDRED -E. ESTES Gay candidate for b.s.pharm. degree Chi Omega Pharmacy Club. WILLIAM A. EVANS Greenville candidate for b.s.phakm. degree SIDNEY JOSEPH FAVER Hapeville candidate for b.s.c. degree Phi Kappa Phi. - 44 - THOMAS t. URGUSON CUTHBERT CANDIDATF FOR B.S.C. DFGRl i: Oclt.i Sij;m.i Pi; rconomics Society. MILTON ELIOT FLANDERS OciLLA CANDIDATE FOR B.S.COM. DECREt Phi Delta Tbeta Vice-President, A. K. S., ' 34; Secre- tary, Economics Society, ' 34. ROBERT li. FORT Hamilton candidate for b.s.c. degree THOMAS D. FOUNTAIN Adrian candidate for b.s.c. degree NEAL MARK FRANKLIN Augusta candidate for ll.b. degree Alpha Tan Omc !,a Sigma Delta Kappa, President; New- man Club; Treasurer, Junior Law Class, ' 3 3; Honor Court, Law School; Pan -Hellenic Council, ' 34. WARNER liLNJAMIN GUUiS Jesup candidate for ll.b. degri e Sigma Chi Freshman Rifle Team; Phi Delta Phi; Morris Law Club. N I limf IIKARN ASBURY FICQUETTE Winter Garden, Fla. candidate for b.s.c . degree Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Senior Clieer Leader. THEODORE COLEMAN FLOYD Yatesville candidate for b.s. degree FRANCES IMOGENE FOSTER Perry candidate for a.b.ed. degree Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Kappa Delta Pi; Secretary, Kappa Delta Pi; Pioneer Inner Circle; Treasurer, Pioneer Club, ' 34, ' 3 3 ; Y. W. C. a. Cabinet, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Student Volunteer Group {S. V.), President, ' 3 3, ' 34, ' 3 5; Honors Day, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Phi Beta Kappa. LEHMAN FRANKLIN Pulaski candidate for b.s.c. degree Pi Kappa Phi Band. HELEN GEFFEN Atlanta candidate for b.s.chem. degree Phi Kappa Phi; President, Women ' s Student Government; President, Pioneer Club; Senior Adviser, Alpha Lambda De.ta; Zodiac; Phi Beta Kappa. J. HUGH GILREATH, JR. Cartersville candidate for b.s. a. degree Alplia Zeta; Aghon; President, Junior Cabinet, ' 34; Vice-President, Agricultural Club, ' 34; Winner, ' 34 Dan forth Fellowship; Member Saddle and Sirloin Club; 4-H Club and Deniosthenian Literary Society; Freshman Track, ' 32; Cross-Coun- try, ' 32; Varsity Track, ' 33, ' 34, ' 3 5; Assistant Business Manager, Georgia Agriculturist; Annual Agri- cultural Club-Homecon Club De- bate. 45 ETHLYN GOODWIN Grffnsboro candidate for b.s.p.e. decree CLAUD BETHUNE GREEN Clayton candidate for a.b. degree Phi Kappa Phi; President, Y. M. C. A., ' 3 5; President, Demosthenian, ' 34; Junior Editor, 1934 Pandora; Vice-President, International Rela- tions Club, ' 34; Blue Key; Editor, " G " Book, ' 34; Winner, Sophomore Declamation; Debate Council; De- mosthenian Key Council; Cam- bridge Debate, ' 3 3; University of London Debate, ' 34; President State Y. M.-Y. W. C. A. Conference, ' 3 5; Vice-Chairman, Southern Field Council, ' 3S; Member Student Ac- tivities Committee, ' 3 5; O. D. K.; Anniversarian; Gridiron; Phi Beta Kappa. JASPER MADDOX GRIFFIN Georgetown candidate for A.B.ED. DEGREE Sophomore Declamation; Sophomore Debate; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Champion Debater; Solic- itor-General, Vice-President, De- mosthenian; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. Cavalry. JAMES A. GRIFFETH Danielsville candidate FOR B.S.A. DEGREE DELMA L. HAGOOD Athens candidate for b.s.ed. degree N O " Ls k | Ii R lELDER VENTON GODWIN Lenox candidate for b.s.f. degree Campus Club; Gridiron; Alpha Xi Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Aghon; Blue Key; Junior Cabinet; Assistant Busi- ness Manager, Cypress Knee, ' 34, Business Manager, ' 3 5; Forestry Club; President, Forestry Club, ' 34; First Lieutenant, Cavalry; Vice- Campus Leader. JULIAN E. GORTATOWSKY Albany candidate for ll.b. degree Zefa Beta Tan Chief Justice Honor Court; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key. BELLE M. GREER Athens candidate for b.s.h.e. degree WESLEY D. GRIFFIN Atlanta candidate for b.s.c. degree Lambda Chi Alpha JOHN HAGEMANN Thomson candidate for b.s.c. degree Delta Phi JAMES B. HALL Elberton candidate for b.s.a. degree 46 ' OREN HALL HARDIN Gl IN WOOD CANDIUATI- I OR B.S.A. DFCREE LAWRENCE M. HARRIS Cartlret, N. J. CANDIDATE FOR B.S.I ' HARM. DEGREE Alpha Lambda Tan Student Assistant Librarian; Pharm- acy Club. MARION HARWELL Brunswick candidate for b.s.pharm. degree Sigma Nil Varsity Track, ' 33, ' 34; Varsity Cross Country, ' 32; Intramural Sports; Chaplain, Sigma Nu Fra- ternity. RUBY CLAIRE HENDON Athens candidate for b.s.h.e. degree LEWIS WICKER HIGGINS Rome candidate for a.b.j. degree Ready Writers ' Medal, ' 3 2 - ' 34; Manager Freshman Lacrosse, ' 31 - ' 3 3; Varsity Assistant Manager, Lacrosse, ' 32, ' 33; Red and Black Staff, " 31- ' 34; Circulation Manager, ' 33; De- mosthenian; Socratic Circle, ' 34, •35. QUINTON EDWARD HODGES HiNESVILLE CANDIDATE FOR B.S. DEGREE Deniosthenian. N ,1 % iV ■ •O f V EDWARD McLEOD HARRELL TiFTON CANDIDATE FOR B.S. 1)1 .K1 1 Alpha Tan Omej ti Alpha Epsilon Delta; Transferred from Georgia State College for Men. MIDDLETON C. HARRISON Bethlehem candidate for b.s. decree ESTHER HASKIN Macon candidate for a.b. decree Alpha Sigma Phi Secretary, Alpha Sigma Phi; Pan- Hellenic Council; Girls ' Glee Club, ' 3I- ' .M; Business Staff Glee Club, ' 33, ' 34; Class Hockey Team, ' 31, ' 32; Member, Thalians-Blackfriars Dramatic Club; Advertising Man- ager, University Theater, ' 3 3, ' 34; Associate Business Manager of Uni- versity Theater, ' 34, ' 3 5; Business Manager, Women ' s Edition ReJ and Black, ' 34; Socratic Circle; Uni- versity Orchestra, ' 32, ' 33. CLAIRE HICKS Dublin candidate for a.b.ed. decree Wesleyan, ' 30, ' 31; S. G. T. C, ' 34. LOUIS H. HILL, JR. Athens candidate for b.s.f. decree Sigma Chi EDWARD M. HODGSON Athens candidate for b.s. decree Kappa Alpha Co-Captain, Freshman Swimming Team; Freshman Intercollegiate Debate; Phi Kappa; Glee Club; Vice-President, Thalian-Blackfriars; Blue Key; Biftad Club; Varsity Swimmnig, ' 3 3, ' 34. 47 - WILLIAM PATRICK HORKAN MOULTKU: CANDIDATE FOR B.S.C. DUGREH Alpha Tun Oiitffiii Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club. GRACE HOWSER Dawsonville candidate for degree Transfer North Georgia College, ' 34, Dahlonega, Georgia; Y. W. A., ' 3 4, ' 3S. WILLIAM DAVID HUBBARD ROCKMART CANDIDATE FOR A.B.J. DEGREE Editor-in-Chief, 193 5 Pandora, Junior Editor, ' 34, Sophomore Staff, ' 3 3; O. D. K.; Gridiron; Vice- President, Sigma Delta Chi; Blue Key; Campus Club. WILLIAM EUGENE HUDSON Athens candidate for b.s. degree Agricultural Engineering; Fresh- man Basket-ball, ' 31; Freshman La- crosse, ' 31; Varsity Lacrosse, ' 32; Member, Agricultural Engineering Society, ' 3 3, ' 34; Secretary-Treas- urer, Agricultural Engineering So- ciety, ' 34; Business Manager, Geor- gia Agricultural Engineering, ' 3 . DEUPREE HUNNICUTT Athens candidate for a.b. dfgree HAROLD ALLEN HUNTER Athens candidate for ll.b. degree Delta Tail Delta Freshman Football, ' 30; Freshman Baseball, ' 31; Glee Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Thalian-Blackfriars, ' 30, ' 31; Kappa Beta Phi; Ravens Club. N O -w. -m ■■ li . R ERNEST WILLIAM HOWARD Kennesaw candidate for b.s. a. decree Agricultural Club; Horticultural Club; 4-H Club; F. F. G. Club. WADE COTHRAN HOYT, JR. Rome candidate for a.b. degree Chi Phi Tennis Team, ' 34, ' 3 ; Golt Team, ' 34, ' 3 5; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. JOHN HOWARD HUDSON Athens candidate for b.s.a.e. degree Captain Band, ' 3 3; Freshman Swim- ming; Varsity, ' 3 3; Vice-President, Agricultural Engineering Club, ' 34. M. CLYDE HUGHES Gumming candidate for m.a. degree SIDNEY FORTSON HUNT Athens candidate for a.b.ed. decree Phi Mil Thaiian-Black friars. JOHN HUGH IVEY Washington candidate for b.s.c. degree 48 . MONTI NI-; JACKSON Macon -andidaii. i " or b.s.n.l. in 1:1). DECREE Homccon; Y. W. C. A. ROBKRT LOUIS JEFFERSON Albany candidate i or b.s.c. degree Alfiha Lambda Tail INSLEE JOHNSON Alma candidate for ll.b. degree PI Ka ) )!! Alt - ' ci President, Pi Kappa Alpha; O. U. K. MARVOI.INE JOINER X ' atkinsville candidate for a.b. degree CLAYTON JONES, JR. Albany candidate for a.b. degree MARION D. JONES Memphis, Tenn. i andidate for a.b.j. decree Sigma Delta Clii, Treasurer; Plii Kappa Phi; RcJ ami Black Staff, ' 33- ' 3S; Pandora Staff, ' 34. N O R WALLACE H. JAMISON Atlanta (andidate for k.s.c. degree Sigma Nu Delta Sigma Pi; Biftad; Beta Gam- ma Si.i;Tna; Treasurer, Sigma Nu, ' 34, ' 3 5; Pan-Hellenic Council. ■W ' ALTER JENNINGS Athens candidate for b.s.c. decree Beta Gamma Sigma. JOHN ELDRIDGE JOHNSON Winterville candidate for b.s.c. decree MARGARET E. JOINER Griffin candidate FOR A.B. DEGREE Kapfa Bella Entered, ' 3!. JANNELLE OGLESBY JONES Elberton candidate for a.b.j. degree Theta Sigma Phi (National Journal- ism Sorority): Women ' s Glee Club, ' 3 3; Ke,l ami Black Reporter, ' 3 3, ' 34; Pioneer Circle, ' 33, ' 34. ■W. W. JONES Statesboro candidate for b.s.a.e. decree o CHARLIE GAURE JORDAN Sassfr candidate for b.s. degree Glee Club; Band. IHIL WINBURN JORDAN Atlanta candidate for b.s.c. degree U ' lLLIAM WALTER KEITH, JR. Eton candidate for b.s.c. degree Pi Kiijipa Phi GARRY CARLTON KITCHENS ROMF CANDIDATE FOR B.S. DEGREE MANUAL LOUIS KRUGMAN Atlanta candidate for b.s.c. degree CLARA ALICE LANGFORD Danielsville candidate for a.b. degree f y I M Xj.,i R MARTHA SUE JORDAN Woodland candidate for a.b.fd. degree Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, M:, ' 33, ' 34. L. A. KAHN Bainbridge candidate for b.s. degree Gridiron; Freshman Swimming Team; Varsity Swimming Team, •33, ' 34; Blue Key; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 34. MAE DOBBS KINCAID Marietta candidate for b.s.p.e. degree WM. LA i ' RENCE M. KNOX Thomson candidate for b.s. in landscape architecture degree Pi Kupf " Phi Da idson College, ' 3 0, ' 31; Presi- dent, Pi Kappa Phi; Vice-President, Landscape Architecture Club. EDMUND A. LANDAU, JR. Albany candidate for a.b. decree Phi Epsilon Pi Plii Kappa Phi; Varsity Tennis, ' 34, ' 3 ; Glee Club, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Gridiron; President, Phi Epsilon Pi; Honors Day, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Band, ' 32, ' 33; O. D. K.; Senior Round Table; Phi Kappa; Socratic Circle; Phi Beta Kappa. HUGH THOMAS LAWSON Nelson candidate for a.b.j. degree Alpha Lambda Tan Pan-Hellenic Council; Red and Black. Associat e Editor, ' 34, ' 3 5; Scabbard and Blade; Second Lieu- tenant, R. O. T. C. 50 ■ EMILEE LEVERETTE TOCCOA CANDIDATE TOR B.S.ED. DEGREE Chemistry Club, ' 3 2, ' 3 3; Homecon Club, ' 34; Treasurer, Homecon Club, ' 3 5; 4-H Club, ' 3 5. MARTHA CLEMENTS LOWE BuENA Vista CANDIDATE TOR A.B.ED. DLGREE Phi Ml, VilLLIAM A. MADDOX, JR. ■Vf lNDER CANDIDATE FOR B.S.A. DEGREE President, Senior Class; Gridiron; Aghon; Blue Key; Vice-President, F. F. A.; Agricultural Club; Poul- try Science Club; Basket-ball, ' 31, ' 32; Cross Country. ' 31; Lacrosse, ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Track; Old College Club. ROBERTA MALEY Jefferson candidate for b.s.ed. degree Homecon. RHEAMEL EUGENIA MARSH Fair Forest, S. C. candidate for b.s.ed. degree MILTON EUGENE MARTIN HlI.TON CANDIDATE FOR B.S.COM. DEGREE Delia Tail Delta Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer, ' 34; Economics Society, Vice-President, ' 34; Mathematics Club, ' 3 3; Trans- fer, ' 3 1, ' 32. N PAUL LEONARD LINDSAY, JR. Atlanta candidate for ei.b. decree Lambda Chi Alpha Freshman Basket-ball; Freshman Tennis, ' 31; Varsity Tennis, ' 32, ' 34, ' 35; Captain, Tennis, ' 34; Director, Tennis, ' 3 5; Vice-Presi- dent, Junior Cabinet, ' 3 3; Senior Round Table; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, ' 3 3, ' 34; Vice-President, 34; President, Lambda Chi Alpha, ' 34; Justice, Honor Court, 34. CLIFF D. LUNCEFORD Sparta candidate for b.s.c. decree President, Square and Compass Club; Secretary-Treasurer, Grid- iron; Secretary-Treasurer, Blue Key Council; " X " Club; Campus Club; Assistant to Business Manager, ' 3 3, ' 34, ' 35. MARJORIE MALEY Jefferson candidate for b.s.fd. degree Homecon; Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM DUARD MALEY Athens candidate for b.s.c. degree Economics Society; G. O. P. ED ' XTN MARTIN HlNESVIlLF CANDIDATE FOR B.S.C. DEGREE MARY GLENN MARTIN Chiplev candidate for b.s.ed. degree Kappa Delta Pi; Athletic Associa- tion, ' 3 1, ' 32. 51 SUSIE CARTER MAXWELL Talbotton candidate tor a.b.ed. degree A ' j ) ),( D,l ,l Pi BELLE SCOTT MEADOR Atlanta candidate for a.b.j. degree Phi Mil; Girls ' Glct Club; Ri-il ,111,1 BUick Staff, ' 34; Vice-President, Tlieta Sigma Piii, ' 34. ELEANOR MEADOWS ViDALIA CANDIDATE FOR B.S. DEGREE GEORGE L. MERRITT, JR. Gumming candidate b.s.f. degree Pi Kappa Phi Alpha Xi Sigma; Assistant Business Manager, Cypress Kiicc, ' 3 3, ' 34; Forestry Club; Secretary, Forestry Club, ' 34; Captain Adjutant, Cav- alry, R. O. T. C. ANNA FANNETTE MICHAEL Athens candidate for b.f.a. degree Higma Delta Tall President, Sigma Delta Tau; Pan- Hellenic Council; Vice-President, Fine Arts Club. Hk R SYBIL MATHEW; HOGANSVILLE CANDIDATE lOK A.B.l.n. ni-GBCE Girls ' Glee Club. WYMAN A. MAYES Warri-nton CANDIDATE FOR B.S.C. DEGRltt JAMES M. MKADORS Athens candidate for m.a. degree ALTON p. MEEKS NlCHOLLS CANDIDATE FOR B.S.PIIAKM. DEGREE RUBY DEEN MERRITT Gumming candidate for b.s.h.e. degree Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Athletic Association; 4-H Club; Altoria Literary Society; Poultry Club. MAX MICHAEL. JR. Athens candidate for b.s. degree Phi Epsiloti Pi Phi Kappa Phi; Gridiron; Student Financial Manager, Athletics; Presi- dent, Biftad Club; Junior Cabinet; Junior Business Staff, Pandora; Freshman Basket-ball; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Vice-Presi- dent, Phi Epsilon Pi; Alpha Epsilon Delt.i; Phi Beta Kappa. JAMLb rURBl.R MINCEY Claxton candidate for b.s.c. degree Alpha Lamhiia Tan President, Alpha Lambda Tau, ' 3 ; Economics Society; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Kappa. X ' ILLIAM D. MITCHELL Columbus candidate for a.b.j. degree Sigma Delta Chi, Treasurer, ' 34. ELIZABETH L. MONTGOMERY Waynesboro candidate for b.s.ed. and h.e. degrees Homecon Club, ' 34, ' 3S; Chemistry Club, ' 33; 4-H Club, ' 3S. JAMES R. MONTGOMERY Warrenton candidate for degree Sign! a Nii Phi Kappa Phi. HAROLD HUDSON MOORE Broxton candidate for b.s.a. degree Campus Leader; President, Campus Club; Gridiron; Blue Key; Senior Round Table; Intramural Council; Student Activities Committee; Rural Economics Society; Demos- thcnian. WILEY MOORE, JR. Atlanta candidate for degree Kappa Sigma Gridiron; President. Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma N CANDIDATE I-OR LI-.B. AND A.B. DEGREES Chi Phi Phi Delta Phi; Phi Kappa; Biftad; Freshman Debating; Freshman Football; Freshman Track; Boxing; Ravens. IDA MOGUL Atlanta candidate for a.b. j. degree Alpha Siniiiii Vbi Member, Theta Sigma Phi, Presi- dent, ' 34, ' 3S; President, Alpha Sigma Phi, ' 34, ' 3!; Editorial Board, KeJ and Black. ' 33, ' 34; Associate Editor, Red and Black, ' 34, ' 3 5; Feature Editor, Pandora, ' 33, ' 34; Editor, Woman ' s Issue Red and Black, ' 34. HUGH W. MONTGOMERY Rome candidate for l.arch. degree CELESTE MERSHON MOORE Sharon candidate for a.b.,1. degree Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Theta Sigma Phi; Thalian Blackfriars; Red and Black. REBA MOORE Baxlev candidate for a.b.ed. degree LE ' Ci ' IS R. MORGAN LaGrange candidate for ll.b. degree Chi Pii Phi Delta Phi; Senior Round Table; Pan-Hellenic Council; Secretary, Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 3 3, ' 34; Sec- retary, Freshman Law Class. 53 JOHN DABNEY MORRIS Athens candidate for b.s. degree Sigma Alpha Epsilott Glee Club; Freshman Swimming; Newman Club; Captain, R. O. T. C; Phi Kappa. MARY LOUISE MULLINO Montezuma candidate for b.s.p.e. degree Phi Mil Dance Club; Women ' s Athletic As- sociation; Dolphin. McALLEN C. MYERS LaFayette candidate for b.s. a. degree Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zcta; Treas., Alpha Zeta, ' 34, ' .M; Secretary and Treasurer, Sophomore Class, ' 32, ' 33; Georgia Agriculturist Staff; Stu- dent Assistant in Plant Pathology, ' 33, ' 34; Fellow in Plant Pathology, ' 34, ' 3 5; Freshman Lacrosse; Agri- cultural Club; Agricultural En- gineering Club. RALPH LEON McCAY Danielsville candidate for b.s. degree Demosthenian; Vice-President, ' 34; Sophomore Declamation, ' 33; Champion Debate, ' 34; Junior-Sen- ior Debate, ' 34; Debate Council, ' 34, ' 3 5 ; Demosthenian Key Coun- cil; Old College Club; Freshman Boxing. ' 32; Varsity Boxing, ' 3 5; Student Assistant, Zoology, ' 34. PAUL JAMES McCOLLUM Thomasville candidate for b.s.c. degree Alpha Tail Omega Phi Kappa Phi; Pelican Club; Beta Gamma Sigma, O R RICHARD E. McDonald Winder candidate for b.s. a. degree Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class; Gridiron; Senior Cheer Leader; Ag- non; Campus Club. ESTHER LOUISE MORRISON Talking Rock candidate for a.b.ed. degree ANN MYDDLETON Valdosta candidate for b.s.p.e. degree Phi Mil President, Dance Club; VC ' . A. A.; Dolphin Club. WILLIAM O. McBRAYER Warrenton candidate for ll.b. degree Sigma Nit RUTH WALKER McCLATCHEY Columbus candidate for a.b.ed. degree Phi Mil E. B. McDANIEL Sale City candidate for b.s.c. degree Delta Sigma Pi Beta Gamma Sigma. lEAN DOUGLAS McFADGEN Albany candidate for a.b.ed. degree Chi Omega Thalian-Blackfriars; Kappa Delta Pi; Pioneer Club. 54 . CORNELIA j. McINTIRE Savannah candidate for a.b. degree Entered ' 34; Monkey Drill; Produc- tion Staff, University Theater. MARTHA E. McKEMIE Coleman candidate for a.b.ed. degree Entered " 3 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Secretary, Soule Hal!, ' 3S. ZOE HARRIETT McLEAN Atlanta candidate for b.s. degree Delta Zcta Entered " 34; University Theater; Y. W. C. A. Milledge Cabinet; Judge of Milledge Hal! Court. NATHAN STEGER McGARITY Jersey candidate for b.s.c. degree MARTHA NEAL La Fayette candidate for b.s.e. degree Y. C ' . C. A. Cabinet. " 3 3 - ' 3 5; pio- neer Club. FRANCES RUTH NELMS Athi ns candidate for b.s.p.e. degree W. A. A.; Dolphin Club. " 3 5; Rifle Team. ' 34; Tennis Team, ' 34, ' 3?; Y. VC ' . C. A.; Archery Team, ' 34; Basket-ball Team, ' 34; Baseball Team. ' 3 3 ; Soccer Team, ' 3 5 ; Hockey Team, ' 34. N O I kA M OTIS OLIN McINTOSH ROOI ' VILLI CANDIDATE FOR B.S.ED. DEGREE Alpha Gamma Rho Phi Kappa Phi; Freshman Alpha Zcta Proficiency Cup; Pan -Hellenic Council, •33- ' 3K RACHEL McLARTY Atlanta candidate for b.s.h.e. degree President, Soule Hall, ' 3 J; Vice- President, Homecon, ' 3 5; Manager, Badminton, ' 34; Basket-ball, ' 3 3, ' 34, ' 3 5 ; Baseball, ' 3 3 ; Captain, Junior Hockey; Hockey, ' 3 3, ' 34. JOSEPH P. McMAHON Athens candidate for a.b. degree ISABEL GRACE McRAE Savannah candidate for b.s.h.e. degree Kappa Delta RICHARD B. NEFF Savannah candidate for a.b. degree MARY M. NEWELL Atlanta candidate for a.b.j. degree Chi Omega 55 ■ N O ERNEST THOMAS NICHOLS MiNFRAL Bluff CANDIDATI-- FOR B.S.COM. DEGREE Pi Kaplia Alpha Pelican; Biftad; " G " Club; Basket- ball, ' 32, ' 33; Baseball, " 33, ' 34, ' 3S; Economics Society; Military; Dcmosthcnian. CLAUDIA L. NORMAN Washington candidate for a.b. degree Chi Omega DAN HALL NORTON Athens candidate for b.s.a.e. degree BERNARD V. NUSSBAUM Bainbridge candidate for b.s.c. degree HART SALBIDE ODUM Newnan candidate for a.b. degree Pi Kappa Alpha ' M Sk ' )S - - -jr ( HUGH ROWE O ' FARRELL Athens candidate FOR B.S.COM. DEGREE Freshman Etxnball; Basket-ball; Varsity Football, ' 32, ' 33; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. J 1 R MARVIN E. NIXON Athens candidate for b.s.f. degree Forestry Club; Alpha Xi Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Editor, Cypress Knee. EDWARD WEBSTER NORMAN Washington candidate for b.s. degree Freshman Intercollegiate Debate; Freshman Lacrosse Team, ' 30; Varsity Lacrosse Team, ' 3 I ; De- mos then i an; Campus Club; Presi- dent, Old College Club; President, Student Athletic Association; Grid- iron; Secretary, Scabbard and Blade; Campus Leader. DORRIS NOWELL Augusta candidate for ll.b. degree ?hi Mu Girls ' Glee Club, ' 33. ELOISE ODOM ASHBURN CANDIDATE FOR A.B.ED, DEGREE Entered ' 34; Girls ' Glee Club, ' 34, ' 3 R. B. ODOM Newton candidate for ll.b. degree Si nia Nn Sigma Delta Kappa; Chief Justice, Andrew Cobb Law Club; Vice- President, Senior Law Class; Pres- ident. K rap ton Club. BIRCH P. O ' NEAL Bainbridge candidate for a.b. degree Kappa Alpha 56 - CHARLES GODFRl Y OPPI R Savannah candidate for b.s. degree Chi Psi Pelican Club; Varsity Football, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Lieutenant-Colonel, Cav- alry. SARAH MARGUERITE PALMER Bevthe candidate for a.b.ed. degree Entered ' 32; Tau Epsilon Tau; Col- lege of Education Dramatic Club; Thalian-Blackfriars; Soule Hall Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. X ' ILLIAM MATTHEWS PARKER Reynolds candidate for b.s. a. degree RICHARD E. PAULSON Ames, Iowa candidate for ll.b. degree Alpha Lambtia Tau Freshman Football; Polo, ' 30, ' 31; International Relations Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 3 1, ' 3 2; Demos- thenian; Sophomore Declamation; Junior Oration; Demosthenian Key Council; Debate Council; Varsity Debater, ' 3 3; President, Alpha Lambda Tau, ' 34; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 34, Vice-President, 3 5; Chief Justice, Morris Law Club, ' 3 5; Vice-President, Junior Law Class; Acting Staff, University Theater; Sigma Delta Kappa. TOM G. PERKINSON Marietta candidate for a.b. degree Chi Phi LUDWELL C. PIERCE, III VicKSBURc, Miss. CANDIDATE FOR M.S. DEGREE Sifi ' tia Alpha Epsilon Secretary, Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Student Assistant in Botany, ' 34, ' 3 5; Junior Cabinet; International Relations Club; Blue Key Council; Scabbard and Blade; Captain, Cav- alry, ' 34, ' 3S; First Sergeant, Cav- alry, ' 33, ' 34; Y. M. C. A. Coun- cil, ' 3 3, ' 34. CANDIDATE FOR B.S. COM. DEGREE Delta Sigma Pi; Vice-President, Delta Sigma Pi, ' 3 5; Economics Society. JAMES HAMILTON PICKREN Unadilla candidate for b.s.g. degree i.Mfri EVAN MclVER PITT Ashland City, Tenn. candidate for b.s.f. degree Pi Kappa Phi Alpha Xi Sigma; Forestry Club; Square and Compass Club; Agri- cultural Engineering Club. 57 AGNES HAMPTON PITTS Atlanta candidate for b.a.p.e. degree W. A. A., " Jl, ' 32, ' )3, ' 34; Dance Club, ' 33, ' 34; Glee Club, ' 31, ' 52, " 33; Hockey Team, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, Baseball Team, ' 3 1, ' 52, ' 55, Rifle Team, ' 3 1 ; Horseback Riding Squad, ' 51; Soccer Team, ' 54. LAURA F. POLK Pembroke candidate for a.b.ed. degree ELIZABETH POWELL Athens candidate for a.b. degree Phi Mil Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 34, ' 5S; Pio- neer Inner Circle, Corresponding Secretary; Leader of Poetry Hobby at Coordinate College. LEANDER KENNEDY POWERS GUYTON CANDIDATE FOR B.S.PHARM. DEGREE Pi Kuppa Alpha Vice-President, Pharmacy Club, ' 5 . CHARLES MARION PUGH Lumpkin candidate for a.b. degree Phi Delta Thefa BASCOM O. QUILLIAN Douglas candidate for b.s. decree Alpha Tan Omega N O R JOHN ALFRED PITTS Haddock candidate for b.s. a. degree Alpha Zeta; Aghon; Agricultural Club; President, Secretary and Treasurer of Saddle and Sirloin Club; Freshman Lacrosse Team; Student Assistant in Animal Hus- bandry. JOHN W. POOL Jasper candidate for b.s.c. degree KATHRYN POWELL Vienna candidate for a.b. degree JOHN PEEBLES PROCTOR Athens candidate for b.s.a.e. degree Polo, ' 5 5, ' 54, ' 5 5; Monkey Drill, ' 52, ' 5 5, ' 5S; Scabbard and Blade; Captain, R. O. T. C. Troop G. DANIEL H. PURVIS Barney candidate for a.b. degree BESSIE MAY RAY Dahlonega candidate for a.b. degree 58 ( ' ILLIAM ISAAC RAY, JR. Johnson City, Tlnn. candidatf 1 or a.b.j. dl cree Alpha Lambda Tan Editor-in-Chief Kal and Black, ' 34; Business Manager, ' 3 ; Managing Editor, ' 34; Starf, 3 1- ' 34; Sports Correspondent, Atlanta Cotntiin- tioii and Macon Telegraph; Presi- dent, Sigma Delta Chi, ' 3S; Dele- gate to National Convention, 34; Pan -Hellenic Council, ' 3 3, ' 34; Vice-President, Alpha Lambda Tau, ' 3 3, ' 34, ' 3S; International Rela- tions Club; Major, Cavalry; Board of Control and Editorial Board, Red ami Black; Member Student Life and Activity Committee; Scab- bard and Blade; O. D. K,; Commit- tee on Social J ' linctions. WILLIAM E. REYNOLDS Athi-ns candidate for b.s.c. degree Second Lieutenant, Cavalry. RUTH RICHARDSON Lumpkin candidate for a.b.ed. degree SARAH ROBSON Athens candidate for b.s.h.e. degree HOWARD JEROME ROME FiTCHBURG, Mass. CANDIDATE FOR B.S.C. DEGREE Alpha Epsilon Pi Pan-Hellenic Council; First Lieu- tenant, R. O. T. C; Demosthe- MARTHA F. ROSS Jeffersonville candidate for b.s.ed. decree N ;«k - m " ■?» ' " CHAS. H. RICHARDSON, JR. Macon candidate for b.s. degree Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta, President, 34, M; Phi Kappa Phi; Gridiron; " X " Club; Pelican Club; International Relations Club; Socratic Circle; Freshman Football; Rifle Team, ' 32, ' 3 3, ' 34; Captain, Rille Team, ' 34; Lieutenant -Colonel Infantry Unit, ' 34; Phi Beta Kappa. POLLY ELIZABETH RIDGEWAY Canon candidate for a.b. decree SUE ROLLINS Dalton candidate for a.b.ed. degree Phi Mu Vice-President, Phi Mu, ' 34; Gle Club, ' 33. WILLIAM ALVIN ROSENFIELD New Haven, Conn. candidate for b.s.chem. degree DARDEN RUMBLE BaRNI SVILl E CANDIDATE lOK A.b. DEGREE Kappa Si} na 59 o R JAMES ■WaLLIAM RYE PORTERDALE CANDIDATE FOR B.S.COM. DEGREE Delta Sigma Pi; Treasurer, Eco- nomics Society, ' 34. MERLE M. SAVAGE Fort Valley candidate for l.arch. degree HIRAM K. SCARBOROUGH Comer candidate for b.s.pharm. degree ABNER DANIEL SEARCY LoRANE CANDIDATE FOR B.S.A. DEGREE Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zeta; Aghon; Circulation Manager, Georgia Agri- culturist, ' 33, 34; Secretary, Agri- cultural Club; Varsity Cross Coun- try, ' 32; Vice-President. Freshman Y. M. C. A.; Captain, R. O. T. C. MILLARD RAY SEATON COHUTTA CANDIDATE FOR B.S.A.E. DEGREE President of Engineering Society; Member Freshman Basket-ball Team; Varsity Lacrosse Team; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. META AUBREY SHAW Valdosta candidate for a.b.j. decree Phi Mil President, Phi Mu, ' 34; Theta Sigma Phi; Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council; Dance Club; Glee Club, •32, ' 33. ,rsl yj •miiif:. J ANNIE MARION SAPP Albany candidate for a.b. degree ALBERT B. SAVE RUTLEDGE CANDIDATE FOR M.A. DEGREE NINA SCUDDER Athens candidate for b.l.a. degree HILLARD CLAY SEATON COHUTTA CANDIDATE FOR B.S.A.E. DEGREE SIMON SELIG. JR. Atlanta candidate for b.s.c. degree Phi Epsilon Pi Blue Key Council; Gridiron; Pan- Hellenic Council; Chairman Board ut Directors, Biftad; Kappa Beta Phi; Phi Kappa; First Lieutenant Cav- alry, Troop G; Freshman Lacrosse. ERNESTINE SHEAROUSE SWAINSBORO CANDIDATE FOR B.S.ED. DEGREE NAOMI SHEAROUSE SpRINCIM ' I.U CAN11I1) 11 I OK H.S.I D. Df-GREE DORA B. SHIRLEY BOWERSVILLE CANDIDATE FOR A.B.ED. DECREE IRWIN G. SIEGEL Bainbridge candidate for b.s.chem. degree RITA SLOTIN Savannah candidate for a.b. decree HELEN LOUISE SMITH Hamilton candidate for b.s.ed. degree Glee Club; Athletic Association, ' 31, ' 32. " SCILLIAM OSCAR SMITH Hazlehurst candidate for b.s.f. degree Freshman Basket-ball; Demosthen- ian; Vi ce-President, Forestry Club, ' 34; First Lieutenant Cavalry. CANDIDATE FOR B.S.A. DEGREE Glee Club, ' 32, ' 33; Gridiron; Al- pha Zeta; Agricultural Club; Eco- nomics Club; Biftad; League Man- ager of Intramural Sports; Staff, Georgia Agriculturht; Treasurer of Agricultural Club. MARCUS GRIER SMITH, JR. Tennille candidate for b.s. decree i ' ILLIAM P. SMITH, JR. BOWDON CANDIDATE FOR B.S. DEGREE 61 RICHARD C ' . SNEED Rome candidate for b.5.chfm. degree HEROINA J. SOLANA Elberton candidate for a.b. degree CLARA MAE SPARROW Havckinsville candidate for b.s.h.e. degree Homecon Club, Corresponding Sec- retary, ' 34, ' 3i; B. S. U. Council, Secretary, ' 34, ' 3 . AVIS GOLDEN SPOONER DONALSONVILLE CANDIDATE FOR B. S. H. E. DEGREE Transfer from Trevecca College, Nashville, Tenn.; Homecon, ' 34, ' 3S; President, 4-H Club, ' 34. HARRY I. STAFFORD Atlanta candidate for b.s.c. degree MAURICE STEINBERG Augusta candidate for ll.b. degree Tau Epiilon Phi President, Blue Key, ' 3S; President, Phi Kappa, ' 34; Captain, Swimming Team, ' 34; Business Manager Pan- dora, ' 34; President, Tau Epsilon Phi, 34; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 33- ' 3 5; Gridirun Club; Bit tad Club; Varsity Debating Team; junior- Senior Debate Team; Champion In- ter-Society Debate; Freshman Swim- ming; Phi Kappa Anniversarian; Varsity Swimming. O mm. j M , s R ROBERT EDWIN SNELLING Athens candidate for a.b. decree Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Kappa; Freshman Football; Captain, R. O. T. C; Polo Squad. HERBERT SONTHOFF Berlin, Germany candidate for m.a. degree ANN IRMA SPINKS Dallas candidate for b.s.ed. degree Homecon, ' 34, ' 3 5; 4-H Club, 34, ' 3S; Poultry Science Club, ' 34, 3 5; Y. W. A., ' 35. DeNEAN STAFFORD. JR. Waycross candidate for b.s.c. degree Sig ria Chi Sphinx; Gridiron; President, Pan- Hellenic Council, ' 3 5 ; Business Manager, Glee Club, ' 34; President, Economics Society, ' 34; President, Delta Sigma Pi, ' 34; Freshman Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Pelican Club; Cavalier Club; Student Life and Activities Committee; Board of Di- rectors, RcJ and Black, Pandora, and Georgia Co-op; O. D. K.; De- mosthenian. JULIA ELIZABETH STARKE Elberton candidate for b.s.ed. degree Alpha Delta Pi MABEL CHADWICK STEPHENS Athens candidate for a.b. degree Chi Omega Glee Club, ' 31, ' 32; Pioneer Inner Circle, ' 3 3, ' 34; Recording Secre- tary, Pioneer Inner Circle, ' 34, ' 3 5 ; Zodiac. ' 3 3, ' 34; President, Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 33, 34; Pi Mu Epsilon. Vice-President, ' 34, " 3 5; Socratic Circle, ' 34, ' 3 5; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. ROBERT GRUR STil ' IirNS, JR. Atlanta CANUIDATt lOR A.B. DECREE Kap[)ii Alpbii Sphinx; Gridiron; Plii Kappa Plii; President, Kappa Alpha, ' 3 3, ' 34, H ; President, " X " Club; President of International Relations Club; Vice-President of Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President of Phi Kappa Liter- ary Society; Vice-President of Senior Round Table; President. Pelican Club, ' 3 2, ' 3 3; Lieutenant-Colonel of Infantry; Vice-President of Gridiron; Intramural Athletic Coun- cil; Minority Leader of Pan -Hel- lenic Council; Biflad; Freshman Football; O. O. K.; Freshman Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Phi Beta Kappa. JOE E. STEWART Clarkesvillh candidate for ll.b. degree Sigma Delta Kappa; V ice-Chancel- lor of Sigma Delta Kappa; Secretary of Senior Law Class; Pre-law at Emory University. L. B. STILL CONYERS CANDIDATE FOR B.S.C. DEGREE Beta Gamma Sigma. PINKNEY M. SULLIVAN, JR. Zebulon candidate fo r b.s.c. degree Kappa Si} iua Pan-Helltnic Council, ' i2, ' 33. SAMUEL P. TATE Athens candidate for b.s.f. degree MILDRED TEASLEY Athens candidate for a.b. degree Inner Circle Pioneer Club; Dance Club; Acting Staff, University Theater; Phi Beta Kappa. N WILLIAM A. STEPHENS Ashland candidate for b.s. dhgree MRS. J. E. STILES College Park candidate for b.s. ed. degree EARL J. STINSON Shiloh candidate for b.s.ld. degree HARRY C. SWINDELL Demorest candidate for b.s.pharm. degree FOWLER S. TAYLOR Dawsonville candidate for b.s.c. degree MARY WILL TEAT Athens candidate for a.b. degree Pioneer Club. - 63 - CLAUDE A. THOMAS Auburn candidate for b.s.c. degrl i Beta Gamma Sigma. JESSIE THOMAS Montezuma candidate for a.b.j. decree Alpha Gamma Del fa Thalian -Black friars. SUSAN THORNTON Elberton candidate for a.b.ed. degree BURTON L. TILLMAN Valdosta candidate for ll.b. degree Sigma Alpha Epsitoti Phi Delta Phi; Vice-President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 3S. JOHN DICKERSON TODD, JR. Greenville, S. C. candidate for ll.b. degree Sigma Nil Pan-Hellenic Council; Phi Delta Phi; President, Sigma Nu. o HUGH CARLTON TOWNS, JR. ( INTERVILLE CANDIDATE FOR B.S.C. DEGREE Delta Sigma Pi; Band, ' 31, ' 32; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. I 4 Z ' R FRED W. THOMAS Jasper candidate for b.s.a. degree Phi Kappa Phi President, 4-H Club; Secretary, H,)nicullure Club; Ag. Club. DILLARD N. THOMPSON Elberton candidate for b.s. degree SARA THURMOND Athe ns candidate for a.b.ed. degree JAMES CHESTER TILLMAN Monroe candidate for b.s.a.e. degree Engineering Society; Tau Kappa Phi; Square and Compass Club; Captain, Cavalry; Freshman Basket- ball; Freshman Lacrosse; Varsity Lacrosse; Varsity Polo; Monkey Drill. JOHN H. TODD Rome candidate for b.s.c. degree Captain Adjutant, R. O. T. C; Varsity Lacrosse, ' 32, ' 3 3; Fresh- man Lacrosse; Polo, ' 33, ' 34. MILDRED AMANDA TRAWICK Commerce candidate for a.b.j. degree Alpha Delta Pi Theta Sigma Phi; Pioneer Inner Circle; Thalian-Blackfriars. ALEC TREGONE Monroe candidate for a.b.j. degree Sigma Delta Chi; Ret ami Black Staff, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 3 S ; Freshman Basket-ball; Freshman Lacrosse; Varsity Lacrosse, ' 3 3; Deniosthc- nian, ' 32. FRANCES TRIGG Columbus candidate for a.b.ed. decree W. A. A., ' 3 1 - ' 3!; Glee Club, ' 3 5; Pioneer Club, ' 3 5; Y. W. C. A., ' 3 1 - ' 3 ; Secretary, Junior League Women Voters, ' 3 2; Altiara Liter- ary Society, ' 31. CHARLES TURBYVILLE Chattanooga, Tenn. candidate for b.s.c. degree Captain Football, ' 34; Football, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Gridiron. BENJAMIN M. TURNER CoRDELE CANDIDATE FOR B.S. DEGREE Phi Delia Thela Scabbard and Blade, Treasurer, ' 31; Folo, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 3S, Captain, ' 31; Cadet Colonel, Cavalry Regi- ment; Phi Beta Kappa. JEWEL V. USURY Athens candidate for b.s.h.e. degree VINCENT M. VESELY Athens candidate for ll.b. decree N |» | " .v t- MARY CHARLES TRKGONE Monroe candidate for a.b. degree Business Manager, Glee Club, ' 3 2, ' 33, ' 34; Publicity Director, ' 34; Pioneer Club; Sophomore Staff, Pandora; Woman ' s Editor, ' 34, ' 31, KcJ ami Black Stafl. EDITH DORSE Y TROTTER Atlanta candidate for a.b.j. degree Theta Sigma Phi; Zodiac; Pioneer Inner Circle; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 32, ' 3 3, ' 34. ROLAND ALONSO TURNER CoOLIDGL CANDIDATE FOR B.S. A. DEGREE C ILLIAM SWIFT TUTT Elberton candidate for b.s. degree Alpha Tan Omega HENRIETTA VANDIVER Athens candidate for b.s.ed. degree WALTER T. VETTLR Athens candidate for b.s.c. degree Sii wa Alpha Ep ' iloit Swimming, ' 3 3, ' 34, ' 3S; Freshman Football. DAISY KLIZABETH VINING Ma( ON CANOIDATIi FOR A.B. DEGREE Ku iltd Delta Girls ' Gleg Club. WILLIAM L. Vi ' ADDELL Albany candidate for a.b.j. decree Alpha Tan Omega Entered . 2; President, Provisional Members of Tlulian-Blackfriars, 34; Assistant Business Manager, University Theater; Associate Edi- tor, Managing Editor, ReJ ami Black. RALPH C. WATSON Moultrie candidate for b.s.a. degree JOHN BARRY ' WHITNEY, JR. Augusta candidate for b.s. degree Chi Phi Entered ' 34; Glee Club; Thalian- Blackfriars; Plii Kappa; Plii Kappa Phi; junior Oration; Honors Day, ' 34; Dean ' s List, ' 34, ' 3i; German Fellowship, ' 3S. ADELAIDE HARPER WILKINS Athens candidate for a.b. degree LUCY WILLIAMS Camilla candidate for b.s.ed. degree o X.- ■; ' ll R JOHN WILLIAM VINSON, JR. Byron candidate for b.s.pharm. dlgree University Band, ' 32, ' 3 3; Vice- President, Pharmacy Club, ' 33, ' 34; President, Pharmacy Club, ' 34. DOROTHY J. WARD Iron City candidate for a.b. ed. degree JOHN H. WEST Dawson Springs, Ky. Pi Kappa Alpha Vice-President, Pi Kappa Alpha; President, " G " Club; Freshman Football, ' 3 0, ' 3 1; Varsity Foot- ball, ' 31, ' 32. ' 33, ' 34; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. LEO ARTHUR WIENER Brooklyn, N. Y. candidate for b.s. degree Intramural Basket-ball; Manager, Intramural Football; Intramural Wrestling and Boxing. MARGARET HELEN WILLIAMS Athens candidate for b.s.p.e. degree Alpha Gafurna Delta President, Alpha Tau Delta; Presi- dent, Pan-Hellenic; W. A. A. Council; Basket-ball Manager; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Glee Club, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, Senior Hockey; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, Sen- ior Basket-ball; Pioneer Club; Major Sports Club. GROVER C. WILLIS, JR. Columbus candidate for ll.b. degree MARVIN .1. WILLIS Athi.ns candida ii for r.s.! d. degree Forestry Club; Agricultural Club; Poultry Club. JOSEPH LUSTRAT X•INECOFF Atlanta candidate for a.b. degree Chi Phi Colonel. Cavalry Regiment, R. O. T. C. ' 34; Monkey Drill. ' 32. ' 33, ' 34. ' 3S; Captain, Monkey Drill, ' 34; Phi Kappa; Newman Club; Biftad; Glee Club, ' 34, ' 3S. MARY SUE WOODRUFF Walnut Grove candidate for b.s.ed. degree Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi: Agricnltliriit Staff; Art Club. BOYKIN C. WRIGHT Sharon candidate for b.s.c. degree Phi Delta Tbcta DEAN FIELD YOW Athens candidate for ll.b. degree Delta Tail Delta Phi Kappa Phi; President, Fresh- man Law Class. CYRUS VINCENT KEAN Otsego, Mich. candidate for degree Phi Delta Tbeta Alpha Kappa Psi; Golf, ' 53. NELL BEDINGFIELD WOOD Athens candidate for b.s.p.f. degree W. A. A.; Dolphin Club; Basket- ball; Captain, Athens Girls ' Team, ' 34; Hockey; Baseball. ANITA GENE WORTH Warm Springs candidate for b.s.h.e. degree JASPER CALLAWAY YEOMANS Decatur candidate for a.b. degree Simula Nil I ' hi Kappa; Freshman Basket-ball; Varsity Football, ' 3 3. MARY FRANCES YOW Augusta candidate for b.s.ed. degree Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi. McCarthy crenshaw Jacksonville, Fla. candidate for ll.b. degree Sixma Alpha Epsiloii A.B. Degree, ' 3 3; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi, Vice-President, ' 3 3; Sphinx; Most Outstanding Student, ' 3 3; Rhodes Scholar Nominee, ' 3 3; President, Gridiron Club; President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, ' 3 3; Blue Key; President, International Rela- tions Club, ' 3 3; Vice-President, Y. M. C. A., ' 3 3; Lieutenant-Colonel, R. O. T. C, ' 3 3; Intercollegiate Debates, ' 29- ' 34; English Debate, ' 34; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Kappa; Football, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, " 32; Track, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Captain, ' 33; Basket- ball, ' 30, ' 31. ■ 67 - R JASPER N. DORSKY, III Marietta candidate for a.b.j. degree Phi Delta Theta Managing Editor Pandora, ' 3 5; Cadet Colonel, Commanding R. O. T. C. Brigade, ' 34, ' 3!; Gridiron; Vice-President Blue Key; President Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Delta Chi; Pelican Club; Rt;l anil Black; Secretary Phi Delta Theta, ' 33, ' 34, ' 3 5; Sophomore Editor Pandora, ' 33, Associate Editor, ' 34; Sports Correspondent Thi- Atlanta Gcor- Xiaii-Ameriian; Freshman Boxing, ' 32; First Sergeant Infantry, ' 33, ' 34: Freshman Law, ' 3 5. " X ' . B. McWHORTER Lexington candidate for degree Chi Phi Blue Key; Second Lieutenant, In- fantry, R. O. T. C; Transfer from The Citadel. JOSEPHINE VON SPRECKEN Fort Worth, Texas candidate for a.b. degree Alpha Delta Pi ■ 68 ■ JUNIOR LAW Al.Ll N ARNOIl) I.ixiN(,ioN RU H, K1NI) I. BARCI .... ATi.ANfA DOWDIll. BRO N Atlanta RtllilRT II. liROWN Macon JOHN G. DAVIS Clayton iILEY H. DAVIS Atlanta RALPH W. DUGGAN Atlanta FRANK D. HEREFORD .... Wavcross L. WILLIAM HONEYCUTT . . . Crawioku OLIVER W. HORNE Vilnna .|osi:ph id ,iaih;e macon MELVIN M. JETT Atlanta ROGER HUGH LAWSON . . Haw kinsvilll JULIUS A. LUNSFORD, JR. . . . Reynolds WILLIAM TOWERS MADDOX . . . Rome REID ■■. MANLEY Madison JOHN BYRD MARTIN .... Bainbridge HAMILTON k J;■HORTER. JR. . Lexington CARTER PETERSON Ailey CHARLES B. RIDLEY Atlanta HORACE B. RITCHIE Athens ARNOLD SHULMAN Athens CHARLES F. STRAIN, JR. . . . Hill City H. E. TALMADGE Atlanta JOHN Q. WEST Thomson • 69 - f y ■ ■ 1, • " . ; , ' " . .■ ■ ' ' ' . ' . i ' iv ' ' ., " . ■■ .if ' ► i % . ' " - ■■■;■■ - " • " ■.■■■ ■ ' •V:4 - - " ■■ . pHl ' -f ' - ' - -, ,. . W .-F V U. ' |- % . :v. ■.•-: " .€;; ••% ' ■ ' " 1 ' ' ' - ' i- •. v - ' ••T.:. ' 4i- fejH v%- 4 ' -•. ; n . ■ -• ' ' . ■■■ ' U .v.- " -f.v « ,. - ■ - -n . ; a - r k ■ ' ' i ' , " ' ■ • v;,. V ». « -- . ' ■ ' v .. .j MKv- i m -V ■ ' • f w , A- ' ff A N PNI H JUNIORS . ( - ' o R W . A. AliKRCROMlili; Athens LOUIS ABRAMSKY Atianta CHARLES K. ADAMS, JR Vidalia GUSTAVUS ADAMS Franklin AGNES ADERHOLD .... Eastanollee CLAYTON E. ALEXANDER . . Nashville ANNE D. ALFORD Sylvester LUCY E. ALLGOOD Scottdale OLIVER P. ALLEN Athens FRANCES G. ALLGOOD Oxeord JAMES L. ALSTON Atlanta CAROLYNE ANDERSON . . . Starrsville MARJORIE ANDREWS Plains WILLIAM H. ANDREWS . . . Thomaston JAMES M. AUSTIN .... Lawrenceville LILLIAN BAKER Miami, Fla. CAROLYN BALDWIN Cuthblrt RUTH BALLARD Brewton IRA DELLE BAREIELD .... Louisviiii EUGENE L. BARNES Atlanta JOHN BARR, jR Bowdon ROY H. BARRON Rome HARRY S. BAXTER Ashburn DOROTHY BEAVER .... Gainesville Manchester . Rushville, N. Y. OSCAR J. BEAVERS, JR. . DERWOOD E. BECK GEORGE BELL Sardis JOSEPH li. BILDERBACK Gray RUBY BILLINGSLEA Albany TALMADGE BLACK Atlanta ELIZABETH A. BLANCHARD . . Crawford DAN E. BLAND McRae RICHARD G. BOHM . . . New York, N. Y. JULIUS HILL BOLGLA Augusta JOHN P. BOND ToccoA ALBERTA M. BOOTH Athens GEORGE H. BOSWELL . . . Crawfordville DAN BOWDEN Atlanta JOHN D. BRADLEY, JR. . . . Glennville EMMIE BRAGG Gray - 72 - u N O IKANK I!. lillACiC. Savannah 1V1AN liRANc:il HiMH.i ' FANNIE LAURA bRl-VCSlKR . Cidakidwn HI ' RllIRT M. HRIOGF.S .... Caki ton ALVIN 11. liRISlNDINr .... Augusta GWENDOLYN BROOKS . . . Chatswdktii HENRY CLAY BROOKS . . Xashinc,ton JAMESON T. BROOKSHER . . . Grayson I IWIS c:. BROOME McBtAN MRS. LEWIS C. BROOME . . Lincolnton ASA V. BROWN Royston DOROTHY BROWN Martin JOHN B. BROWN Elbtrton LUCILE BROWN Atlanta CLAYTON BROWN Griffin W IMBFRLY BROWN Lyons DUNCAN BURNET, JR Athtns JACK BURNS Carroi.iton SARA BURT Camilla DAISY CAMPBl LL Ben Hill MONTEZ CAMPBELL Athfns W. LEE CAMPBELL Bfn Hill ASA W. CANDLER Atlanta CHARLES H. CANNON .... Moultrit JACK R. CARROL Sparta MAURICE CARTER Morcanton EVELYN CASON Cfdartown EVELYN CENTER Athens J. G. CHAMBLISS Americus CAROLYN CHANDLER Athens FRANK CHAPMAN Marietta ELINOR L. CHASE . . . Kansas City, Mo. HOYT E. CHASTAIN Colbert ROBERT L. CFIERRY .... Bainbridge MARGARET L. CHESHIRE . . . Atlanta DAVID R. CHESLFR . . . Libtrty, N. Y. LANGDON C. CHEEVES . . Montezuma THAD G. CHILDS Gray L. C. CLARK JR . CUTIIBTRT MARY Vi ' . C LARK . . Doug I 73 o R WILLIAM C. CLARK Atlanta CAROLYNE F. CLEMENTS . . Buena Vista JAMES A. CLEVELAND . . Lawrenceville FREDDIE HAZEL COLEMAN . . Graymont OLIN COLEMAN Young Harris M. H. COLLET Columbus, Ohio JOHN T. CONGER Penfield BENJAMIN T. CONNALLY . . . Atlanta EDGAR COOK . . . Makac.aibo, Venezuela JOHN A. COPELAND Atlanta JOEL H. CORNWELL .... Mon ticello CHARLES H. COX Cartersville HILDA JANE COX Camilla ELEANOR H. CRANSTON . . . Augusta JANET CRAWFORD Athens MARY WILL CROCKETT .... Atlanta JAMES S. CROSS Douglas MINNIE CUTLER Athens MARGARET DANCE Atlanta FRANCES G. DARBY Vidalia MARY P. DAVIDSON . . . Cartersville JOHN R. DEKLE Savannah WOODROW W. DENNEY . . ' . Roopville JAMES F. DENTON Macon JAMES F. DEVANE Barney R. M. DICKERSON .... McDoNoucH JESSIE B. DOCKERY Dahlonega HUGH BELLE DODD Menlo ELEANOR DOTTERY Athens EDWARD H. DRAKE .... Philomath BON M. DURHAM, JR Commerce MARJORIE EAVENSON .... Elberton LEONARD W " . KBERHARDT . . Maysville MARIE ECHOLS Danielsville JOHN F. EIDSON Atlanta CHARLES LEE ELLIS, JR. . . . Kingston MARGARET EPTING Athens JARREL M. ESTES Gay MARY E. ETHERIDGE Atlanta GLENN E. FANT Athens 74. u N HELEN D. FIROR Athens EMILY E. EISHER LaGrance JAMES B. FISHER . . Harrisvii.lf, W. Va. CLAUDE FLEMING .... ARNOLnsviLLi JAMES E. FLEMING Matthews TOM O. FLEMING Atlanta I. ELIZABETH FLETCHER . . Statfsboro JOHN J. FLYNT, JR Griffin MYRTLE RUTH FOOSHE . . . Augusta ALFRED A. FORREST Athens J. EDWARD FORSATH Cairo MISS LOUIS M. FORT Blakelv J. M. FOWLER, JR Marietta BURTON E. FRANKLIN Metter OMER W. franklin, jr. . . . Valdosta RUTH R. franklin Register BESSIE M. FRENCH Athens IPAUL D. FULW ' OOD Tifton JAMES C. FUTCH Nashville ALICE V. FUTRAL Wadlev JOHN GARNER Thomaston GEORGE E. GARRARU . . . Washington ST. CLAIR GENTRY Athens FRANCES GEORGE Oxford EVELYN L. GIBSON . . . Tallulah Falls T. HARRIS GIBSON Atlanta EFFIE C. GNANN Stillwell T. E. GOLDSTEIN Atlanta JOE R. GRAMLING ... St. Simons Island JOSEPH ARSTON GRANT . . . Cornelia SHELBY B. GREENE Atlanta SIDNEY GREENBLATT, JR. . . . Atlanta DUQUESNE GRIFFIN .... Gainesville JACK GRIFFITH Gadsden, Ala. MARTHA GROVES Comer NELLE D. GRUBBS Douglas ALTON REBECCA GUEST . . . Augusta MARY GULLETT Columbus SANDY GUNNELLS Hull MARY OWEN HADLEY .... Chiplfv " " ? 7 1 mm - 75 o R lAMFS H. HAGAN Rockmart GEORGE HAIRSTON . . . Winonda, Va. RUTH B. HALE Atlanta GILES G, HALL Aucusta JAMES FOWLER HALL .... Norwood OLIVER DOYLE HALL Dicatur RACHEL BARR HAMBY .... Smyrna .lOHN OVERTON HANCOCK . . Atlanta CARRIE HARDEN Douglas JOHN H. HARDEN Osierfield GLADYS HARGREAVES .... I ' l arson JESSE DOUGLAS HARRIS .... Cordele J. E. HARRISON, JR Thompson JOHN M. HARRISON. JR Atlanta JOSEPHINE HART Madison CAREY HATCHER Putney IRANCES HAWKES Athens VALNERE HAWTHORN . . . Thomasville JOSEPH A. HEARD Covington GEORGE H. HEIDLER Athens WILLIAM M. HENDRICKS . . . Atlanta A. M. HENDRIX Ball Ground M. FLO HENRY Cassandra ROBERT N. HERZOG . . Brooklyn, N. Y. THOMAS B. KEYS Amertcus CHARLES A. HEIGHT Rome BENJAMIN C. HILL, JR Winder JULIAN C. HILL Winder TED CECIL HILL Dal ton ETTA MARION HINTON .... Dacula THOMAS HARBER HOLBROOK . Commerce C. VIRGINIA HOLLAND . Tullahoma, Tenn. WILLIAM A. HOLLAND Dalton JEFF F. HOLLIS Savannah ANNIE LEE HOOD Nacoochee CLIFF HOOTEN, JR Bainbridge JOHN B. HORNE, JR Atlanta RUTH HOUSTON Sylvester JEANNETTE B. HOWARD . . . Augusta OR A LEE HOWARD .... Barnesville J U N I lUCRITIA (;. IIOWKI.I BiAKFLY }0 A. 1IU1)1)1.1:STC1N . . . Cavi Spring KATHKRINK HUUMON .... Svlvania HENRIJO HUDSON Gkav THOMAS W. HUFF .... Mil i infirvii ir WILLIAM S. HUFF IIocaki JAMES GIBSON HULL Conyurs FRENCH WILSON HURSEY . . Hazi ehurst GRABLE HUTCHESON Kite ANTOINETTE JACKSON .... Macon MILDRED JACKSON Macon CHARLIE S. JACOBSON .... Athens AGNES W. JARNAGIN Athens ANNIE LOUIS JOHNSON Hull NELL BOLLING JOHNSON . . . Athens ETHA MAE JONES Doravilli JANE I. JONES Columbus THELMA A. JONES .... Lumber Cei v MARY E. JORDAN Vienna EDMOND H. KALMON, jr. . . . Albany HARRY SOL KAPLAN .... Savannah NORMAN KAPLAN Savannah WILLIAM W. KEITH Eton LAMAR E. KEMP Valdosta CAMERON KENT WKrr.HTSviLEE MARY SUE KIMSEY Toccoa CHAS. H. KIMZEY Athens EUNICE KING Douglasville ELIZABETH O. KING Atlanta NAOMI ALICE KIRBO .... Bainbridge LAURA KIRKLAND Homervilie FRANKIE V. KOPE Atlanta HULDA KRAMP Bainuriuge MARTHA I. LaBOON Athens WALTER K. LANE Mltter T. FRANK LANGFORD .... Atlanta FRFD B. LANIER Moultrie JESSIE E. LAWRENCE .... Clarkisvmee ANNA FRANCES LEESON . . . Bowman FOY IFGG Plainvilli o R 3 77 ilk fc£:, A h, o R NELLE RAMSEY LEGWEN . . . Augusta ELLA LOUISE LEVIE .... Montezuma TRACY LEVY Augusta FRANK P. LINDSEY, JR Griffin SUSAN ELIZABETH LINDSEY . . ELEANOR D. LITTLE . . LOLA BELLE LIVSEY Jasper Carnesville . . Lawrhnceville DAVID PICKETT LUKE Camilla BETSY LUCAS LYNCH Athens HILTON MARCUS LYNCH . , . Griffin DUDLEY B. MAGRUDER Rome EVAN K. MAJOR Decatur DORIS MALONE Atlanta LUCY B. MANNING .... Alpharetta JACK D. MARABLE .... Watkinsville JOHN L. MARSHALL, JR. . . . Rockmart CHARLES C. MARTIN .... Bainbridge FRANCES MARTIN Carlton JOHN MASLACK Poultnfy , Vt. WILLIAM L. MASON Homer MARTHA J. MASSEY Marietta JAMES H. MATHEWS .... Elberton JOHN P. MAULDIN . . . . ' . Hartwell JAMES A. MAXWELL .... Stapleton JOHN VIVIAN MAXWELL . . . Augusta MARY L. MAXWELL Talbotton ELLEN MAYNARD Winder ROSE W. MAYNE Athens CHARLES A. MEADERS .... Toccoa FLETCHER J. MEADERS . . . Maysville JAMES C. MERCER Gray ROSE MICHAEL Bogart BOBBIE MIDDLEBROOKS . . Norman Park JANE A. MILLER Rome MAGDALENE MILLER . . , Winterville ROBERT E. MILLER Lula THOMAS M. MILLER Richland PAULINE MINCEY Ogeechee ROBERT W. MINEAR . . Parsons, W. Va. E. C. MITCHAM .... Warm Springs 78. u N I. S. MITCHELL Atlanta IRANCES M. MOBLEY .... Monroi MAURINE MOBLEY .... Fort Gaines DOROTHY MONTGOMERY . . Commfrct MARTHA MONTGOMERY . . Warrhnton GEORGE W. MOORE . . . Gaini svii.i.F. WALTER P. MOORE Atlanta MARY WILL MORGAN .... Cochran ALICE MORROW Athens HENRY J. MORTON Haddock LOUIS H. MOSS Atlanta MAMIE FRANK MOSS . . . Fastanollee JOHN HOLT MOYE Columbus CAROLYN MUNDY .... Waynesboro EDITH MURPH Marshallville HARRY McAllister .... rochelle MARTHA SUE McBATH . . . Carnesville SARAH ELIZABETH McCLUNG . Dawson BETTY McCOLLUM .... Thomasville JAMES M. McCORKLE . . . Fort Gaines FRANCES McDonald . . . Fitzgerald WILLIAM R. MacDONALD . . Abbeville JOHN NEXX ' ELL McDUFFIE . . Ashland ELINOR V. McGAHEE Augusta ALICE F. McKELLAR . . Greenwood, S. C. JANE H. McKINNON .... Brunswick JOHN T. Mcknight Toccoa DONALD R. McRAE, JR. . . . Augusta CLARENCE V. NALLEY, JR. . Gainesville JULIUS R. NANCE Sylvester FRANCES NAPIER Monroe MARVIN M. NATHAN Ocilla RAE NEAL Atlanta AMBROSE R. NESMITH .... Oliver ANNA T. NEWTON Madison (TLLIS H. NEWTON Forsyth U. B. NICHOLSON Athens MARY ELIZABETH NIX .... Athens JOHN R. NORTHCUTT, JR. . . Marietta MELVIN H. NUSSBAUM, JR. . Bainbridge 79 ? 9 o R I i.lZAUKTII CVNI.AL .... lUiNiuuDct HERBERT L. OXMAN . . Brooklyn, N. Y. MARGARET OZBURN .... Machen WILL B. PARHAM .... Watkinsville HOWARD PARKS Newnan WAYNE W. PATRICK .... Conyers LEONARD PATTEN Quitman LYSTON C. PEEBLES Pitts DOROTHY PERKERSON . . . Austell BLANCHE PHILLIPS Athens J. ELBERT PHILLIPS Douglas LAURA ANN PHINIZY Athens IMMETT M. PIPER Covington MARILOU PITTS .... Lithia Springs MATILDA PLOWDEN .... Valdosta BERNICE POOL Winder FRANK T. POWELL Calhoun HORAC E G. POWELL .... Hartwell HELEN H. POWELL Griefin JAMES G. PRICKErr Bowdon MARGARET PROCTOR .... Atlanta FRANCES X. PROFUMO . . . Columbus HOWELL H. PROTHO Griefin JAMES F. PRUETT Dahlonega IFIOMAS M. PURCELL .... Cochran MAX RADUTZKY . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. CLIFTON RAMBO Edison KATRINE RAWLS Augusta lACK B. RAY Norwood ARTHUR B. REYNOLDS .... Cairo SARAH RHODES Athens ELIZABETH RICE Elberton CHARLOTTE RICHARD . . . Atlanta ROLAND RICHARDSON Eton JACK B. RIGDON Tieton MARION H. RIGDON .... Jefferson 1 LFMING D. ROACH .... Statesboro RUTH ROBERTS Atlanta ALICE ROBINSON Lenox MARIF ROBINSON Lenox 80 - J U N I nORHniY A. RODGERS . . M Donoucii LAURA ROGERS Dahlonuga LEE ROGERS Ei.Bi rton WINIiURN T. ROGERS . . Mii.i.i.i)ci;viLLt BEN W. ROPER Canon ANDREW M. ROSS Brunswick ARTHUR RUUOVITZ Athlns NELLIE RUCKER Athi ns GEORGIA RUDOLPEI . . . Gaini.svillh LaVERN A. RUSSEL Augusta MARTHA B. SALE Shellman MIRIAM SAMUELS Thomson SARA F. SANDERS Edison HOVf ' ARD W. SCOTT Smyrna THOMAS G. SCOTT Forsyth JOYCE SEAMAN .... Brooklyn, N. Y. EMORY EAXrON SEAY .... Athi ns CHARLES A. SHELDON .... Atlanta ANNIE L. SHELLHOUSE . . Willacoochll MRS. MARY i ' . SHIPPS Macon LAWRENCE W. SHIPPEY . . . Waycross FRANCES SLADE Cordlli; MARY M. SLADE Mlansville SARA SLATON Jackson AMY ELIZABETH SLOCUM . . . Macon ELMA S. SMITH Atlanta FRANCES R. SMITH .... Elblrton HART WYLIE. SMITH Athens JAMES H. SMITH Ashland J. WYLIE SMITH Millln WALDO SMITH Pearson WILLIAM EUGENE SMITH . . Plmdrokl LINTON M. SOLOMAN, JR. . . . Macon JACK J. SPALDING, III .... Atlanta M. HUGHES SPARKS Soplrton GEORGE C. SPENCE Atlanta MILDRED SPENCE Camilla IDAWEE SPRINGER Dai ton EDNA SUE STANFORD . . . Mt. Vernon ANN E. STAPLETON Douglas i u N fail ' s I O R S THOMAS F. STATON Clermont CATHARINE STEED . . . Fort Valley C. PRESTON STEPHENS .... Atlanta LOUISE BANKS STEPHENS . . . Forsyth LX LA RUBY STEPHENSON . . . Lavonia HENRY O. STEWART .... Sylvester .JOHN W. STEWART Athens WILLIAM D. STEWART .... Athens WILLIAM O. STEWART . . . Sylvester LUCY I. STOKES Macon MARTHA STONE .... Carrollton THOMAS B. STOREY Zebulon THOMAS STRICKLAND . . . Royston JOHN O. TAFT . . . Minneapolis, Minn. R. D. TANKSLEY . . . Nashville, Tenn. JAMES W. TAYLOR .... Franklin CLYDE E. TEASLEY, JR. . . . Elberton JANIE TELFORD Cleveland K. L. THAXTON Athens JOHN G. THOMAS, JR Dexter MARY V. THOMAS . . . College Park HARRIET THOMPSON Comer GEORGE D. THORNTON . . " . Elberton M. E. THRELKELD Colbert IDA HOLT TOUCHSTONE . . . Griffin WILLIE B, TRAMEL Statham JAMES B. TRAYLOR Augusta MARJORIE TRICE Thomaston CLAUDE TUCK, JR. . . . Winterville JOHN H. TURNER .... McDonough LULA TURNER Nevpnan MARION TYLER Ocilla FRANK V. VAUGHN Atlanta LOUISE VERDEL Gracewood DOROTHY VERNER .... Commerce PHIL S. WADE Cornelia RICHARD J. WADE Augusta HENRY S. WAGNON .... Bostwick BERNICE A. WALDEN Gibson DAVID S. WALKER Grifun . S2. u N LLEANOR i ' ALKER Griffin N. P. WALKER MiLLEDGEVILLE CLIFTON ALBERT ViARD . . . Pint Park ROBERT ELMER VCARD .... Elberton CHARLES E. WARREN . . Bam Ground DIXON WARREN Louisville MYRA WARREN Byron VAUGHN .1. ARTHEN . . . Warthen DONALD X ' ATERBURY . Whitesboro, N. Y. CALLENDER WELTNER . . . Atlanta REBA WESTBROOK Oakwood SAMUEL J. X ' ESTBROOK . . . Atlanta MARY Vi ' HITE Carnesville CLARENCE M. WHITEHEAD . Manchester FLOY EUGENIA WHITEHEAD . . Athens J. COMER WHITEHEAD .... Athens LEE W ' HITEMAN Attanta ELBERT N. WHITMIRE .... Athens MARIE J. WHITNEY Augusta MILDRED WILENSKY .... Savannah CARL F. WILLIAMS Cordele EMILE WILLIAMS .... Crawfordville GEORGE S. WILLIAMS .... Athens HARLEY M. WILLIAMS .... Denton JIM R. WILLIAMS Forsyth MAGGIE WILLIAMS Stockton MARION L. WILLIAMS . . . Carrollton SARA F. WILLIAMS .... Fitzgerald GRACE WILSON Athens MARY J. WINDSOR Calhoun HARRIET L. WINN Summit WILEY B. ■WTSDOM, JR Chipley ALLIE MAE WISE Sumter LAURA WISE Americus EDWARD WITTCOFF . . Brooklyn, N. Y. NELLIE WOOD Savannah GRADY WRIGHT Dublin HAROLD V. WRIGHT . . . Winterville JOHN E. WRIGHT Norcross MARY I, WRIGHT . . LtxjKouT Mt., Tenn. JEANNETTE YOUMANS . . . Swainsboro JOHN WHITE YOW Athens o R i ' y 1 ' % i-. ' -l ■. ' f -rj ' U J in. MY ' 83 l MM£k SI FIRST YEAR LAW STUDENTS CHARLES B. ANDERSON . . Four Valley MILTON C. BARWICK .... Louisvilli STEPHEN G. BLAND Lumpkin JASPER DORSEY, III Mariitta AUBREY C. EVANS Rcbecca JAMES H. FORT AMrRitus JULIAN M. FOSTER Madison J. B. HAMRICK Fair Mount FRED L. HARRISON, JR Augusta JOHN E. HOLLIMAN .... Thomaston JOHN J. HOLLIS BUENA Vista CHARLES K. JOLLEY .... Smithvilll EDGAR LAMAR LANE Millen WILKES A. LAW, JR Waynesboro CARL D. LEVY Atlanta FRANK G. LITTLE Cornelia J. G. MAYSON BuFORi) ALBERT MAZO Savannah. ALl-RID MEANS Athens BYRON MITCHELL Gainesville i:. W. McRAE Abbeville WILLIAM B. McWElORTER . . Lexington LEE OLIN PRICE Athens JESSE SPIER Westwoob, N. J. WILLIAM B. SWEARINGTON . Bartow, Fla. T. R. THIGPEN Macon THOMAS H. VFRDEL, JR. . . Gracewood JOSEPHINE VON SPRECKEN . . Augusta VM. WINTON WARREN Jakin JULIUS D. WEILL Atlanta CURTIS WILKERSON .... Smithville WARD WHELCHEL Douglas - 84. - . m k i " X i. i ' 1 .j ;i l ■■• J SOPHOMORES ■ rf j y ,-3 m ■ acf ■ ' n di O M O R E S GERSON ABEND . . . Nnw York, N. Y. THOMAS M. ABNEY Athlns ROBIN ADAIR Atlanta A. PRATT ADAMS, JR. . . . Savannah ELIZABETH ADAMS Atlanta MARY NELL ADAMS Monroe MARGARET SPENCE ALLAIS . . Atlanta HUGH P. ALLEN Quitman LEON C. ALMAND Athens WILL B. ALSUP Dublin ALFRED W. ANDERSON . . . Dlcatur HARRY W. ANDERSON .... Dallas ROBERT T. ANDERSON . . . Hillsboro GRADY C. ARCHER Buiord J. C. ASHER Atlanta CATHERINE ATKINSON . . . Savannah W. Y. ATKINSON, JR Nlwnan J. L. AUSTIN Griliin SILAS BENNETT AUSTIN . . . Viualia JOE K. AYCOCK Monroe ADDISON L, AYERS Jefierson EMILY MILLER BAILEY .... Athens JOHN T. BAILIE, JR Augusta ALBERT S. BALDWIN Dublin WALTER EDGAR BARBER . . . Atlanta WILLIAM H. BARFIELD . . . Louisville HARRISON H. BARNETT . .. . Commerce LAWRENCE BARON . . New York, N. Y. DAVID C. BARROW .... Savannah MURIEL BARROW Savannah DORIS BEASLEY Glennville WM. E. BECKHAM, JR Atlanta W. RANDALL BEDGOOD .... Athens STOUGH beers College Park VIRGINIA BELL Elberton SEWARD I. BENJAMIN Rome LESTER L. BENNETT Nicholls W. TAP BENNETT, JR Athens LAWRENCE W. BENSON . . . Atlanta MAURICE BERNARD Atlanta PAUL H. BETTS Atlanta JAMES D. BINGMAN . . Okmulgee, Okla. JAMES RICHARD BIRD .... Athi ns ZELMA BYRNESE BIRD .... Metter JULIUS F. BISHOP Athens GEORGE BLOODWORTH . . . Bradley EDWARD H. BLOUNT . . . Waynesboro CRENSHAW BONNER .... Atlanta 86 . o H O M BENj. O. BOUI ARF. . jacksonvilli;, Fi.a. ROY V. liDVf ' EN Gainisvillc HIRMAN A. BRADDY Pavo VIRGINIA MA1-; BRADSHAW . . Atlanta MARY HOWARDS BRANAN . . . Macon C. CLEONA BRANNAN . . McDonough DOROTHY ANN BRASVX ' KLl. . . . Tii ton JOHN C. BRASW ' KLX Athens CHARLES BRIGHT X ' ELL .... Athens WILLIAM C. BRINSON . . Wrightsville VilLLIAM C. BRITT . . . Lawrenceville CHARLES E. BROOKS .... Colquitt EUGENIA PRESTON BROOKS . . Athens |l L in LOU BROOME . . . Danielsville SARA E. BROWN Dewey Rose PAUL C. BROWN Athens JULIAN E. BROWN .... Cartersville SARA BRYANT Athens FRANCES LEE BUCHANAN . . Atlanta WILLIAM E. BUCHANAN . . . Atlanta MARTHA BUTLER Athens HAROLD C. CALHOUN . . . Columbus JAMES L. CAMPBELL Atlanta RENEE ELOISE CANNON . . . Conyers WILLIAM R. CANNON Dalton A. DAVID CANTOR . . Brooklyn, N. Y. RALPH CARLISLE Cairo JOHN B. CARLTON Hartwell WILLIAM C. CARR . Wallingford, Conn. CAROLYN CARSON .... Savannah CATHERINE CARSON .... Atlanta W. B. CASH, JR Bocart HARRY J. CAVAN Decatur NORMAN F. CHALKER .... Mitchell MARY CHAPMAN Vidalia MARTHA SUE CHAPMAN . Danielsville PRATT CHEEK, JR Gainesville OTIS L. CHIVERS Dublin FRANCIS C. CLARK Augusta HAROLD CLEMENTS .... La Fayette GEORGE COBB Savannah CHARLES A. COFFIN .... Richland AARON COHN Columbus BEN COLLIER Jeeferson JAMES R. COLVIN Lincolnton THARAN E. CONNELL Pavo O. JAMES COOGLER .... Jonesboro LLEWELYN CORDELL .... Hartwell O R H ,n f % " " jv y V i. ii. o M O R JOHN D. CORLISS . . Ntw London, Conn. MILDRED COUCH Nlwnan DEAN COVINGTON Rome ALLEN W. COWARD .... Savannah FENTON F. COX Atlanta FRANCES CRAWFORD .... Atlanta SUSAN P. CRAWFORD Toccoa T. PETER CRAWFORD .... Athens E. ROBERTS CROCKETT . . . Svlvania ROSALYN CROWDER Griffin DAVID F. CROWE . . . Baltimore, Md. EDWIN W. CUBBEDGE . . . Savannah EDITH CULPEPPER Cordele MARTHA CUNNINGHAM . . . Atlanta RUTH SCOTT CUSTER . . . Bainbridge WILLIAM J. DALE Athens H. T. DANIEL Locust Grove STELLA BYRD DARNELL . Talking Rock FRED DAVES, JR Calhoun ELEEN STARR DAVIS . . . Gainesville JOHN W. DAVIS Rome MIRIAM DAVIS Athens MARY ELIZABETH DAVIS . Fort Gaines MARY SUE DAVIS ToccoA TOMMYE SUE DAVIS Lavonia BETTY JANE DECKER .... Decatur EMILY IRENE DEMPSEY .... Athens CLYDE BAXTER DeVORE . . . Suwanee HENRY B. DICKENS Bristol BESSIE FRANCES DIAMOND . . Atlanta THOMAS J. DICKEY, JR. . St. Simons Island VIRGINIA DOBBS Athens JOHN C. DORSEY Clayton WILLIAM R. DOWNER . Highcoal, W. Va. GEORGE B. DUKE Americus CARO L. DuBIGNON ToccoA DAVID B. DUNN Dublin MARY W. DUTTERA .... Hartwell JAMES E. DYAL Baxley JACK M. EARLE . . Collingswood, N. J. CAROLYN EBERHARDT .... Carlton HAMELLA EBERHARDT . . . Carlton MARY DUPREE ECKFORD . . . Athens NEWELL EDENFIELD .... Stillmore ROSEMARY EDMONDSON . . . Albany THENA EDWARDS Suwanee ELIZABETH S. EGBERT . St. Simons Island JOSEPH B. ELLINGTON . . Thomaston - 88 - o H EFFIE UOROrilY KLLIS . . McUonouch L. F. ELROD, JR Jefferson JOHN T. ENGEL Savannah MARJORIE ETHEREDGE .... Albany JOHN D. EUBANK Appling EDWIN C. EVANS .... Milledgeville HUGH H. EVANS .... Rembert, S. C. VIVIAN EVANS Savannah ALBERT F. FAHY Rome JAMES R. FAULKNER Athens RALPH L. FINEBERG Atlanta AGNES DAISY FISHER . . . McDonough LOUIE DEAN FLANIGAN .... Winder LEONARD F. FLEMING .... Athens T. M. FOREMAN, JR Sasser BERNARD F. FREEMAN . New York, N. Y. JULIUS A. FREEMAN Berner NORMAN FREEMAN .... LaGrange MARTHA JANE FULFORD . . . Atlanta MAMIE E. FULLILOVE . . Watkinsville ETHEL GARRETT Pike ROY GATCHELL Atlanta BETTY GIBBS Jesup GEORGE V. GIBSON . . . Waynesville CAROLINE GIGNILLIAT . Birmingham, Ala. JAMES L. GILLIS Soperton MARY ELIZABETH GLEDHILL . . Macon FLORA NELL GODWIN .... Lenox LUIS AMELIA GOLUCKE . Crawfordville CARLOS GOMEZ Athens FLORENCE GOODE Atlanta FELTON GORDON Athens MARY ' E. GORDY Covington MARJORIE GROVE GOULD . . Atlanta CHARLES H. GRANT Athens MARY PEARLE GRANT . . . Covington MAURICE C. GREEN ... El Paso, Tex. (ILL1AM L. GREENE . . . Ball Ground FLORENCE L. GRETHE . Newtonville, Mass. ELIZABETH GUILLEBEAU . . . Atlanta GEORGE E. HADDEN Avera G. ELLIOT HAGAN Svlvania ROBERT B. HAGOOD Atlanta ALBON B. HAILEY Athens CLEMENT B. HAINES .... Brunsmiick DOROTHY HAINES Augusta JAMES CLINTON HALL . Spartanburg, S. C. JOHN MARVIN HALL . . . Milledgeville ' " . ( 89 - o M O R B, HOWE HAMPTON Colbert HELEN LUCILE HANDWERK . . Atlanta JUDY HARBOUR Atlanta DELTON H. HARDEN .... Glenwood CHARLES RALPH HARDIN . . . Appling JEWELL VIOLET HARDY .... Newnan ELIZABETH HARGROVE .... Athens HARRY E. HARMAN Atlanta MARGARET HARRELL Tifton ALLYNE HARRIS Cordele CHARLES C. HARROLD, JR. . . . Macon LEROY HART Athens WILLIAM COLBERT HAWKENS . . Monroe NELLE HAYS Buford HELENE ANNETTE HENDON . . Athens DUDLEY HENDRY Blackshear J. W. HENRY, JR Athens KATHERINE HENRY Atlanta SARAH FRANCES HENSON . . . Atlanta MARY LUCY HERNDON .... ToccoA I.INWOOD E. HERRINGTON . . Cordele J. H. HILSMAN Atlanta MYRON HIRSCH Albany JAMES H. HOBGOOD, JR. . . . Calhoun PAUL HODGSON Athens R. B. HODGSON Athens KATHERINE HOLLEY Augusta A. JOSEPH HOPKINS Gardi CHARLES C. HOPPER . . Purchase, N. Y. JESSE REID HORNE Athens ROBERT GEORGE HOWARD . . Svlvania GEORGE HOWELL .... College Park GILMORE p. HUDSON .... Eatonton JAMES A. HUDSON Hamilton W. O. HUDSON, JR Elberton JOE E. HUFF Danielsville EDMUND C. HUGHES Bolton JOSEPH O. HURT Cordele RICHARD B. IVEY Atlanta HARRY B. JENNINGS . . . Millfdgeville RICHARD JOEL Athens ALBERT S. JOHNSON, JR. . . . Elberton ANNE JOHNSON Atlanta FRANK W. JOHNSON Athens GLENN E. JOHNSON .... Savannah HARRY S. JOHNSON Athens MARGARET JOHNSON .... Atlanta REBA JOHNSON Hull o JAMI.S 1)C)Y1,1-: JONKS, jR Jackson JOHN H. JONES DuiuTii, Minn. JOHN PAUL JONES Macon MADELINE VIRGINIA JONES . . Metter THOMAS C. JONES Savannah LEILA JORDAN Lumber City BETTY JUDKINS Savannah S. W. KANE Atlanta DAVID D. KATZOFF Savannah NIEL W. KAYE Atlanta FAY LOGAN KELLER .... Greenville JOHN P. KELLEY .... Lavcrenceville MARY FRAZER KELLOGG . . . Chamblee JOHN R. KELLY Rome I. C. KENNEDY Claxton PAUL KENNY Atlanta MARTHA KICKLIGHTER . . . Glennvillt MARVIN M. KIMBREL Colquitt DORA KING Tate MARTHA LOUISE KING .... Augusta ROBERT EDWARD KNOX . . . Thomson FRANCES KNUPP Atlanta NATHANIEL KRUMBEIN . . Washington ADELE KUNIANSKY Atlanta EVELYN LAMPKIN Harlem HARLEY LANGDALE Valdosta JOE ELLIS LANIER Metter ASBURY C. LATIMER Atlanta ROBERT LAW Waynesboro TREVILLE LAWRENCE . . . Clarkesville MAX LEASE Dublin JANIE BOB LEDBETTER .... Lavonia DONALD M. LEEBERN .... Columbus GARDELLE LEWIS Augusta CHARLES C. LINDSLEY .... Atlanta ROSSER NEAL LITTLE Marietta LEONARD EDWARD LOGAN . Washington EDITH LOGUE Atlanta ARTHUR EARL LONG ... . Atlanta ALBERT MERCER LORD . . High Shoals WALTER H. LOTT Monroe JOHN LOVEJOY LaGrange JULIUS LEON LOVITZ . Tarpon Springs, Fla. FRANCES LOVVORN .... Carrollton CAROLYN JANE LOW BARNErr MILLER LYNDON Macon J. DOUG. MACLARY Atlanta ROBT. BRUCE MacGREGOR . . . Atlanta -91 o R JEAN MACKEY Dublin FRED MADDUX Sycamore ROBERT A. MAGOON . . . Findlay, Ohio ANNIE X ' ILSON MANN Gay FRANK R. MANN McRae GEORGE F. MARBUT Athens EVA MORTON MARTIN . . . Arlington MILTON MAZO Savannah DANIEL MEEKS Nicholls FRANKLIN G. MILLER . . . Lima, Ohio MARTHA MILLER Bainbridge MILTON E. MILLER . . . Monroe, N. Y. W. L. MILLER Lakeland THOS. H. MILNER Albany CAROLINE GLENN MILLS . . . Savannah ELIZABETH MILLS Augusta ELOISE MINKOFF Manchester ANNETTE MOLDOW Atlanta EDWARD L. MOLPUS . Daytona Beach, Fla. ELEANOR MONROE Athens DONALD MONTGOMERY . . . Cedartown HARRIETTE LOUISE MOORE . College Park JESSE G. MOORE Elberton JAMES P. MOORE Bolton SHFPPIE C, MOORHEAD . . . Hartwell VALMORE MO ' PPER Savannah GUSTAVUS P. MORGAN ..... Guyton JESSE J. MORGAN Athens DANIEL S. MORRELL . . Hartford, Conn. DORSEY D. MORRISON . . . Winterville ARNOLD MOSS Toccoa MARY XTLL MOSS Calhoun ODIS MOSS Toccoa CHARLES S. MOTZ Atlanta H. G. MOULDER Meansville CATHERINE MURRAY .... Atlanta EFFIE MAE McCAY Danielsville JANE J. McClelland Albany EUGENE SLAGLE McCONNELL . . Athens JOSHUA D. McCONNFLL ... La Fayette ROGER HARPER McCONNELL . Ashland MARY Mccormick .... Thomasville FRANCES V. McCURDY .... Atlanta A. J. MtDANIEL Alamo GEORGE T. McDANIEL .... Eastman ETHEL SUE McDONALD . . . McDonough GEORGE I. McELMURRAY .... Lyella MARTHA E. McELVEEN .... Brooklet 92 . o H O M |OEL K. McENTIRE Carnesville WILLIAM H. McEVER Monroe ANNE HILL McKlNNON . . . Brunswick MARY McGARRAH Atiilns ANDREW D. McGAUGHEY . . . Decatur HERBERT E. McGINTY .... Augusta BEN McKENZIE Montezuma ELMO P. McKIBBEN Coolidce hDWIN A. MtKOY ... St. Simons Island THOMAS M. McLaughlin . . Hocansville VIRGINIA McLEOD Rome UAHLIS PLAYFAIR McMURDO . . Atlanta W. G. MacNAUGHTON .... Savannah HAROLD WOOTEN McRAE . . Savannah OSCAR B. McRAE Athens THOMAS JOHN McRAE McRae SHELLY M. Mc-« ' ILLIAMS .... Dalton DANIEL E. NATHAN Savannah CHARLES B. NEW Dexter JOHN T. NEWTON Madison JACK W. NfCHOLS Athens JOHN E. NOLAND Decatur ADOLPH NONAS .... Brooklyn, N. Y. MARTHA EDNA NUNALLY . . . Athens JAMES J. O ' CONNOR .... Tarrvtown MADISON W. O ' KELLEY . . Winterville MARY ELIZABETH O ' KELLEY . Winterville MARISUE OLIVER Athens VINCENT O ' MALLEY . . . Chicago, III. HAROLD ORR Buford BEN H. PARHAM Columbus LEWIS H. PARHAM Atlanta CHARLOTTE PAULINE PAGE . . Tennille FRANCES PARKS Commerce LEON C. PATTERSON .... Cuthbert JANE PATTON Carlton CLAYTON W. PEACOCK ... La Fayette BEVERLY PEEPLES Atlanta SAMUEL PENLAND Ellijay DOROTHY ELIZABETH PENNY . Decatuk CAROLYN PERKINS Columbus SARA PERLING Sandersville HOWARD A. PERRY Winder MALCOLM D. PETERSON Ailey CILLIAM PETERSON . . . Eri eport, N. Y. JOHN R. PICKETT Jasper LOY C. PIRKLE Gumming HELEN HINSDALE PITMAN . . . Atlanta 93 ' -3 QO n . " - i ' - ' i. O M O R MIRIAM PLEDGER Athf.ns RUSSELL PLOWDEN Valdosta THERESA JONES POPE .... Dlcatur WILLIAM M. PRESSMAN . Ne York, N. Y. JULIA SALLEY PRICE Athens JULIAN O. PRICE Athens CHARLES S. PRYOR DeSoto BERNARD RAMSEY Macon RIVINGTON H. RANDOLPH . . . VC ' indlr E. SHORTER RANKIN Atlanta SIDNEY L, RASKIN Savannah LOY E. RAST Athens MARVIN RAUZIN Atlanta JAMES C. RAY Macon SARAH REDFEARN Albany SAMUEL D. REEVES Woodstock SIDNEY REICHER . . . Nlw York, N. Y. WALTER J. REVELL Louisville ESTHER ROBERTS Atlanta JAMES L. ROBERTS Dawson OWEN M. ROBERTS Athens R. WAYNE ROBERTSON .... Athens MARION B. ROBINSON .... Savannah EVERETT M. ROGERS Adel ARTHUR E, ROOD Atlanta ALBERT R. ROOKER Atlanta JAMES D. ROPER .... Duluth, Minn. MILTON ROSANSKY Vidalia MEYER ROSENSTEIN Atlanta JAMES E. ROUNTREE Metter RALPH Q. ROUSEY Tignall MARTIN S. SCHWARTZ . New York, N. Y. MARY DALY SCOTT Athens DANIEL DAVID SEGALL . . . Savannah GLENN SEGARS Winder EDWARD SCOTT SELL, JR. . . . Athens HAROLD SENTER . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. LILLIAN SHAIN . . . Wilmington, N. C. VIRGINIA SHEAROUSE . . . Swainsboro ALLEN D. SHI Macon VINSON P. SHINGLER .... Lakeland JUNE SHIRLEY Lavonia ALLEN C. SHULER . . . Jacksonville, Fla. LESTER SILVER .... New York, N. Y. SAM SIEGEL Anderson, S. C. JOE SIMON Wilmington, N. C. CHARLES L. SIRMANS Adel CHAN SMITH Atlanta ■94 - o H O M CELESTE JOAN SMITH .... Atlanta EUGENE ALLEN SMITH .... Atlanta FRED A. SMITH, JR McRae GIC RGE B. SMITH Atlania HENRY VITLDER SMITH . . . Sv ainsboro MARTHA (TLSON SMITH . . Gri lnvilll THOMAS F.RSKINE SMITH . Hawkinsville ■WTLLIAM CROSSViELL SMITH . Atlanta W [LLIAM EIDSON SMITH . . Manchlstiir iULIAi I H. SMITH, JR. . . . Statesboro CHARLES M. SMOAK Griffin MARGARET CALHOUN SNOOKS . . Rilfv GLADYS SOLOMON .... Fort Valley ELOISE ELIZABETH SPEALMAN . Hoschton JOSHUA B. SPEARS Mansfield JOSEPHINE SPENCE Camilla GEORGE H. SPENCER . Daytona Beach, Fla. ALBERT CLYDE SPINKS .... Atlanta ALFRED H. SPRUELL Decatur H. L. STACY Fle.suncton SARAH STEELE Decatur MARY JO STONE Atlanta CALVIN STOVALL Cornelia GEORGE W. STOVALL Douglas GARY B. STRICKLAND .... Concord J. C. STRONG Newnan BEN M. STUCKEY Experiment JAMES L. STUDDARD . . . Washington PERRY RAYMOND SUMMERLIN . Athens K. HENRY SUNDSTROM . Elizabeth, N. J. EDITH LOUISE TAYLOR .... Athens WTLLIAM G. TALLEY CoRDELE HAZEL ROSENA TAYLOR . . . Athens MARY TEMPLE . . . Lookout Mt., Tenn. VIRGINIA C. TEMPLETON . . Hephzibah MARSHAL R. THIGPEN .... Soperton MADISON C. THOMAS .... Commerce NELL ELIZABETH THOMAS . . . Martin CLEVELAND THOMPSON . . . Millen JEANETTE THOMPSON .... Atlanta ELMORE C. THRASH Douglas HOWARD THRELKELD .... Vidalia WTLLIAM GUY TILLER, JR. . . . Athens B. E. LANE TIMMONS, III . . . Atlanta JULIAN A. TISON Savannah CLARENCE A. TODD Rome FORREST G. TOWNS Augusta LILLIAN FLORA TOWNS . . . Whitehall O R ' ' . ' ' " i -95 o n ' ' " ' 1 1 o ( k - ' ii» V ...«• . . «w O M O R RENA TRAVIS Savannah CHARLIE V. TREAUAWAY , . Thomaston MATILDA K. TREZEVANT . . , Marietta NELLIE JANE TROTTER . . . Columbus rALTER C. TROUTMAN . . . Tennille VALERIE EVELYN TRUMAN . . Columbus EMMA LEE TUMLIN .... Gainesville ELIZABETH H. TUNISON . Avonoale Estates DEWEY TURNER Eastanollee NELLE TURNER Covington OSCAR HILL TYE Edison ALLEN R. WALKER Atlanta JAMES P. WALL Atlanta HILDA WARSHAW Atlanta WILLIAM W. WATKINS .... Marietta CARRIE OPAL WATSON . . . Moultrie L. REID WATSON Swainsboro RUTH WEINTRAUB Atlanta CARL H. WELLS, JR. . Washington, D. C. SHELBY L. WESTBROOK .... Cordele PERRY H. WHEELER Cordele WALTER B. WHEELER Rome ELIZABETH W. WHITAKER . Cartersville NELL WHITE Atlanta ALCY P. WHITEHEAD Athens LELA MAE WHITENER Buford RUFUS WHITMIRE Colbert JAMES H. WHITTEN, JR. . . . Atlanta NEWTON J. WHITWORTH, JR. . Wavcross MYRLENE WIGGINS Edison WILLIAM W. WILKIN Colquitt WILLIAM H. WILLBANKS .... Vidalia JEAN WILLIAMS Atlanta JOE WILLIAMS Bainbridge MARY JULIA WILLIAMS .... Cordele MURIEL JUNE WILLIAMS . Buffalo, N. Y. RAYFORD W. WILLIAMS . . . Svlvania CHARLES C. WILLIS Bainbridge WILLIAM A. WILLIS .... Greensboro H. LEON WILSON Bolton NELLE WILSON Fort Valley BENNETT M. WIMBERLY . . . Atlanta MIRIAM L. WINER . Chattanooga, Tenn. GRACE WINSTON Athens RICHARD WINSTON Athens JAMES WALTER WISE . . . Fayetteville HARRIET WISEBERG Atlanta JOEL BENJAMIN WOOD .... Griffin PARMELIA jane WOODHOUSE . Atlanta JAMES W. WOODRUFF, JR. . . Woodcrest ALBERT G. WORTHAM .... Franklin LOUISE YOUNG Lilburn SAMUEL BEN YOW Athens 96 ■ FRESHMEN H M E N IVELYN ABELMAN Atlanta ANNE ABNEY Athens MORRIS ABRAM EiTzci rald JUNIUS M. ADAIR Atlanta SARAH ELIZABETH ADAIR . . . Athens ELIZABETH ADAMS LaGrange PAULINE ADERHOLD . . . Eastanollee MARION L. AENCHBACHER . . . Atlanta RICHARD ALBIN . . . Bay Minette, Ala. ROBERT T. ALLEN, JR. . . . Riverdale SOL ALTMAN Brunswick ANTONIA ALTSTAETTER . . . Savannah FLOYD ARNOLD Dawson LUCIUS ARNOLD Hogansville WILLIAM H. ARNOLD Atlanta WILLIAM ARNOLD Winder VIRGINIA ASHFORD Athens ELOISE ASKEW Macon ROSALIE ATKINSON Wavlriy RUTH AUSTIN ........ Griffin liKRT AVERA, JR Wrens WILLIE A. AVERY Aurian GAETANO BAELI . . . Hackensack, N. J. MELVIN C. BAER . . New Haven, Conn. FERN BAGGS Pelham MARTHA BAGGS Camilla A. A. BAIRD Augusta BERNARD BAKER Tifton SAMUEL BAKER Pavo GRACE BARNES Savannah WHITCOMB BARNHILL . . . Arlington FRANCES BARROW Athens JAMES BARROW Athens INEZ BARTHELMESS Savannah MOULTRIE BATEMAN Byron EDWARD H. BAXTER Ashburn JAMES A. BEACHAM Athens JAMES BEAN Atlanta WILLIAM BEANE Augusta GERTRUDE BEASLEY Atlanta KENNETH BEATTY Danvson MIRIAM BECKWITH Athens BROUGHTON BENNETT . . . Nicholls MARY EDNA BENNETT .... Athens LEON BERKMAN .... Brooklyn, N. Y. CHARLES BERRY Athens JULIAN BETHEL Thomaston NOVA BEXLEY Moreland •98 . R F.MHRV HKKFRS Savannah FRANK UICKIRSTAFF Athpns OSWALD BILLUPS Watkinsville BOYCE BLACKMAN Royston HERBERT BLUM Macon BETTY BLUMENTHAL .... Savannah JOHN BOATRIGHT Oak Park EMMIE BOLTON Athens LEON BONNETT Nashville RUTH BORN Athens i ALTER BOWEN Americos B. B. BRADBERRY Braselton JOHN A. BRADBERRY Athens MARY EDITH BRADLEY . . . Fitzgerald EDWIN A. BRADSHAW .... Norwood BEN S. BRANDON Athens A. LYNNE BRANNEN Athens FRED P. BRANSON, II Rome NANCY PAULINE BRANYON . Forest Park JOHN R. BRATTON (deceased) . . Atlanta EVELYN BRAY Woodbury ELSIE BRUCE BRAY Athens HOLLIN G. BREEDLOVE . . Watkinsville iTLLIAM H. BREEDLOVE . Watkinsville IRENE NEAL BREWER Atlanta PLOTT BRICE Decatur LUTHER B. BRIDGES .... Gainesville GLENN T. BRINSON .... Wrightsville RALPH D. BRINSON .... Wrightsville JAMES W. BRITTAIN .... Bainbridge WILLIAM T. BROACH .... Winterville JOHN WM. BRAD ELL . . . Alpharetta t " . L WINSTON BROOKE . Brownstown, Ind. CHAUNCEY BROOKS . . . Annapolis. Md. RUTH CLARK BROWN Athens JOSEPH E. BROSSEAU . West Chicago, III. JAMES H. BROWN Hartvtell JACK BRYAN Savannah NORTON BUELL Rome ROBIN G. BURNET Athens CURTIS BURNS Glennville TELFORD W. BURNS Athens HARRIETTE BURSON Camilla INA RUTH BURTON Canon JOSEPH H. BURTON Bowman ANN LEE BUSHA College Park EDMUND G. BYNE .... ' Waynesboro HELEN FLEMING CABANISS . . . Athens t V fll ' " " • 99 R % f5[ rT i m f- r% n ' i rs H M N JAMES F. CALDWELL .... Bairdstown MORTON R. CAMPBELL .... Atlanta SARA WOODVILLE CAMPBELL . . Athens WILLIAM F. CANTRELL . Grei nville, S. C. ERNESTINE CARGILI Savannah BERT K. CARMICHAEL Jackson ETHEL CARMICHAEL .... McDonough PEGGY CARMICHAEL Smyrna J. OLIVER CARTER Gainesville GREENE CATO, JR Doerun MILDRED DORIS CAUTHEN . . Meansville JAMES E. CHANCELLOR .... Columbus WILLIAM CHANDLER Athens WILLIAM M. CHANDLER .... Dawson CARROLL S. CHAPMAN .... Ludowici CHARLOTTE CHAPMAN .... Atlanta HOMER L. CHESHIRE Valdosta M. A. CLAXTON Kite MARY FRANCES CONGER . . . Penfield lOSEPH B. COBB Hartwell HOWARD H. COHAN . . New York, N. Y. MAURICE COHEN (deceased) . . . Sparta EMRIED D. COLE Cartersville HERBERT CONNER . , . . Mt. Vernon HERMAN COOLIDGE Savannah CATHERINE COOK Newnan JAMES W. COOPER Athens OTIS B. COPELAND Carrollton CLAYTON CORDELL Hartwell MARGUERITE COSTA Athens ZENA COSTA Athens MARY FRANCES CRABB .... Athens NELLIE ELIZABETH CRAIG . . . Toccoa GEORGE CRANE Athens JAMES CRAPPS Cairo WILLIAM CROSSLAND Atlanta ROY CROUCH Gay ANTOINETTE CROWLEY .... Athens HENRY FORD CULLENS .... Soperton E. H. CULPEPPER, JR Cordele RALSTON CUNNINGHAM . . Watkinsville GENE CURRY Dublin JAMES CURTIS Toccoa PATRICK DALY Whitestone GEORGE DANCE Atlanta BENJAMIN DANIEL Claxton WILLIAM R. DANIEL Athens ELIZABETH W. DAVID Athens R H Al l.LN I . 1) WIS AiDANV 111 AIR W. DAVIS Charing HARRY J. DAVIS Athens HUGH T. DAVIS Athlns JAMI S I.. DAN ' IS C:amiii.a JOHN WILSON DAVIS Vai dosta RONALD DAVIS Aim.NS SAM ALFRKD DAVIS .... Wintervilli; W ' ALTLR J. DAVIS Brunswick MONTEZ E. DEBNAM Atlanta RICHARD L. ueGOLIAN .... Atlanta WILLIAM R. DeLOACH .... Atlanta W IlLIL li. DKNTON Dallas ROBLRT W. DIXON Avlra i ' . F. DOIiBS Athens DAN R. DOCKSTADLR Atlanta CAROLINL L. IK1M1NLCK . . . Atlania BOB DOTTERY Athens JAMES F. DOWNER Richland KATHFRINE DOYLE Aluani W ILLIAM I. DRLWRY Athens WILLIAM F. DRIVER .... Thomasville KATHERINE THOMAS DuBOSL . Athens HOWELL E. DUDLEY Lexington MIRIAM G. DUDLEY . Isle oe Hope, Savannah JESSIE WILLENA DUDLEY .... Athens MORGAN G. DUKE Americus MARY ANTOINETTE DUNCAN . . Atlanta ULNJAMIN I . DeI ' RI.E Gordon JOE MAC DUPRIL Grm tin WILLIAM P. DURHAM .... VCoowvii le FRED B. DUVAL Social Circet FRANK EBERHARDT .... Whuihall MARTHA E. EBERHARDT .... Carlton STANLEY EBNER Marietta EDWIN EDGE Doerun H. LEE FIDSON Wintlrviele NANCY JEWELL ELLIOTT .... Rome DOUGLAS H. EPPERSON . Lake City, Fea. BEN THOMAS EPPS Athens SARA IMILY FSTES Canon D. L. EVANS, JR Hazelhurst EDWIN H. EVERITT Decatur CAROLINE S. FEOGIN Macon SUSAN O. FALLIGANT Albany JACK FARRFN Macon CLAUDE E. FELTON Duui in JERE FIELD Monroe M ' y 65 101 - M N r • ' 3. c1 GUY W. FIROR Athens NEIXIF. F. FLETCHER Parrott HELEN REDD FORD Columbus BLANTON FORTSON, jR Athens A. G. FOSTER. JR Madison ROBERT E. FOSTER Athens DREYFUS L. FOUNTAIN . . . Fort Valli y ELIZABETH FOWLER Marietta C. HALL FRANKS Carnesville MARY JORDAN FREEMAN .... Senoia NELLE WALKER FREEMAN . . . Atlanta VIRGINIA FREY Marietta HELEN J. FRIEDLANDER . Spartanburg, S. C. MAURICE FRIEDMAN .... Sandersville AUGUSTUS FRYE Griffin REUBEN R. GARRARD . . . Washington EWELL GAY Atlanta C. W. GEER Albany R. G. GEESLIN Atlanta DAVID GELLER .... Brooklyn, N. Y. JAMES P. GHOLSTON Comer WILLIAM L. GIBB Atlanta BENJAMIN H. GIBSON .... Allenhurst ETHEL MARTIN GIBSON . . College Park HELEN JANE GILKEY .... Savannah JOE G. GILLESPIE, JR Savannah MARVIN M. GILLESPIE . . : . Elberton WILLIAM GILLIAM . . Copperhill, Tenn. MARY PAUL GLENN Athens ROBERT B. GLENN Waycross ELEANOR NINA GOLDBERG . . Savannah NELLIE GOLDSTEIN Griffin WAYNE GOODE Bronwood BILL GOODNER Nahunta JOHN L. GORDON Athens CAROLINE GOWER Cordele JAMES A. GOZA Lilburn CHARLINE GRAHAM Athens BENJAMIN H. GRANT Athens C. W. GRANT Leslie VIRGINIA GRAY Augusta WILLIAM GRAYSON Savannah JAUNITA S. GRESHAM Atlanta EDWARD K. GRIFFETH Comer JAMES M. GRIFFIN Villa Rica RUTH GRIFFIN Rome LEWIS B. GRIMES Sandersville WILLIAM T. GRIMES Albany 102. R j. SAMUEL GUNN .... Crawfordville GEORGE C. HAGOOD .... Easi.iiv, S. C. WILLIAM H. HALEY Elberton MARGARET EDITH HALL . . Miami, Fla. VIRGINIA W. HALL . . BiicH Isi and, S. C. JAMES W. HAMILTON Athens PAUL HAMILTON Sylvester VCILLIAM L). HAMMACK . . . Cuthbert HENRY F. HAMRICK Rancer BRANNON HANCOCK .... Jefferson DYCIE EMILY HANCOCK .... Athens JOHN THOMAS HANSELL .... Tifton HOMER R. HARBER Commerce CHARLES F, HARDEN Zebulon JAMES T. HARDEN Osierfield WILLIAM H. HARDEN .... Osierfield S. LANIER HARDMAN . . . Danielsville NANCY ELIZABETH HARDY . . . Athens VIRGINIA HARP Oglethorpe BURCH HARGRAVE .... Thomasville DORIS EVELYN HARRELL . . White Oak MARGARET HARRINGTON . . Brunswick EI.EANORE J. HARRIS . Minneapolis, Minn. HILDA HARRIS Douglas LEMUEL H, HARRIS .... Winterville MALISSA GRACE HARRISON . Bethlehem WILLIAM HARTMAN . . . Milledgeville JACK HARVEY Avera NELLE HARVEY Buena Vista JACK J. HAUG Athens WALKER L. HAWES .... Lincolnton ANNA MARGARET HAWKINS . . . Macon THOMAS C. HAYGOOD .... Atlanta WILLIAM A. HAYS Hazelhurst HORACE HEAD Jefferson RALPH DAVID HEAD Jefferson RANDOLPH HILL HEALAN .... Carl ROBERT M. HEARD Elberton ADELE HELMLY Savannah WARREN L. HEREFORD .... Wavcross WILLARD HEMPHILL Toccoa EDWARD M. HESTER Savannah CARL B. HIBBEN . . Chattanooga, Tenn. IRA HIGDON, JR Cairo FREDDIE M. L. HILL Athens PAT HILI Winder ' 1RGINIA ARNOLD HILL . . . Palmetto W ILLIAM HILL Dalton o ' b O ' ■■ ' ' H M E N ILL1AN4 HARIO ' 1111 I Palmetto DAWSON H. HINSON Mines WEBSTER T. HINTON, JR CECIL M. HITCHCOCK .... Mouttrii RICHARD T. HOBGOOD, JR. . . Currvvilll EDITH HODGSON Atlanta SARA ERANCES HOFMEISTER . . Athlns KATHERINE HOHENSTEIN . . Savannah THOMAS L. HOLCOMBE . . . Statham ANNE HOLBROOK Royston LYDIA M. HOLLIDAY Atlanta WARD ELWIN HOLLAND . . . Collins MARY WILMA HOLOWAY . . . Edison DOROTHY HOLTON Camilla VIRGINIA ELIZABETH HOOD . Nacoochle PEGGY HORKAN Moultrie FRANKLIN HORNE Athens WILLIS BENHAM HOWARD . . Dr catur JOEIN H. HUDSON Atlanta MILDRED VIRGINIA HUDSON . . Goucii Pl.RRY j. HUDSON Hapeville JAMES H. HUFF Athens DOROTHY HUGGINS Athens GEORGE P. HUNTER Athens BARBARA L. HUTCHINS .... Atlanta ALBERT E. HUTCHINSON . . Rutledge WILLIAM HENRY INMAN . ' . . Manor ANNE HILL IRVIN .... Washington RliX B. IVIE Alto CLEONE MARTHA JACKSON . . Macon FLORENCE ANJIER JACKSON . . Athens VOFFORD L. JACKSON . . . Manchester WILLIS OLIN JACKSON .... Decatur JAMES W. JACOBS, JR. . . . West Point MILTON JACOBS . . New Haven, Conn. DOUGLAS S. JAMISON .... Atlanta DOROTHY GREVE JARNIGAN . . Athens CHAPEL A. JARREL Butler BARBARA WILKINSON JENKINS . Athens FRANCES E. JENKINS .... Hartwlll JOHN A. JENKINS Atlanta ROBERT P. JENKINS . . . Thomaston JOHN D. JENNINGS .... Waycross AL JOHNSON, JR Liberty, S. C. CHARLOTTE JOHNSON .... Decatur CLETE D. JOHNSON Royston ELTON LOWE JOHNSON .... Ai ma GEORGE H. JOHNSON . Muskogee, Okla. - 104 - FRESH IRANCFS JOHNSON IUk.ari WIIIIAM |Oli SON . . . llotANSVIl.Lli WILLIAM JOHNSON Svivania J01-: r. JOHNSTON VCai.di.n J. B. JOLNIR Hrouklut ALBI-RT li. JONES Atlanta lU TSY JONKS Macon I OUISF. JONF.S HAKTwni.1. MARGARliT JONLS Savannah MADELINE V. JONES Mttteu THOMAS C. JORDAN, JR. . . . Bartow ROBERT E. JUDD . . . Memphis, Tenn, BERTHA JUDKINS Savannah GERALD KABATSKY Atlanta M, KAUEMANN .... Jacksonvilli , Ela. EDWARD H. KEILEY Atlanta LENORE RUTH KEIN Athens LAWRENCE B. KELLY .... Savannah CHARLIE T. KELLOGG .... Cumminc JOHN A. KENNEDY . . . Arnoldsville THOMAS D. KENNEDY . Barbourvilll, Kv. PHOEBE KENT . . . Washington, D. C. MARY KESLER Ashland CELESTE KESSLER Macon HU(.II THOMAS KIDD Elmodel FRANCES KILPATRICK .... Athens ROBERT KIMBRELL Athens JESSE G. KIMBROUGH . . . Columbus AMY LEE KIMSEY Toccoa HUGH DORSEY KING .... LAVoNL CHARLES H. KIRBO .... Bainbridce JOSEPH HUGH KirCHKNS . . . Goucn HENRY S. KNIGHT Wavcross JOSEPH KOTLER .... Brooklyn, N. Y. PHILIP L. KOVALSKY . Hartford, Conn. NELSON H. KRAEET . Silver Crei k, N. Y. HERMAN B. KRAFT Savannah RUTH ELAINE KRUGER . . FrTzcERALD JAMES LACEY Fair Mount HOMER LAMON Macon MARIi; LANCASTER llARrwiii PARIS MACK LANCASTER . . . Albanv POLK LAND Columbus RUTH LOUISE LANDERS . . . Savannah E. S. LANE Millen TOM LEE LANE Pelham RAIPH LANKEORD Lyons 1,1 ADYS MAXINE LAN 1 Z . . . Atlanta M n ■k., w ■■ I- A : M N ' 1 1 A. f ii - SARA PEARL LATIMER . . . Marietta LEO JAMES LeBLANC . . . Boston, Mass. MARY AMANDA LEE . . Powder Springs JAMES DREWRY LEDBETTER . Camilla ERNEST LEE Americus FRANK LEE Pensacola WENDELL C. LEGGETT .... Baxley JOHN MILTON LESTER . . Montezuma H. GRADY LEVERETTE . . Eatonton EUGENE W. LEWIS, JR. Grosse Pointe, Mich. JOHN OSCAR LINDSEY . . . Bluffton RALPH P. LINKOUS Decatur EUGENE JULIUS LIPSCHITZ . . Atlanta FRANK ATKINSON LITTLE . Thomasville . HAROLD DICKSON LODEN . . Colbert MARY CELIA LODGE .... Whicham CLYDE JAMES LONG Bremen RUTH ANN LOUGHRIDGE .... Eton MARIAN CLIFFORD LOVETT . . Carnegie MARGARET VIRGINIA LOYD . . Athens ARTHUR LUCAS, III Atlanta MARION W. LUCKEY Harlem HERMAN LUND Athens SARAH GARLAND LYNCH Florence, S. C. JAMES HENRY MADDEN .... Athens WILLIAM CLAYTON MADDOX . Fitzgerald OTIS E. MAEEETT Atlanta JOHN NELSON MAHAN ... La Fayette CHESTER HERBERT MALCOM . Bogart LOVA A. MALLORY, JR Crest LACY FLEMING MANGLEBURG . Athens JOHN J. MANGHAM Bremen HOWELL D. MARBUT Athens DOROTHY MARSHALL .... Dawson JULIA MACPHERSON . . . Brunswick MILTON M. MARSHALL .... Macon PAUL MARSHALL Appling DYAR E. MASSEY .... Greenville, S. C. BYRON H, MATHEWS .... Atlanta WALTER FLORENCE MATTHEWS . Hull JOE N. MATTOX Elberton JESSE N. MAXWELL Cairo CHARLES R. MAYES .... Bainbridge JOHN B. MAYS Jackson GERALDINE MEADERS Toccoa TOM D. MEADOR Atlanta WILLIAM J. MEADOWS Lyons ALBERT R. MENARD Macon R H JOHN c:. MFRIViKTHKR .... Albany LIBBIE MERLIN Atlanta EDITH MERRELL Nfwnan WILLIAM E. MERRITT .... Atlanta GUY .MILLER Mavsville HAROLD B. MILLER VCindlr RAE MILLER Atlanta WALLACE MILLER, JR Macon FOSTER H. MILTON . . Lakp City, Ela. WILLIAM C. MINTER .... Columbus GUYTON MITCHELL Boston REBECCA MITCHELL Griffin WTNGATE KATHRYN MOATE Devereaux FLORENCE MODENA Atlanta MATILDIA LUCILE MONK . . . Naylor KATHERINE MONTGOMERY Lawrenceville BENJAMIN F. MOORE Athens CHARLES G. MOORE Atlanta HARRIET KATHERINE MOORE . Atlanta LYNEATH MOORE .... Swainsboro VvILLIAM i ' . MOORE .... Stockton BETTY MOORMAN Clemson College, S. C. FRANK D. MORRIS .... Greenville HAROLD M. MORRIS . . . Douglasville DAVID JAY MORRISON . . . Savannah WATSON R. MORRISON . . Winterville DAN SAGE MOSELY .... Eastanollee BUD S. MOSS Eastanollee LUCIUS K. MOSS Athens MELBA LOUISE MOSS Athens OLA JANELLE MOSS Athens JOHN H. MULLING .... Montezuma HOLLIS MURPHY . . Williamson, W, Va. DOROTHY LANDON MURRAY . Newnan LEWIS A. McCONNELL Comer DORSEY B. McCURRY .... Hartwell FRANK D. McDADE Athens MILDRED McDADE Athens FRANK P. McDANIEL .... Sale City WILLIAM THOMAS McDANIEL . . Albany ALMA McFADGER Savannah JANET ADAIR McGARITY . . . Dallas ROBERT LEWIS McGARITY . . . Athens ( ' ADSWORTH McGINTY . . . Atlanta WARREN D. McGIRT Albany WILLIAM MclNTOSH .... Savannah MARGUERITE IRENE McKAY . . Atlanta WILLIAM E. McKEMIE .... Coleman a Q . 9 107 ' R f a !: ' " H M N MF.I.BA McLENUON Dawson JOHN H. T. MlI ' H1;RSON .... Athi Ns MARTHA McRAl-: I-ok r Gainiis SYONI ' Y i:. McWHORTKR . . Litxington tDVClN T. NABKRS .... Wintervilll WILLIAM F. NEEL . . Charlotti;, N. C. RANDOLPH C. NEELY .... Atlanta CHARLES T. NESBITT . . . Coixtcr Park NELL NEVE Savannah WILLIAM I AR; . NEWMAN . . . Jackson ELI T. NEWSOM, JR Louisville GEORGE A. NICHOLSON . . . Ati anta JACK NISSENBAUM Atl anta JACK B. NORMAN Moultrie HELEN NORTON Graves HATTIE MAE NUNNALLY . . . Clayton ARTHUR HOWARD NYLEN, JR. Columbus FLONNIE JUNE OKELLEY . Winterville VELMAN RUTH O ' KELLEY .... Hull NEIL V. OLDENBUTTLE . , . Waycross JACQUELINE OLIVER .... Atlanta JAMES R. ORR .... Andrews, N. C. LOUISE OSBORN Smyrna ALVIS OWEN Lynne, Fla. HUGH OWEN McDoNoucH C. THOMAS OWENSBY . . Arnoldsvilll WILLIAM M. PAGE Columbus JAMES E. PALMER Canton THOMAS L. PALMER .... Savannah JOHN N. PAPPAS . . . Patlrson, N. J. JAMES H. PARK Griffin JACK L. PARK Griffin J. LEE PARKER Waycross CECIL W. PARKS Howard JOHN L. PASCHAL Dawson DAVID PASS Ben Hill HUGH B. PATTEN Lakeland JAMES A. PATTERSON .... Cuthbert KATHERINE PATTILLO .... Atlanta JEAN PAULLIN Fort Gaines HARLEY H. PAYNE Maysvilie ELSIE PEACE Athens HAMILTON PECK .... Thomasviile LEON L. PEBBLES Gibson WEEMS R. PENNINGTON . . Matthews DAVID PETERSON . . . Hartford, Conn. MILAS PFEIFFER SvLVANiA CARL F. PHILLIPS Cakiiksvuli 108 R E H Mill . ' llll Ill ' s . . . KAI I ' ll I ' llll 1 IPS SAKA I ' lim I RoYSTON Mil wool) CllAMl I I 1 11 Alii HI PITIARI) MaRM Tl ' GRADY C. PITTARL) . . . Wintirvilii; CHAN L. PL AIR MouLiRir. MARY .|UN1 POLLATTY .... Evans HLORENCr POLLOCK . . Asmvn.LU, N. C. KAIIILLLN MARY PORTLR . . Atlanta jOr E. PORTERFIELD CoMtR Wll Sn POSS Athuns JUNE POWELL Vienna ZOF BURCH POWELL Nhwnan JOSEPH T. PRATHER Tocto I I E PRICE SWAINSBORO LOUISE PRICE CiiuLA DOROTHY ELIZABETH PRICKETT Athhns JAMES RALPH PROSSER . . Sanutrsvilll HUGO PROVANO Atlanta FRANK E PULLIN Cohutta BYRON J. RAINVC. TER . . Alpharetta ELIZABETH RANDALL .... Atlanta JACQUELINE FERN RANEY . . . Athens SAUL I. RASKIN Savannah SARA EEOUISE RAST Athcns JOSEPH R. RAY RovsTON ROBERT E. REED , . West Haven, Conn. ISABELLE HUNTER REID . . . Madison FRANCES EVELYN REYNOLDS . Simoan KENNETH H. REYNOLDS . . Fowlsto n EDGAR L. RHODES .... Alphari tta RALPH M. RICI ' Woodland P. T. RICH, JR BAiNBKin:;r, LEANDER RICHARDS .... Atlanta LEONARD W. ROAN .... Hampton CECIL A. ROBERTS .... Carrollton STANLEY M. ROBERTSON . . . Athens JOHN L. ROBINSON Ailev JACK M. ROBISON . . . Lawri nceville W. H. ROBITZACEI 1 rr. ' .c.i ra: d CLARA RLID ROBSON .... Athens SEABORN A. RODDF.NBI ' RY . . . Macon MARGUERITE RODDEY .... Atlanta CURTIS W. ROGERS . . Westhoro, Mass. ABRAHAM ROTMAN . New Haven, Conn. MARY LOUISi: ROV.T Comer LEON RUBIN .... Ni w York, N. Y. JOHN J. RUCKER .... Alphaketia M Ad . .A . A ■ 10) • P ' ' J O H M E N W ' lItlAM RUMSEY Athens DAN Y. SAGE Atlanta J, B. SANFORD Atlanta SARA SACKS Gainesville REGINALD SAWYER . . . Lawrenceville CHARLIE F. SCHEIDER Athens SAM B. SCOTT Atlanta WINFRED R. SEATON .... Cohutta CLYDE SEAWRIGHT Hartwell MARTHA CLYDE SELMAN . Douglasville EDITH SESSIONS Soperton ALLEN G. SEWARD .... Fitzgerald GAINES E. SEWELL, JR. . . . Savannah HARRY BROWN SFWELL . . . Lavonia WILLIE R. SEWELL Ashland WILLIAM G. SHAFFER, JR. . . . Atlanta J. E. SHEFFIELD Shellman W. C. SHELNUTT, JR. . . . Allentown CHARLES D. SHEPARD .... Atlanta JAMES M. SHEPHARD .... Atlanta WILLIAM H. SHERIDAN . . . Jefferson GEORGE SHERMAN . New Rochelle, N. Y. JOSEPH SHIELDS Atlanta HARVEY SHIFLET Athens DELMAR SHIFLET Athens BILL A. SHIRLEY Lavonia CLARENCE H. SHIRLEY . . Alpharetta NED W. SHIRLEY .... Bowersville CHARLES O. SHIVER Sale City LOUIS SHUMAN Coolidge HERBERT D. SIEGEL . . New York, N. Y. ROY NORTON SIMMONS . . Waynesboro JOHN NORRIS SIMS Comer SAMUEL E. SINGLETON Dublin WILLIAM A. SLATON, JR. . . Washington I. BROWN SMALL Americus ALBAN SMITH Rtsaca AMIE WESTON SMITH Albany ELI J. SMITH . . . New Haven, Conn. HENRY C. SMITH, JR. . Lawrenceville JOHN ANDY SMITH, JR. . . Talbotton JULIUS H. SMITH Meigs JOE MAC SMITH Nashville MARTHA VIRGINIA SMITH . . Decatur MARY HELEN SMITH .... Crawford MAYNARD B. SMITH Atlanta RILEY P, SMITH .... Lawrenceville ROBERT J. SMITH, JR Winder 110. R DOROTHY SOLOMON . Moncks Corni r, S. C. I. A. SOLOMONS Savannah O. SOMMERHALTER, JR. Wustwood, N. Y. FRED H. SORROUGH .... Statham iNLARY IMILY SORTORE Avondalh Estates HUGH D. SOSEBEE Gumming EDWIN W. SOUTHERL. ND . . . Athens ROBERT B. SOWELL Savannah J, Vf ' ELDON SPEARMAN .... Toccoa DANIEL I. SPEARS . . . Jeffersonville HOKE SMITH SPENCE .... Gumming FLORA SPIER Westwood, N. J. EDWIN SPINK Atlanta HENRY G. STAGY .... Flemington MARY E. STAFFORD . Washington, D. C. MARY STAMPS Thomaston RAYMOND F. STAPLES, JR. . . . Athens RAY STEPHENS, JR Newborn ALEX STEVENS . . . . Laki City, Fla. WILLIAM STEVENS . . . Lake Citv, Fla. GEORGIA LOUISE STEWART Brookhaven GEORGE D. STEWARD .... Atlanta LOYD L. STEWART . . . Clarkesville WINFRED G. STEWART .... Athens JAMES A. STILES Louisville NEIL A. STOKES Columbus JACK STRICKLAND Tennille ALICE STUGKEY Macon PATRICK W. SUMMEROUR . . Atlanta EVA KATHLEEN SURRENCY . . . Jesup GRACE ANNETE TALLEY . . Villa Rica ANNA JEANE TANNER .... Douglas ELKIN L. TANNER, JR Douglas DAVID HENRY TART, JR. . . Valdosta ANTOINETTE E. TAYLOR . . Columbus JIMMIE TAYLOR Duluth DOMENIC TERMINE . . Brooklyn, N. Y. SARAH KATHERINE TERRELL . Decatur WILLIAM H. TERRY, JR. . . . Quitman GAY CONSTANCE THOMAS . . Athens LEE ROY THOMAS Pelham JOHN A. THOMPSON Winder M. HENRY THOMPSON .... Palmetto PALMER R. THOMPSON .... Wrens NORMAN THORNTON . . . Elberton NELSON E. TIFT Albany ALINE M. TIMMONS Atlanta ELIJAH POPE TINSLEY . Spartanburg, S. C. rs r ' X mA m III H M E N VIRGINIA TOMPKINS Camilla PAUL H. TRULOCK .... Bainbridgh MACK R. TUCKIR .... Sandlrsville RAYMON F. TUCKER . . Bunnill, Fla. WILLIFORD TUCKFR .... Waycross ARTHUR C. TUGGLE Decatur SULLINS P. TURNER Atlanta HAROLD C. TYNER Macon JOSEPH D. UNDI ' RWOOD . . Gainesville BONA UNGAR Atlanta HAZEL DELL USRY Athens GEORGE W. WALDREP .... Forsyth A. E. WALL, JR Atlanta KATHRYN REID WALLACE . . Rutledge ALBERT WALLACH . . Brooklyn, N. Y. BERNARD XX ' ALSHON . New Havin, Conn. THOMAS WILLFRED WARREN . Athens ANNA BELLE WATSON .... Atlanta JAMES D. WATSON Athens LLOYD WT-BB Moultrie JOE R. WEEKS Savannah IRWIN WEIN .... Brooklyn, N. Y. MILDRED SARAH WEINSTEIN . . Macon SPURGEON WELBORN . . Clarkesville HAMLIN N. WEST DeSoto CALVIN D. WHEELER Athens EDNA VIRGINIA WHEELER . . CoRnTLL VERNON C. WHIDDON .... Tieton ALWAYNE BETTY WHITE . Winteuvilll ELIZABETH SAYRE WHITE . . Columbus HUGH WELCH WHITE .... Diliard SARAH MARGUERITE WHITrSIDF. . Athens CARTER C. WHITMIRE . . Washington WILLIAM K. WHITMIRE . . Wintlrville ANNIE GRACE WILBANKS . . . Buiord BOYCE WILDER Athens GENEVIVE WILFONG Athens HARRY E. WILKINSON . Charlotte, N. C. MARION CLARA WILKINSON . . Ati anta TLIOMAS WILKINSON . . . Athens, Ala. MARY LEILA WILLARD .... Athens WILLIAM H. WILLBANKS . . . Vidalia ADA WILLIAMS Cordele ELEANOR BARROW WILLIAMS . Athens HERBERT E. WILLIAMS Athens IRENE WILLIAMS Savannah LEWIS H. WILLIAMS Winder SUSAN WILLIAMS .... Washington I 112 R E (IIIIORI) II. WllllAMSdN . . . Macon .IDIIN W . WILSON TiiuMsuN I. WOODKOW WILSON .... jAtksoN JOHN W. WINGATE .... Irwinville JOHN M. WINGE Lyons JOHNIE (IL i;iNGER Lyons LOVICK T. ( ' INN Harlem M, RTHA WINN Royston MARION PATRICIA WISE . ABiiivH.Li , S. C. THAU L. WISEMAN Ai.ll WILLIAM S. WITHAM, III . . . Atlanta EMORY ROSE WOOD Athlns JOHN BOYD WOOU . . . Carnlsville ROBERT T. WOODRUFF .... Rom- HENRY C. WOODWARD Nf v Bi i.r orh. Mass. IIILLN ELIZABETH WOODS . . Aihlns }IOWARD L. WOOTEN . . . Cubuvilll CHARLES G. WURST .Mtics MARTHA CLEONE WYNN . . . Macon ROY WYNNE Atlanta DON ALLEN YANCEY .... Albany MARY FRANCES YATES .... Atlanta LEWIS D. YOUNG . . . Memphis, Tlnn. ROBERT ZETTEROWER . . . Statesboro 113 The Demosthenian and Phi Kappa literary societies were the first fraternal organi- zations at the University. Keen riv- alry existed between the members of each body and fist fights were not uncom- mon. The strongest band of union was secrecy, and this, their goddess, was zealously guarded from snooping outsiders. Feuds developed between them and only faculty intervention kept the rival members from harm- ing each other. In 1866 an organization crept on the campus that disputed the rights of the literary societies. It displayed the three Greek letters, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. In 1867 came Chi Phi, in 1869 Kappa Alpha, and in 1871 Phi Delta Theta. These fraternities soon began to disrupt the sedate careers of the literary societies and a student of the time said that they were " in- struments of oppression to the other students. " No enmity exists between campus and fraternity men today. For the incoming freshman at the University tvi ' o ways lie open — one the fraternity road, the other the non-fraternity road. Campus men frequently make the assertion that their product is a much better politician than the fraternity man, but this, if true, is a dubious honor. The sororities have made inroads on the social life of the University. Women ' s organizations consist of eight sororities, and numerous professional and honorary clubs. Truly the times have changed. FRATERNITIES PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS DlNIiAN SlAIIORl) Pnsillcilf Robert G. Stli ' 1ii;ns M iii:n y Lcatlcr Richard Paulson Vicc-Prcsiilcnt Elmore Thrash Secretary Inslee Johnson Treasurer Prof. Hubirt B. 0 i:ns Vacuity AJiisor SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON McCarthy Crenshaw Dan Bowden CHI PHI Tom Evins Hamilton McWhorter MEMBERS KAPPA ALPHA Robert G. Stephens, Jr. Roger Lawson PHI DELTA THETA Hammond Dean Frank Lindsey SIGMA CHI DeNean Stam ord Worrill Carter Ralph Duggan ALPHA TAU OMEGA Neal Franklin Elmore Thrash Firs row: Stafford, Stephens, Paulson, Thrash, Johnson. Sccoiiil row: Crenshaw, Bovcden, Evins, McWhorter, Lawson, Dean. TliirJ row: Lindsey, Carter, Duggan, Franklin, Todd, Jamison. PAN-HELLENIC CC UNCIL SIGMA NU J. D. Todd W ' allaci; Jamison DELTA TAU DELTA Carter Peterson Frank Bragg PHI EPSILON PI Max Michael Simon Selig CHI PSI Lewis Morgan Sims Bray MEMBERS KAPPA SIGMA W. L. MooRi. Sam Coleman PI KAPPA ALPHA Inslee Johnson Hearn a. Ficquette LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Donald Cook William Hendricks (9 «ttg) TAU EPSILON PHI Maurice Steinberg Jesse Spier ALPHA EPSILON PI Howard Rome Albert Mazo ALPHA GAMMA RHO Otis McIntosh J. B. Hamrick ALPHA LAMBDA TAU Bill Ray Richard Paulson F n roir: Peterson, Bragg, Selig, Morgan, Bray. Secoiiil row: Moore, Coleman, Ficquette, Cook, Hendricks, Steinberg. Thiril rou-: Spier, Rome, Mazo, McIntosh, Hamrick, Ray. - 119 . I Kai SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON GEORGIA BETA CHAPTER Foitmlcil at the Uiiiicnity of Alabama in i ' 56. Gcnr- i ia Beta Chapter installed at the Uniiersity of Geor- ■ ia in S6 5. m. Allln Gibson TlMMONS CHAPTER ROLL Marion H. Allen. Jr. Jamls L. Alston . . Sam C. Atkinson Richmond I. Barge, jr. David C. BARRo 3r, Jr. Jamls Barrow . Julian F. Baxter, Jr. X ' lLLIAM E. Beckham John D. Bowden, Jr. Winston Brooke . Morton Campbell George A. Chapman . James Carter . McCarthy Crenshaw Dean Covington . . Dan Dockstader . Senior . Junior Senior Junior Laiv Sophomore Frca jmaii Junior Sophomore Junior Fres jnnin . SopJjomorc Senior FrcsJjrnan Sr. Law . Sophomore , FrC ' ljnian Milledgevilk ' Atlanta Waverly Atlanta . Savannah Athens Atlanta . . Atlanta Atlanta . Columbus . . Atlanta , . . Winder Gainesville Jacksonville, Fla. Rome Atlanta Oakman Etheridge . Jere Field .... John James Flynt, Jr. James Fort .... James Madison Fowler O. W. Franklin, Jr. . EwELL Gay .... Harris Gibson . James L. Gillis, Jr. . Thomas C. Haygood . Joe H. Hilsman . Corson L. Hilton, Jr. Willis Jackson . . Thomas Kennedy Harley Langdale, Jr. Pete Latimer . . . Senior Fresfyman Junior Freihniiin Law Junior Junior Fres j}}i?in? Junior Sophomore . Freshman Sophomore . Sophomore . Freshman Freshman Junior . Junior Sumner Monroe Griffin Americus Marietta Valdosta Atlanta Atlanta Soperton Atlanta . Atlanta Sylvania Decatur Marietta Valdosta Atlanta Alston, Atkinson, J. Barrow, Beckham, Bowden, Brooke. Campbell, Carter, Crenshaw, Covington, Dockstader, Field. ■iL A ill Fort, Fowler, Franklin. Gay Gillis, Haygood. Hilsman, Hilton, Jackson, Kennedy, Langdall, Latimer. f ( • 9 OFFICERS Marion H. Ai i i n. Jr E. A. Frank M. Swii t E. D. A. Harris Gibson E. T. LaNI TlMMONS E. C. LUDWF-M- PlERCI. C R. Jack Flynt E. Ch. m k ii B Pierce Flynt CHAPTER ROLL Treville Lawrence . Sophomore . . Marietta Blanton Smith . . Sophomore . Atlanta RossER Neal Little . Sophomore . . Marietta Chandler Smith . Sophomore . Atlanta Arthur Lucas . Freshman Atlanta Croswell Smith Sophomore . Atlanta VC ' iLLiAM T. Maddox . Junior Law Rome Maynard Smith Freshman Atlanta W ' adsworth McGinty freshman Atlanta Anton F. Solms, Jr. . Sophomore Savannah Thomas D. Meador . Sophomore . . . Atlanta Edwin Southerland Freshman . . . Athens GuYTON Mitchell Junior . Thomasville Richard Sterne . . Sophomore . . . Atlanta Jack D. Morris . . Senior Athens Frank M. Swift . . Senior Law . . . Atlanta John Morris, III . . Junior Atlanta B. E. L. Timmons, III Sophomore Atlanta Charles Motz . . . Sophomore . . Atlanta Burton L. Tillman , Senior Law Valdosta C. V. Nalley, Jr. Lewis Paschall Sophomore Junior . Savannah . . . Atlanta Freshman . . Dawson James H. Whitten, Jr. Ludwell C. Pierce Posf-GraJ., Vit ksburg, Miss. FIarry Wilkinson Freshman . Charlotte, N. C. Shorter Rankin . Sophomore . . . Atlanta James Woodruff, Jr. Sophomore . Columbus John B. Sanford . . Sophomore . . . Atlanta Graham Wright, Jr. Sophomore Rome C. A. Sheldon, III . junior Atlanta Walter T. Vetter Senior Miami, Fla. ' ' orth Yankey . . . Sophomore . . . Atlanta Little, Lucas, McGinty, Meador, Motz. Nalley, Paschall, Rankin, Sanford, Sheldon. BL ' ' ' ' B. Smith, Ch. Smith, Cr. Smith, M. Smith, Solms, Sterne. Southerland.Tillman.Tison, W hitten, Wilkinson, Wood- RUIF. i ■ CHI PHI ETA CHAPTER I ' diiiidcd at Prnnctnii Uiii- icrsi y in 11124. Eta Cbuj)- tcv u ' cis hntalhil at tin- I) ii ' ncrsity of CiC( r; ia in 1867. c EVINS HOVT Mitchell CHAPTER ROLL A. Pratt Aejams, Jr. X ' . S. R. Beane, III James Bingman Charles Brightwell F.DViARD BrOSSEAU . Edgar Chancellor Dargan Cole . Tate Conyers . James Coogler . G. W. Cubbedge . RrcHARD deGolian } iiiiior .... Savannah Freshman . . . Augusta .Srt ) i.. Oklahoma City. Okla. Junior . l-rcshnuni Freshman . Frcshniiin Senior Law Sophomore Sophomore Fresh mun . . Athens Atlanta . Columbus Cartcrsvillc . Atlanta Jonesboro Savannah Atlanta Tom Evins . Carlos Gomez . X ' ' iLLiAM Grayson Harry Harman Fred L. Harrison Robert Heard . Charlie Hicht John B. Horni . J Wade C. Hoyt . Phil Jordan Dudley B. Magrudcr Senior .... Atlanta junior . . Jacksonville, Fla. Freshman . . . Savannah Sophomore . . . Atlanta Junior .... Augusta Freshman . . . Elberton Junior Rome Senior . . ■ . . Atlanta Senior Rome Senior Atlanta Junior Rome Beane, Bingman, Brightwell, Brosseau, Chancellor, Cole. 1 Of Coogler, Cubbedge, deGol- ian, Gomez, Grayson, Har- man. Harrison, Heard, Horni:. Jordan, Magrudir. Manley. f t iiciiiilHk ,. . -vs I it iiii.Ai iM..iI ifrMii ii iiai iii « r . iffliiunsp ' H[s HJ i OI-MCI-RS Tom I-vins )A.( Wadi H.n I «,■ . 1. S. Ml 1 ( m 1 I. . . . Gamuta Tatl Convirs .... Z i7 j Frank Vaughan . . Bpulon Pratt Adams .... Xfta CONYERS Vaughn Adams CHAPTER ROLL Reid W. Manley . David McCullough H. McWhorter, Jr. B. McWhorter F. R. Mitchell, Jr. I. S. Mitchell . . James P. Moore Randolph Neely . G. A. Nicholson, Jr Tom Perkinson Charles Ridley Tresbmau Law . Senior .... junior Laii . Senior Senior Law . Junior Sophomore Sophomore . Freshnnin Senior .... Junior Law . . Madison . Atlanca Lexington Lexington . Atlanta Atlanta Bolton . Atlanta Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta Dan Y. Sage, Jr. . James Shepherd . Cromer Shuler Jack Spalding . Bothwell Travlor Frank Vaughan Hugh White Jack Whitney LUSTRAT W ' iNECOFF Roy Wynne Jack White Yow AiM ' M 4-: A - pv -1 3| Sophomore . . . Atlanta Freshman . . . Atlanta Junior . . Jacksonville, Fla. Junior .... Atlanta Junior .... Augusta Junior .... Atlanta Freshman Dillard, Fla. Senior .... Augusta Senior Atlanta Freshman . . . Atlanta Junior Athens H. McWhorter, W. B. Mc- Whorter, F. Mitchell, Moore, Neely, Nicholson. Perkinson, Ridley, Sage, Shepherd, Shuler, Spalding. Trav lor, X ' hite. Whitney, WlNECOFF, " Vt ' YNNE, Yow. Win ■ ' (l ' ••.■. .•■! ' •• ' ,■ ' . f 1 KAPPA ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Foundcil at Washington ami Lee University in IS65. Gamma Cha li- ter itds installed at the University of Georgia in 186S. Stephens Dekle CHAPTER ROLL GiLLiARD Adams . . Senior Greensboro John Dekle . . . Senior . . Savannah Warren Akin . . . Senior Law Cartersville Fred Duval .... Freshmun . . Social Circle Alec Ashiord . JuTiior . . Athens Blanton Fortson, Jr. Freshman Athens Walker Benson . . Sophomore . Atlanta Nat a. Hardin . . Sophomore . . Forsyth John R. Bratton Freshman Atlanta Edwin M. Hodgson . Senior . . Athens Chauncey Brooks Asa W. Candler . Sophomore . Junior Annapolis, Md. Atlanta Paul Hodgson . . Cliff Hooten . . . Junior . . Athens Junior Bainbridge Crawford Crane . Senior Athens Deupree Hunnicutt Senior Athens George Crane . Sophomore Athens George James . Sophomore Danville, Va. George Dance Freshman . . Atlanta Roger Lawson Junior Law . Hawkinsville Benson, Bratton, Brooks, Candler, C. Crane. ' ' ' G. Crane, Dance, Duval, Fortson, Hardin. P. Hodgson, Hunnicutt, Law- son, Little, Menard. Frank A. Little . Albert Menard T. H. MiLNER, Jr. John McPhlrson John Newton Tracev Olmstead Birch O ' Neal . Howard Park Howard Perry . . Jack Ray . . . OFFICERS lion Sti pin NS PmiJiiit (in liard Adams . . . Viie-Prcsiilciil John Dikle Secretary W ' arri n Akin Treasurer Akin CHAPTER ROLL Sophomore Frcshniuv . Sophomore Ircshman Sopboniorc Junior . Senior fmiior Sophomore Junior . Tliomasville , Macon Albany Athens Madison . Savannah Bainbridge Newnan . . Winder . Norwood X ' iNBURN Rogers . W. A. Slaton, Jr. Clyde Spinks . . Preston Stephens R. G. Stephens, Jr. William Swearingin Billy Tuck . Charles Willis Richard Winston Cam U. Young Hodgson Junior Freshman Sophomore Junior Senior . Junior Laiv Sophomore Junior . Sophomore Junior Luw Milledgevillc Washington . Atlanta Atlanta . . Atlanta Bartow, Fla. . . Athens . Athens Athens Valdosta McPherson, Milner, Newton, O ' Neal, Perry. Ray, Rogers, Slaton, P. Ste- phens, Spinks. Swearingin, Tuck, Willis. X ' iNSTON, Young. 1 PHI DELTA THETA GEORGIA ALPHA CHAPTER I ' iiiiihUc lit 1X411, lit Miiiiiii V nil cnity, 0 f on , Ohiii. Ccors ia Alpha Chapter csfii ' l shcJ at tlic Univer- sity of Georgia in I K7 1 . Richardson Hatcher West CHAPTER ROLL Harold Arnold Addison Ayers .... Edvxin Blackman Edward Blount Robert Brooks Ed Byne Pratt Cheek .... Charles McC. Clements, James G. Davis. Hammond Dean . Ralph DeLoach . Jack Dorsey .... Jasper N. Dorsey . . Billy Driver .... Bon Durham .... Fresh mail Sophomore Freshwiiii Sophoitioi r Senior . Freshiiiiiu Junior Senior Freshman Senior Freshman Sophomore Senior Freshman Junior Atlanta . Jefferson Atlanta Waynesboro Lexington Waynesboro Gainesville Buena Vista Camilla Monroe Atlanta Clayton Marietta Tliomasville Commerce Milton E. Flande John Hansell . Homer Harder Charles Harrold Hal Hatcher . Joe Heard Franklin Horne Jesse Reid Horne Albert B. Jones Cy V. Kean . Homer Lamon Robert Law W. A. Law, Jr. Billy Lee Frank Lindsey, Jr rs, Jr Senior OciUa Freshman .... Tifton Freshman . . Commerce Sophomore . . . Macon Senior Macon Junior , . . Covington Freshman . . . Athens Junior Athens Freshman , . . Atlanta Senior . . . Miami, Fla. freshman .... Macon Sophomore . . Waynesboro Junior . . . Waynesboro - ' . Liiu . Fort Valley Junior Grirfin Newton, Arnold, Ayers, Blackman, Blount, Brooks. Byne, Cheek, Davis, Clem- ents, DeLoach, Jack Dorsey. Driver, Durham, Flanders, Hansell, Harder, Harrold, Heard. F. Horne, R. Hornt, Jones, Lamon, W. Law, Lindsey, Lyndon. OFFICERS ( . 1 !. Kii iiARijst)N. Pit- IJinf Hal B. Haicher . . Kt ' portcr JOMN Q. Wist . . Treasurer Jasper N. Dorsey . Svi ' re nry Hammond R. Dean . Wnnltn Harry McAliisur, llr orimi " II I IS e - TON Alltinni Sfirc iiry Bob Law .... CbaliUihi Jack Rigdon . . . ChurUler Dean McAllister Dorsey CHAPTER ROLL Miller Lyndon Frank Rambo Ma Henley Mathews Byron Mitchell, John Mullino . Harry McAllister Ben McKenzie George W. Moore Harold McRae Jack Norman . Willis Newton, J Emory Pattillo Hugo Provano . Marion Puch . James Cullen Ray ] - Sophomore Sophomore Fresbiiiuit Si ' iitor Frts jniiiii Junior Junior . Junior Junior Sophomore Junior Senior Freshman Senior Sophomore Boy Macon . . . McRae . . . Atlanta Gainesville Montezuma . . . Rochellc Montezuma Gainesville Mount Vernon . Moultrie Forsythe Decatur Atlanta Lumpkin , Jacksonville, Fla. KIN Wright Clifton Rambo R. H. Randolph . Charles Richardson Jack Rigdon Owen M. Roberts, Jr Griggs Shaefer Charles D. Shepard Brown Small . . Linton M. Solomon Neil Stokes, Jr. . Ben M. Turner . Bill Terry, Jr. Donald Waterburv John Q. C ' est . Perry Wheeler Senior Sharon r f jR Junior Edison Sobhomore . . . Winder Senior Macon Junior .... Tifton Sophomore . . . Athens Freshman . . . Atlanta Sophomore . . Atlanta Sophomore . . . Americus Junior Macon Freshman . . . Columbus Senior .... Cordele Sophomore . . . Quitman Junior Whitesboro, N. Y. Junior Lair . . Thomson Junior .... Cordele B. Law, Rigdon, Mann, Math- ews, McKenzie, McRae. Mitchell, Moore, Mullino, Norman, Pattillo, Frovaxo, Pugh. Rambo, Randolph. Ray. Rob- erts, Shaefer, Shepard, Small. Solomon , Stokes, Turner, Ti rry. Waterbury, Wheeler. Wright. SIGMA CHI DELTA CHAPTER S i iiiii Cl}i foinnlril at Mi- ami Uiiii cni y, Oxfiird, Ohio, in IH ' i ' i. Delta Cha li- ter esta ' lisheil at Uiiiier- sity of iicorsi ia in l)S75. DUGGAN Wise Hereford CHAPTER ROLL " . E. Barber, Jr. . Sophomore . . Atlanta Ed Everitt . . Sophomore . . Atlanta V. Tap Bennett, Jr. Sophomore Athens Warner B. Gibbs Senior Law . . . . Jcsup Crenshaw Bonner Sophomore . . . Atlanta Polk Gholston Freshman . . Comer Plott Brice . . . Freshman Decatur Robert Glenn . Freshman . . Waycross WoRRiLL Carter . Senior Thomaston Bill Grimes . Sophomore Albany William M. Chandler Freshman Dawson Doyle Hall Junior Atlanta L. C. Clark, Jr. . Junior . . . Cuthbert John Harrison Junior . . Atlanta Harry Davis, Jr. . Freshman Athens George Hagood Freshman . Easley, S. C. Tom a. Dozier Senior Athens Douglas Hereford Junior Law . . Waycross Ralph Duggan Jr. Law . . Etowah, Tenn. Warren Hereford Freshman . . Waycross Britt Ellington . Sophomore . . Thomaston James Hobgood Sophomore . . Calhoun Jack Earle . , . . Soph. . Col ingswood, N. J. Edward M. Hester Freshman . Savannah Barber, Bennett, Bo n n e r , Brice, Chandler, Clark. Davis, Dozier, Ellington, Earle, Everitt, Gholston, Glenn. W " ■ ' tMmM Grimes, Hall, Harrison, Ha- good, W. Hereford, Hobgood, Hester. OFFICERS Kxii ' if DuGGAN . . Prcsult-n I ION Paitihson. ' in-Pn ' siJt ' ii , i 11 K X ' isr . . . Sfcre ur DouGLAi Hi.Ki 1 OKI) . Treanifi ' ) ' W -. Stafford Carter GiBBS CHAPTER ROLL Louis Hill, Jr. . . Senior . . Lawtey, FIj. Clayton Peacock Sophomore . La Fayette Douglas Jamison . . Freshman Atlanta H. B. RiTCHii . Jr. . . Senior Law Athens Sid Johnson . . . Sophomore . . Elbertoii Albert Rooklr Sophomore . . . Atlanta Jack Jennings . . . Sophomore . . Waycross Edward Rood Sophomore . . . Atlanta Henry Knight . . . Freshniiiu . . Waycross DeNean Stafford Senior . " aycross Bruce MacGregor Sophomore . . Atlanta Clyde Teasley . . Junior . Elberton L. A. Mallary, Jr. Freshman Thomaston Norman Thompson . Senior Elberton Alfred Means . J If u or . , Athens A. E. Wall, Jr. . . Freshman . Starke, Fla. A. D. McGaughey, Jr. Sophomore . . . Atlanta Newton Whitworth Sophomore Waycross James Patterson . . Freshman . . . Cuthbert George Williams . Junior Athens Leon Patterson . . Senior . . . Cuthbert Walter Wise . . Sophomore . . Fayetteville Jamison, Hill, Johnson, Jen- nings, Knight, MacGregor. Mallary, Means, McGaughlY, Patterson, Peacock, Ritchie. " ' ' i Rooki:r, Rood, Teasley, Thompson, Wall, Whit w OR I n, ilLLlAMS. SIGMA NU MU CHAPTER Fuiiinlcil ill V i; iiiii Military Insti- tute ill nh . Mil Chapter was installed at the Uiiiiersity of Geor- ; ia in IS7}. Taimadge CHAPTER ROLL pRtD AlDRICH . . . Senior . . Brunswick John Garner . . . Junior . . Thomaston Alfred Anderson Sophomore . . . Decatur Harrison Gibson . . Freshman Allenhurst William H. Andrews Junior Thomaston James Griffin . Freshman . . . Villa Rica Albert ' s. Baldwin . Sophomore . . . Dublin Marion T. Harwell . Senior Brunswick Frank Bickerstaff Fre hmu i . . Athens Arthur Hendricks . Junior . . Ball Ground Earl Blackwell . Senior Marietta Edmund Hughes . . Freshman . . Bolton Stlve Bland Junior Liiu Lumpkin Ingraham Hasell Freshman . St. Simons Island John Bond .... Junior . . . . Toccoa Blanton Ivey . . . Junior . . . Atlanta Jim Cavan .... Sophomore . Decatur Wallace H. Jamison Junior Laii . . . Atlanta Charles Coffin . . Junior . . Richland Robert Jenkins Freshman Thomaston Gene M. Curry FresJjmun . . . . Dublin John Jones .... Junior Duluth, Minn. James Curtis . . . Freshman . . Toccoa John Lovejoy . Sophomore LaGrange Allen F. Davis . . Freshmiui . . . . Albany J. J. Mangham, Jr. . Sophomore . Bremen Bernard Fisher . . Junior . H arrisville, W. Va. E. O. Martin . . . Senior Flemington Jake Gardner . Sophomore . Decatur John B. Mays, Jr. Freshman Jackson Aldrich, Anderson, Andrews, Bickerstaff, Blackwell, Bland. Bond, Cavan, Coffin, Curry, Curtis. Davis. Fisher, Garner, Gibson, Griffin, Harwell, Hendricks. Hughes, Ivey, Jamison, Jen- kins, Jones, Lovejoy, Man- gham. OFFICERS 4m IIiRMAN T. i MADGF . . . CotumauJir LtON ' iLSON . . Lieiitcniint Connnandcr Ormand Martin Treasurer i i i Wilson Martin CHAPTER ROLL MosE Miller . . . Senior . Lakeland J. Lee Parker . Freshman . . . Waycross Thomas Miller . . Junior . . . Richland Leander Richards Freshman . . Decatur C ' lLLis Miller . . . James Montgomery . Junior . Senior Thompson Vinson Shincler . . Sophomore . . . Lakeland Dan Morrell . . . W. O. McBrayer . . Sophomore Senior . . Warrenton H. L. Stacy .... Sophomore . . Flemington Edwin McKoy . . . Junior St. Simons Island George D. Stewart . Freshman Laii . . Atlanta Tom J. McRae . . . Sophomore . , . McRac Herman E. Talmadge Junior Lau . . . Atlanta Brentley New . . . Thornton Newsom . Sophomore Freshman J. D. Todd .... . Louisville William W. Warrln Freshman Lau- . . Jakin Robert Benton Odom Senior Law . Newton Phil S. Wade . . . Senior .... Cornelia Neil V. Oldenbuttle Freshman . Waycross Shelby Westbrooks . Sophomore . . Cordele Albert Pace . . . Senior Thompson Leon Wilson Junior Bolton X ' . N. Pace .... Freshman . Columbus Jasper Yeomans . . Freshman Lau- . . Decatur M. Miller, T. Miller, W. Mil- ler, Montgomery, Morrell, McBrayer. McKoY, McRae, New, New- som, Odom, Oldenbuttle. Pace, Pace-. Parker. Richards, Roper, Shincler. Smith, Stacy, Stewart, Todd. Warren, Wade, Yeomans. Fleming Black Franklin ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA BETA CHAPTER hnunc ccl at Virf inia Mili- tary Imtitiitc 1865. Geor- gia Alpha Beta Chapter established at Georgia in 1878. s CHAPTER ROLL k j9i Burton Bellinger Paul Bftts . B. M( Con NELL Bird. Damlron Black DowDLL Brown JOHN B. Brovx ' n Thomas Fleming Nlal Franklin Marvin Hall . Fdward Harrell William Horkan Freshman Sophomore junior JHiiior GraJuatc . J I II lor Senior Senior Law Sophomore Senior . Senior Atlanta . . Atlanta Bowdcn Atlanta . . Atlanta Flberton Atlanta . Augusta Millcdgcville . . Tifton Moultrie JOHN Paul Jones . J. Grafton Kimbrough Tom L. Lane J. D. Ledbetter George McElmurray P. j. McCoLLUM Charles Nesbit Marion Piper . Chan Plair . Malcolm Purcell Osborne Quillian Sophomore Freshman . Freshman Freshman Sophomore Senior Sophomore Junior . Sophotnore Junior . Senior Macon . Columbus . Americus Camilla . Macon Thomasville College Park . Covington . Moultrie . Cochrane Douglas Bftts, D. Brown, J. Brown, Hall, Harrell. Jones, Kimbrough, Lane, Led- better, Nesbit. Piper, Plair, Purcell, Quil- lian, Roberts, Sell. k ik s OFFICERS Tom Fltming Vrcshicut Uame.ron Bi-Ack . . . Vice-PrcsiJctif Bii L HoRKAN Secretary Pete McCollum Treasurer 1 ioKKAN McCollum CHAPT ER ROLL Cecil Roberts . Fre bmait . . Carrollton E. L. Tanner . . . Sophomore . . Douglas Edward Sell Sopho ' iiore Athens Elmore C. Thrash . junior Douglas Allan Seward . Freshman Fitzgerald Nelson Tift Freshman Albany Hexry Slaton Gratiiiafe . . Jackson S. P. Turner . . . Freshman Atlanta H. C. Smith Sophomore Lawrencevillc Swift Tutt .... Senior Elberton John A. Smith Freshman . . Talbotton William X ' ' addell Senior Albany Marcus Smith . Senior Tcnnille Pierce Walker fnnior . . Milledgeville Powell Smith . Freshman Lawrencevillc Robert E. Ward . . Junior Elberton Allen Stiles . Sophomore Louisville Ward W. Whelchel Freshman Douglas George Stovall Sophomore . . Douglas Edward ' hite Sophomore Vienna Slward, H. C. Smith, J. Smith, M. Smith, P. Smith. Stills. Stovall. Tanner, Thrash, Tift. Turner, Tutt, Waddell, ' al- klr. Ward, Whelchel. % V H DELTA TAU DELTA BETA DELTA CHAPTER Foiindcil at Bc lhiiiy Collci c in ;X5 9. Beta Delta Chapter was iii- sfalletl at the University of Georgia ill 1882. MB- Peterson Bradley CHAPTER ROLL Charles Adams Talmadge Black John D. Bradley, [r Frank B. Bragg Glenn Brinson Ralph Brinson Chauncey Clark M. A. Claxton George Cobb Herbert Conner Herman Coolidge Junior Vidalia Junior Atlanta jniiior Glennville Junior Savannah Freshman Wrightsville Sojihoinore Wrightsville Sophomore Augusta Freshman Kite Sophomore Savannah Freshman Mt. Vernon Freshman Savannah AiiAMs, G. Brinson. R. Brin- son, Claxton. Cobb, Conner, Coolidge, Cul- l.EN. Wa St ' OFFICERS C ' auuk I ' liiRSON .... Prciiilciil John liR.Miii y .... Vi(i-I ' rtsiilciit Tai.maugi lii AC k Sfcifitiry I ' kank Bragg Tnnmrer Bl.ACK Bragg CHAPTER ROLL H. F. CULLEN Walter J. ' cobs, Jr. Milton Martin . DORSEY McCuRRY j. j. o ' conner . Carter Peterson Malcolm Peterson Lee Price . Wilder Smith Lester Watson . Ben Yow . Frcsbiiian Soperton Freshman West Point Senior Bhikcly Freshiiitiii Hartwcll Sol ' boinore Tarrytown Junior Law Alley Sophomore Alley Freshman Swainsboro Sophomore Swainsboro Junior Swainsboro Sophomore Athens Jagobs, Martin, MgCurry. O ' CONNIR, M. PlTIRSDN, Price, Yo ' « ' . - 135 - CHI PSI ALPHA ALPHA DELTA I ' diiiitlcil (it Union Cullc c ill H4]. Alp hi Alli hi Dcl ci filiihliihcd III Uiiiii ' isi y nf Gfoigia in 1890. w Morgan Maxwell CHAPTER ROLL Sims Bray, Jr. Clayton Brown, Jr. Duncan Burnet, Jr. Bert K. Carmichael, Jr Edgar Cook . Reed Downer Frazier Eidson Claude Felton, Jk Gus Frye, Jr. Roy Gatchell John M. Lester . Eugene Lewis, Jr. Gardelle Lewis . Charles Lindsley John Vivian Maxwell Sniiiir Athinta Senior Griffin Junior Athens Freshman J.ickson Junior .... Marac.iibo, VenezucLi So ihoinore . . . High Coal, W. Va. " " " " " Athinta Freshman Savannah Freshman Griffin Sophomore Athinta Freshman Montezuma Freshman . . . Grossc Pointe, Mich. Sophomore Augusta Sophomore Athinta Junior Augusta Urav, RuRNiM, Cara Cook. Dow nlr. Felion, Fryl, Gaichlll, Les- ter, E. Lewis. OlllCLKS Lr.wis R. Morgan .... Praidviil Jnii.N Vivian Maxwi li- . Vict-Vrc idvut CoMi-R WmTi-HiAU .... Secretary i n -ii K l- ' lusoN Treinurer ElDSON Vi ' MITLlIIlAD CHAPTER ROLL Lewis R. Morgan RoswELL McRae Vincent O ' Malley . Charles Opper . Hamilton Peck . Joe Smith Robert Sowell . William Strudell . Marion Tyler Joe Weeks, Jr. Walter Wheeler J. Comer Whitehead John C. Wilson Troutman Wilson . Senior Laiv LaGrange junior Augusta Sophomore Chicago, lU. Senior Savannah Sopboinorc Thomasville Sophomore Nashville Freshman Savannah Junior LaGrange Junior Ocilla Freshman Savannah Sophomore ...... Rome Junior Athens Sophomore .... Hartford, Conn. Graduate Athens G. Li IS, L.iM ' si I V, Ml m LI ' Mai III, Pick. Smmii. Sow 1 ll, Tvluk, ' i-I ks. WhEI LFR. ■II mM I p? Mr 1 1 I PI KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA MU CHAPTER Voinulvd III the U ii i cr i y of Vir; iii ii ill . ' 6X. Alp ni Mil Cliaptcr was iintallcd at tin- Uniirrsity of Geor- gia ill 19 OS. Ennis West Brown CHAPTER ROLL Thomas Abntv Sophomore Athens T. M. FORFMAN . . Sophomore Sasscr John A. BRADBruKV . Sophomore . . Athens Joseph Arston Grant Senior CorncHa John Brown . . . Senior . . . Lyons Paul Green . . . Junior Clayton I ' DwiN Carlisle . . S()ph )iti()rc . . . Cairo Shelby Greizne . . junior M.icnn Ralph Carlisll . . Sophomore . . Cairo Luke Gri;i;ni: SophtHuore . .! Ciriiuiitl William Chandllu . l-rc hmaii Athens Charles Jacodson Senior . . Atlanta James Crapps . Sophomore . . Cairo Clete Johnson rreshmein Royston Peter Crawford . Sophomore Athens Elston Johnson . . Sophomore . . Alma James Dval . . . Sophomore Baxley Inslee Johnson . . Senior Law A hii a Jordan Ennis . . . Senior . Milledgcvillc Paul Kenny . . . Sophomore . . . Atlanta Hearn a. Ficquette . Senior . Winter Garden, Fla. Robert Kimbrell . . Freshman . . Athens AbNEY, BRAonURRY, E. Car- iisLi, R. Carlisle, Chandler, Crapps. Crawford, Dyal, Ficquette, Foreman, Grant, L. Greene. k 1 " " Jacobson, C. Johnson. F. Johnson, I. Johnson, Kim- brell, Land. . rs -!i ( 138 ■ OFFICERS Jordan Knnis . . . PraiJftif I. I I. " Vi ' i SI. Jr. . Vkr-Prvsitliiif John Pool, Ki-innliii Sti ri ,ii Paul Kenny Corrcspoiidni Sciti in ROSCOE Pit KFIT WiirJr Shizlbv, Ilo iu Miiiiii, ii ' Pool Kf-nny Greenu CHAPTER ROLL Polk Land . Frcsbfuan Columbus Lee Powers .... Senior Guyton Ralph Lancford . Freshman . . . . Lyons E. M. Rogers, Jr. . . Sophomore . . . Adel Donald Leeburn . Sophomore . . Columbus Frank Strain . , . Junior Laic Calhoun William E. Merritt . Fresh in an . Hunisvillc, Ala. Howard Threlkeld . Sophomore . Vidalia Horace McEver . . Sophomore . Monroe Guv Tiller, Jr. . . Sophomore Athens Ernest Nichols . . Senior . . Mineral Bluff Mack Tucker . Freshman Sandersville X ' alter Oakes . . . Junior Atlanta J. P. Wall, Jr. . . Sophomore . Atlanta S. O. Penland . . . Sophomore .... Ellijay John H. West, Jr. . Senior, Dawson Springs, Ky. J. RoSCOE PlCKlTT, Jr. Sophomore . . . Jasper Boyce C. Wilder . . Freshman Athens John Pool .... Senior . . Jasper RETT Wright . . . Thad Wiseman . . Sophomore . . . Adel Evi Junior .... Norcross Langford, Leeburn, Mfrritt, McEver, Nichols, Oakls. Penland, Pickftt, Povii rs. Rogers, Strain, Thrflkllu. ' " tl MgiA fk Tiller, Tuckih, Wall, Wilder, X ' islman, Wright. PI KAPPA PHI LAMBDA CHAPTER Vlllliulvil llf )(■ Collci c of Clnirlcs oii in 1 i) 4 . Liuiil da C.litiptcr wiis csfii ' - li hcil at the V iiiicnity of G ' or; iii in ' ' . L. Knox Li 1 Aiu) Harrison H CHAPTER ROLL Edwin Eracshavt . . Sophomore Norwood Tom Heys . . Junior Americus Charles Brooks . . Junior , Colquitt Gibson Hull . Junior Conyers J. G. Chambliss Glenn W. Ellard Junior . . Americus JOHN Jenkins . Sophomore . Atlanta Senior Law Cornelia McRae Jett Junior Law . . Atlanta Lehman Eranklin . Senior . . Statesboro Albert Johnson Freshman . . Liberty, S.C. Fain Hamrick . Sophomore . . . Atlanta Lawrence Knox Senior . . Thomson BuRCH Harcrave . . Freshniiin . . Thomasville Robert Knox . Sophomore . . Thomson James E. Harrison Junior . . . Thomson Frank LANcroKn Junior Atlanta Elliot Hlrrington . Sophoinori . . Cordelc Frank Little . Junior Cornelia Bradshaw, Brooks. Chambliss, Franklin. Harcravl, HiRRiNcroN, Hi vs Hull. Jlnkins. Johnson. R. Knox. Langlokh Little. Luckly. u omcEiis W . I . M. Knox . . PrtsiJcnf GiiNN W. Ki I ARi . Treasurer I AMI S r. I I AKKISON . SC( " J ' (7i ( V - ■1 l M I KV Mayes MURRITT CHAPTER ROLL Marion Luckey Vreshmau . . . Harlem Roy N. Simmons . . . ¥reshniau . . Waynesboro Douglas Maclary . Sophomore . . . AtLiiua Jack Strickland . . Sophomore . . Tennille RoerRT Mayes . Vreshmuji . . Bainbridge Calvin Stovall . . Freshman Cornelia George L. Merritt . Junior .... Gumming James Taylor . . . Sophomore . . Franklin Harold Orr . . . }uiiior .... Buford Paul Trullock . . Freshman Bainbridge Lawrence Palmlr Sf l oii!()re . . Savannah Jerome Westbrook . Junior Atlanta Lyston Peebles . . Junior Pitts Winston Wilkin . . Junior . . Colquitt E. M. Pitt .... Senior, Asliland City, Tcnn. Joe a. Williams . . Junior Bainbridge P. T. Rich .... }re }ni,iu . . Bainbridi;c John Wilson . . . Fre hman . Thomson Orr. Palm lr, Peebles, Pitt. HitH, Simmons, Strickland, Stovall. T A V I o R , Trullock, ' VCest- PHI EPSILON PI MU CHAPTER Founded at tl.w College of the City of New York ill 1904. Mil Chapter estahVnhed as E. D. S. Cliih at the U iiiiersit of Ch-orgia in .S ' V5. Landau Mazo Herbert Blum Ralph L. Ftnkberg Elliott Goldstein Sidney Greenblatt Myron Hirsh Richard Joel Edmund A. Landau CHAPTER ROLL treshiiiaii Sophomore Junior . Junior . Sophomore Sophomore Senior Macon . . AtLinta . Albany . Athens . Albany FlNIiBtRG, HlRSIi, sW W OFFICERS l-DMUND A. Landau, Jr. . . . Superior W Mu n. j I , Jr. . . . Vicv Superior Mil roN Mazo . . Rei ttrJiiiii Svi rctiiry SuiNi V R. (iRiiiNniAT r . . . Treasurer ' W v.. Goi.i)STi:lN . C n respond in y, Set re tiry CHAPTER ROLL Milton Mazo Sophomore Max Michael, Jr Senior Bernard W. Nussbaum .... Senior Melvin Nussbaum Junior . Simon Selig Senior . L A. Solomons, III rresbman Greenblatt Goldstein Savann.ih Athens Bainbridge Bainbridge . Atlanta Savannah M. Nussbaum, Silic, Solo- mons. Dick Albin . . . Clayton Alexander BtN Austin . . . Oscar J. Beavers, Jr Charles Berry Lynn Brannen John M. Brennan Julian E. Brown . Herbert C. Carruth Donald A. Cook . . LAMBDA CHI ALPHA NU CHAPTER Foiiiii tJ at Boston University in I ' )0 ' K Nn Cbtiptn- uas installnl ill the Unircrsity of Gfor ia in i. Hhndkicks CHAPTER ROLL Fres jiiitiit, Bay Minette, AKi. Junior . Sophomore Junior Freshmiiri hreshmau Senior . Sophomore Graduiile Senior . . Fitzgerald . . . Vidalia Manchester . . Athens . . . Athens . Savannah . . Cartersviile Roswell Ilioomfield. N. J. Buster Davis Wiley H. Davis John T. Engi-l Hugh Evans Joseph Gillespie Felton Gordon Wesley D. Griffin Howard Hagan William H. Hendricks Thomas H. Holbrook Fresh)nan Junior Law Sophomore Sophoniore Freshman . Sophoniore Sen or Junior Senior fnn.oi . ■ ' ■ " ■■-■ ■ " ■■■a- Vss: Albin, Alexander, Austin, Beavers, Berry, Brannen. Brunswick . Atlanta . Savannah Rembert, S. C. . Savannah Watkinsville Atlanta Rockmarr Atlanta . Commerce Brown, Carruth, B. Davis, W. Davis, Engll, Evans. Gillespie, Gordon, Hagan, Holbrook, Hurt, Jackson. W A OFFICERS Donald A. Cook .... . VnuJcnt W ' llIIAM N. HlNllKItkb . ' i-VnsiJnit John Hri nnan Secretary W ' l biA: U. Gkii i in . Treauirer Brlnnan Grim IN CHAPTER ROLL OLrvtR Hurt . . . Sophomore . . Cordele Leon L. Pi i blis . . Freshman . , . Gibson WoFFORD Jackson . Sophomore . . Manchester Carl Phillips . . . Freshman . . Cartersvillc John P. Kelley . . . Sophomore Lawrenceville James Sewell . Freshman . . . Savannali Charlls Kimsey Junior . . Athens Eugene Smith . Sophe more . . . Athmta Paul L. Lindsay, Jr. . Senior Lau . AtUnt.i William E. Smith Sophomore . . Manchester Henry Madden . Freshman Athens George Spenccr . . Junior, Daytona Beach, Fla. Otis Maffett . Freshman . . Atlanta John Streetman . , Junior .... Harlem William J. Meadows . . Freshman . . Lyons WiLFORD Warren . . Freshman . . . Athens Charles G. Moore . Sophomore . . Atlanta Bill Wilbanks . . Sop jomore . . . Vidalia Arthur Nvlen . Freshman . . Columbus Grovlr C. U ' illis, Jr. Sen or Lau . . Ci»!umbus John V. Wing ate . , Fre hnian .... Ocilla KtLLi V. Kims ' V, Lindsay, Mao- den, Maffett. Meadows, Moore, N y l a n, i s. Phillips, Slwi ll. S M I I 1 1 , S p r N t ] R . Warren, lllt XKS, W ' ll I Is. WlNCATE. TAU EPSILON PHI NU CHAPTER I ' diiin ctl III Ciilniiihiii Uni- irisi y ill 1910. Nil Clni li- ter iintiilhil til ihc Uiiivrr- sily of (icnr; ici in . ' ' ' ' . Kahn IkI I MA.N CHAPTER ROLL Sol Altman Freshman Brunswick Jack Bryan Frahmaii Savannah Dave Chesler Junior Liberty, N. Y. B. F. Freeman Sophomore . . . New York, N. Y. Leon Kahn Senior Bainbridge Daniel Katzoff Sophomore Savannah Eugene Lipschitz Vreshwan .... New York, N. Y. Arthur E. Long Sophomore Atlanta Milton Marshall Freshman Macon Jack Nissenbaum Fresbiiuin .... Miami Beach, FLi. OFFICERS I ION KaIIN . . . ChilUlitlfir IliKNAun fin I MAN, Chiuiu ' ltor Sam Siit.AL . . . Chiiiiiclltir l) l ( tllM.lR, Vifc-CIhtincllnr Ml M K ROSF.XSTEI.N . . Strihc Maukicl Sti-.inblkg . . litUMir CHESLnn CHAPTER ROLL Marvin J. Rauzin Sidney Reicher . Meyer Rosenstein L G. SlIGAL Sam Siegal Joe Simon Sol Singer Jesse Spier Maurice Steinberg ROSLNSILIN Steinberg Sophomore Atl.mta Sophomore .... New York, N. Y. Sophomore Senior B.iinbridgc Sophomore .... Anderson, S. C. Sophomore . . . Wilmington, N. C. Freshman UnadilLi Junior Westwood, N. J. Senior Luii Augusta Rauzin, Nissenbaum, Reichlr. I. SlIGAI, SiMOX. SlNGLU. SriLK. Fminw«iiiiiiiiiiiiiititN ' ))|p„, ALPHA EPSILON PI OMICRON CHAPTER Voiiinlcd ill I I lit New York Unhcfsi y. Omiiioii Cbapfcr cs- tahl ' ishcil at tlv V uiicisity of Gcor- ■ ia lit l ' )26. Rome Mazo CHAPTER ROLL Julius Bolgla Junior ' . . Augusta Leon Bonnett Freshman Nashville Harold Cantor Sophomore .... Brooklyn, N. Y. Maurice Cohen (deceased) . . . Freshman Sparta Aaron Cohn Sophomore Columbus David Dunn Sophomore Dublin Maurice Friedman Freshman Sandersviiie Walter Isenberg Freshman Augusta Harry Kaplin Junior Savannah Norman Kaplin Junior Savannah Herman Kraft Freshman Savannah UoM.IA, !U) N N L I T , CoiIlN, CoilN. Dunn. 1-iui oman, H. Kai ' lin, N. Kaplin. Hi l IMUIillllllllllllllllMIIIII M 3zlsl til I ICERS ' almori MoiM ' i k Piisiilinf Albi R I M n .... Vicc-Prcsidciif Nathanii I. Kkumblin . . . Trvasurer Marvin Nathan Scirvtary Sf( f)tl(l Ti I III Makvin Naiman President Nathanti L Krumbi IN . Viif ' Prcsidetif Harry Kaplin Trcasitrcr David Dunn Secretary Krumbein Nathan CHAPTER ROLL Nathaniel Krumbkin junior . Herman Lund l-rahmau Albert Mazo ]iiiii(ir Valmore Mopper junior Daniel Nathan Sophoniurc Marvin Nathan Saul Raskin Sidney Raskin Howard Rome David Segall Wiisliington Athens Savannah Savannah Savannah junior Ocilla Frrsbincin Savannah Sophomore Savannah Sen or Fitchburg, Mass. Sopho?iiore Savannah KnAir, Lund, Nathan. Rauutzky, Sol Raskin. Sh NLY Raskin, Segall. ■lUllUIUIIII 149 - ' ,•■ ■ 1 ALPHA GAMMA R HO ALPHA ETA CHAPTER I ' lininlctl al Ohio Stale aiul the Lhii- venity of UliiKiii in I ' tOS. Al li ni Eta Chapter was installed at the Uiiiiersity of Geori ia in 1927. Hamrick Griffith CHAPTER ROLL W. B. Cash . . Fred Davis, Jr. WooDROw Denney Morris Drury Sol hotiiorc Vreshvian i ' leshniaii junior George Gibson jnnior JiMMiE Griffith Senior . J. B. Hamrick Junior Richard Hobgood Sophomore Cash, Uavis. Drurv, Gibson. . Bogart . Calhoun Roopvillc Waynesvillc Waynesvillc Danielsville Fairmont Calhoun OFFICERS ]. B. IIamrick Vrciiilciit J. A. CiKlilllH .... Viic-Ptcsiilcut R. H. Hoiji.ocu) Sccrctiiry Dii LABI) Wood Trejuircr Joe Huff James Lacy Earnest McIntosh C. M. Reagan G. L. Roberts Luther Roberts Newell Taylor DiLLARD Wood -Jr. HOBGOOD CHAPTER ROLL Fmhmaii Danielsville Freshman Fairmont S: ' iiior Roopville Senior Dawson Jiin or Dawson Sophomore Dawson Freshman Roopville Senior Bowden Huff, Lacy. Reagan, L. Roberts. ALPHA LAMBDA TAU THETA CHAPTER Foiiiiilccl at Oglethorpe Uiiiicrsity hi 1916. Theta Chapter iintallcd at the University of Georgia in 1928. MiNCEY Ray CHAPTER ROLL W. A. Abercrombie Junior Athe Alonzo Adams junior . Dan Bland Junior . John Buice Junior . Winston Burdine Senior . CuRTiss Burns Sophomore Franklin McRae Buford . . . . Marble Hill Glennville Llewelyn Cordell Junior Hartwell Ben Daniel Freshman Claxton Newell Edenfield Junior Savannah Malcolm Ferguson Senior Cuthbert Tom Fountain Senior Adrian Norman Freeman Sophomore LaGrange Steve Hall Junior Lyons Larry Harris Senior Carteret, N. J. George Heidler Junior Athens B. C. Hill, Jr Senior Winder Abercrombie, Barnes, Bland, Burdine. Burns, Cordell, Daniel, Edenfield, Ferguson. Fountain, Freeman, Hall, Heidllr, Hill. OFFICERS J. FURBIR MiNCLY Rc}it lf Hii I Ray litnoti AitiN o Adams . .... ScriOc 1 AKKV Harris . . . Master of Exibctiiicr 1 lAKKl CHAPTER ROLL Robert Jefferson Hugh Lawson E. S. Lane J. FURBER MiNCEY RicHARO Paulson W. L Ray . . Walter Revell . Faxton Seay . Hiram Scarborough Charles Sirmans Cleveland Thompson John Thompson Charlie Treadaway Dick Warren Henry Wagnon . Glenn Wortham Senior Albany Senior Nelson Freshman Millen Senior Cl.ixton Senior Latv Ames, Iowa Senior .... Johnson City, Tenn. Sophomore Louisville junior Athens Settlor Coniei- Sophomore Adel Junior Millen Freshman Winder jtiniur Thomaston junior Louisville Junior Bostwick junior Franklin InitRSON, Lane, Lawson, Paulson. KrvELL, Seav, Scarborough, Sirmans, C. Thompson. I. Thompson, Treadaway, Warren, Wagnon, W ' V - -•li? ' n . m TAU ALPHA OMEGA IOTA CHAPTER ¥ouiulcd lit City Collfji r of New York III 1920. lota Chapter iii- stiilletl at University of Ceorf ia in 1954. Berg OXMAN CHAPTER ROLL Sidney Berg . Senior . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Leon Berkman Sophomore . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Irving Bernstein Sophomore . . New York, N. Y. Stanley Blumenthal Freshman . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Armond Cantor Sophoiniire . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Milton Jacobs . Freshman . . New Haven, Conn. Gerald Kabotsky Freshman . Atlanta Joseph Kotler . Freshman . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Herbert Oxman Senior . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Bernstein, Blumenthal, Cantor. Ja cobs, Kotler, Kabotsky. orriCERS SiDNiv lii K( ClhiiueUor He KBlRl " OxMAN Vicf-C hiiiffllor Lfster Silver Scrihe Leon Berkman .... Cuinptioller Al Rotman . Arthur Rubovitz Leon Rubin . George Sherman Herbert Siegel . Lester Silver Irwin Wein . Bernard Wolshon Silver Berkman CHAPTER ROLL Freshman Junior Frcihiiiiii! Freshman Freshman junior Freshman Freshman . New Haven, Conn. . Athens . Brooklyn, N. Y. New Rochelle, N. Y. . New York, N. Y. . Brooklyn, N. Y. . Brooklyn, N. Y. . New Haven, Conn. Rotman, Rubovitz. 7 Rubin, Sherman, Wein. KAPPA SIGMA BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER Fouiiilcil at the University of Virginia in 1X69. Beta Liiiii nla Chapter installed at the Univer- sity of Georgia in 1901. OFFICERS Sam Coleman Grauil Master VC. L. Moore, Jr Gramt Treamrer John Copeland .... GrtmJ Muster Ct ' rfnioiiies W. P. Moore Grand Proctor Bud Haines Grand Scribe Pete Lord Guard William Copeland Guard CHAPTER ROLL Hugh Allen Will Alsup . . Emmett Black George Boswell Pete Clarke Otis Clivers Edward Cody Sam Coleman . John Copeland Fenton Cox William Crawford R. G. Geeslin . Jack Griffith . Sophomore . Junior . Sophomore . junior junior Sophomore Dublin Senior La If .... Atlanta Senior Atlanta Junior Junior Senior . Frcshniiin Senior . . . Gadsden, Ala, Vaughn Worthen . . . Quitman . . Dublin . . Dublin Crawfordville Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Dublin Atlanta Bud Haines . . Charles Hopper Fred Lanier Pete Lord . . David Luke . W. L. Moore, Jr. W. P. Moore . Alex Stevens . Bill Stevens PiNKNEY Sullivan William Talley Lewis Williams McKensie Williams Sophomore . . . Worthen Sophomore Sophomore Sophomore Sophomore Junior Senior . Junior Freshman Fresh in a 11 Senior Sophomore Freshnnni Sen or Brunswick New York. N. Y. . Moultrie . . . Athens Camilla . . , Atlanta . . . Atlanta Lake City, Fla. Lake City, Fla. Zebulon Lyons Winder Atlanta First row: Allen, Alsup, Black, Boswell, Clarke, Clivers. Second roiv: Copeland, Cox, Crawford. Griffith, Geeslin, Hopper, Lanier. Third row: Lord, P. Moore, Luke, Stevens, Sullivan, Talley, L. Williams. WOMEN ' S PAN- HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS TIiiiN £ ' tliiams Vicwtltii Nri-i. Johnson Secretary ■I 1 i Williams Johnson MEMBERS PHI MU KAPPA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA Winifred ClaiIk Nell Johnson Mary Woolford Meta Shaw Isabel McRae Susan Thornton CHI OMEGA ALPHA SIGMA PHI SIGMA DELTA TAU Elizabeth Camp Ida Mogul Lee Whiteman Catherine Carson Rita Slotin Anna Michael ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA THETA Helen Williams Sarah Slaton Mary Etheredge Ruth Roberts Edith Logue Ruth Campbell f r 7 row: Clark, Shaw, Camp, Carson. SfconJ loiv: Roberts, McRaf, Mogul, Slotin, Slaton. Thiril low: Logue, Woolford, Thornton, Michael, Whiteman. f h 1 I 157 PHI MU ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER Fouinhil III Wfsh-yiiii College, Ma- con, Gear ilia, in IKS 2. Tin ' Alpha Chapter ii ' as insfalUul al tlje Lhiii ' cnity uf Georgia in 1921. Shaw Rollins CHAPTER ROLL -4 Mary Ann Adams Sffihr . . . Macon Mary Lamar Erwin . Senior . . Athens Ann Alstaetter . Freshman . . Savannah Catherine Estes . . Freshman Atlanta Caroline Anderson . Senior . . Covington Louis Fort .... junior . . Blakely Mary Bach .... Senior . Fort McPherson Elizabeth Fowler Freshman Marietta Mary Bickerstaff Senior Athens Mary Freeman Sophomore . . Senoia Alberta Booth Junior . . Athens Nell Freeman . Freshman . . Atlanta Ruth Brannan Sophomore . . . Atlanta Juanita Gresham Freshman . . Atlanta Dorothy A. Braswell Sophomore . . . Tifton Mary Harley . Senior . . . Baxley Eugenia Brooks . . Sophomore Athens Margaret Harrell . Sophomore . . Tifton Anita Butts . . . Senior Monroe Edith Hodgson . . Freshman . . Atlanta WooDviLLE Campbell Frcihmun Columbus Jeannette Howard . Junior . Washington, D. C. Charlotte Chapman Freshman Atlanta Henrijo Hudson . . Senior . . Gray X ' iNiFRED Clark . . Senior Douglas Sidney Hunt . . . Senior . . Athens Carolyne Clements . junior Buena Vista Ann Hill Irwin . . Freshman . Washington Mildred Couch Sophomore . Newnan Agnes Jarnagin . . Junior . . Athens Madge Durden Senior Swainsboro Dorothy Jarnagin . Freshman Athens Mary Dupree Eckford Sophomore . . . Athens Betty King .... Senior . . Atlanta JENELLE Elliot Freshman . . . Rome Gladys Lantz . Freshman . . Atlanta Adams, Alstaetter, Ander- son, Bach, Bickerstaff, Booth, Brannan, Braswell. Brooks, Butts, Campbell, Chapman, Clements, Couch, Durden, Eckford. Elliot, Erwin, Fort, Fowtek, N. Freeman, Gresham, M. Freeman, Harrell, Hodgson, Howard. Hudson, Hunt, Irwin, A. Jarnagin, D. Jarnagin, Lantz. m OFFICERS Ml TA SlIAW Sui Koi l.INS Ptisulcnt First Vkc-Prcsiili ' nt V i 111 King Sii-onJ Vnc-rrtUilvn Francls Napier . . TrcaMtrvr ( ' lNIFRED Cl.ARK . . St ' CVftary King CHAPTER ROLL Nell Legwin Junior Augusta Betsy Powell . . . Martha Lowe . . . Senior Buena Vista Marguerite Roddey . Belle Scot Meador . Senior Atlanta Sue Rollins Frances Mobley . . Junior . . Monroe Nellie Rucker . . Mary Mullino Senior . . Montezuma Meta Shaw . . . . Catherine Murray . Sophomore . . . Atlanta Earnestine Shearouse . Anne Mvddleton Senior . . Valdosta Virginia Shearouse . . Ruth X ' . McClatchev Senior . . Columbus Celeste Smith . . . Mary McCormick Sop joinore . . Tliomasville Idawee Springer . Virginia McCurdy Junior Atlanta Mary Stamps . . . . Jane McKinnon . . Junior . . Athens Mary Temple . . . . Frances Napier Junior . . Decatur Ida Holt Touchstone . Rae Neal .... fun tor . . Atlanta Tillie Trezevant . . Anna Newton . . Junior Madison Elizabeth Whittaker . Mary Elizabeth Nix Junior . . . . Athens Sarah Williams Doris Nowell . . . Senior Laiv Augusta Grace Winston Carolyn Perkins . . Sop jomore Columbus Laura Wise Laura Ann Phinizy . Junior . , Athens Mary Wright . . . . Napier Clark Senior .... Valdosta Freshman . . . Atlanta Senior Daltun Junior Athens Senior .... Valdosta Senior . , . Swainsboro Sophomore . . Swainsboro Sophomore . . . Atlanta Junior Dalton Freshman . . Thomaston Sop j. . Chattanooga, Tenn. Junior Griflin Sophomore . Marietta Sophomore . . Cartersville Junior . . . Fitzgerald Sop jomure . . . Athens Junior . Americus Junior . Chattanooga, Tenn. fe ' y i . LiGwiN, LoviE, Mlador, Mob- ley, MuLLiNo, Murray, M-jd- DLITON, McCLATCHEY. McCormick, McCurdy, Mc- Kinnon, Neal, Newton, Nix. NowELL, Perkins. Phinizy, Powell, Roddey, Rucker, E. Shearouse, V. Shearouse, Smith, Springer. Stamps, Temple, Touchstone, Whittaker, Williams, Wins- ton, Wise, Wright. CHI OMEGA MU BETA CHAPTER Founded at IIh- University of Ar- kansas in .VS5. Mil Beta Chapter was established at tLie Unit ersity of Georgia in l ' 22. Camp l 0KN CHAPTER ROLL ' Margaret Allais . . Snl) jo»iorc . . . Atlanta Marjorie Gould . Sophomore . Atlanta Virginia Ashford Fi ' i ' s jnitiii . . Athens Caroline Gower . Freshman Cordcle CATHtRiNE Atkinson Sophomore Savannah Douglas Grimes Junior Athens Vj Fern Baggs .... Freshman . . Pelham Elizabeth Guillebeau Sophomore . Atlanta l ' Ruth Brown Freshman Athens Margaret Edith Hall Freshman Miami, Fla. L, Helen Cabiness Freshman , . Athens Rachael Hambv . . Junior Atlanta afi Elizabeth Camp . Senior . . Atlanta Nancy Hardy . . . Freshman Athens Catherine Carson Junior . . Atlanta Ruth Houston . . Junior . . Sylvester Margaret Cheshire . Junior Atlanta Barbara Jenkins Freshman . . Athens Ruth Custer . . . Sophomore . . Bainbridge Charlotte Johnson . Freshman . . Decatur Mary Stark Davidson Senior Athens Dorothy Kimbrell . Junior . . Athens Caro du Bignon . . Senior Miami, Fla. Frances Knupp . . Sophomore . . . Atlanta Catherine DuBose . Ethlvn Goodwin . Freshman Senior . . Athens Greensboro Betsy Lynch . . . Sarah Lynch . Junior . Freshman . Florence, S. C. Florence, S. C. $ ® Allais, Ashford, Atkinson, Baggs, Brown. Cabiness, Cheshire, Custer, DU Bignon, DuBose, Goodwin. Gould, Gower, Guillebeau, Hall, Hamby, Hardy. Jenkins, Johnson, Knupp, B. Lynch, S. Lynch, F. Martin. r TT O A ' • OFFICERS I ' lizABi 111 Camp Vrc iJcnt Claudia Norman . . . Viif-Prfiiileiit Douglas Grimes Sccre ary Mabll Stm ' ulns .... Trensurer Catherine Carson . . Vliils c hnlriiclor Daiilis McMurdo Herald Stephens Carson CHAPTER ROLL Frances Martin . . Junior . . Carrolhon AiLEEN Parker Senior . . . Atlanta Sarah Martin . Senior Flemington Catherine Pattillo . Freshman Decatur Jeaneane Massey . . Junior Marietta Matilda Plowden Senior . . . Valdosta Jean McFadgen Senior . . Albany Russell Plowden . . Junior . . . Valdosta Anne McKinnon . Sophomore . Brunswick Jacqueline Rainey . Ireshmiiii . Athens Rome Elizabeth Randall . Laura Rogers . Freshman Junior . . . Atlanta Dahlis McMurdo . Sttfiluiinoie . . . Atlanta Dahlonega Sidney McWhorter . Vreshnutn . Lexington Frances Slade . Junior Cordele Jane Miller . . . Harriette L. Moore . Hart Smith Junior Athens Sophomore . . College Park Mary Stafford Freshman, Washington, D. C. Alice Morrow . . . Senior Athens Mabel Stephens . . Senior Athens Mary Newell . . Senior Carrollton LuLA Turner . . . Junior Newnan Claudia Norman . Senior . Washington Annabelle Watson Freshman . . . Atlanta Mary Frances Yates Freshniiin . . . Atlanta S. Martin, Massev, McFadgen, McKinnon, McLeod. McMurdo, McWhorter, Mil- ler, Moore, Morrow, Newell. Parker, Pattillo, M. Plow- den, R. Plowden, Randall, j Rogers. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER Foiiiitlcil al Syraciiic Uiiiiersify hi 1904. GiUiima AlpLni Cluiptcr was eital ' lhhcJ at the Uiiirersify of Gcoreia in 192} . Williams Roberts CHAPTER ROLL Mary Nell Adams Sophomore Monroe Margarlt Beasley Fresbwaii Atlanta Elizabeth Blanchard Junior Crawford Emmie Bolton Freshman Athens Mary Brannon Sophomore Macon Alison Ford Junior Augusta Alice Futral Junior Wadley Valnere Hawthorne Junior Thomasville Anne Johnson Sophomore Atlanta FayLegg . Junior Plainville Frances McDonald Junior Fitzgerald Melba McLendon Freshman Dawson Bobbie Middlebrooks Junior Norman Park Adams, Beasley, Bolton, Branyon, Christian. Frey, Futral, Havcthorne, Hays. Johnson, Legg, McDonald, McLendon, Perkerson. OFFICERS Hi LIN Vn 1 lAMS PrcsiJcti Ri ' Tn Rt, m RTS . . l ' h t Vicc-Vrciiticttt Alison Ford . . Sccoiul Viic-PraiJcnt BoBBir MinoLLBRooKS . . . Secretary Elizablth Bi ANcLlARt) . . . Treasurer MlDDLEBROOKS Blancmard CHAPTER ROLL Dorothy Perkerson Margaret Proctor . Esther Roberts . Ruth Roberts Mary Louise Rowe . Mary Sortore Mary Jo Stone . Sarah Katherine Terrell Nell White .... Betty White Marion Wilkinson . Helen Williams Jeanette Youmans . Junior Austell junior Atlanta Sophomore Atlanta Junior Atlanta Freshman Freshman Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Freshman Comer . Atlanta . Atlanta Decatur . Atlanta Columbus Freshman Atlanta Senior Athens Junior Swainsboro Proctor, Roblrts, Roglrs, Rowe, Sortorl. Stone, Terrell, W ' alden. White, Nell White, Whit ENER, Wilkinson, Youmans. r?f«v KAPPA DELTA SIGMA PHI CHAPTER liniiidcd ill 1897 at Vir- H ' lii ' ui State Normal School, raniiiillc, yir; iiiia. Si: iiui Phi Chapter csta ' lishccl at the Univcruty of Georgia ill 1924. Johnson McRae Powell chapter roll A N N F. A B N I. Y Freshiiiiiu . . Athens Janet Crawford . Senior Athens Kij ABtTH Adams . Sop jonioic . . . Atlanta Mary Will Crockett Junior Atlanta . . Plains Caroline Feagan . . Freshman . . Macon Mary Aycock . Senior . . Monroe Emily Fisher . . . Junior . . LaGrange Eugenia Bradford Senior . . Columbus Amelia Golucke . . Sophomore . Crawfordville . . . Gray Margaret Hawkins . Freshman . . Macon Eloise Brewer . . . Senior Ccdartown Adel Helmly . . . Freshman . Savannah Peggy Carmechall . Freshman Marietta Mary Lucy Herndon Sophomore . . . Toccoa . Athens Katherine Hightower Katherine Hohenstein Senior , Junior . Ccdartown Mary Chapman . . Junior . . Vidalia . Savannah Romanz Cook . freshntiin Newnan Charlotte Holland Junior . Tullahoma, Aia. Frances Crawford Sophomore . . . Atlanta Kathryn Hudmon Junior Sylvania Abnly, Adams, Andrews, Ay- cock, Bradford, Brewer. Carmichall, Chandler, Chap- man, Cook, F. Crawford, J. Crawford, Crockett. Feagan, Fisher, Golucke, Hawkins, Helmly, Herndon, Hightower. OFFICERS N ' lII JOHNSON . . Plisiilill lsABLl-l.i: McRai . Viif-Pn ' iil()i Ullen Powell . . Secretary Dorothy Penny . Treasurer I- MMii; Bragg . Assf. Treasurer Doris Malone . . . Editor Penny Bragg Malone CHAPTER ROLL Florence Jackson . Sophomore . . . Athens Dorothy Penny . Sophomore . . . Atlanta Nell Johnson . . Senior .... Athens Theresa Pope . Sophomore . . . Decatur Margaret Joiner . . Senior Griffin Helen Powell . . Junior . . . . Griflin Margaretha Kaufman . Sophomore, Jacksonville, Fla. ZoE Powell .... Sophomore Ncwnan Doris Malone . . Junior .... Atlanta Katrine Rawls . . Junior Augusta Ray Miller . . . Sophomore . . . Atlanta LiDDY Rice .... Senior Elbercon Carolyn Mills Sophomore . . Savannah Marion Robinson Junior . . Savannah Kathryn Moate . . Sophomore . . Devercaux Elma Smith . . . Junior . . Atlanta Lyneath Moore . . Freshman . . . Swainsboro Louisa Stephens . . Junior Forsyth Isabel McRae . . . Senior .... Savannah Gary Burr Strickland Junior Concord Elsie Peace . . . . Freshman . . . Aiht-ns Jean Williams . . Daisy Vining . Freshman . . . Atlanta Senior . . Columbia, S. C. rH|-r Rice, Hohenstein, Holland, HuDMON, Jackson, Joiner, Kaufman. Miller, Mills, Moate, Moore, Peace, Pope, Powell. •1 i t i Slaton Cannon Marian Aenchbacker Eloise Askew Mary Bradley LuciLE Turner Brown Renee Cannon . ■ Harriet Coley . Betty Jane Decker . Martha Fulford Florence Goode Mary Owen Hadley Ruth Hale . Virginia Hall Dorothy Huggins . Frances Jenkins Margaret Johnson . Amy Kimsey . Edith Logue . Edith Merrill ALPHA DELTA PI BETA MU CHAPTER Was fouinli-tl af Wcdeyan Collc} c, Macon, (.tcorx hi, in lH ' il. Beta Mil Chapter lias installed at the Uiii- I ' ersity uf Georgia in 19}}. CHAPTER ROLL Freshman Atlanta Freshman Newnan Freshman Cordelc Senior Atlanta Sophomore Conyers Sen or Atlanta Sophomore Decatur Sophomore Atlanta Sophomore Atlanta Junior Chipley Junior Atlanta Freshman .... Beach Island, S. C. Freshman Athens Freshman Hartwell Sophomore Atlanta Freshman Toccoa Sophomore Atlanta Freshman Newnan Aenchbacker, Askew, Brad- lev, Brown, Decker. I ' ULFORD, GooDE, H A D L E Y, Hall, Hall. Huggins, Jenkins, Johnson, KiMSEV, Logue. OMICERS S f K A H S I A 1 O X Pir iilt llf Kl NLL CaNNOX . , . ' f ' Piviifcti CiK ( 1 II StlN Treasurer 1 I MtKII T C!oi 1 Y Snrcfdry W ' lLSOX COLEY Harriet Moore . Dorothy Murray Jane McClelland Jean Paulin . Marie Perryman Sara Redi earn . Martha Sellman Sarah Slaton Amy Smith Julia Stark . Sarah Steele Mildred Traywick Nellie Turner . Dorothy Verner Josephine Von Sprecken Katherine Wallace Grace Wilson CHAPTER ROLL Trcshmaii Freshman Junior . Freshman Sophomore Junior . Freshman Junior . Freshman Senior . Sophomore Senior Sojihomore Junior Junior Sophomore Junior Atlanta Ncwnan Albany . Fort Gaines . Lincolnton Albany . Douglasvillc Jackson Albany Elberton Decatur Commerce . Covington Commerce Fort Worth, Texas Rutledge Athens PtW ' S ffff ' " ' rs i . ,! WOOLFORD B :avl DELTA DELTA DELTA ALPHA RHO CHAPTER I ' ouinlid ill Bos on U nit cisi y hi inH. Alpha Kin, C mli cr ins iillcil lit the U iiiicrsi y of Gcor; ia Miin j CHAPTER ROLL Grace Barnes Dorothy Beaver Doris Beasley Fannie Laura Brewster EsTELLE Colquitt Eleanor Cranston Eileen Starr Davis Frances Darby . Mary Duncan Marjorie Evanson LuDiE Gay Rebecca Guest . Mary Gullett Ora Lee Howard Cleone Jackson Mildred Jackson Jane Jones JtiiiKir Savannah junior Gainesville Sophomore Glennvillc Junior Cedartown Sophomore Cedartown Junior Augusta Sophomore Gainesville Junior Vidalia Freihman Atlanta Junior Elbcrton Sophomore Gay Freshiiuin Augusta Sophomore Columbus Junior Barnesvillc Freshman Macon Junior Macon Junior Columbus iiaiinis, btasley, cranston, Uavis. Darby, Duncan, EvANSo Gui;sT, Gullett. Howard, C. Jackson, M. Jack- son, Jones, Kellar. Ol-FICERS Maky Wool roKO Vrcsidait I)t»Kt)nn lit AVI K . . . V cc-Picsiifiii Jani Troi 1 1 K . . Ret inJiu} Sicn iny Ij ri H Mlrph . Contsfmnding Sfi rc iiiy Fannie Laura Briwstur . . Trciisitrcr Trotter MURPH CHAPTER ROLL Fay Kellar . Martha Kicklighter Louise King . Evelyn Lambkin Eva Martin . Edith Murph Isabel Reid Louise Shuey Amy Slocum . Margaret Snooks Martha Stone . Susan Thornton Rena Travis Jane Trotter Elizabeth Tunison Marie Whitney . Mary Woolford Sol)l}( ii!()ic Greenville Sopl ' oinorc Glennville Frcsbmaii Augusta Sophomore Harlem Freshman Arlington fun or Marshallville Freshmnn Madison JniiKir Savannah junior Macon Sophomore Ailey Junior Carrollton Senior Elberton Junior Savannah Sophomore Columbus Sophomore Atlanta Junior Augusta Senior Chattanooga Bri.wstlr, Kickmghilr, King, Lambkin, Mar i in. RriD, Shulv, Slocum, Snooks. Stone. Thornton, Travis, Trottlr, Tunison, Whitney. t-Z 6 DELTA PHI EPSILON lusftillcJ lit he Unircrsi y of Gfov; ii ill 1927. OFFICERS Ida MoGul President lisTHCR Haskin . . Secretary BtssiE Diamond . . Treasurer Mogul Haskin Diamond Evelyn Abelman Betty Blumenthal Bessie Diamond . Eleanor Goldberg Nellie Goldstein Hilda Harris Esther Haskin . Ruth Kruger Adele Kuniansky Eloise Minkoff . Ida Mogul Annette Moldow Florence Pollock Sara Sachs Lillian Shain Rita Slotin . Dorothy Solomon Bona Ungar -. Mildred Weinstien Ruth Weintraub Mildred Wilensky LiBBY Winer . Abelman, Blumtnthal, Gold- BIRG, GoLnSTLIN, I I A K H I s, KRUGtR. CHAPTER ROLL Fresh 111 an Freshman . Sophomore Freshman . Freshman Sophomore Senior Freshman Sophomore Sophomore . Atlanta . Sav.inn.ih . Atlanta . Savannah Griffin . Douglas Macon Fitzgerald . Atlanta Manchester Senior Atlanta Sophomore Atlanta Freshman Asheville, N. C. Freshman Gainesville Soplnimore . . . Wilmington, N. C. Senior Savannah Freshman . . . Moncks Corner, S. C. Freshman Panama Freshman Macon Sophomore Atlanta Junior • . Savannah Sophomore . . . Chattanooga, Tenn. Kuniansky, Minkoff, Moi. DOW, Pol lock, Sachs, Shain. Slotin, Solomon, Ungar, Weinstien, Weintraub, Wil- fnsky, Winer. ALPHA THETA l-oiiiii cd ill ihf U nil iTsi y (if CiCor; ui ill I " -) i I . OFFICERS Makv liiniKiDGE VrcsiJiiit Ru in Camphi I.L . . . Vin--Pn ' sitlntf Maresui Oi rvLR Secrcfmy Gi:t K(.l ( K1IR TliUIMIIfl Kthi.ridge Campbell CHAPTER ROLL Ruth Campbell Senior GtORciA Carter Senior Elizabeth David Freshnniii Mar " ! E iHi KiDGE Junior Thelma Jones fiinior Marisue Oliver Soli ioindre Louise Verdel Junior Mansfield Athens Athens Atlanta Lumber City . Athens Aueust.i Margaret Williams Junior Oxford Mary Windsor junior Calhuun Carter, David, Joxns. Oi.ivrR. VrRDn., W ' iiliams WlNltstlR. r ALPHA OMICRON PI {■ouinlcJ in .vy at Barnanl Col- (■, ;(•, Coliinihia University. Lambda Sii nia Chajifcr established at Uni- versity (if Geori ia in 19}4. OFFICERS Gene Chastain President Callender Weltni r . . Vice-Presitleiit Frances Smith . . Serrelary-Tremiirer C HAS! A 1 N Weltni R Smm H CHAPTER ROLL Halcyon Alsup . . Sophomore . . . Dublin EvLLYN Lancaster Freshman . . . Hartwell Mary Bill .... Vrcshmiin Conycrs Lucille Miller . . Senior Bainbridge Virginia Bell . Sophomore . Elberton Martha Miller Sophomore Bainbridge Ruby Billingslea Senior . . . Albany Louise Ozborne Freshman Smyrna Eugenia Chastain Senior . Beaumont, Texas Ruby Reid .... Senior Beaumont, Texas Elmina Cornwall . Freshman Monticello Frances Smith . . . Junior . . Elberton Elizabeth Ann Davis Freshman Atlanta Callender Weltner Jnii or Atlanta Willie B. Denton . Freshman . . . Dallas Irene Williams . . Freshman . Savannah Vivian Evans . . . Sophomore Savannah Nell Wilson . . . Sophomore . . Fort Valley Ethel Gibson . . . Freshman . . College Park Martha Winn . Fresh)iitiii Royston Alsup, V. Bell, M. Bell. BlLLINCSLEA. Dlnton, Evans, Gibson, Lan CASTER, I,. Miller. M. Mil LI K, Ozborne, Wil- iiAMs, Wilson, Winn. 172 . tion, pastimes The spirit of arms and war quite early envel- oped the early University. The first students entered the University still afire with the spirit of the Revolu- and the most peaceful were addicts to of the field. They reeked of the smoke of battle — they had gunpowder in their pockets. For paper weights, what more delightful than a cannon ball? The faculty often complained of the disturbance cre- ated by rolling these instruments of death down stairways. Education was not sought — it was endured. A gentleman stood upon his honor, and what more efficacious in preservation than one ' s skill in the use of deadly weapons? In early days we find the students taking French leave to attend the mus- ter drills of the militia. One over-zealous governor unthinkingly furnished these rash gentlemen a wagonload of rifles. These were used by the stu- dents to repel imagined Indian attacks, or to fire off in the night, disturb- ing the peace of the sleeping hamlet of Athens town. The students once earnestly petitioned the faculty to make military train- ing compulsory, but were refused. Fighting, however, was thought to be a prime function of life. The faculty positively forbade the possession of " daggers, dirks, swords, and pistols " and fined all offenders — all to no pur- pose. Many students were seriously injured in these affairs of honor. Came Secession and the epitome of happiness for the southern hothead. The students rushed away in swarms to the great conflict, there to distin- guish themselves in the leadership of fighting men. Today the military department, especially the cavalry, is popular — though compulsory. A few conscientious objectors and the more numerous lazy- bones mildly object. On the whole the young southerner still gets a kick out of playing war, even if he does it with a pinch of salt. Major General Geo. Van Horn Moseley THE RESPONSIBILITY OF OUR YOUTH IN AMERICA A MERICA .iwakens each day to cxperionce the bene- fits of the finest civilization that history has ever known. These benefits are not the result of happy ac- cident — they come to us as a heritage slowly and labori- ou.sly accumulated by the self-sacrifice of generations before us. If they are to endure in these days of rapid and universal change, our leaders must be men and women of strong character and the standards permeat- ing our manhood and our womanhood generally must be of the highest. We should scrutinize carefully the self- appointed leaders and agitators, both men and women, who come from afar, calling upon us to scrap our old ideals and standards and accept something new and vi- sionary. Too often, when such leaders ask us to jeop- ardize our birthright, it is in the interest of peoples beyond the seas. Our southern institutions are beacon lights to young students seeking the best type of advanced training. As yet they have been little affected by the " isms " which are undermining peoples in so many parts of the world. These fine schools are annually supplying multitudes of men and women fully equipped to carry on in the development of a greater nation. This great responsibility can be accepted only by men and women trained for life ' s battles. Our leaders of tomorrow must be mustered from those fine American lads and fine American women whose character is marked by moral and physical stamina, by intellect, and by pa- triotism and self-sacrifice of a high order. Our young men and women today must be stronger and more dependable than ever before in history. Temptations which would draw us from the well-marked trail of right thinking and right living are everywhere present. Disguised, these temptations gam admission to our councils and to our homes with the sole purpose of destroying our institutions of government, our principles of religion, and the very foundation of the home itself. It will take our combined efforts to preserve the basic integrity of our manpower and to deter the enemy who would enter our gates should we slacken our vigilance. Our aim in America is to defend the nation with citizen soldiers of an ideal type, and the basis of that training and leadership is largely in our Reserve Officers Training Corps. The problem before us will be solved when we, as a nation, produce more men who will truthfully say, like Francis Marion, the great American patriot of Revolutionary days: " For now, sir, I walk the soil that gave me birth , and exult in the thought that I am not unworthy of it. I look upon these venerable trees around me, and feel that I do not dishonor them. And when I look forward to the long, long ages of posterity, I glory in the thought that I am fighting their battles. The children of distant generations may never hear my name, but still it gladdens my heart to think that I am now contending for their freedom with all its countless blessings. " Geo. Van Horn Moseley, Major General, Cominamliiiii, Fourth Corps Area. Colonel Mann OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION COLONEL HERBERT E. MANN Cavalry, U. S. A. MAJOR RICHARD W. TRIMBLE Cavalry, U. S. A. CAPTAIN HAROLD G. HOLT Cavalry, U. S. A. CAPTAIN PIERCE H. CAMP Infantry, U. S. A. CAPTAIN JESS G. BOYKIN Cavalry, U. S. A. LIEUTENANT PERCY E. HUNT Infantry, U. S. A. Thimble Holt Cami ' liuVKlN 176 - R. O. T. C. BRIGADE STAFF Colonel Dorsi ■ ■ Blli Odom Colonel Jasper N. Dorsf.y . Cdiininiiidiiig R. O. T. C. Brii culc Miss Callender Weltner Corps. Spoinor Lieutenant-Colonel Henry G. Bell . . Executive Officer Captain H. S. Odom Ailjntaiif Master Sergeant Fred L. Harrison . . Br ' r iulc Sergeant-Major Brigade Staff Brigade Color Guards 177 . BAND Captain Price Miss Sanders Captain L O. Price Sponsor Miss Frances Sanders I- irs ' Lieufciiaiits L G. Fant H. K SCARBROUGH ROLL Ayers, a. L. Farran, J. Merriweather, C. Stewart, C. Bennett, V. T. Faulk, J. Moore, J. P. Stewart, J. Bird, R. Franklin, L. McEver, H. SUMMERLIN, R. BiRCHMORE, J. C. Freeman, J. H. McCarity, L. Sundstrom, K. Blunt, E. Cellar, A. R. McRae, O. B. Thaxton, K. Branson, L. Green, L. Palmer, J. Tucker, W. Carlisle, R. E. Hagan, E. Paraham, L. H. Wells, C. Davis, J. Hibben, C. Sell, E. H. Williams, R. DOTTERY, B. Jordan, J. C. Sell, C. Wise, W. DUPREE, B. E. Lanier, L. SiRMONS, C. Yancey, D. A. - 178- Licittfiiant-Coloncl Cuptiiiu Lh-ntcnunf OprER Deese Downs Colonel Benjamin M. Turner Commanding Cavalry Regiment Miss Margaret Dance Regimental Sponsor Lieutenant-Colonel Charles G. Opper Executive Officer Captain John H. West, Jr Ailjiifant Captain Ernest F. Deese Plans anil Training Officer First Lieutenant Neil W. Downs Personnel Adjutant Master Sergeant Wm. S. Huff Regimental Sergeant-Major Staff Sergeant E. L. Bradley Color Sergeant Staff Sergeant J. D. Bovcden Color Sergeant v- ' " «l tm 0 ' .tiw — 179 . Caimaix Cobb FIRST SQUADRON (TROOPS A AND B) Major Sam Dykes ConniniiiJnr Stiiititlniii Miss Margaret Pidcock Sqiiculuni Spninor Captain Carlisle Cobb Ail]utaiil Technical Sergeant C. J. Ramuo . . Siiiunlnni Scrgcinif -Major - 180 • Captain Pattillo ROLL ABI;ND, G. Albin, R. Alltn, R. Arnold, L. Baird, a. a. Barnhill, W. Barrow, J. . BtRNSTEIN, I. Blackman, E. T. Brittain, J. W. Brookf, W. V. Caldwell, J. E. Carr, G. W. Crapps, J. H. Curtis, J. W. Daniels, B. Davis, A. Davis, R. dockstader, d. Durham, W. P. Eberhart, L. V. FiROR, G. W. Garrard, R. CjIBSON, H. Grimes, V. T. Harber, J. Hargrave, B. Heard, R. M. HiCDON, L Terrell, J. TROOP A Captain Emury M. Pattillo, Cdiiiiiuiiidnr Miss Adiiina Hall . . Tniiil Sjxnnnr rint Licutvnaiils Jasplr M. Grillin Irvin G. Siegel 7-7)s Sergeant Frank P. Lindsey Staff Sergeants T. H. Gibson J. B. Traylor Sergeants Frank B. Bragg John C. Braswell J. F. Mollis Lieutenant Griffin Johnson, W. T. Kennedy, T. D. Kerbo, C. KoTLER, L Lancaster, M. Lanki okd. R. LlNKOUS, R. P. Marfut, H. D. Martin, W. Meadows, W. Merritt, C. MURI ' H . IL McDaniel, F. P. McPiierson, J. Nabors, E. T. Nonas, j. Owen, A. Z. Owen, H. Payne, H. H. PiTTARD, G. C. Prather, J. T. Rich, P. f. Robinson. J. M. Roberts, C. A. Robitsch, W. K. RUMSEY, W. F. Shields, H. H. Shirley, W. Shiver, O. Shuman, L. S. Singleton, S. E. Southerland, E. Stone, J. E. Stoval, G. Talley, W. G. Tanner, E. L. Tift, N. X ' aldrep, W. Webb, L. " " heeler, C. R. VC ' iMBERLY, B. M. W ' ooten, H. Young, L. ■ 161 ROLL Arnold, R. O. Arnold, W. H. Austin, S. B. Baxter, E. H. Beatty, W. K. Bell, R. Berkman, L. Black, F. Breedlove, M. Brice, p. Carter, J. Chesire, O. Claxton, M. a. Cooper, J. W. Davis, H. J. Davis, H. T. Davis, W. J. Eberhart, F. Epperson, D. Faulk, D. S. Fountain, D. L. GiBB, W. Goza, J. A. Gordon, J. L. Grimes, L. Haley, H. Hang, J. J. Hereford, W. L. Hill, P. TROOP B Captain Jamhs T. Collier, Coiiiinainim) Miss Marguerite McKay . Troup Sponsor First Liciitciiiints J. C. FUTCH J. p. McMahon First Sergeant J. J. Flynt, Jr. Stuff Sergeants Max Radutsky Charles A. Sheldon Sergeants Joyce Seaman Tracy Olmstead Lieutenant McMahon Howard, R. G. Hudson, G. P. Jenkins, J. A. Jones, J. P. Kimbrlll, R. H. Lee, F. Llcgett, W. C. Maddon, J. H. Mangelburg, L. L. Marshall, M. M. Miss McKay Miller, H. B. Morris, H. M. McGinty, W. Nell, W. F. Nobel, B. F. owensby, t. c. Page, W. M. Partwood, W. T. Peebles, L. C. rucker, j. j. Scott, S. J. Seward, J. Sims, J. N. Slaton, W. Smith, E. J. Smith, R. Spearman, W. Stagey, H. G. Staples, R. F. Stoval, C. Summerour, P. Thomas,- L. R. Trammell, W. B, RuCKER, R. Underwood. J. Watson, J. Welborn, S. Whitemire, ' . K Wilson, J. C. Wood, J. B. - 182 - Major Dean Miss Er«in Captain Todd SECOND SQUADRON (TROOPS C AND U) Major Hammond Duan . . . • Miss Sarah Er»iin Captain John H. Todd . . . . Tlchnical Slrolant Clauui. Tuck Coiiinniiidni ' . Sqiidihoii Spoi ' sor Atljiitanf Sq nail roil Sc ' )-,;;iri;; -. l((;()r - 183 Adaik, C. Alsup, V. Altman, S. AVERA, S. W. AvtRY, A. B. Bean, W. S. Bennett, B. Breey, C. W. Blumenthal, S. Brannen, a. L. Bratton, J. R. Brosseau, J. C. Crossland, W. a. Daly, P. Daniel, W. R. Davis, B. Davis, J. W. Dempsey, R. T. deGolien, R. Farmer, J. J. Felton, C. Fortson, B. Gay, E. Gibson, B. H. Gillespie, J. Hammack, B. Hill, W. H. HiNsoN, H. D. Inman, W. TROOP C Cai ' iain J. C. Tillman Miss Francls McDonald Contiiiiiin iii; Tr()i l Sponsor First Lieutenants M. R. Seaton H. C. Towns First Sergeant A. A. Forrest Staff Sergeants G. C. Spence E. L. Barnes Sergeants R. C. Watson A. C. Latimer LIEUTENANTS M. R. Seaton Jacobs, M. Jenkins, C. H. Jennings, D. M, Jennings, J. Jones, A. B. Kabatsky, G. Towns Keilly, E. H. KiMBROUGIl, G. Lloyd, H. Lewis, E. W. LiPSCHITZ, E. Loden, H. Miss McDonald Maffett, O. Mathews, B. H. Maxwell, J. N. Miller, F. G. Miller, G. Morrison, D. MuLLINS, J. H. McGrit, W. D. Nicholson, G. Pappas, J, N. Patterson, J. Ray, R. Reed. R. E. Rubin, L. Sawyer, R. E. Sears, C. Seaton, R. W. Sewell, H, SlECEL, H. Simmons, R. N. Smith, J. H. Smith, J. SoMMERHALTER, A. Termine, D. Thornton, N. Turner, P. Wein, T. White, H. Wilkinson, H. E. Wingate, J. W. Woodruff, R. ■ ■v.i sr; ■,.■■-■-..;- :. ' r 184 - Captain Atkinson ROLL Arnold, W. S. Avr.RA, B. P. Baktr, B. BrcKtRsTAi r, F. Brandon, S. Brinson, R. BUELL, N. Carlton, J. Chancellor, j. Chhsire, H. Davis, A. H. Dance, G. dlLoach, W. R. DiLLARD, G. Drewerv, X ' . L Everett, E. H. Field, J. F. FlERROS, J. M. Foster, R. Glenn, R. E. Hansel, J. Hays, W. A. Hinton, W. T. Hitchcock, C. HoRNE, F. Hudson, D. E. Jamison, D. Johnson, W. M. Johnston, J. F. TROOP D Captain Sam C. Atkinson, Coiiinunuinri Miss Susan Faimcant . Troop Sj ' oi uir Ursf Liciifciiiiii s H. C. Skaton F. V. Godwin I ' irst Scr; C(iiil J. M. Harrison Sfaff Scrf caiifs J. A. WiiK A. J. McDaniel Sergeanfs C. A. Willis S. B. Green LIEUTENANTS Seaton JUDD, R. E. Kraft, W. H. Lacey, J. Lane, E. S. Lane, T. L. Gouvstn LiNDSEV, P. Lund, H. Mays, C. R. Moore, B. F. Mosley, D. S. Miss Falligant Moss, K. McCONNELL, A. Neely, R. C. New, B. Nichols, L. Orr, J. R. PllllEER, M. Prickett, E. L. Reynolds, K. Rosansky, M. Shaeffer, i ' . G. Sheider, C. F. Shellnut, W. C. Shirley, N. Sherman, G. Singer, S. Soloman, I. A. Sovcell, R. Spears, D. T. Stephens, R. Stevens, W. M. Stewart, L. Thompson, O. W. Tiller, J. R. Trulock, p. H. X ' all, A. E. Weeks, J. R. " IILIAMS, J. Woodruff, J. W. Woodward, H. C. Yankey, W. 185 - Captain Merkitt THIRD SQUADRON (TROOPS E, F, AND G) Major William 1. Ray, [k Com ma ml in Miss Celeste Moore Spoiisor Captain George L. Merritt Adjiifmif Technical Sergeant John V. Maxwell, Squad ran Scrt canf-Major 186- Captain Pifrce TROOP E Capi AiN Lunw I 1.1, C. I ' ll lu i , Coiiiiiiiiinliir Miss Ml I A SiiAW . . . Tviinji SIhiuuii I lis Liciilcnant I 1l ' (,1 I Gil Kl A 111 Virst Scr; cii!i H. Pakks Sfiiff Scr; ciint T. H. VlRDELL Jack Burns t. h. holbrook .m Miss Shaw ROLL AiJAiu, R. E. lUiu, j. T. Barblr, W. v.. Bi DGoon, W-. R. lilNJAMIN, S. I. Bennett, L. L. Broome, J. W. Buchanan, W. F. conni xl, t. e. coogler, o. j. Crane. G. S. DoRShY. j. C. Dunn, D. B. Dyal, j. E. Faulkner, J. R. Foreman. T. M, GiLLlS, J. L. Hartman, ' . C. Hawkins, L. Hawkins, X ' . C. HiLSMAN, j. H. HiRSCH, M. Hudson, W. O. Kalmon, E. H. Kaye, N. W. KiMBRELL, M. M. Lieutenant Gilreath Kni x. R. L. Law, R. B. Law, W. a. Lease, M. Leeburn, D. M. LiNDSEY, C. C. Makhui, G. I. Meadi r, T. MoTZ. C. S. McGlNTY, H. E. Nathan, D. L. Newman, j. D. O ' Mallev. ' v. Parham, B. H. Patterson, L. C. Perry, H. A. Peterson, M. Randolph. R. H. RlGDON. J. rooker, a. r, Scott, H. R. Smoak, C. M. Stiles, J. A. Studdard, L. Tiller, W. G. TiMMONS. B. L. TisoN, A. Turner, D. Wall, J. P. Walker, A. R. Westbrook. L. Whitworth. N. }. Winston, R. K. ROLL Almakd. L. C. Barrow, D. C. Beavers, O. J. Beckham, W. E. Beers, S. Benson, W. Britt, W. C. Cash, W. B. Causey, L. P. Clarke, F. C. Coffin, C. A. COHN, A. Coward, A. CUBVEDGE, W. E. DiCKEV, T. J. Fleming, H. C. Frye, a. H. Green, M. C. Hagan, J. H. Hagood, R. B. Hall, J. C. Hamilton, J. W. Harden, D. H hobgood, r. t. TROOP F Captain Byron Mitchlll, ComnuiiKliii! Miss Minnie Dunlap . Tioop S[ (jiis r rirsi Liciitcnaiiti W ' m. K. Bailey Thos. McFarland First Sergeant J. W. Yow Staff Scrticiiiit Ben McKenzie Sergeants Chas. a. Hight c. a. ashford LIEUTENANTS Bailey Hopkins, A. J. Hopper, C. C. Jennings, H. B Johnson, H. S. AIcEarlanu Kelly, J. R. Langford, T. F. Logan, L. E. Lord, A. M. Miss Dunlap Mancham, J. A. Mann, E. R. Minear, a. W. Morgan, G. P. Noland, J. E. O ' Kellv, M. W. Oxman, H. Powell, E. Pressman, W. M. Rankin, E. S. Roberts, O. M. robison, j. l. roundtree, j. e. Senter, H. Smith, Chan Smith, X ' . C. Smith, H. W. SOLMS, " A. L. Stacy, H. L. Sterne, R. Stuckev, B. N. Tart, H. Whitehead, C. M. Williams, H. E. WiTCOFF, E. Captain Pkoctor ROLL Abney, T. M. Baker, S. M. Bonner, C. Bradberrv. j. A. Braddv, H. a. Bradshavc, I ' . A. Cantor, A. L Collier, B. H. Crawford, P. Crouch, R. C. Edge, E. Fineberg, R. L. Hailey, A. B. Hardin, N. A. Harman, H. E. Harrold, C. C. Hatcher, C. Hawes, W. L. Holland, A. C Hornl, J. R. Hurt, J. O. Johnson, A. L. Jones, J. P. Kaplan, N. Kelly, J. P. TROOP G Cap IAIN J. P. Proc roR Miss Ci;li srt Smu 1 1 I ' irs Liculciiants W. O. Smith Simon Selig Finf Sergcint A. I. Means Staff Sergeants J. Meaders J. T. McKnight Sergeants H. H. Prothro Geo. D. Bei l LirUTFXAN ' TS C ' oiniiiiiiiJ ug Smith Little, R. N. LONGDALE, H. Miller, M. F. Morrison, D. U. Selig Moseley, D. D. Moulder, H. G. McCoy, R. L. McElmurry, G. L. McFntire, J. McGregor, R. B. McWiLLIAMS, 5. Nash, J. N. Pakk, L. Penland, S. O. Perlow, S. L. Portlrfilld, J. Purvis, D. H. Rast, L. E. Sacl, D. Y. Si gal, D. D. Shlpari). C. D. Silver, L, Smith, H. C. Spinks, a. C. Thigpln, M. R. Towns, F. G. Troutman, C ' . C. Tuck, W. R. West, H. Whiddon, V. C. Whitehead, A. P. Whitten, J. H. Wilson, J. C. Witham, S. - 189 . Davis Tav Hodges Blalock Lieutenant-Colonel Hal B. Hatcher Commanding Miss Jane McCLELtAND Battalion Sponwr Major Charles L. Redmon Executive Officer Captain R. M. Davis Ailjiitant First Lieutenant Fowler S. Taylor Supply -Officer First Lieutenant Quinton E. Hodges Personnel Adjutant First Lieutenant C. C. Blalock Plans and Training Officer Master Sergeant A. W. Candler Battalion Sergeant -Ma]or Staff Sergeant James L. Campbell Color Sergeant Staff Sergeant A. H. Spruell Color Sergeant 190 |4 :iW Captain ShARfi 1 1 i ■f ROLL Abram, M. B. Anderson, H. V( ' . Archer, G. C. Bell, R. M. Bethel, J. Betts, p. H. Brown, J. H. Cobb, J. B. Coleman, H. Covington, D. Cox, F. F. Culpepper, E. H. Cunningham, R. Dickens, H. B. Downer, J. F. Eubanks, J. B. Freeman, J. A. Friedman, M. Gaines, C. Garner, J. Grant, B. H. Grayson, W. Hudson, J. A. COMPANY A Captain A. D. Searcy Coiiimaiiiliit; Miss Martha O ' Ni ai. Ca i)i piiiiy Sl ' t ' iisoi Firs Licii ciniii s R. H. Burn 111! E. W. Norman P. M. Cook Siiiiinl Licii (iniit W. W. KlITH T. B. Stokiy First Scr ' caiit E. H. Drake Staff Sergeants M. H. Lynch L. Abramskv Sergeants W. C. Clark J. F. Pruitt M. Tyler lieutenants Burnetts Hudson, P. J. Huff, J. C. Jackson, W. O. Joel, R. Johnson, J. W. Norman Cook Kitchens, J. H. Ledbetter, J. D. Long, C. Mattox, F. Menard, A. Miller, W. L. Milner, T. Mitcham, E. C. Moore, W. morrell, d. s. McKlBBEN, E. P. McKlNNIE, W. F. Nylen, a. H. Palmer, T. L. Parker, J. L. Price, L L. Rainwater, B. J. Raskin, S. L. Ray, J. C. Revell, W. J. Rice, R. M. Smith, G. B. Spears, J. B. Terry, W. Thomas, M. Thompson, M. Walden, T. E. Warren, T. W. Whitmire, R. Wright, G. .v- ' ;iSsi:Vi - sx ■ 191 ROLL Arnold, J. S. Anderson, R. T. Aycock, J. R. Bellinger, B. H. BowEN, R. F. Bradderry, J. L Brooks, C. E. Brown, J. E. Byne, E. G. Chandler, F. M. Chandler, W. H. Cohan, H. H. COPELAND, B. Daniel, H. T. Davis, F. Duke, M. Duval, F. Engram, a. S. Fahy, a. F. Foster, A. G. Garrett, E. Geesland, R. G. Gillespie, M. M. COMPANY B Captain L. W. Honeycutt Coinmaniling Miss Frances Mobley Company Sponsor First Licutcinuits J. W. Calhoun J. H. PiCKREN Second Lieutenants E. W. Howard H. K. Scarborough H. W. Edwards First Sergeant C. L. Ellis Staff Sergeants J. A. CoPELAND G. Howell Sergeants T. Levy H. Bridges B. W. Roper I.IFUTFNANTS Calhoun Gordon, F. Hardman, S. L. Harius, L. H. HoBCOOD, J. H. holcombe, t. l. Howard, W. B, Pickren Howard Hudson, J. H. isenberg, w. n. Jackson, W. L. Jenkins, R. B. Johnson, A. L. Kelly, L. B. Miss Mobli v 1 1 i 1 Lamon, H. LlNDSIY, J. O. Little, F. A. LUCKEY, M. Lyndon, M. Meeks, D. W. Miller, W, Morrison, W, R. McNaughton, V. Newton, J. T. O ' Connor, J. J. Provano, H. Richards, M. F. Seawright, C. Seagers, G. A. Shepard,- J. Shingler, V. P. Smith, J. A. Smith, E. A. Smith, T. E. Smith, W. E. Thompson, R. P Tucker, R. F. Williamson, C. B, Wright, J. E. 192 - I L uii Captmn ' Fort Joel B. Wood H. Brisendine COMPANY C Captain Rourur B. I ' ok r C.oiiiinaiiiliii; Miss Elizabeth Pollard CiDupaiiy Spoiisar Vint Lii ' ii iiiaii s Sam J. Coleman H. J. Rome Scc()}hI Lieutenants H. T. Lawson W. B. McWhorter T. C. Floyd First Sergeant David F. Crowe 1 irUTI NAXTS JVllSS POLLARU Sergeants J. N. McDuFFiE W. F. Mason E. N. W ' hitmire — PMJW M--?— iei H BH ' H Coleman Rome Lawson Mc t horter ROLL Btacham. G. Duke, G. B. Jefferies, C. D. McConnell, R. S. Roberts, J. L. Broadwell, j. V. EiDSON, H. L. Jones, D. McDaniel, G. T Rodenberry, S. Burton, A. B. Grant, C. Vi ' . Jones, T. C. McGaughey, a. D. Rood, A, E. Carmichatl, B. Griffeth, E. K. Johnson, C. D. McLaughlin, T M. Small, B. Chaxdler, X ' M. Griffin, J. M. Land, P. Newman, W. P. Smith, J. A. Campbell, M. A. GUNN, J. S. Lawrence, R. T. Paschal, L. Strickland, J. Cobb, G. V{ ' . Harden, C. F. LOVEJOV, J. Pass, D. Strickland, T. COLVIN, J. R. Herrington, L. E. Maddox, C. Peacock, C. V. Wallach, A. CORDELL, C. Huff, J. H. Mahan, j. N. Phillips, C. Watkins, W. W Crowe, C. E. Hughes, E. C. Mays, J. B. Ramsey, B. Wilbank, B. Curry, G. M. IviE, R. B. Milton, F. Raskin, S. Wince, J. M. Davis, J. C. Jacobs, J. ' ' . Moss, B. S. McDade, F. D. Roan, L. W. Yow, S. B. - 193 Captain ABLKCKOMbii 111 ■f COMPANY D Captain W. A. Abfrcrombif Coniniainliii; Miss Ji,anneatte Youmans Cuiiipaiiy Sponsor Virst Lifiifcniinfs J. Ennis M. C. Harrison W. A. Stephens Si ' coinl Lit ' iifciiaii s R. E. McDonald E. G. Edams First Sergeant Allan Shi Staff Sergeant ' ; W. B. Parham N. Krumbine Sergeants D. B. McRae C. F. Williams ' . W. Patrick H. V. Wright 1 IFLH! XAN ' TS Miss Youmans 111 1 Harrison Stephens McDonald Adams Adams, A. P. Anderson, A. W. AVERA, B. P. BiNGMAN, J. B. BOWEN, W. Bridges, L. B. Brinson, G. Broach, W. T. Brown, P. C. Calhoun, H. C. Cannon. W. R. Cavan, J. Chapman, C. S. Chesire, J. Connor, H. I. Coolidge, H. W. cullins, h. f. Davis, S. A. Engle, J. T. Evans, E. C. Fleming, L. F. Ford, R. L. Goode, W, T. Goodner, B. Harden, W. H. Havgood, G. C. ROLL Haygood, T. C. Hill, W. Hilton, C. L. Holland, W. E Hutchinson, A, Harrell, E. M. Harvey, J. Johnson, G. H Kellogg, C. Kenan, J. S. Lester, J, M. Mallory, L. A. M HSHM 1 , p. I Mazo, M. Moore, J. G. McCONNELL, E. S. McDaniel, W. T. . E. McRae, T. J. Newsome, E. T. Peebles, L, Pennington, W. R. Peterson, W. T. Reeves, S. D. Robertson, S. M. Rogers, I- . M. SwiMONs, C ' , Shields, J. Shirley, C. H. SlEGEL, S. Simon, J. SoSEBEE, H. D. Stephens, C. P. Thompson, C. Todd, C. A. Tyner, H. C. TuGGLER, A. C. Walden, T. E. Wheeler, W. B. VXN-. R. 194 . RIFLE TEAM i HE University marksmen sclicduicd meets with many different colleges all over the country and met at least three different opponents each week. Telegraphic matches are usually fired until the first of March, when firing begins on the Hearst trophy. Meets held by the rifle team in 193! were with Oklahoma A. M., Florida, Indiana, Minnesota, N. C. State, Texas A. . M., New Hampshire, ( ' ashington, Carnegie Tech, and Culver Military Academy, In a shoulder-to-shoulder match with Tech and Auburn in Atlanta, the Bulldog marksmen finished third. In a five-way telegraphic shoot with N. C. State, Florida, Oklahoma A. Sc M., and Texas A, M. Georgia placed second with a total of ?,n6 points to their credit. The marksmen got off to a comparatively good start in the Hearst trophy match by turning in an .average of 9S.6 at the prone position. Sergeant J. P. Holloman co.tched the team and Ludwell Pierce was captain. MEMBERS OF THE TEAM Ludwell Piekcl, Citfitiiin H. C. Calhoun Lester Silver G. B. Duke Paul Lindsey L. H. Parham Byron Mitchell George Gillespie J. N. Maxwell B. H. Matthews W. C. Legcett John Watson W. Merritt H. J. Davis T. Levy 195 Captain 1 Idlt ■f i ■ 1 POLO f ' OLO piMctic ' o continued tliroughout the winter with daily workouts in the cage and occasional hitting drills on the polo field when the weather permitted. Active scrimmaging was not expected to take place until March. Renewed interest was displayed in polo when it was announced that sideboards were to be con- structed in preparation for the home games this spring. Auburn, the Augusta Polo Club, and the Governor ' s horse guards were expected to play a series of games with the Bulldogs this year. Most of them will be played on the Georgia polo field because of difficulties in procuring horses for out-of-town contests. The only road trip the Bulldogs were expected to make was the one to Auburn. Players expected to bear the burden of the games in the 193 5 season were: Ben Turner and James Tillman in the No. I position; Howard Parks and Alfred Means, No. 2; Asa Candler and Jack Proctor, No. 3 ; and John Todd and Frank Lindsey, No. 4 Besides these Captain Holt, coach of the team, had other good reserve material from which to draw. H. B. Ritchie was manager of the 193 5 team. 196 • MONKEY DRILL i HI ' , R. O. T. C c.ivalry unit ' s ciMck Munt team .ippcarcd in only one exhibition tliis ye. r. The performance in Athens on Herty field was the only time. The team is mainly composed of advanced students in the R. O. T. C. cavalry unit, and the horses for the exhibitions arc furnished from the s-overnment military stables. « MEMBERS OF THE TEAM B. L. Tillman Ned Hodgson J. P. Proctor W. R. Tuck Dan Nathan Lester Silver Max Lease D. F. Crowe Lustrat Winecoee J. C. Braswell 196. M I L I T A R • Mv --iii ' SCABBARD and - U -v m ' ' Hr BLADE Niiliiiiuil Uouorary Mililciry Irti cnii y. Ac itc at (nor- ; a from I ' I20 until mo. Reestablished March, 9.i5. tint raw: Doksly, Turner, Norman. Second rote: Ray, Mitchull, Honeycutt. Tt.iiii nui ' : Di an. Lawson, Proctor. OFFICERS J, SPLR N. DoRSLY Prcsiitciit LuDVCELL Pierce Vicc-Prcshlcn Ben M. Turner Treasurer Webb Norman Secretary CHAPTER ROLL (L Company, 2nd Regiment) Hammond Dean Webb Norman Jasper N. Dorsey Luowell Pierce Red Honeycutt Jack Proctor Hugh Lawson William L Ray Byron Mitchell, Jr. Ben M. Turner HONORARY MEMBERS Major R. E. Trimble Captain Pierce H. Camp - 200 - The University fathers were careful in providing for the development of the minds of their young men but seemed to have forgotten entirely about the development of their bodies. Much of the energy of the students was used up in the nu- merous fights and riots that occurred between the students and the " town boys. " The only sport given any consideration at all was cock-fighting which was strictly against the University rules. There were no college yells, no colors, no pennants. When the academy became a college, however, the boys began to jump the rope and play town ball. In 1867 a three-team baseball league was born: The Franklin, the Uni- versity, and the Adelphian. . Propagation of teams continued until it seemed that ultimately the whole student body would be divided in groups of nine. Once one of the clubs went to Augusta and defeated its opponents by the score of 6 1 runs to 2 1 . The athletic department of the University today is one of the major de- partments. Georgia was the first college in the South to take up football as a sport and her football teams of today travel from Connecticut to Cali- fornia, and became the first college in history to defeat Yale five times in a row. Beautiful Sanford stadium stands as a monument to Dr. Sanford, the man chiefly responsible for the growth of the sport at the University. Besides football, the students have baseball, basket-ball, track, and the minor sports of golf, tennis, swimming, boxing, and polo. Perhaps the most important of all, however, is the intramural program conducted by Jack Frost. GEORGIA ATHLETICS i HE active administration of athletic affairs at the Uni- versity of Georgia is in the hands of Dr. S. V. Sanford, President of the University; Professor W. O. Payne, fac- ulty chairman of athletics; H. J. Stegeman, director of athletics; Charles E. Martin, business manager of athletics; and a Board of Control composed of Harold Hirsch and Marion Smith, of Atlanta; Mr. A. G. Dudley, of Athens; and Mr. George Woodruff and Mr. George Foley, of Co- lumbus. Intercollegiate competition is offered in five ma)or sports, three minor sports, and four freshman sports. The major sports are football, basket-ball, track, baseball, and boxing. The minor sports are swimming, tennis, and golf. The freshman teams are football, basket-ball, baseball, and track. The rifle, polo, and monkey-drill teams come under the supervision of the University R. O. T. C, and are not un- der the direct control of the Athletic Association. In addition to the intercollegiate competition the ath- letic authorities offer student participation in intramural activities under the leadership of Jack Frost. Composed of three leagues, Blue Key, Sanford, and " X " Club, the intramural system offers the student who is not athleti- cally inclined a chance to participate in touch football, playground ball, boxing, tennis, and horseshoes. The coaching staff of the University for the past year was as follows: Harry J. Mehre, coach of football; Rex Enright, coach of basket-ball; Weems Baskin, coach of track; Vernon Smith, coach of baseball; Rex Enright, Chick Shiver, Tiger Bennett, and Vernon Smith, assistant football coaches; C. W. Jones, swimming and boxing teams; Johnny Broadnax, freshman football, basket-ball, and baseball. GEORGIA ATHLETIC ' ' 6 i Dr. S. V. Sanford President of the Uniienily Harry Mehre Head Football Coach Vernon Smith Rex Enright Weems Baskin Baseball Coach and Asmtant Basket-hall Coach ami As is taut Track Coach and Assixtatif football Coach Football Coach Football Coach DEPARTMENT H. J. SrtGI MAN Ditfi for of Athletics W. O. Payne faculty Advisor of Athletics Ivy Shivlr Aius iiftt Football Coiicb I IGLR bl NXtTT Assistant Football Coach John Broadnax Assistant Football Coach CHEER LEADERS and MANAGERS Junior Mana tv lootbuil John Horne Stiitlent Manager Football Lift to riiihl: McDonald, Scott, Ficquettt, Wright. ■ 206 - FOOTBALL FOOTBALL Score: STETSON GAME Georgia 42, Stetson HE opening of the new season found many eyes in the South focused on the actions of the 1934 Bulldogs. Picked by many southern experts to win the Southeastern con- ference title, the Bulldogs had scheduled Stetson as a warm-up encounter and to enable Coach Mehre and his staff to note the potentialities of his untried sophomores. Stetson, however, gave notice that the game would not West, Tuckle be a pushover. One of the largest squads in the history of the school had reported for practice and the Florida team had a heavy line and a light but fast backfield. Within the first few minutes after the game started, however, the Bulldogs showed that they completely out- classed the Florida eleven. Combining the strong team play of the line with the blinding speed of her backs, Georgia swamped Stetson, 42 to 0. Outstanding performances of the Bulldogs were given by Glenn Johnson, fleet understudy to Cy Grant, who skirted 27 yards around right end and 42 yards over right tackle to score two touchdowns; Julius Caesar Hall, who proved to be a bulwark of defense at tackle; and Maurice Green, sophomore fullback, whose punting was a feature of the game. • 208 ■ FOOTBALL FURMAN GAME Score: Georgia 7, Furman 2 VjEORGIA ' S second game of the season Purple Hurricane from Furman in Greenville. Repulsed by the phenomenal kicking of Roy Stevens, Furman back, the Bulldogs had to wage a furious battle to beat back a fighting gridiron machine. Georgia ' s only touchdown came as a result of the one bad punt that Stevens made all after- noon. Due to this, the Bulldogs were fortunate to emerge with a 7-to-2 score. Harman, Tacklf Treadaway, Quarterback In the second quarter Stevens made a punt that was good for only 14 yards, and the ball bounded out of bounds on his own 30-yard line. Coach Mehre quickly sent in Glenn Johnson to replace Cy Grant, and Johnny Jones to replace Maurice Green. On the first play Al Minot swept around right end for 12 yards; Johnson spurted through the middle for five more; Jones rammed center for four, and Johnson sped around end for six. This placed the ball on Furman ' s one- foot line, and Jack Griffith crashed over for a touchdown. Minot kicked the extra point. Furman ' s score came as the result of a safety. Stevens ' 79-yard punt bounced out on Georgia ' s one- foot line and Roper blocked Cy Grant ' s punt and the latter recovered behind his own goal line. Only the superiority of her backfield and some well-timed line plunges saved Georgia from defeat. -209 . FOOTBALL NORTH CAROLINA GAME Score: Georgia 0, Noriii Carolina 14 rEORGIA ' S hopes for a championship were bhisted when the Tarheels from North Carohna outphiyed the Bulldogs from end to end, defensively and oflensively. Led by the brilliant Charlie Shaffer, North Carolina presented a puz- zling defense which baffled the Georgians. Shaffer ' s punt- ing was a feature of the game. The Tarheels ' first touchdown came in the second quar- ter when a bad punt by Jack Griffith gave them the bal Hall, TackU on Georgia ' s 3 5. A pass from Don J.ickson to CharLe Shaffer was good for the entire distance. The second touchdown came in the fourth quarter. John Bond fumbled after an eight-yard gain and Jim Hutchins, Tarheel fullback, recovered on Georgia ' s 34. Shaffer drove through Georgia ' s left side for 27 yards and the ball was on Georgia ' s seven. Georgia drew a penalty for excessive substitutions at this point, and the Tarheels scored from the two-yard line. Carolina was not particularly impressive on the offensive, but her superb defense spelled doom for Georgia ' s charging line. The only praiseworthy thing about the Georgia team was the spirit of Glenn Johnson. Johnson, replacing the injured Cy Grant, never gave up in his attempts to pierce the Carolina line. 210 . FOOTBALL TUl.ANE GAME Score: GtoRGiA 6, Tulane 7 TwENTY-FIVE THOUSAND maddened football fans saw the Green Wave from Tulane eke out a 7-to-6 victory from the Bulldogs. A fight from start to finish, each team questioned every move that tiie other made. And although Tulane won the game, the Green Wave had to adm.t that it was a victory in the score only, and not in fighting spirit ,or resourcefulness. Georgia made her touchdown by advancing the ball from her own two-yard line across the goal line in three plays. An action which seemed to stun the entire Tulane team nd which might have paved the way for another had it iMkIr not been for the gods of fate. As it was, everyone con- ceded that the game should have been a 7-to-7 tie. A dif- ference of one inch decided the issue. A placement kick from the foot of John Bond swerved over to the left and struck the left-hand goal post and bounded outward in- stead of inward, to the right. Tulane ' s touchdown came as a result of a 3 2-yard left tackle sweep by Little Monk Simons who kicked the point from placement. Georgia ' s marker came on a pass from Maurice Green to Henry Wagnon. The pass was 40 yards and Wagnon raced 5 5 yards to the touchdown. In spite of the fervent prayers of the Georgia supporters the kick for extra point was muffed and there was no more scoring for either side. Georgia lost the game but it was in the score only. She wrapped circles around backfield all afternoon. the Tulane line and 211 - FOOTBALL ALABAMA GAME Score: Georgia 6, Alabama 26 ED by those demons of southern football, Dixie Howell and Joe Demyanovich, the most powerful team that Ala- bama ever produced ran rough shod over an outclassed Georgia Bulldog. Odds before the game were distinctly in favor of the Crimson Tide, and for once the dopesters guessed right. Georgia ' s power was not as great as the blinding drives of Alabama ' s line, and the dazzling speed of her backs. Georgia ' s lone touchdown came when an Alabama punt went out of bounds on her own 19-yard line. Green carried the ball to just short of the five-yard line and an Alabama penalty put the ball on the six-inch line. Green then bucked the ball over, but failed to kick the extra point. Alabama ' s first touchdown came on a 41- yard dash by Dixie Howell. She scored again in the second quarter on a series of line bucks and Riley Smith kicked the extra point. The score at the half was Alabama 13, Georgia 0. In the third period Angelich sprinted through for 36 yards and a touchdown. Soon afterward. Bill Lee blocked Green ' s punt and Gandy fell on the ball on Georgia ' s two- yard line. Joe Demyanovich then carried the ball over and Riley Smith kicked the extra point. The game demonstrated to Alabama ' s coaches, however, that they would have to keep their first team in the game to hold the Bulldogs. Because every time Coach Thomas sent in substitutes for his first string, the Georgia team began to go places. It was in the matter of replacements plus a powerful line and backfield that meant a well-deserved Alabama victory. Oi ' PER, Tackle 212 FOOTBALL FLORIDA GAME Score: Gi:or(,ia 14, Florida XJEFORE the largest crowd that ever saw a in Florida, the Georgia Bulldogs beat back an inspired Florida Gator, 14-to-O. After losing three games in a row the Bulldogs displayed a rejuvenated spirit that swept them on to a two-touchdown victory. Georgia ' s first touchdown came in the second quarter on a 6 5 -yard march. Led by Johnny Jones, John Bond, and Glenn Johnson, the Bulldogs swept into action. The play came to a climax when John Bond passed to Glenn John- Lson who crossed the goal line undisputed. TURBYVII 1 The second score came in the final period. With the ball on Florida ' s 3 8, Maurice Green plunged through for 32 yards. On the next play Green stepped back and threw a pass to John Bond behind the goal line and it was Georgia 14, Florida 0, because Bond kicked both points. Only the remarkable defensive play of the Floridians kept the score down. The Gators were battling to redeem themselves in the eyes of their coaches and had it not been for the strong and encouraging play of the Bulldogs in the second and final periods, the score might just as well have been even closer. The feature of the Georgia play was its defense against passes. Every time a Florida back stepped back to throw he was rushed and would-be receivers were adequately covered. - 213 - FOOTBALL YALE GAME Score: Georgia 14, Yai r. 7 Establishing a world ' s record by defeating Yale for the fifth successive time, Georgia closed out its Yale series with a sixth victory in eleven starts. In a beautifully played game the Bulldogs of the South showed complete mastery of Yale by winning after they had spotted the Bulldog of the North one touch- down. After the game was only three minutes old Stan Fuller, ' ale quarterback, slipped through liHAPMAN. tllllhuck Cciilc center and went down the field for a touch- down. Georgia evened the count in the same period. Rankin fumbled and Allen Shi recov- ered on Yale ' s 26. Buck Chapman rushed a couple of yards and Bond failed to gain. Al Minot, the Jersey Frenchman, then ripped through left guard and ran for 24 yards and a touchdown. Bond then proceeded to kick the extra point and the score was tied. Those Georgia stalwarts, Cy Grant and Buck Chapman, were directly responsible for the next Georgia marker. The driving of Chapman and the speed of Grant carried the ball 34 yards to Yale ' s four-yard line. Chapman tried at center and gained inches. Yale was offside and Georgia down on Yale ' s one-yard line. Chapman carried the ball over accepted an extra down and the ball on his second rush. The most cheerful aspect of the game was the return to form of Buck Chapman and Cy Grant being injury-ridden all season both demonstrated the heights that they were capable of attaining. Afte 214 FOOTBALL NORTH CAROLINA STATH GAME Score: CiioRciA 27, N. C. Staii: jjKFORF. a lioinc-coming crowd of 8,000 Georgia broke clown the defense of Coach Hunk Anderson ' s Wolfpack and romped to a 27-to-O victory. The State team reared up on its haunches and held the Bulldogs for 3 minutes but in the third period the Bulldogs broke through and slashed the powerful State line to shreds. Georgia ' s first touchdown came in the opening quarter. Allen Shi recovered a Wolfpack fumble and the Georgians went over for a touchdown in six plays. Buck Chapman scored the touchdown on an eight-yard rush. This was the only touchdown for the rest of the half although the Bui dogs had the ball on State ' s one-yard line when the first half came to an end. In the second half John Bond raced to goal in a dash of 64 yards and only a few minutes after Chapman inter- cepted a pass and ran 3 9 yards for Georgia ' s third marker. The last touchdown came when Charley Treadaway ran the ball to State ' s 37; Glenn Johnson carried it for 23 yards, and Alf Anderson passed the ball to Johnson who was knocked down by a State player. On the grounds of interference, Georgia was given the ball on State ' s one-yard line and Treadaway took the ball over. Anderson missed the place kick and the score became 27-to-O, there to remain. Features of the game were the running of Bond and Johnson and the line play of John Brown and Frank Johnson. Bkosvx, Gutiiil 215 - FOOTBALL AUBURN GAME Score: Georgia 18, Auburn EFORE ,1 p.ickcd stadium Gcorgi.i rev enged herself for past defeats at the hands of Auburn by scoring touch- downs in the first, second, and third periods. The biggest crowd that ever descended upon Columbus witnessed the Bulldogs solve Auburn ' s offensive and defensive play and sweep on to their first victory over the Tiger since 193 2. The smart and alert Auburn team started the game like they might repeat last year ' s de- bacle but Georgia of 1934 was not the worn, shattered Bulldog of 193 3. Gllnn Johnson, Halfback l ERKINSON, Center The first touchdown for the Bulldogs came just before the end of the first quarter. John Bond swung through the line and behind the superb blocking of Jack Griffith raced 60 yards for a touchdown. A pass from the hands of Alf Anderson to Cy Grant netted the Georgians their second score. Grant was by himself in the end zone and his catch climaxed a 3 6-yard march. The third and final Georgii touchdown came in the third quarter. Led by the scintillant Alf Anderson, the Bull- dogs took the ball for 45 yards and thus ended the scoring for the afternoon. Auburn seemed to revive after this and the game was a give-and-take affair the rest of the way. A feature of the game was the superb playing of Alf Anderson, sophomore back, who carries the promise of greater things next year. GREEN, FOOTBALL TECH GAME Score: Gkorcia 7, Tech Before a crowd of 20,000 Georgia defeat rivals, Georgia Tech, 7-to-O. It was an inspired Tech team that took the field against the Bulldogs. Defeated in their last eight starts, and after one of the most disastrous sea- sons in its history. Bill Alexander ' s crew had come to Athens with the avowed intention of winning this last game of the season. Georgia was expected to be an easy winner in pre-game forecasts, but Tech battled the Bulldogs to a standstill in the first half. Indeed, the ball was in Georgia territory most of the time. At the half the score was 0-to-O with all indications of being that when the final whistle blew. Shortly after the fourth quarter started, Coach Mehre sent in Charley Treadaway to replace Jack Griffith at quar- terback. Treadaway sent Alf Anderson over right guard for 15 yards and a first down. The ball was on Tech ' s five-yard line. Anderson failed to gain at tackle; Glenn Johnson went through center for one yard; Anderson ' s pass to Johnson was incomplete. On the fourth down and with still five to go, Maurice Green passed to Henry Wagnon behind the goal line for a touchdown. Cy Grant replaced Glenn Johnson and kicked the extra point. Score: Georgia 7, Tech 0. And so ended the 1934 season of the Georgia Bulldogs. After making an auspicious start they lost three games in a row to North Carolina, Tulane, and Alabama, only to finish the season with wins over Florida, Yale, N. C. State, Auburn, and Georgia Tech. Handicapped a greater part of the year by the loss of their two ace backfield men, Cy Grant and Buck Chapman, the Bulldogs nevertheless made an excellent showing by virtue of their record of seven victories against only three defeats. - 217 . FRESHMAN FOOTBALL EORGIA ' S Freshman squad played only two games in 1934, winning one and losing one. Furman ' s Little Hur- ricane was the first opponent of the BuUpups and the Georgia Freshmen, displaying power on both offense and defense, battered the heavy Furman yearling team to score a 26-6 triumph. Pete Tinsley and Bill Fiar tman, alter- nating at left half and fullback, literally tore Furman ' s line apart with their rushes. Tinsley scored three touch- downs, his last a 5 0-yard run after intercepting a Furman pass. Flartman ' s punting and passing was extraordinary. The Bullpups lost to the Baby Jackets from Tech in Atlanta on Thanksgiving Day. The Tech Freshmen got oft to a 13-to-O lead within five minutes after the start of the game. Georgia fumbles paved the way for both touch- downs. In the third period Scrappy Edwards, Tech half, crossed over to make it 20-to-]4. Georgia ' s scores came as results of touchdowns in the first and second periods. Promising varsity aspirants coming from the Frc3hmen this year include Otis Maftett, ex-Boys ' Fiigh star; Pete Tinsley, a fine back; Tom Fiaygood; Young, a quarter- back; Wilhite, Geer, Davis, DeLoach, and Roddenbery. BASKET-BALL BASKET-BALL EORGIA ' S cagers, under the able tutelage of Coach Rex Enright, enjoyed a fairly successful campaign winning 12 games and losing 7 con- tests. The team was much of an " in and outer, " hitting the better quin- tets in splendid form and then dropping other games. The aggregation was the best since the championship five of 1932 and with all of the vet- erans returning save Harrison Anderson, co-captain this year, prospects are bright for next season. A number of veterans returned for the season, headed by Frank John- son, Harrison Anderson, Albert Mazo, Hal Gibson, and Dan Bowden, all lettermen. Harry Harman and Charlie Harrold, scintillating sopho- mores, however, won regular assignments over the returning men. Harry Harman teamed with Anderson, converted from forward, at the guard posts, Harrold won the tip-oflf assignment, and Dan Bowden, moved from center to clear the way for Harrold, and Albert Mazo alter- nated at the forward position opposite the talented Frank Johnson, co- captain. Gibson saw relief duty at guard. Despite the fact that he was not so effective on offense, Harry Har- man thrilled the great hosts of students who packed Woodruff Hall with his unusual defensive prowess. The versatile athlete was a standout in southern basket-ball for a first year varsity man. Anderson, the same re- liable, cool-headed star of the year before, was among the South ' s leading scorers and received honorable mention for All-Southeastern honors. Coach Enright Anderson Green Harrold Cantor Harman 220 • BASKET-BALL Charlie Harrold, Lanier High graduate, was nothing short of sensa- tional in defensive play. Handicapped in height, the sophomore wizard held his taller opponents to few baskets and at the same time managed to commit few fouls. Near the close of the season he displayed amazing ability with a one-hand shot and will probably have it perfected during the early part of next year. He is a real athlete, who is certainly at home on a basket-ball court. Frank Johnson was the second highest scorer in the conference, trail- ing only Leroy Edwards, the South ' s best basket-ball player in recent years, who performed for Kentucky. During the season Johnson annexed the almost unimaginable sum of 174 points, playing on a team that lost nearly half of its games. Johnson has another year of competition and a fair idea of his ability was evidenced when he was selected on the All- Southeastern five. Dan Bowden and Albert Mazo, who alternated at the other forward post, were both much improved players over the preceding season. Bow- den, using his height to a great advantage under the basket, developed into one of the Bulldog mainstays but had to perform at the very limit of his abilities to keep Mazo on the bench. Mazo gave several basket shooting exhibitions during the season and proved a very vital cog in the intricate basket-ball machine. Jimmy Moore, Tony Solms, Dean Covington, and Ben Yow were other members of the Bulldog roster. Hatchlr Prlssman Yow Bowden Mazo Manager Allen 221 ■ BASKET-BALL Tlic season was opened with a twin triumph over Oglethorpe in a two-game series, followed with two victories over the Chattanooga five. Next the wearers of the Red and Black opposed the highly touted Florida Gators in a two-game series at Woodruff Hall. The gallant Georgia five dropped the initial fracas but bounced back and emerged with the vic- tors ' laurels in the second fray. Harry Harmnn and Frank Johnson were the main causes of the win. Georgia handed the Presbyterian College quintet a bad beating and moved on to take the first of the Georgia Tech-Georgia contests, 3 3 to 23. The game was the only one of the three with Tech that Georgia won, and save for this fact the season would have been successful. Tech won the second game 32 to 27, and the final game, which was an extra period affair, 41 to 31. .Georgia dropped games to Clemson and Stetson, and met a double defeat in two games with Florida in Gainesville. However, these losses were avenged with wins over Presbyterian, for the second time, Mercer, Auburn, Alabama, and Clemson. The victory over Clemson, which lasted two extra periods before the Bulldog five finally gained revenge, and the Alabama quest were the highlights of the season. A huge throng of fans witnessed the champions from Capstone handcuffed by the bril- liant Bulldogs in one of the best games ever staged in Athens. With the valuable experience gained, the number of stars returning, and with several promising players graduating from the freshman ranks all that can be said is — " Beware of the Bulldogs in 3 5-36. " — Tiller Johnson Moore Gibson SOLMS Carter 222 TRACK Captain Calhoun TRACK ■RADUATION almost broke up Coach Weems Baskin ' s track team for 193 5. Graham Batchellor, holder of three of Georgia ' s all-time track records, and Billy Maddox, star high and low hurdler, finished their varsity careers at the end of the 1934 season. To fill their shoes Coach Baskin was grooming Maurice Green and John West in the weight events and Spec Townes in the hurdles. The loss of Batchellor seemed almost irreparable. Almost alone he had borne the brunt of Georgia ' s track scoring during his three years of competition. Veterans returning for the sprinting events included Pinky Moore, Glenn John- son, and Julian Baxter, all point-getters in 1934; and a number of last year ' s freshman squad. The quarter mile was left to the capable Wesley Calhoun, probably Georgia ' s best 440 man in a generation. Shorter Rankin, ineligible for varsity competition last year, was expected to trouble some of the veterans in the running events. Rankin showed Ma )ok Bai 1 I Harman MOTZ Magruder Barrow - 224 TRACK good time in several freshman meets last season. The distance running was to be built around Evan Major, Ben Boul- ware, and George Garrard. For the high jump Spec Townes and Harry Harman were expected to offer keen competition, and in the pole vault Coach Baskin had only one man, J. E. Rountree, an untried sophomore. Burch Wilcox, holder of Georgia ' s broad jump record, was expected to contmue his attack in Southeastern conference meets ably assisted by Harry Harman. Under present indications it looks as if the 193 5 Georgia track team will not be as potent as the 1934 edition, but if the sophomores come through, Coach Baskm ' s thin clads will offer Georgia ' s opponents plenty of competition. Rountree Cox Earle Townes Garrard Boul«arl Johnson 225 ALL-TIME GEORGIA TRACK RECORDS Ntiiiic 10(1 Ralph Owen 00 Cleckly . . 220 R.jlpli Owen 440 Wesley C.illiou SSO Bob Young 1 niilo Bob Young 2 mile Bob Young 12()-y.ird high hurdles .... John M.iddox 120-y.ii-d high hurdles .... Billy Maddox 220-y.ird low hurdles .... John Maddox Pole vault Hoyt Turner High jump Bill David . Broad jump Burch Wilcox Shot put Graham Batchellor Discus Graham Batchellor Javelin Ciraham IVitcliellor Year Time 1932 . . . . 10 sec. 1924 . . . . 10 sec. 193 2 . . . . 22 sec. 1934 . . . . 5 sec. 193 . . 1 min,, S9 sec. 19 3 . . . . 4 min., 24 1 10 sec 193 . . 9 min., 5 sec. 1931 . . . . 15 5 10 sec. 1934 . . . . 15 5 10 sec. 1931 . . . . 24 7 10 sec. 1927 . . . . 12 ft., 8V2 in. 193 3 . . . . 6 ft., 3 in. 1934 . . . . 24 ft., ' 4 in. 193 3 . . . . 46 ft., 11 in. 19 34 . . . . 150 ft., 3 in. 1934 . . . . 206 ft., 4 in. Oakls Rankin Mailh Jo.NLS 15 A. I LK RoGLKb 226 BASEBALL 1934 BASEBALL W INNING seven out of the nine college encounters, and halving the four-game series with Georgia Tech, the 1934 edition of Georgia baseball teams had a successful season to complete Coach Vernon Smith ' s first year as a baseball coach. Georgia ' s 193 5 baseball team started off the season with the loss of Sully Sullivan, the mainstay of last year ' s pitching staff; Lee Webb, shortstop; and Flip Costa, second baseman. The gap in the infield was expected to be filled by Alf Anderson, whose sensational work on last year ' s frosh nine entitles him to first call. Two mainstays of last year ' s outfield, Jordan Ennis and Henry Wagnon, were expected to resume their regular positions, with the third garden position a toss-up. Harrison Anderson and Hal Gibson were expected to alternate at first base, with Gibson going to the outfield in emergencies. Charley Treadaway, one of the best infielders in college baseball, was assured of his place at second base; and Cy Grant, who made Georgia ' s All-Time Baseball Team last spring, was to be at third. Doubt was expressed as to whether or not Leroy Moorehead, veteran catcher, would return to school; thereby adding another worry to Coach Smith ' s problems. But in case the burly backstop is on hand at spring practice, Georgia can rest assured as far as this department is concerned. The pitching staff was to be built around Julius Bishop and Lefty Nichols, who bore the brunt of last season ' s pitching duties. Grant Gibson Moorehead Anderson ■228- 1934 BASEBALL Those receiving letters last season were — Pitchers: I ' lunk Costa, Sully Sullivan, and l.efty Nichols. Catcher: Leroy Moorehead. First Basemen: Harrison Anderson and Hal Cibson. Second Basemen: Charley Treadaway a nd Flip Costa. Third Baseman: Cy Grant. Shortstop: Lee Webb. Outfielders: Henry Wagnon, Jordan Ennis, and Maurice Carter. RESULTS OF 1934 SEASON Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia 3 5 8 7 7 1 8 12 4 10 5 Toronto Florida . House of David Florida . Florida BUFORD Auburn . Auburn . Oglethorpe Auburn . Auburn . Tech .... Tech .... 12 15 12 6 5 21 9 7 1 6 Bishop Chapman -229 Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Nichols Wacnon RESULTS OF 1934 SEASON— Continued 2; Oglethorpe 5; Oglethorpe 2; Clemson 4; Clemson 7; Tech . 4; Tech . Treadaway IIall ' iI ua.nd CLI-MI-N ib . 230 - ■— • " wwsB JKsmw " MINOR SPORTS BOXING J3OXING became the fifth major sport at the University this year when it was decided at a meeting of coaches and team captains that boxing candidates upon recommendation of Coach Clarence Jones would receive major letters based on their general merit. Eight meets had been arranged for the Bulldog mitt-men this year with four of them taking place in Athens. Meets with Florida at Gainesville, Clemson at Clemson, South Georgia Teachers College at Collegeboro, South Georgia Teachers College in Athens, Clemson in Athens, Florida in Athens, Presbyterian College in Clinton, S. C, and Presbyterian College here. Men making up the varsity boxing squad included the veteran Mickey Radutzky, captain of the team, who has not lost a match in two years; Dave Barrow, bantam- weight; Fenton Cox, 129; Alex Ashford, 13 5; Dick Winston, 155; Ben Boulware, middleweight; Charley Jacobson and Sidney Perlow, light-heavyweights; and Jesse Morgan, unlimited. AbHI OKU Winston Boulware Jacobson 232 BOXING Five of last year ' s lettermen. Red Goodman, H. G. Bell, Harry Hopkins, John Sudderth, and Graham Batchellor, had ended their careers and Coach Jones was compelled to build his squad out of newcomers and sophomores. With the veteran Radutzky to depend upon and the new members showing promise Georgia was expected to win at least half of the meets scheduled. Georgia lost her first meet of the year, with Florida, 6-to-2. The Gators won five bouts in the matches to the Bulldogs ' one. The teams split on two draws, and Georgia ' s only match was won by default when Hal Starbuck defaulted to Jesse Morgan in the unlimited class. The Bulldogs lost to Clemson and then won two victories over South Georgia Teachers. Georgia defeated the Teachers on their own home grounds, 6-to-2, and then in a return engagement in Athens won a one-sided victory of 6-to-lV2. With a little more experience Coach Jones thought his proteges would have little difficulty in winning the remainder of the matches. Plrlow AlctvER 233 rENNIS Jr IVE lettermen returned to face the 193 5 tennis season for the Bulldogs. Only George GrifFeth had ended his career and the team was to be built around the veterans: Bud Lindsey, Wade Hoyt, Frank Swift, Edmund Landau, and Phil Jordan. Aaron Cohn was the only sophomore trying out for the team and was expected to give the other racquet wielders competition. A tentative schedule for the Georgia tennis team called for meets with Alabama, Kentucky, Florida, Mississippi, Emory, Georgia Tech, Mercer, and Davidson. The team will journey over to Atlanta to participate in the Southeastern Confer- ence tourney on May 9-10-11. Present indications reveal that the Bulldogs will give their opponents plenty of competition. RESULTS OF 1934 SEASON Georgia 1; Florida . . . Georgia 6; R. C. A. . . Georgia 5; Augusta C. C. Georgia 1 ; Tech . . . 5 2 7 Cohn Landau Jordan llovr Swift 234 - GOLF V NLY two Icttcrmen returned to form the nucleus for Georgia ' s 193 5 golf team. They were Wade Hoyt and Billy Atkinson. Billy McWilliams, Charlie Warner, Foute Jones and Joe Townes had finished their collegiate careers and the team had to draw from newcomers composed of Dan Sage, Rosser Little, Albert Fah) ' , Morton Campbell, and Dean Covington. A tentative schedule embracing meets with Emory, Tech, Florida, Furman, and Richmond Academy had been arranged for 1935. RESULTS OF 1934 SEASON Georgia Tcaiu Won Losf Miami University 2 Richmond Academy 1 Emory 1 Tech 1 Florida 1 1 University of Richmond 1 Rollins 1 Stetson 1 Furman 2 Greenville (S. C.) Country Club 1 Little Atkinson Hovt Faiiv Covington 235 - Haines Kru.mbi in SWIMMING )EVEN veterans returned from the varsity of last year to form the nucleus of the 193 5 Bulldog swimming team. Those returning were Asa Candler, Ted Vetter, Julian Baxter, Maurice Steinberg, and Nat Krumbein in the freestyle; Leon Kahn in the breaststroke; Sam Atkinson in the backstroke; and Ned Hodgson, diving. Material from the freshman ranks of last year and transfers who showed promise of adding strength to the team were: Crenshaw Bonner, Bud Haines, and Armand Cantor, freshmen; and Hubert Park, Tech transfer; others were Clarence Todd and Dean Covington. Bulldog swimmers lost only one meet in 1934 and that to Georgia Tech. Victories were scored over Clemson, Furman, Florida, Emory, Auburn, and split matches with Tech. Clemson, Georgia Tech, Florida, Emory, Furman, and Sewanee were to be oppo- nents of the 193 S Bulldog Mermen. Asa Candler, captain of the team, was expected to show up well in the 5 0-yard free style, having won that event at the Southeastern Con- ference swimming meet last year in Atlanta; Maurice Steinberg was showing improve- ment over last year, and Sam Atkinson, swimming his last year for Georgia, was expected to show up well. Candler Todd Covington - 235 - Baxter WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS JOHNbON WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Mae Dobbs Kincaid . . . Prcsidcnf Amy Slocum .... Vice-President Sara Anderson .... Sccvctary Nell Johnson Tvcasurcr Mary Campbell . . Faculty Advisor Edith Guill . Assistant Vacuity Advisor MANAGERS OF SPORTS Ethylene Dixon .... Hockey Elizabeth Rice Hiking Ethlyn Goodwin .... Baseball Virginia Campbell .... Track Mary Mullino .... Badminton Mary Aycock Riflcry Ann Myddleton . Pres. Dance Club Caro du Bignon . Pres. Dolphin Club Virginia Campbell, Edv.W.A.A.Neivs Helen Williams . . . Basket-ball Elma Smith Swimming Sara Martin Archery Lee Whiteman Tennis Louise Simpson .... Horseback OFFICERS OF JUNIOR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Mary Kellog President Marjorie Gould . . . Anne W. Mann . General Sports Mgr. Secretary W. A. A. l OL.XLlJ. 238 - Action on thl Hockly Fii:li) HE Women ' s Athletic Association — .ilways active — has been more ever so this year. Under the supervision of Miss Mary E. Campbell, new faculty advisor, many plans have been made and carried out. Miss Campbell possesses a rare talent for leadership, and this, combined with her interest in her work has served to make the Women ' s Athletic Association a really vital factor in the lives of the co-eds of the University. The constitution has been revised and basis for membership changed. At the close ol each quarter the managers and instructors make up a list of those students, who in their opinion, have shown ability and interest in the respective a ctivities. The final list, approved by the membership com- mittee, the president, and the faculty advisor, receive formal invitation to join the Women ' s Athletic Association. The Association is affiliated with the Women ' s Division of the National Amateur Athletic Federa- tion, the Athletic Federation of College Women, and the Georgia Athletic Federation for College Women. Representatives were sent to all conferences — Marjorie Gould and Ethylene Dixon went to the G. A. I " . C. W. meeting in Statesboro, Georgia; Mae Dobbs Kincaid, Ann Myddleton, Woodville Campbell, Elnia Smith, Mary Kellogg, and Miss Mary E. Campbell represented the University of Georgia at the A. F. C. W. Conference at Greensboro, North Carolina; Mae Dobbs Kincaid and Miss Mary E. Campbell at- tended the first Southern Swimming Conference held at the University of Alabama. The W. A. A. sponsors all women ' s athletics and conducts intramural and interclass tournaments in archery, basket-ball, baseball, fencing, hockey, rifl;ry, soccer, swimming, tennis, and track. Each girl who enters a tournament is given a participation. The W. A. A. emblem is awarded to all who make twelve participations. A .SocctR Gaml in Pkocress - 239 - Diirini; the Winter quarter the iirst fenc- ing tournament for girls at the University of Georgia took place. Fencing is a new sport, sponsored by the W. A. A., and caught the fancy of the girls immediately. The Telegraphic Swimming meet takes place each year and the results are always of much interest. The Rifle Team is holding several telegraphic meets with other uni- versities and colleges as well as entering the National annual meet. The Spring quarter ' s major event was the W. A. A. Circus. Ring events such as tumb- ling, parallel bars, and flying rings were of- fered. The circus started with a parade through town while novelty Life Saving and diving events and formation swimming closed the evening ' s festivities. The W. A. A. this year sponsored the first Camp Leadership Course to be given in the University of Georgia. This was offered in the Spring quarter and the aim is to present a complete picture of camping and to give prac- tical experience in various phases of a camp program. Several Saturdays and two week- ends were given to camping out. It is hoped that the W. A. A. will establish contacts between directors desiring counselors and those wishing camp positions, and so prove its worth to the field of camping. In the Fall the ever-popular Michael Cup Tennis lournament took place with an unusually large group of girls entered. The matches were closely contested, and provoked a great deal of interest on the part of spectators and players alike. Clara Robson and Emory Rose Wood, representing Athens girls, were the victors. An individual tennis tournament was also held on the Co-ordinate College campus between members of the tennis classes. Class " B " tournament was won by Katherine Wallace; and class " A " tournament by Marguerite Roddy. An Archery tournament was held on the Co-ordinate College campus in the Fall with a large num- ber of girls taking part. The first novelty swimming meet of the season (a Swim-a-length affair) found over 200 girls competing. The Alpha Delta Pis won out with a grand total of 63 lengths. Just before Thanksgiving an intersorority-interdormitory swimming meet was held in which about 100 participated. After a closely contested afternoon of events the Kappa Deltas came out on top, and thus became the first winner of the Women ' s Athletic Association Swimming Cup. Get RrADv! Go! Work on the Parallel Bars 240 DOLPHIN CLUB Caro du Bignon, Prcsidcuf Sara Martin Nell Wood Virginia Campbell Ethylene Dixon LiDDY Rice Mary Aycock Elm A Smith Amy Slocum Lee Whiteman Dorothy Kimbrell Nell Johnson Frances Nelms The Dolphin Club, sponsored by W. A. A., is composed of girls who have passed their Senior Life Saving Examination and the special club entrance test. Regular meet- ings are held as well as special exhibitions and parties. Each year a pageant is given which is always attended by a large number of guests. " The Magic Urn, " this year ' s effort, was given in the Fall quarter and was much en- joyed. 241 DANCE CLUB Ann Myddleton, President . i i ««k,» ' . SK- j nr ' Margaret Allais Elizabeth Blanchard Renee Cannon Martha Fulford Ethlyn Goodwin " Judy Harbour Mary Keelogg Dorothy Kimbrell Mary Mullino Ann Myddleton Agnes Pitts Elizabeth Rice Mildred Teasley Lee Whiteman The W. A. A. sponsors as one of its main features the Dance Club, composed of Junior and Senior College students who are particularly interested in and show special ability in the field of dancing. The Dance Recital, an annual and much anticipated event, took place on March 5th, and was thoroughly enjoyed by an enthusiastic audience. 242 - 243 LEE DRIVES A BEAUTY THE FOUR HORSEMEN AMY ' 5 UP IN THE AIR NEXT POINT ' 5 OURS BASKET BALL Snapshots of Various Acliolties 244 %J ' ' - " N ■ Pjk - fj k «a I A " " " sl B BhV i v j y T m r ,-! H ■ 4 P " m , S " Ba a wSi -n " - ' S k ■ KB vT ' J B t? l s g - 1-: A moving factor in the University fathers in their setting their cherished plant to grow amongst the natural wonders of the wilderness, was to preserve the southern youth from the " wiles of women. " It was a hide-bound effort that held water, for, excepting the dark-eyed damsels of the " Gallant Cherokees, " no woman ' s wiles were nearer Athens than Watkinsville. At no time could the faculty convince the students that the earnest pursuit of learning was the chief aim. A feeling, however, of a high and lofty contempt of womankind in general did grow up. The proud literary societies forbade the presence of females in their halls except on rare and special occasions. It is worthy of record that an early president in the cause and for the sake of natural science did cause a certain garden of botanical wonders and beau- ties to be cultivated along the banks of two trickling streams. As Athens grew the popularity of gardens redoubled, and students found it necessary to spend many hours there with their dates, earnestly engaged in the pur- suit of a sort of learning not laid down as an official part of the curriculum. In 18 58 Lucy Cobb was set up to refine and add culture to the daughters of Athenians. Nothing now could longer preserve our southern gentleman fiom the wiles of women. And, just as feared by the University fathers, even the most apt of scholars were distracted. Today with the admission of co-ed students, the problem is solved by ig- noring and denying the very existence of womanly wiles, though rumor says you will meet your fate at Costa ' s. cMiss T ae Meal (Selected by McClelland Barclay) A moving factor in the University fathers in their setting their cherished plant to grow amongst the natural wonders of the wilderness, was to preserve the southern youth from the " wiles of women. " It was a hide-bound effort that held water, for, excepting the dark-eyed damsels of the " Gallant Cherokees, " no woman ' s wiles were nearer Athens than WatkinsviUe. At no time could the faculty convince the students that the earnest pursuit of learning was the chief aim. A feeling, however, of a high and lofty contempt of womankind in general did grow up. The proud literary societies forbade the presence of females in their halls except on rare and special occasions. It is worthy of record that an early president in the cause and for the sake of natural science did cause a certain garden of botanical wonders and beau- ties to be cultivated along the banks of two trickling streams. As Athens grew the popularity of gardens redoubled, and students found it necessary to spend many hours there with their dates, earnestly engaged in the pur- suit of a sort of learning not laid down as an official part of the curriculum. In 18 58 Lucy Cobb was set up to refine and add culture to the daughters of Athenians. Nothing now could longer preserve our southern gentleman fiom the wiles of women. And, just as feared by the University fathers, even the most apt of scholars were distracted. Today with the admission of co-ed students, the problem is solved by ig- noring and denying the very existence of womanly wiles, though rumor says you will meet your fate at Costa ' s. cMiss T ae Meal (Selected by McClelland Barclay) (f iss Qeleste o oore {Selected by McClelland Barclay) Q lfCiss Jane ( cKinnon (SelvctcJ hy McChllanJ Barclay) e5 i5S c gnes Jarnagin (Scli-c cJ by McClcUand Barclay) cMiss eMargaret llais (Selected by MrClellaiiJ Barelay) w (29)(liss Uirginia (fMcLeoc (Selected by McClelland Barclay) G9)fliss Q arjorie Qould (Selected by McClelland Barclay) Q iss Qene Qhastain (Si-lcctcJ hy McClelland Barclay) From the primeval days when each young and un- tamed lord-to-be of a plantation proudly rested his honor upon his strong right arm, the University has been steeped in its esprit de corps. It is the spirit, the animus, back of the institution that drives it on. The old Georgia spirit waxes in ascendancy from year to year, until now it is known over the nation. It is the mother of that slogan, " A Georgia Man Needs No Introduction. " Four years of comradeship will form a dear and binding tie anywhere, but add to that the fellowship of a democratic faculty and you have something approaching the Georgia spirit. Student political strife is often rife, but there is a sweeping undercurrent of political philosophy which says of every man: " Let him choose his sides, but let him be called the man he is. " No phase of curriculum in the institution more directly affects the stu- dent than the organizations to which he belongs, and no course offers the wisdom of the ways of men to be found by activities in organizations. What native Georgian has never heard the wonder and comment of how Georgia men years ago seized the helm of state and have never released it? In the fields of law, medicine, science, and literature, who has not heard the roll of Georgia men read and reread? It is the Georgia spirit, a spirit not wholly of a mere institution, but more properly the spirit of the state, of courage, enterprise, and deed brought to- gether and nourished at the University from all the peoples of the state, and being strengthened, is set forth to seep downward again to the people who gave it sinew and bone. PUBLICATIONS Hubbard PANDORA PANDORA STAFF William D. Hubbard E,litor-iii-Chici F. Douglas Hereford Biis iiess Maiiag,cr Jasper N. Dorsey, III Managing Eititor Claud B. Grlln Assmialc Eili or Harry Baxter Iii,:i ,r t ' ilitor Jack Flynt Iiiiiiur EJitor Clyde Teasley junior Brisitifsi, Md7 d.i, ' cr Howard Parks jiniior Bnshiesi Manager Mary Tregone Woinan ' i Editor Marjorie Gould Aaiitaiit Wonnin ' s Editor Jim Gillis, Tom Smith, Tap Bennett, | i „, „■ r T T- I Sophoitiori ' Siatr Frank Little, Guy Tiller ) ' " George Dance, Fred Duval, Griggs ] Shaeffer, Gene Curry, Ed Byne, , Freihnuin Stuff Sol Singer, Harry Davis J Sid Berc Slag Photographer Bill Hammack Staff Artist Callender Weltner I r , m, 1 „ „ , Feature Writers Ruby Billingslea ) In presenting this forty-eighth volume of the Pandora the editors wish to point to the fact that for the first time in several years it was issued a month before the end of the school year. Early publi- cation of the book necessitated the curtailment of many salient episodes in the 1934-3 5 history of the University. Those students who had honors conferred upon them in the last quarter and late in the second quarter have not been included in the rolls of the clubs and honor organizations. Likewise most of the athletics, with the exception of football and basket-ball, have been given pre-season write-ups. The 193 5 Pandora is a breakaway after two years of " themeless " books. It has attempted to illus- trate the evolution of the University of Georgia — from a small backwoods academy into a modern uni- versity. It has attempted to combine the hallowed traditions of the past with the realization of the present. It has not attempted to depict any fantastic predictions of the future. In our portrayal of this constant growth, we have chosen as our basic years 1800, 1860, and 1935. We feel that it was in these years that a change for the better began to take place in the grand drama of the University of Georgia. Our sub-division pages are marked by scenes of beauty on the campus. We feel that these scenes will do much to recall to you the happy, carefree days of the undergraduate. Junior Editors Jack Flynt and Harry Baxter deserve most of the credit for the 193 5 Pandora. They First row: Dorsey, Baxter, Flynt, Green, Dickey. Second row: Shaeffer, Singer, Giliis, Davis, Curry. PANDORA Hi RtlORD li.ive l.iboied cc.isclessly since early September in an effort to get tlicir material in on time. The editor considers himself fortunate in having had two such able lieutenants. Managing Editor Jasper Dorsey has always been ready to help in a pinch and is responsible for much of the feature section. Mary Tregone and Marjoric (jould have proved invaluable in advice and the gathering of material that other staff members could not get. Sid Berg again proved invaluable for his picture-taking activities. Sid took all of the minor sports and women ' s athletics pictures. Sophomores who have aided considerably include Tom Smith, Jmi Giilis, Tap Bennett, Frank Little, and Guy Tiller. The first four did most of the filing of photographs and Guy took most of the pic- tures appearing in the feature section. Freshmen on the staff included George Dance, Fred Duval, Griggs Shaeffer, Gene Curry, Ed Byne, Sol Singer, and Harry Davis. For most of the layouts in the 193S Pandora the editor is indebted to the Journal Engraving Com- pany through its representatives Mr. Curt Dryden and Mrs. Elizabeth Slye. For helping us through every detail of the entire book we are indebted to Mr. John A. Long ami the entire annual department of Foote Davies Co. The editor is also indebted to Dr. S. V. Sanford, Mr. H. M. Heckman, and Mr. John E. Drevs ' ry for their kindness in assisting with various sections; to Professor E. M. Coulter for allowing us to draw freely from his " College Life in the Old South " ; and to Mr. Randolph Thigpen, editor of the 1934 Pandora, for his help in preparing copy for the main division pages. And now we leave the book to you. We have tried to make this volume of the Pandora as mechan- ically correct as possible. We have tried to catch the Georgia Spirit; to make you feel again the thrill of a Bulldog touchdown; the beauty of Glory, Glory to Old Georgia; the joys of social life, and the congeniality of bull sessions. If we can bring thoughts like these, then we will consider our work well done. William D. Hubhard, EJitnv 19 ' i Paiulovd. l-irst roll: Parks, Teasley, Smith, Bennett, Duval, Tregone. Second row: Gould, Byne, Dance, Weltner, Billingslea, Tiller. ■ 259 . THE RED AND BLACK Off ' uiiil (_)i!;ciii (ij tin- Alblclic Asiociiiliiiii of The Viiirn ly iij Georgia I ' littrcd at the Post Otlicc in Athens. Georgia, as Mail Matter of the Second Class. Wil.l.lAM I. Ray, Jr hililor-hi-Chfcj Tom a. Dozier Managinx Eili nr T. D. Brown, Jr Business Manager ■William L. Wardell . Associate Editor Hyman J. Aronstam . . Sfiorts EJitor t if Ida Mogul Associate EJrtor Bessie Diamond . . . Vonien ' s Editor ■ Hugh T. Lawson . . . Associate Editor Maurice Bernaiiik . . . I-eatiire Editor Copy Desk: Tap Bennett, Clyde Long, Winburn Rogers, Dyar Massey, Alex Tregone, James Prather, Lamar Kemp, and Manning Austin. Reporters: Tap Bennett, Jack Dorsey, Alonzo Adams, Winburn Rogers, Jeannette Yeo- mans, N. F. Chalker, Alex Tregone, Marion Jones, Bill Driver, R. G. Gecslin, Dyar Massey, Mary Lucy Hcrndon, Sydney Reicher, Clyde Long, Lamar Kemp, James Prather, Manning Austin, Rebecca Franklin, and Dorothy Ann Braswell. Business Department: Marion D. Jones, Newton Whitworth, Dean Covington, D. B. Nicholson. Paul Hodgson Circulation Manager r OR forty years The Red uiid Black has improved with each editor as new ideas, modern trends in ty- pography, and advanced styles of writing have been adopted. This year was not an exception to the general march of progress. Under the editorship of William 1. R.iy, Jr., the paper changed the style of the editorial page dur- ing the first quarter. Editorials were of a condensed nature and occupied only one column. Previously they had occu pied two columns. A new feature by the editor, titled " Views and Reviews, " was adopted. Ida Mogul conducted the ever popular feature " Grains of Salt, " which was a whimsical, poetical, and philosophical column of college variety. Hugh Lawson, associate editor, was the author of " The Campus Parade, " which was written under the by-iine of " The Commentator. " Frowned on by journalism professors, the gossip column main- tained its popularity with the students. Tom A. Dozier was the capable managing editor, who directed the news policies and occupied the " slot " of The Red and Black copy desk. All the credit for the excellent heads and the attractive make-up of the paper during the first quarter goes to Dozier, who as managing editor had complete charge of this department of the paper. Heading the business staff was T. D. Brown, Jr., while Paul Hodgson was circulation manager. Meeting an unusual situation with an unusual solution, the editor, managing editor, and business manager resigned at the end of the first quarter as the usual course of events was disrupted when T. D. Brown, Jr., business manager, was forced to leave school. First row: Brown, Aronstam, Lawson, Rogers. Second row: Diamond, Bernadik, Jones, Hodgson. - 260 - THE RED AND BLACK (.yffuitil OffiJii of thf Athh-lic As nrhi ion of The U nit cisity of Georgia. I I1U-I-I.J .u the To.! Clii- ' in Alliens, Cjfurgia, as Mail Matter ut the Secoiul ( l.iss. Tom a. Ue) ii r lu t oi -in-C ' .hrif W ' liMAM L. Waddi i.i- M( j,t; ? .t; liilitm X ' ii.i.rAM I. Rav, JR B« Hl ' Miiiiiixn Eililorhl Coiiinil: W ' I. R.iv. Jr., WiUi.iin L. W.nlJell, Id.i Mogul, Hugh, Winburn Rogers, Lee Rogers. Ida Mogui Asiociulc Etlitor Manning Austin .... St i yl liilifiti Hugh T. Lawson . . . Associutf Editor lii isiL Diamond . . . Woiircir Eilifor WiNBURN Rogers . . . Associnfv E.ilitor Maurice Bernardik . . I ' ctifinc V.tiilor Cofiy Desk: Lee Rogers, Tap Bennett, Alex Tregone, James Prather, Marion 1), Jones, Dyar Massey, Andrew Cain, Malcolin Purccll. Reftorffts: Jack Dorsey, Alonzo Adams, Billy Driver, Dorothy Ann Braswell, Shorter Rankin, Sidney Reicher, Ruth Hale, Fred Duval, Jeannette Youmans, Robert Herzog, Clyde Long, Rebecca Franklin, Tom McRae, George Boswell. Dnsiili-ss Department: D. B. Nicholson, Newton Whitworth, Marion D. Jones, ' illiam P. Durham, Dean Covington, Julian Baxter. Dan B. Dockstader, Edwin Southerland. RoBiRT Knox Circulation Manager DOZIER After the resignations, the board of control elected Editor Dozier as the new editor-in-chief. Associate Editor William L. Waddcll was elected managing editor while former editor, William I. Ray, Jr., was elected business manager. Newly elected Editor Dozier announced in his first issue that The Reel ami Black would adopt a new style of news coverage. This style would be written and emphasized so as to primarily attract the inter- est of the student body as a whole, rather than the journalism critics. This announcement came in the new, double column, editorial feature, titled " Editor ' s Note, " which was written by Dozier. Combining the breezy style of a Westbrook Pegler with the condensed style of Time Magazine, Edi- tor Dozier ' s different column met with instant approval on the campus. All the other editorial features were retained but Maurice Bernardik succeeded Lawson as author of " The Campus Parade. " Under the new editor, T lie Rcil ami Black took a definite stand on the student riot of the Palace and Strand theaters, which occurred on February 13. The paper condemned the action of the 200 par- ticipating students as " childish, ungentlemanly and disgraceful. " This stand brought praise from stu- dent leaders, faculty members and Athens citizens. At the close of the year the traditional by-word of the campus weekly, " As each vear comes The lied ami Black reaches a new peak, " could be expressed by its staff as no idle boast. Eirst roll ' : Waddell, Austin, Rogers, Mogul. Second row: Purcell, Bennett, Tregone, Knox. -261 - COMtR Calhoun THE GEORGIA AGRICULTURIST Published by the Ag Club .ind the Homecon Club of the University of Georgi.i. . EDITORIAL STAFF J. Wilson Comer .... Editor-iii-Chiij John M. Cavender . . . Mniiagiir Editor Flo Henry Woman ' s Editor Henry Harden .... Associate Editor Earl Stinson Associate Editor Laura Kirkland .... Associate Editor Dan Searcy BUSINESS STAFF J. Wlsli;y Calhoun Hugh Gilreath Horace Powell Sara Robson Ralph Watson J. H. Cornwell Circulation Manager . Business Maiur er Assistant Business Miiinr er Assistant Business Manai er Assistant Business Manai er Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Carl Strong John Noland Dorsey Morrison SPECIAL WRITERS H. G. Bell Herman Braddy McAllen Myers Mary Sue Woouruef Damon Smith Bernice Poole Grady Wright I-iiii low: Cavlnulr, Hunry, Harden, Stinson, Kirkland. Second row: Gilreath, Powell, Robson, Watson, Cornwell, Searcy ■ 262 - .Tt- ■5- ' » ORGANIZATIONS SPHINX McDibcnhij) in Spbinx is flu Lyiy hat mut-scholaslic hoiinr for ul icli an utidergradiiatc is cliy ihlc. Each ciir frotii four a s ' v inemhcn arc initiatcil. Sphinx was fouinlcil at the U nivcrsity of Georgia in IS97. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. S. 9. 10. II. 12. 13. 14. M. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 17. 28. 29. 30. 3 1. 32. 3 3. 34. IS. 3 6. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. A. H. Patti-RSon W. D. HooiTR L. COTHRAN G. Green C. R. Andrews E. E. Pom I ROY A. Pratt Adams Will S. Blun C. W. Davis M. D. DuBosE R. P. Jones A. J. McBride R. j. Travis T. W. Rucker M M. Thurman John Banks R. L. Denmark J. E. Hall R. M. Charlton Harry Hull H. C. Johnson J. B. Ridley W. R. Ritchie J. L. Erwin Phinizy Calhoun F. K. McCutchen Longstreet Hull H. J. Lamar W. M. Hardy N. P. Park W. J. Hammond Lamar C. Rucker Sterling Blackshi ar M. M. Dickinson Andrew Calhoun Cam D. Dorsey M. S. Richardson B. S. Walker Sandy Beaver G. W. Legwin E. M. Ridley Randolph Jacqui s Ralph Meldrim Marion Smith Wallace Miller Minor Boyd W. J. TURNIR J. F, Baxter Harold Ketron Jack Powers Frampton Ellis Frank Anderson R. p. Brooks L. P. Goodrich I. S. Hopkins, Jr. J. J. Killorin M. H. Blackshear ViRLYN B. Moore Tom W. Connallv WiNSHIP NUNNALLY T. T. TuRNBULL W. W. Patterson Arthur Sullivan Charlie H. Cox MEMBERS 65. Rodney Hill 66. Harold Telford 67. A. L. Hardy 68. J. E. D. Young 69. W. V. M. Marshburn 70. H. M. Scott 71. John Brown 72. George Hains 73. Dan Y. Sage 74. L C. Levy 75. Lansing B. Lee 76. L. Raoul 77. J. J. Ragan 78. R. S. Parker 79. George P. Whitman 80. W. L. Erwin 81. Harrison Jones 82. C. D. Cabiness 83. W. G. Brantley 84. P. R. Weltner 85. A. H. Carmichael 86. R. Kyle Smith 87. W. Brown 88. J. K. McDonald 8 9. C. N. Filldson 90. Frank Martin 91. H. L. J. Williams 92. R. H. Jones 93. S. O. Smith 94. M. S. Hodgson 95. H. P. de La Perrilri 96. F. C. Newton 97. Claude Derrick 98. W. C. Henson 99. J. B. Harris 100. Y. B. Smith 101. D. H. Redfearn 102. Jerome Michael 103. D. L. Rogers 104. E. V. Carter, Jr. 105. J. E. Lucas 106. H. G. Bailey 107. E. M. Brown 108. Abit Nix 109. O. W. Franklin 110. E. T. Miller 111. H. L. Lanham 112. H. B. Blackshear 113. W. Falk, Jr. 1 14. A. R. MacDonald 1 IS. H. C. Hatcher 116. P. L. Barrett 117. E. L. Pennington 118. E. W. MoiSE 119. G. C. Woodruff 120. E. V. Heath 121. Millard Rewis 122. R. B. Frontman 123. Arthur K. Maddox 124. J. L. Sibley 125. Cliff Brannen 126. L. D. Brown 127. G. T. Northen 128. W. A. Mann 129. H. D. Meyer 130. B. H. Walton 131. D. R. Peacock 13 2. V. E. DURDEN 13 3. C. E. Martin 134. E. B. DuNLAP 13 5. R. L. McWhortlr 136. R. H. Freeman 137. Z. S. Cowan 138. Edward Morganstern 13 9. James M. Lynch 140. H. Levy Rogers 141. Bentley H. Chappell 142. Ira Funkenstein 143. Frank Carter 144. T. Rucker Ginn 145. Aaron Bernd 146. Russell H. Patterson 147. Victor Victor 148. H. Hoyt Welchel 149. Louis H. Pinkussohn 150. Clark Howell, Jr. 15 1. D. K. McKamy 1 52. David H. Paddock 15 3. John Henderson 154. Edward J. Hardin 155. George S. Whitehead 156. James B. Conyers 157. C. W. Jacobson 15 8. H. L. Hodgson 15 9. R. H. Wesley 160. G. L. Harrison 161. L. M.. Tanner 162. W. H. Quarterman 163. Robert Callaway, Jr. 164. Joel B. Mallett 165. Thomas A. Thrash 166. Max L. Secall 167. Holman Sorrllls 168. W. O. White 169. J. P. Stewart 170. N. L. GiLLis, Jr. 171. RoFF Sims, Jr. 172. J. H. Carmichael 173. Howard McCall 174. Irwine M. Levy 175. Hinton Longing 176. R. W. Courts 177. L. H. Tippett 178. O. R. Ellars 179. R. H. West 180. R. L. Foreman, Jr. 181. J. M. Hatcher 182. Dewey Knight 183. Lewis Seaborn 184. W. P. Zachary 18 5. Irwine Phinizy 186. P. D. O ' Callaghan 187. Charles M. Candler 188. W. M. Dallas 189. Claude H. Satteriield 190. F. H. Harrold 191. W. D. Miller 192. Arthur Pew 264 ■ 193. R. v.. L. .Si ' ENCE 194. C. W. .Slack 19!. John R. .Slater 19(,, i;. Way HiGiisMiiii 197. A. M. Day 198. C. M. Strahan, Jr. 199. H. H. Manchum 200. W. H. Stephens 201. P. B. Ford 202. Nathan Jollls 203. Owi N Reynolds 204. J. P. Carson 20S. W. U. UURDLN 206. W. B. Cody 207. M. A. McRainlv 208. W. F. Daniel 209. E. H. Dixon 210. F. C. McClure 211. L. H. Hill 212. G. J. Clark 213. C. A. Lewis 214. J. J. Pennett, Jr. 21S. Alton Hosch 216. C. G. Henry 217. J. K. Harper 218. H. H. Maddox 219. J. L. Watson 220. C. R. Anderson 221. E. M. GuRR 222. H. M. Cleckley, III 223. W. C. Carter, Jr. 224. William Tate 225. C. F. WiEHRS 226. John Fletcher 227. J. D. Thomason 228. John Hosch, Jr. 229. Tom F. Green, Jr. 230. W. E. Sewell 231. Lester Hargrett 232. C. L. Gowen 233. M. L. KiLPATRICK 234. J. D. Allen 235. H. D. Shattuck 236. George Morton 237. G. H. Nixon 238. A. A. Marshall 239. C. N. Mell 240. E. P. Rogers 241. W. T. Forbes, Jr. 242. G. S. Johnson 243. 244. 245. 24«. 247. 248. 249. 250. 251. 252. 253. 254. 255. 256. 257. 258. 2 5 9. 260. 261. 262. 263. 264. 265. 266, 267. 268. 269. 270. 271. 272. 273. 274. 275. 276. 277. 278. 279. 280. 281. 282. 283. 284. 285. 286. 287. 288, 289. 290. 291. 292. SPHINX Rollin J. Chambliss Earnest Camp, Jr. Allen W. Post A. S. Clay, III Kels Boland IvEY Shiver, Jr. William H. Young ISAAK K. Hay Geo. E. Florence, Jr. Thomas A. Nash Tom J. Hamilton, Jr. Ben H. Hardy, Jr. Hall L. Stancil Daniel C. Tulley R. L. Patterson, Jr. Hoke S. Wofford John S. Candler, II G. B. Lautzenhislr RuFus B. Jennings Craig Barrow, Jr. Robert C. Hooks Joseph H. Boland Guy C. Hamilton James J. Harris William J. Kline, Jr. Kankakee Anderson J. Earnest Palmour, Jr. Henry Palmer Kelly McCutchen Guerry Harris Douglas Feagin, Jr. Mattox L. Purvis Joseph M. Oliver Marvin Cox Ellis G. Arnall Herbert Maffett Sandford Sanford John W. Maddox Mark Hollis Wm. Carroll Latimer Vernon S. Smith Wm. M. Strickland James W. McIntire Marion Gaston McCarthy Crenshaw William Hazelhurst Leroy S. Young Frederick Solomon ViRLYN B. Moore, Jr. William T. Maddox 293. J. M. Richardson, Jr. 294. Morton S. Hodgson, Jr. 295. T. R. Thigpen, Jr. 296. Robert G. Stephens, Jr. 297. John Wesley Calhoun 298. DeNean Stafford, Jr. HONORARY MEMBERS A — H. Brown B — G. Butler C — O. S. Sibley D — D. E. Dougherty E— W. H. Harris F — H. Bacon G — W. P. Hall H— F. K. Boland I H. G. COLVIN J — W. S. Cothran K— W. Spain L — John T. Dorse y M — F. R. Mitchell N— H. Dodd O — C. H. Black P — W. R. Tichnor Q — G. T. Jackson R— W. B. Hill S — C. M. Snelling T — David Crenshaw Barrow U— R. E. Park V— H. C. White W— A. M. SouLE X— W. H. BococK Y — S. V. Sanford Z — C. M. Strahan AA — H. J. Steceman BB — Sylvanus Morris CC — G. F. Peabody DD — E. A. Lowe EE— T. J. Woofter FF — Thomas W. Reed GG — Harry Mehre HH— H. N. Edmunds II — Harold Hirsch JJ — Edgar L. Secrest KK — Harmon W. Caldwell LL — Paul W. Chapman dM Stafford Calhoun Stephens 265 - OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Nii ioiiiil Honorary Society for the recog- nition of university leadership. Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1914. iA ALPHA UPSILON CIRCLE Established 1935 Ben Anderson President Edmund Landau Vice-President Claud Green Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Ben Anderson William Hubbard Inslee Johnson William Ray DeNean Stafford Robert Stephens Tiiji fa hottiiw: Andekson, Stai-i-ord, Stephens, Hubuakd, Kay, Johnson, 266 ■ OMICRON DELTA KAPPA ' National Honorary Socicfy for fl)c rccofi- iiitioii of university Icailcrsbij). Uouiidcd at Wasbi i foii and Unircrsity, 1914. ACTIVE UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Sims Bray Wesley Calhoun Tom Dozier Claud Green Edmund Landau Charles Richardson FACULTY MEMBERS Harmon W. Caldwell Paul W. Chapman S. V. Sanford John D. Wade Til } III hiilliDii: Oozu K, Gri r N, Caihoun, Brav, Landau, R U HARDSON . ll l z GRIDIRON Ah hoiKiriiry iliih for seniors. Three eleiiioin are held each year, one at I he end of the year at uhieh juniors are elected and one at tlte end of the fall and winter L iiarters at which seniors arc elected. Conceded to he the second rankint non-scholastic honor chi at the Unirersity of Geor; ia. OFFICERS McCarthy Crenshaw . . . . Roui RT G. Stephens, Jr. Cliee D. Lunceeoru .... President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer MEMBERS Warren Akin Marion Allen Dameron Black John Brown George Aubrey Chapman Edward L. Cody James T. Collier McCarthy Crenshaw Hammond Dean Jasper N. Dorsey Tom Evins Feeder V. Godwin Jack Grieiith John B. Horne Left to rix jt, loji to liol oiii: Stephens, Lunceforo, Akin, Allen, Black, Brown, Collier, Dean, Dorsey, Evins, Godwin, Grutith, Horne. 268 . GRIDIKON W ' ll 1 lAM IX HUUBAKI) Leon A. Kaiin Edmund A. Landau ClII 1 D. LuNCtlORD V( ' ii 1 A. Maddox William T. Madddx Max Miciiakl, Jk. Hudson H. Moore Richard E. McDonald Hamilton McWhortlr Edvcard W. Norman Carter Peterson William L Rav, Jr. Charles H. Richardson Simon Selig DeNean Stai I ord, Jr. Maurice Sieinulrg Robert G. Stephens, Jr. Randolph Thigpen Charlie Turbeyville III III iix il. Iiii III luilliiiii: HuiiuAKi), Kah. , Landau, W. A. NL ddox. Vi ' . ' 1 ' . Majidox, MooKi , MiDoNAU), MlVChortiu, Norman, Pi.Ti.Kio.N, Ra , Rri IIAKllSON, SlLIG, StaIIOKJI, StmNIUKI,, TURBILVVII I r. :gk 269 5 PHI BETA KAPPA Tl.w oldest boiioniry sc Mtlcis ir fiti cniify in America. Al [)ha of ( ' jt-iiii iii Cbaptcv sclcr s iiicinhrrs once aiiiiitally from the Senior Cliiss ill the ( -.i;nrs of M.A., A.B., B.S., A.B.J. , ami A.B.Ed. OFFICERS J. H. T. McPherson President W. O. Payne Secretary R. P. Stephens Treasurer MEMBERS J. II. Baxter R. S. Crane Helen Geffen Charles S. Richardson Howard Brandon E. F. Deese Claud B. Green Mabel C. Stephens Elizabeth Camp H. E. DeFoor Wade Hoyt Robert G. Stephens Julia L. Clark Lucy V. Dillard Edmund A. Landau Mildred Teasley R. H. CoRRY Frances Foster Max Michael Ben M. Turner. • 270 . PHI KAPPA PHI A Niitioihd llinii) tir Si hdlaslic Society. Onhlaiul - iiii sriiiDrs in oil si idiiIs of tin- V nit crsily arc cli ibh lo flf( (III. A.B. AND B.S. J. H. Baxtlr Edmund A. Landau Elfzauith Camp Max Michaix R. H. COBRY Charles H. Richardson Ernest F. Dtisu B. H. Shulman HtLn.N GtlFEX Mabel C. Stephens Clauu Gri:en Robert Stephens Wade C. Hoyt John B. Whitney A.B.j. AND B.S.C. Mauru-L ISlrnardik Marion I), [ones M. E. Blai k«i i.l J. R. Montgomery Morton Brichtwlll Paul J. McCollum S. J. Faver E. M, Pattillo H. A. Ficquette L. B. Still Wallace H. Jamison C. A. Thomas B.S.A. AND B.S.F. «■. S. Blaik Dan H. Norton Wesley Calhoun Dan Searcy M. C. Myers Philip S. Tate F w Thomas B.S.H.E. Sarah L. Anderson Margaret Dasher A.B. AND B.S. EDUCATION Nina Chahin Francls Foster Julia Clarke O. O. McIntosh Harry E. DeFoor Marv Sue Woodruff Lucy Dillard Mrs. D. F. Yow LAW SCHOOL John L. Glover Hunt Maxwell Julian Gortatowsky V. iM. Vesely D. 1-. Yow P. 1 271 BIFTAD CLUB A I III ' ((iiii I ' osccI of lucii iiho arc clcclcil tlicir frcs inuiii ynir i ' hciiiisc (if cxrcllcinc in coiiihhicd •aholarsbiji ami c ra-riiniciilar activities. OFI ' ICFRS FIRST TERM Max MitHALL President Frank Lindsey Vicc-Prcsiilcnf Ned Hodgson Secretary-Treasurer Tom a. Dozn r Chairman, Board of Directin ' s SECOND TERM Sam Atkinson President Asa Candler Vice-President Pratt Adams Secretary-Trcasiir Simon Selig C .hiinnan, Board of Directors Left to rigljf, top to bottom: Lindsey, Hodgson, DozitR, Allen, Bennett, Black, Bowden, Bragg, Cannon, Flynt, Greenolatt, Goldstein, Har- mon, Harroli), Jones. • 272 BIFTAD CLUB MEMBERS Pra I r Adams MAuroN H. Allen, Jr. Sam C. Atkinson, II Julian F. Baxter, Jr. Tap Bennett, Jr. Dameron Black, Jr. Ei) v ARi) M. Hodgson John Paul Jones John Daniel Bovcden, Jr. Shorii r Rankin Frank B. Bragg Asa W. Candler Billy Cannon Tom a. Dozier John J. Flvnt, Jr. SiDNi V Grlenblatt Elliot Goldstein Harry Harmon, III Edmund Kalmon Frank P. Lindsey, Jr Max Michael, Jr John Newton Simon Selig Edward S. Sell, Jr. Fred Smith RoiiERT G. Stephens, Jr. B. E. L. Timmons, III W ' m. Win roN Warren Lustrat Winecoff Richard Winston Charles C. Harrold, Jr. Walter Wise Left to ri ht, top to bottom: Atkinson, Candllr. Adams, Selig, Kalmon, Newton, Rankin, Sell, Smith, Stephens, Timmons, XiIarren, ' JCinecoff, Winston, Wise. 273 BETA GAMMA SIGMA A Na iuiial Hunurary Socie y for Commerce Students. Memhers are selected on a basis of scholarship, character, and promise of business ability. OFFICERS R. P. Brooks President y. H. T. McPherson Vice-President John W. Jenkins Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Morton Brightwell Wallace H. Jamison Walter Jennings Wiley B. Moore P. J. McCollum E. B. McDaniel, Jr. L. B. Still Claude A. Thomas I.ifl to lig } , top to bottom: Brightwell, Jamison, Jennings, Moore, McCollum, McDaniel, Still, Thomas. 274 CAMPUS CLUB A ilu ' uhosc inniil ' ii s iiji is ( ' (iiiijxisnl iif (iiils iiiiiliii} iKiii-fni ii iiity nini. OFFICERS Hudson Moore President Will A. Maddox Sccrctai) ami Tnuisiircr MEMBERS Felder V. GoriviiN William D. Hubbard Cliff Luncei ord Will A. Maddox Hudson Moore Richard McDonald E. W. N(.)KMAN Randolph Thigpen , ;? «5»v|h Left lo rrf;hl, lull lu bottom: Moore, Maddox, Godwin, Hubbard, LuNcii- FORD, McDonald, Norman. 275 - PHI DELTA PHI All Intcniational Lc; al l-nifniiify OFFICERS John Littleton Glover Magister Burton Lamar Tillman Exchequer Oliver Wendell Horne Clerk MEMBERS Ben Anderson McCarthy Crenshaw Glenn W. Ellard James Harvey Fort Julian Foster Warner B. Gibbs, Jr. John Littleton Glover Frank Douglas Hereford Wendell Horne Wallace H. Jamison Roger H. Lawson William Towers Maddox Frank R. Mitchell, Jr. Lewis Render Morgan Birch D. O ' Neal Charles B. Ridley Clifford J. Swift, Jr. Frank Meador Swift Burton Lamar Tillman John Dickinson Todd, Jr. John Quinn West, Jr. Cam U. Young Left to right, top to bottom: Glover, Tillman, Horne, Anderson, Cren- shaw, Ellard, Fort, Gibbs, Hereford, Jamison, Lawson, Maddox, Young, West, Todd, Mitchell, Morgan, O ' Neal. •276. SIGMA DELTA KAPPA A Natiiiiud PidfissKiinil l.r al I ' ratcruity OFFICERS Neal M. Franklin Cbatncllur Joe Stewart Vicc-Chainrllor Charles Bruce Scnrfary-Trcasiircr MEMBERS Charles Bruce Neal M. Franklin Hunt Maxwell Benton Odom Richard Paulson Olin Price Charles Redman Horace B. Ritchie, Jr Joseph Stewart Frank Strain Tom Verdel Osgood O. Williams Left to right, tojt to bottom: Franklin, Stewart. Bruce, Maxwell, Odom Paulson, Price, Redman, Ritchie, Strain, Verdel, Williams. 277 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OFFICERS R(.)iiERT Stephens Pn iJcnt Claud Green Vicc-Pn-siilcitf Jack Flynt Secretary MEMBERS Pratt Adams Sam Atkinson Dameron Black Dan Bowden Frank Bragg Asa Candler Newell Ediniield Jack Flynt Claud Green Hal Hatcher Robert Herzog Deupree Hunnicutt Dudley Magruder Walter Hamilton McWhorter John Newton Richard Paulson Carter Peterson LuDWELL Pierce R. H. Randolph Charles H. Richardson Lee Rogers Winburn Rogers Edward S. Sell Rt BERT G. Stephens Lane Timmons Richard Winston Wise Left to right, top to bottom: Stephens, Green, Flynt, Adams, Atkinson, Black, Bowden, Bragg, Candler, Edinfeeld, Hatcher, Herzog, Hunni- cutt, Magruder, McWhorter, Newton, Paulson, Peterson, Pierce, Randolph, Richardson, Rogers, Sell, Timmons, Winston, Wise. -278 - " X " CLUB .M ' i ci ' orj aiiizatiiiii oniu cJ h Pn ' sichii SiiiifaiJ to n iiir sen (• ■ () a f-ruuiitj ' University. Members are elected on a iinril basis from the Sophomore, Junior aiul Senior classes. OFFICERS Robert Stephens President WiNBURN Rogers Vice-President Charees H. Richardson Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS A. Pratt Adams Harry Baxter William Buchanan Wesley Calhoun Asa Candler Thomas J. Dickey, Jr. Hal B. Hatcher Deupree Hunnicutt Ed Kalmon Frank Lindsay Clifford D. Lunceford Charles H. Richardson Lee Rogers Winburn Rogers Robert Stephens Left tu rt tj , top to t ' uttom: Stephens, Rogfrs, Richardson, Adams, Baxtir, Caihoun, Candlir, DicKEV, Hatcher, Hunnicutt, Kalmon, Lindsay, Lunceford. -279 ECONOMICS SOCIETY An organization for all students in the School of Commerce. OFFICERS— FIRST TERM Sims Brav President Milton Martin Vice-Presiilcnt Milton Flanders Secretary J. W. Rye Treasurer OFFICERS— SECOND TERM Milton Martin President Donald Waterbury .... Vice-President John Bradley Secretary Morton Brightwell Treasurer Lt ' fl to right, top to bottom: Bray, Martin, Rye, Flanders, Bradley, Waterbl k , Brightwell. -280 . ALPHA KAPPA PSI A Professional Coiudhicc Vyattiiiity OFFICERS Donald Waterbury Prrshlcnt Milton E. Flanders Vice-Prcshlt ' iit Willis Newton Sccrcfary Morton Brightwell Treasurer MEMBERS Earl Blackwell Sims Bray Morton Brightwell Pete Crawford Edward Cunningham Milton E. Flanders Bill Horkan John Ivey Cyrus Kean Edward Logan John V. Maxwell Willis Newton John Oxi ord Cliff Rambo A. B. Reynolds Owen M. Roberts Donald Waterbury Left to right, lop to bottom: WATtRBURY, Flanders, Newton, Bright- well, Blackwell, Brav, Crawford, Cunningham, Horkan, Ivev, Kean, Logan, Maxwell, Rambo, Reynolds, Roberts. 281 ( ,««( DELTA SIGMA PI Hdiioniry Comntcvciiil I ' ratcriiity OFFICERS V. L. MooRF, Jr Prc% ' nU-iit G. M. Peeler Virc-PrcsiJciif T. M. Ferguson Secretary Milton E. Martin Treasurer Prof. H. M. Heckman Faculty Ailiisor MEMBERS Julian F. Baxter John D. Bradley, Jr. Worrill Carter James A. Cleveland Donald A. Cook T. M. Ferguson Hearn a. Ficquette Tom D. Fountain J. W. Henry Tom Hillis Wallace H. Jamison Milton E. Martin W. L. Moore, Jr. V. P. Moore E. B. McDaniel George M. Peeler Jack B. Rigdon J. W. Rye H. C. Smith DeNean N. Stafford Elmore Thrash H. C. Towns Lefl to right, top to bottom: Moore, Peeler, Ferguson, Martin, Bradlev, Carter, Cleveland, Cook, Ficquette, Fountain, Hlnry, Jamison, Moore, McDaniel, Rigdon, Rye, Smith, Staeeord, Thrash, Towns. 282- SENIOR ROUND TABLE All huiioniiy or; iiiiiziitioii for seniors OFFICERS Hammond Dian Pn ' sidciit Robert Stkphins Vicc-Vrcsidciit Lewis R. Morgan Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Warren Akin Marion H. Allen, Jr. Sims Bray Donald A. Cook Hammond Dean Aubrey Evans Douglas Herei ord Edmund A. Landau, Jr. Hudson Moore Lewis R. Morgan Carter C. Peterson Robert G. Stephens, Jr. John Q. West m M l.ejl to righl, lop to bottom: Dean, Stephens, Moore, Akin, Allen, Bray, Cook, Evans, Hereford, Landau, Morgan, Peterson, West. 283 - n ' JUNIOR CABINET An organization iuniposal of tiiclic juniors; election to membersbij) is based on scbolarsbij) and actirities. OFFICERS R. N. Herzog President Asa Candler Vice-President Dan Bowden Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Alex Ashford Julian Baxter Dan Bowden Asa Candler Thad Childs Jack Flynt Henry Hardin Robert Herzog Preston Stephens Phil Tate Karl Thaxton lA ' ft to ri} -it, top io bottom: Herzog, Candlfr, Bowden, Childs, Flynt, Hardin, Stephens, Tatu, Thaxton. . 284 . SIGMA DELTA CHI A I ' rofcisiuiiiil joiinniliMi! iin iiiu y OFFICERS William I. Rav, Jr PirsiJciif William D. Hubbard Vicc-PrcuJtii WiNBURN Rogers Sccrt ' fary Marion D. Jones Trcasiirrr MEMBERS Alonzo Adams Maurice Bernardik Tyus Butler Jasper N. Dorsey William D. Hubbard Marion D. Jones W. D. Mitchell William I. Ray, Jr. Shorter Rankin Lee Rogers WiNBURN Rogers Morgan Sparks Ai EC Tregone N. R. Young Left lo right, up tu hiittom: Ray, Hubbard, L. Rogfrs, Joniis, Auams, Bernardik, Builfr, Dorsey, Mitchell, Rankin, W. Rogers, Sparks, Tregone. 285 BLUE KEY Blue Key is a ini iaiitil uiiior jnilcniity com [mn ' il of s iidoi s ami faculty members. OFFICERS Maurice Steinberg PresiJcnt Jasper N. Dorsey Vicf-President Chef D. Lunceidrd Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Warren Akin Leon A. Kahn Marion Allen Edmund A. Landau Dameron Black Roger H. Lawson Edward L. Cody Clue D. Lunceeord Sam J. Coleman Will A. Maddox McCarthy Crenshaw William T. Maddox Hammond Dean Milton E. Martin John Dekle Hudson Moore Jasper Dorsey W. L. Moore, Jr. Aubrey C. Evans Hamilton McWhorter John Littleton Glover Edward W. Norman Feeder V. Godwin Carter Peterson Julian Gortatowsky Ludwell C. Pierce Claud B. Green H. S. Seaton Edward M. Hodgson Simon Selig, Jr. William D. Hubbard Maurice Steinberg Randolph Thigpen Left to rigljt, top to bottom: Steinberg, Dorsey, Lunceford, Akin, Allen, Black, Coleman, Crenshaw, Dean, Dekle, Evans, Glover, Godwin, Gortatowsky, Green, Hodgson, Hubbard, Kahn, Landau, Lawson, Maddox, Martin, H. Moorl, W. Moore, McWhorter, Norman, Peterson, Pierce, Seaton, Selig. .286. THETA SIGMA PHI A Priifcssioiitil Idiiritiilisni Sororif) OFFICERS Ida Mogul Prcshlciit Anita Butts Secretary Ruby Billingslea Treasurer MEMBERS Mary Bach Ruby Billingslea Anita Butts Madge Durden Agnes Jarnagin Janelle Jones Belle Scott Meador Ida Mogul Meta Shaw Edith Trotter Li ' In rixhl, lop hi boltom: Bach, Billingslea, Butts, Durden, Jarna GIN, Jones, Mlador, Mogul, Shaw, Trotter. 287 - ZODIAC Zodiac Club was orgauizcil in I ' ) 20. I is purpose is to promote interest ill current events ami literature, and to develop skill in writini aloii} lines of literary interest. OFFICERS Josephine Hart President Catherine Carson Vice-President Mart Smith Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Vivian Branch Catherine Carson Minnie Cutler Dorothy Firor Josephine Hart Frances Ha x ' kes Agnes Jarnagin Ella Levy Matilda Plowden Hart Smith Mildred Spence Eleanor XX alker Li ' Io rigfjf, fop to bottom: Carson, Smith, Branch, Cutler, Firor, Hart, Jarnagin, Levy, Plowden, Spence, Walker. - 288 . PIONEER INNER CIRCLE The Dirrr iii; Board of the Pioneer Club, an organization for at! women students of the University. OFFICERS Helen Geffen President Evelyn Epps Vice-President Betsy Powell Corresponding Secretary Mabel Stephens Record fig Secretary Frances Foster Treasurer Agnes Jarnagin Historian Ruth Houston Debating Chairman Josephine Hart Program Chairman MEMBERS Mary Bach Agnes Jarnagin Elizabeth Camp Elizabeth O ' Neal Catherine Carson Matilda Plowden Nina Chafin Betsy Powell Minnie Cutler Nellie Rucker Evelyn Epps Amy Slocum Frances Foster Hart Smith Helen Geffin Laura Smith Mary Harley Mabel Stephens Josephine Hart Mildred Teasley Ruth Houston Mildred Traywtck Edith Trotter Left to riglil, top tu Ixi tom: Geffen, Powell, Stephens, Foster, Jarna- gin, Houston, Hart, Bach, Camp, Carson, Chafin, Cutler, O ' Neal, Plowden, Rucker, Slocum, Smith, Teaslev, Traywick, Trotter. A % 289 AG HON Ijnal honorary ori anization which sclcits its mcnihcrs on a basis of all-round actiiities. Its Inirposc is to giic recognition to those students iiho haic hccn outstanding and hate in some way ad- lanced the interests of the institution. OFFICERS Wesley Calhoun President H. G. Bell Vice-President ]. Wilson Comer Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS H. G. Bell Asa M. Bennett Tom D. Brown Raymond Brockington Wesley Calhoun JOHN Cavender Wilson Comer Tom Cordell Hugh Gilreath, Jr. Feeder V. Godwin Sandy Gunnells J. H. Hakdin Will A. Maddox Evan K. Major R. E. McDonald J. A. Pitts Dan Searcy Ralph Watson Lcff to rr j , up to bottom: Calhoun, Bell, Comer, Bennett, Brown, Brockington, Cordell, Gilreath, Godwin, Gunnells, Hardin, Major, McDonald, Pitts, Searcy, Watson. • 290 ■ ALPHA ZETA A ihi idiiiil niiiiiidiy fiii iiiii y iiI ' dsc j ' iirj i sc i tii rct ) nize iiiil liiiuliii; i((liii ill iv ru nil iiral i alleges. OFFICERS H. C;. Bell ChaiircUov Tom CoRDi ll Censor WusLEY Calhoun Scrihc McAllen Myers Tn-usnn-v Wilson Comer C ' roiiulcr W. E. SlIELLLR Gniilc MEMBERS H. G. Bell Asa Bennett RAYMt)Nl) BrC) KINGTON L)u k Brown " i SI 1 Y Calhoun John Cavlndlr Thai) Guilds Wilson Comer Tom Corpell Hugh Gilrlatii, Jr. Left to rifi jt, top to hottoni: Blll, Cordfll. Calhoun, Myirs, Comlr Shelfer, Bennett, Brockington, Bro«n, Cavendf.r, Childs, Gilreath Godwin, Hardin, Mercer, Nixon, Pitts, Searcy, Scott, Smith. -291 - LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE CLUB A rliih fur sliidciits iikiirj luiulsciij ' c ciit t tcc iire OFFICERS Tom F- liming President Lawrence Knox Vicc-Praidcnt Jane Miller Secretary Hugh Montgomery Treasurer Proi . Hubert B. Owens faculty Adrisor MEMBERS Joe Aycock Stough Beers George Cobb Margaret Dance WiLLENA Dudley Tom Fleming Wayne Goode Bill Griffeth George Heidler Prof. R. L. Keener Lawrence Knox Henry Madden E. L. Marbut Iane Miller Hugh Montgomery Prof. Hubert B. Owens Russell Plowden TiLLiE Plowden Merle Savage Nina Scudder George Spencer Mary Stafford Ida Holt Touchstone Wilfred Warren Perry Wheeler Eugene Williams Martha Winn Mary Wright Left to right, top to bottom: Fleming, Knox, Milllr, Montgomhry, Aycock, Beers, Cobb, Dance, Dudley, Goode, Heidler, Madden, R. Plowden, T. Plowden, Scudder, Spencer, Stafford, Touchstone, War- ren, Wheeler, Williams, Winn, Wright. yd. -ijA ' 292 ' PELICAN CLUB All h iioriiv siiiiiil iliih fur sitjihitiiuiits; iiniiilnrshiji is niiii jiiisvil of till) iiiciiihcrs train each iif si ' icii frii iriii ir ' , ami iiiic from an ci} h b. OFFICERS O. M. RoBi Ris, JR Prcsidciil John Newton V cc-Prcsiilm Roy Gatchell Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Charlie Motz Richard Sterne CHI PHI Jimmy Moore Harry Harman KAPPA ALPHA John Newton Clyde Spinks PHI DELTA THETA O. M. Roberts, Jr. Miller Lyndon Left to right, tup to bottom: Roberts, Nlwton, Gatchell, Motz, Sterne, J. MooRi;, Harmon, Spinks, Lvndon, Johnson, Whitworth Bltts, Smith, Haines, P. Moore. SIGMA CHI Siu Johnson Newton Whitworth ALPHA TAU OMEGA Paul Betts H. C. Smith KAPPA SIGMA Bud Haines Pete Moore CHI PSI Roy Gatchell 293 . STUDENT GOVERNMENT OF CO-ORDINATE COLLEGE The jii t III hoily (if the Co-i n iita r Collcy c. OFFICERS Celeste Smith Prcsidrii Marguerite Roddey .... Vicc-Prcshlciit Sara Steele Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Ann Altstaetter Dorothy Ann Braswell Mary Lucy Herndon Ei)n H I loiiGsoN Frances Knupp Isabelle Reid Grace Winston Left to right, top to bottom: Smith, Roddey, Steele, Alt- staetter, Braswell, Herndon, Hodgson, Knupp, Reid, Winston. - 294 • ALPHA MU All UiiiHirary Society for on s muliiiy simlciits in Home F.ionoiiiiis. OFFICERS Margaret Dasher PicsiJcnf Lucy Burkhaltir Secretary MEMBERS Lucy Burkhaiter Christine Caiiaway Margaret Dasher Tu ht hnttiini: U SIII K, BL ' KMtAITrR, CaI-IA%AV •295 Y. M. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS Claud B. Green President Bob Stephens .... F rs7 Vicc-Prcsidciif Deupree HuNNicuTT . . Sccoiiil Vicc-Pirsiilcii Jac k Feynt Secretary John Bond Treasurer MEMBERS A. Pratt Adams, Jr. Sam C. Atkinson W. Tap Bennett, Jr. John Wesley Calhoun Tom Mac Cordell Luke Green Harry Jennings Doug Maclary WiNBURN Rogers Lee Rogers Tom Scott Edward S. Sell, Jr. Lane Timmons Richard Winston Walter Wise Mr. E. L. Secrest Director Miss Agnes Highsmith . . Assistant Director Left io ri i:)t, nit to hottow: C. Grefn, Stephens, Hunnicutt, Flvnt, Bond, Wise, Winston, Timmons, Sell, Scott, Rogers, W., Green, Jennings, Maclary, Cordell, Calhoun, Ben- nett, Atkinson, Adams. - 296 - Y. W. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS Janh Mm LiR . Francis Knui i Etta Marion Hinton Mar lORiE Goui I) Pnsidcn ' irr-l ' rcsiih ' iit RcrdiJiiii Sccrcfary C ' »ri lioihliu Si ' i rr iiry MEMBERS Carolyn Anderson Sarah Anderson Gene Bradiord Ruth Campbell Nina Chaein Harriet Coley Mary Etheridge Frances Foster Jane McKinnon Martha McKemie Virginia McLeod Bobby Middlebrooks Celeste Moore Bi tsy Powell Marion Robinson Sarah Williams Mary Woolford Josephine Hart CO-ORDINATE COLLEGE CABINET Dorothy Ann Braswell ROSALYN CrOWDER Stella Byrd Darnell Betty Jane Decker Mary Gordy Mary Lucy Herndon Madeline Jones Pay ' Keller Dora King Gene Mackey Marie Ferryman Helen Pittman Celeste Smith Nell Turner Grace Winston .J f : % f -f - r ' ' • 297- FRESHMAN Y. M. C. A. COMMISSION OFFICERS Dyar Massey President Jami:s Curtis Vice-President William P. Durham Secretary Wadsworth McGinty Treasurer MEMBERS Harry J. Davis Fri-d Duval Jere Field Clovis Franks R. G. Geeslin John Hudson L. A. Mallary Albert Menard Tom McDaniel John McPherson Bob Mayes Randolph Neely J. Lee Parker, Jr. Carl Phillips Neil Stokes John Andy Smith Marion Wing FRESHMAN Y. W. C. A. COMMISSION OFFICERS Catherine Pattili.o President Susan Falligant Vice-President Susan Williams ' . . Secretary Margaret Jones Treasurer MEMBERS Fern Baggs Inez Barthelmess Garnet Dudley Nelle Freeman Caroline Gower Margaret Hawkins Edith Hodgson Anne Irvin Cleone Jackson Dorothy Jarnigan Geraldine Meadors Sidney McWhorter Dorothy Marshall Elsie Peace Isabelle Reid Marguerite Roddy Mary Sortore Eva Surrency Mary Stafford Anna Belle Watson Frances Yates - 298 HOMECON CLUB A rill ' II ' Dsr iiii-iiil ' crs ijji is coiiipoicti iij nil jhrsniis tiikiii; lliinic OFFICERS Christine Callaway Prcsiclcii Rachel McLartv V ii ' -rrciicltnf Maggie Wiluams Rrcoiiliinj Srnrfary Mae Sparkow . . . CuiirspmiJiir Secretary Emilii: Leverette Trcitmrcr ■ 299 - Gould Steele Keller Winston GORDY Knupp Smith " Z " CLUB " Z " club founded May, 1934, by the Sophomore Council. Composed of the seven girls selected by Sophomore Council as leading members of the freshman class. Mary Gordy Marjorie Gould Fay Keller Frances Knupp Celeste Smith Sarah Steele, President Grace Winston •300 • FORENSICS INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATERS WITH UNIVERSITY OF LONDON McCarthy Crenshaw Claud B. Green OTHERS William T. Maddox Elliot Goldstein Jack Flynt Dudley Macirudir Pratt Adams John Brennan Newell Edineield Arnold Shulman Mei DRiM Thompson Maurice Steinberg DIRECTOR or DEBATES George G. Connelly I.ejl to rijiht, loll to bottom: CRrNSHAW, Green, Maddox, GoLDSiniN, Flynt, Magruuer, Adams, Brennan, Edineield, Shulman. Silinberc. -302 • INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATERS WITH YALE UNIVERSITY W ' ai UK Wise Bln Andlrson OTHERS Lane Timmons Ei) ARi) S. Sell, Jr. How ARu 1 ' lrr W. C. Hawkins DeUPREE HUNNICUTT Bob Stephens Grovi R Willis u I 1 Uavis EuGAR Lane Herblrt Sontoi I- iik! iri DEBATE MANAGERS Lane Timmons EnwARii S. Sell, Jr. Left to rinht, top lo hot loin: Wise, Anderson, Timmons, Sell, Perry, Hawkins, Hunnicutt, Stephens, Willis, Davis, Lane, Sontoff. - 303 - FRESHMAN DEBATING TEAM Each year appnixiniafcly furl re freshmen are chosen from the two literary societies to compete in intercol- lei iafe ilehatcs with freshmen from other colleges and unirersities. Morris Abram MouLTRit W. Bateman William Durham William D. Hammack, III John Hudson Douglas Jamison Joseph Kotler Dyar Massey Wadsworth McGinty Sol Singer John Andy Smith Left to rig jf, top to bottom: Abram, Bateman, Durham, Hammack, Hudson, Jamison, Kotllr, Massey, Singer, Smith. -304 PHI KAPPA OFFICERS OFFICERS t- ' irs (Jiiiiitrr Jack Fiynt I ' rcsidcnl Bob Stephens f is Assistant Newell Euinfield .... Sccuiid Assistant Deupree HuNNicuTT Secretary Maurice Steinberg Treasurer Sciuiicl Quarter Deupree Hunnicutt, Jr President Ne well Edinfield First Assistant Pratt Adams Second Assistant Lane Timmons Secretary Maurice Steinuerg Treasurer Third Quarter Newell Edinfield President Lane Timmons First Assistant Pratt Adams Second Assistant Howard Perry Secretary Maurice Steinberg Treasurer Left to right, lop to l otlom: Flynt, Hunnicutt, Stpphens EUINKILLD, STtlNBERG, ADAMS, TiMMONS. -305 ■ A PHI KAPPA Phi Kiijijhi Literary Society was foiiiuled at the Uiii- lersity of Georf ia in 11(20. Mcmhershil) is open to all nun stiic cnts in the Unii ersity. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE I N YESTERYEAR the Columned Hall of Philo Kosmean Clariosophic Society rocked with each gust of oratory that came from a fiery or silver-tongued speaker. Controversy and consternation reigned su- preme. In retrospect one can see Stephenses, Lump- kins, Cobbs and Gradys. Today the spectacular is absent. Modern Phi Kappans have become conservative and often in- different. During the current year only one act aroused enough ire to draw forth even a resolution of disapproval. Then what promised to be a bomb- shell was turned into a dud when circumstances con- cerning the disapproved matter became known. Dean Caldwell, Registrar Reed, and Professors Coulter, Green and Connelly were gracious in re- sponse to our invitations to participate In our pro- grams. To them goes our gratitude for their part in making our year enjoyable and helpful and their advice and remarks are not to be soon forgotten. MEMBERS Morris Auram Pratt Adams Sol Ai.TMAN Jami.s Barrow John Bradley Ralph DeLoach Fred Duval Newell Edinfield Jere Field Jack Flynt R. G. Geeslin Steve M. Hall Deupree Hunnicutt Albert Jones Eugene Lipschitz Dudley Magruder Milton Marshall Li ' f to ii,:;ti , o[} o hnttoni: Abram, Adams, Altman, Barrow, Bradley, DeLoach, Duval, Edinfield, Field, Flynt, Geeslin, Hall, Hunnicutt, Jones, LipscHir ., Magruder, Marshall. 306 - PHI KAPPA ' ' Kiipjui l.i tiiiiy SiHii ' y ucis fditiidid nt ihc Viii- icrsity of CiCoi; ii in IS20. Mciii hrsbip v ninii to all nun sttiilcnts in the Unircrsity. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Diirini; the year Phi K.ipp.i speakers took issue on state, national and world-wide questions to the extent that the time spent in deliberations each Wednesday night is by no means considered lost. Thrice during the year Phi Kappa teams en- countered similar teams composed of gentlemen from across the way and twice returned victorious. Though lacking in politics within our midst and officers seldom encounter marked opposition in their aspirations for office, few complaints are registered against officials, inquiries are unnecessary and mem- bers seem to enjoy the calm conservatism and straightforward manner that this year ' s sophomores and freshmen have made characteristic. W ' e arc proud of our heritage, enjov to the fullest the present and entertain no doubts or fears for the future. —.1. .1. F. MEMBERS Milton Martin Albert Menard Wadsvcorth McGinty John McPherson William B. McWhorter Howard Perry Lee Price R. H. Randolph Shorter Rankin Sidney Riecher Charles Scheider Sam Siegel Sol Singer Edwin Southerland Maurice Steinberg Robert Stephens Lane Timmons Richard Winston Left to rixhf, loj to hii lonr. Martin, Munard, McGinty, McPhirson, McWhorti r, Plrry, Pricl, Randolph, Rankin, RirtHIR. S( HKIDER, SlUGLL, SiNGER, SoUTHERLANU, StEIN- BiRG, Stephens, Timmons, Winston. i. 1 307 . PHI KAPPA HONORS ANNIVERSARIAN Maurice Steinberg introduced by jack i lynx DEBATE COUNCIL Jack Flynt Dudley Magruder Robert G. Stephens UNIOR-SENIOR IMPROMPTU DEBATE Newell Edinfield Jack Flynt Deupree Hunnicutt PHI KAPPA KEY CIRCLE McCarthy Crenshaw Jack Flynt Billy Maduox Hamilton McWhorter Carl Levy Maurice Steinberg SOPHOMORE DEBATE Lane Timmons Left to righf, fop lo botlnm: Stiinbiirg, Flynt, Magruder, Sthphiins, Crenshaw, Madwox, McWhorter, Levy, Stein- berg, Edinmeld, Hunnicutt. 308 ■ THE AGRICULTURAL CLUB A l.i iiiiry iiiid Dchaliny, Society for s iiJiii s in In C ' ollc; t- of Ay,iiriil iiic. OFFICERS l- ' irs Onarlcr Tom M. Cordell Hugh Gilreath Vifc-Pnsiiliii J. F. Mauldin W. Damon Smith Treasurer Sccoihl Quarter H. G. Bell Grady Wright A. D. Searcy Secretary W. Damon Smith Trea.uirei A debating team composed of H. G. Bell, John M. Cavender and J. G. Thomas made a road trip this year on which they debated the University of Florida and Alabama Polytechnic Institute. I.cjl hi nxl ' l. lop fij xil iim: Cordilll, Bill. CillnlAiii VC ' right, Mauldin, Slarcy, Smith. President Vice-Preihleiil - 309 DEMOSTHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS First Oiiiir cr President Claud B. Grfin Yice-PrcsiJciif Ralph L. McCay Treasurer D. B. Nicholson, Jr. Soliii or-Cniienil C. L. Redmond Serneaiif-at-Arim Harry DeFoor Adlatiis Harry Baxter Seeretary W. Tapiey Bennett Seeoiicl Oiiiir er Aubrey Evans Ralph McCay D. B. Nicholson, Jr. Marvin M. Nathan Claude Tuck Elliott Hagan Colbert Hawkins Third Quarter John M. Brfnnan P. R. Summerlin D. B. Nicholson, Jr. Harold C. Calhoun H. T. Daniel Elliott Hagan -James R. Colvin Tint row: McCay, Summerlin, Nicholson, Redmond, Nathan, Calhoun, DeFoor. Siionil row: Tuck, Daniel, Baxter, Hagan, Bennett, Hawkins, Colvin. ■310 - DEMOSTHENIAN SOCIETY MEMBERS Ri N Andirson CiRADV AK( hi R W. E. Rakiu k M. W. Batiman E. H. Baxter H. S. Baxter W. T. Bennett J. H. Bolgla John Brennan Paue Broun William Buchanan A. W. Cain J. B. Ellington A. C. Evans Claui) Green Luke Green Jasper Grii ein Elliott Hagan Colbert Haw kins Rom rt Herzog Qu IN TON Hodges John Holliman John Hudson Perry Hudson H. C. Calhoun W. R. Cannon William Cantrell W. C. Clark J. R. Coi tn J. W. Cooper G. M. Curry James Curtis H. T. Daniel Allen Davis Harry Di Poor W. P. Durham 3 ( first rou: Anderson, Archer, Barber, Bateman. SciuiiJ row. E. Baxter, H. Baxter, Bennett, Bolgla. ThirJ run: Brennan, Broun, Buchanan, Calhoun. Fourth row. Can- non, Cantrell, Colvin, Cooper. Fifth roif: Curry, Curtis, Cain, Clark. Sixth rou: Daniel, Davis, DeFoor, Durham. Seventh row. Ellington, Evans, C. Green, L. Green. Eighth row. Griffin, Hagan, Hawkins, Rouges. Miiith lott ' .- Holliman, J. Hudson, P. Hudson, Herzog. nr. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE i HE Demosthenian Literary Society has this year continued its outstanding record of service to the student body of the University of Georgia. True to its purpose, it has furnished unusual opportunities to its members in the development and practice of the art of public speaking. As a clearing house for the expression of student opinion on vital public questions. Its floor has at all times been open. The members of the society have manifested a sustained interest in the lany problems which are a part of our present economic, social, and political order. They have proved that intelligent nd informed discussions of public affairs by students are not always lacking in a university community. 311 - DEMOSTHENIAN SOCIETY MEMBERS Douglas Jamison John Jenkins RouiRT Jinkins Cll ARIES JOLLEY Nathaniel Krumbein Mack Lancaster Edgar Lane Clyde Long L. A. Mallory Dyar Massey Julian C. Hill Ralph McCay Daniel Nathan D. B. Nicholson L. N. Parham Lee Parker Richard Paulson Clayton Peacock Milas Pi ' eiffer L. O. Price Chari IS Redmond Ralph M. Rice Edwin Sell E. a. Smith J. A. Smith T. E. Smith DeNean Stafford George Stewart Carl Strong p. r. summerlin Herman Talmadge Claude Tuck David Walker Willfred Warren Harley Williams Walter Wise Ins loll : Jamison, J. Jenkins, R. Jinmns. Jolley. Scuiinl roll--. Krumbein, Lancaster, Lane, Long. Third row. Mal- lory, Massey, Hill, McCay. fourth row. Nathan, Nichol- son, Parham, Parker. Fijih row. Paulson, Peacock, Pfeiffer, Price. Sixth row. Redmond, Rice, Sell, E. A. Smith. Seventh row: J. A. Smith, T. E. Smith, Stafford, Stewart. Eighth row: Strong, Summerlin, Talmadge, Tuck. Ninth row: Walker, Warren, Williams, Wise. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE— Co «r The facilities of Demosthenian have been greatly extended. Space for a private library and reading-room for the society members has been secured. A selected list of magazines has been added to the rapidly growing stock of reading material which the library affords. Other magazines and books will be placed on the tables as funds permit. Volumes on parliamentary law and public speaking are now available for use. The Preliminary Members Club has functioned successfully. The period of training which such an organization pro- vides for those who wish to become full members of the society is of great value. The work of this club culminates in a thorough examination in Demosthenian history and background before its members are fully admitted into the society. This orientation program for new members has added much to the erticiency of the society. •312 DEMOSTHENIAN HONORS ANNIVERSARIAN Claud B. Grfln DEBATE COUNCIL Ci AU» B. Grien Ralph McCay A. Evans JUNIOR ORATION Edgar Lane SOPHOMORE DECLAMATION Walter Wise DEBATE MANAGER Ed Sell KEY CIRCLE Harry Baxter Jasper Griffin John Brennan Wesley Calhoun Aubrey Evans Claud B. Green Ralph L. McCay D. B. Nicholson Albert Saye T. Randolph Thicpen Grover C. Willis First row: Green, McCay. Sfcoiiil row: Evans, Lane. Third row: Wise, Sell. Fourth row: Baxter, Brennan. Fifth row: Calhoun, Grif- fin. Sixth row: Nicholson, Saye. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE— Co ( During the second quarter of the school year a program of inviting outstanding speakers to address the society was inau- gurated. Leaders in the state government and other prominent people c.ime and presented thoughtful discussions on various topics. The continued success of Demosthenian representatives in intercollegiate and intcrsociety contests is proof in abundance that the life blood of the pioneer collegiate literary society of America is still warm and vital. As the years hasten on De- mosthenian can look back over a proud and illustrious past and forward to a glorious and brightening future. Claud B. Green. 313 Gander pulling, that lost sport of .mother gener- ation, was one of the many pas- times indulged in by early Georgia students. A huge gander was sus- pended by a rope from a limb and the stu- dent rode by on horseback and attempted to pull its head off. Before the contest started each con- testant was obliged to pay the sum of twenty-five cents which made up the prize pot that went to the student who succeeded in pulling off the gander ' s head. Dancing became the common mode of entertainment as early as the 1820s. French dancing masters began to make their appearance at the University every spring and this was one of the surest signs that com- mencement was Hearing. Dancing was considered the work of the devil by those who believed in an after-life, and in 1823 a group of students was fined a dollar for attending " a ball or dancing party. " Times changed, however, and in 1830 a commencement ball was held where the students could dance as much and as long as they pleased. Finally dancing became an accepted form of commencement amusement. The trustees appropriated $100 annually for the music necessary to enliven the various meetings of the commencement times. Today the student looks to the co-ed for his amusement. Many romances start annually in the halls, classrooms, and the library. Costa ' s is the favor- ite rendezvous of the students, and while they sit there and drink their coca-colas they hear the strains of the Bulldog orchestra. The bridal path is filled with lovers every spring. Co-eds have added another note to the tone of bygone pleasures. GEORGIANNA School begins .is it uMuilly docs. I lie Greeks arrive ahead ot lime and prepare for one ot the biggest harvests in history. They must improve a few houses, buy some new furni- ture, or just want the money, so they set tiie hooks for unsuspecting; freshmen. Under the new rushing rules, a Progressive movement for tlie Good of the World, but which only brings out hotboxes. When the males finish the females will take things over and raise the tr.its five, since by the new rush rules only twenty can be pledged, will begin the war of the century. All of the clubs give dances and the new crop of pinks enjoy the attention shown by the sororities who arc stuin to prove as two- faced as Senator Moore, campus grafter. Registration is carried off in the usual hub- bub as thousands stand and wait, and wait, and wait. Dr. Sanford welcomes 2.369 with a broad smile and says even more are to come to the Athens ren)rt. Dean puts on the knee-pads and leads tiie tortunc-liunters. 1 louse rent due — six frats move their ad- dresses. A. T. O.s brag on living in K. D. house, but Chi Omegas get special permission from the copyright owners on " Love Thy Neighbor. " Vining moves into the K. D. house; Ofli- cious Nell Johnson discovers fire; said by local fire department to have been burning since the date of Daisy ' s arrival. Sees All, Tells All Rena Travis moves into the Tri Delt house. Two Timing Litt Glover, who sees himself as no other sees him, tells his wornout story to the " Lord " — that is before Maggie Miller decides to take a master ' s degree. Authorities give up on co-ed ' s backdoor en- trances into frat houses. Rhodes leads to roam through the front door. House mothers necessary; prominent femmes on waiting lists, Tiiiill j — Sw(7 v like the Thcla house (luring rush iieek. Nine hundred and twenty-eight join Phi Delta Theta ' s iiiilitar ' department for a new record. The Red unJ Black, organ of the Progres- sive party, puts out its first issue, and com- mends the Pandora for the first time in his- tory. Left school, hut not soon etiough. Two prospective co-eds arrive in Alliens for late registration but see the Senatur and go to Agnes Scott. Sen a tor means well but it ' s just his way. Freshmen have their annual shirt-tail parade through the girls dormitories and make dates for the week-end. Moina guards the way, but goes down before the mob like Celeste Moore. Note: Neither get dates. Tom Dozier, local big-shot, politics at co- ordinate registration with free gum, and shines in a new suit; the result of Thalian-Blackfriar prosperity. O. A. Pis arrive in the rolling blue chapter house from Texas, under the guidance of Ma Ruby Reed. hoy-Cra y Chastain, and Crouse- C ' onscious Betty Lord also arrive with Ruby, and immediately begin tlie chase. " Ripper " led by Stude Goat Celeste Smith and Grinning Margie Gould. FLRA takes three hundred ofl the streets, supplying pin money. O. K. little ! irl. Final fraternity pledge lists announced. K. A.s take the last train out; Chi Phis say they got one good boy but can ' t prove it; S. A. E.s get more I.okeys, Fannies is the polite word. IhetJs claim l.diior Ray of the Ked and Hlack puts his A. L. T.s at the top of the list with more suckers than anybody else, which includes repledged men, who by this time should know better. K. D. hank account. Chi Omega ' s Sweet Thing, Kit Carson, and Chi Psi ' s Fragile Booth continue to romance. Mary Bach, Phi Mu politician, is out of circulation with Buchanan out of school, and Winecoff and Sweet Jelly Lee having learned better. The drunks go to Greenville for the Fur- man game, fall with the stands but fee! no pain. The rejuvenated Bulldogs, under the direc- tion of Crooner Flambo. get tiic Costa conces- 0« hts Knees at ' omen ' s Resistrutiou. Cherokee Hell riii er . Dcepy Luke second from rif ht. sion and peddle music on Tuesday and Thurs- day nights. Jason (Rags) Dale seems to have become an institution. Ronnie Meador wins the Freshman intelli- gence test and becomes a columnist in the local morning sheet. Stone Face Von Sprecken and B-Square Has- kins become bores ters in the Law School. Haskins monopolizes class comment and is asked not to come to class when subjects un- fit for lady-like ears are discussed. B-Square is Wiiifniii for " Taxi Cah ' Hardht, from forsyth, suh. quoted as saying that " Mama told me all I need to know. " The One and Only is reported to be under Mrs. Garwood ' s protection at Lucy Cobb. Virgie McGaughey states that " I am proud to liold the record. " NX ' omen finally finish their pledging after GEORGIANNA Ircshmen arc told tli.u Mjric McHatton was not in school. Chi O.s convince 20 that Baby Camp had only one more year. Phi Mu claims the cream o£ the crop, so do the Chi Omug- gers, but all of the others a ree that neither one got anybody. Brenau ' s transfers ruin the reputations of A. D. Pi and Tri Delt. Beaver ' s car and F.ileen Davis win approval of many. Sneef Tbhii Ctirson. The Tillie Trezevant triangle, with Frankie and Johnnie, Theta ' s Lindsey and Stray Greek Taft, proves to be an old-time melodrama. Worry Wart Benton, one of the Delta ' s most famous rogues, returns to Athens for the week-end and spends two weeks at the Thetj house, and rocks the foundations. The KcJ ,111,1 Black says that a new men ' s dormitory is to be built on Herty field along with a dining hall. Chancellor Weltner, D r. Sanford, and Dean Caldwell return from Washington with money to burn. Cioouer FLimho. Colonel Mann announces the military ap- pomtments in the local army and turns it over to the Thetas. Colonels Dorsey, Turner and Hatcher rule as Major Dean and Captains Mitchell and Pattillo are thrown out of the chapter for such low ranks. The football team goes to New Orleans. Stub Norman, Graham Wright, Willie Beck- ham, along with many others, get a free ride at the expense of the railroad as they hobo lii ,Hiii,-,n,- Tisl Winner. l ' ,il l ' ,i fllo — ,( },irf thina, a student (the hooks are genuine) . down. Athens becomes a Sahara while the drunks practically drown New Orleans. The team, the hobos, and the others return with bonded likker, a tlock of tales, and hangovers. Bones Mitchell ' s Circus comes to town, and the Thetas cheer as Mitchell leads the parade, gets dates with the circus queens for all his friends. While the show was losing money the sanitary dept. cleaned up. irree Rider. Wild Bill McWhorter, Chi Phi gambler, starts courtship of Carolyn Clements. Jim Whitten tightens up for homecoming, which is two weeks off. John Bond usurps loquacious Liddy Rice ' s spare time, much to Pretty Boy Richardson ' s chagrin. Sims Bray, Chi Psi tea hound, spends his time at Atlanta debuts. Tim is Bones Mitchell. Chance Lover Slick Selig of the wandering eye and wayward Phi Eps, enters politics and promises a square deal for everybody. Nuss- baum and Goldstein, other Phi Hp rogues, plan gala party for homecoming. Patsy Kelly Woolford, Tri Delt old timer, and lifticiency Mary Wright catch rides in the cold when Nelsie Long, their fairy godmother, fails to make her return to school. Largest crowds in history jam the Chapel when Hardwick, Y. M. C. A. secretary, dis- cusses vital subject of sex problems, MEN ONLY. Chapter houses postpone meetings for further discussion. F-rcd Harrison, another of the drunken Chi Phi brotherhood but roommate of Whistling Pete Whitney, the skeleton in tlie closet, is put at the head of the non-coms down at the military building and prepares for a mighty knee-pad campaign. News breaks at Co-ordinate College as Rod- dey, leader of the Atlanta Pinks, moves in on the vice-presidency of the local student gov- ernment. Fran Yates and Charlotte Chap- man, Roddey supporters, gain positions. Wild Bill. Free transportation, an old cry, is dug up by Old College ' s self-styled Southern Gentle- men. Moe Bernardick, local representative of the Bronx, raises the hue and the cry. Fifteen new faculty members add to the suffering of ' the Bootlickers Club, led by Steney Jamison, Sue Rollins, and Teeney Shearouse. Ag Jarnigan is quickly coming to the fore, having worked from the ground up. Pi K. A. ' s Gullible Guy Tiller " storms " the women. Sonny Roberts retells his tale on his trip to France. Shining Jack Dorsey, hang- over from the cradle days of Harold Teen, gets ready to storm Jacksonville. Light-stepping Charley Sheldon ' s light has grown dim as he repents of his misdeeds, and acquiring dignity for his position as head of the English department upon graduation. Mary Woolford — pines for the far north, Canada. GEORGIANNA Loif In Bloom — Oitfsfiiuiliii,ii frosh loic Iciim of year. Stakes uiiil Yii fs. Sam Coleman, Kappa Sig. threat to the world, tells freshmen how to work their math, having had more ot it than anybody in school. Quarterback jack Griftin still courts Dancer Middleton. Tillie Trezevan t and Frankie of the triangle fall out over who is going to use the car — Frankie or lohnnic. GnlhOU- Guy. Lane Timmons, who is often mistaken for Priestly Pratt Adams and Money-bags Shorter Rankin, goes out for declamation with the hopes of talking Cousin Aline out of her little blue four-cylindered job. Hi,k . Sfl)o(fl Harry, Peter Pre}), iiml Joe Colle} e Dorscy. The famous tall, slim beauty queen, Rac Ncal, is in a perpetual state of perturbation over the antics of 18-year-old C. V. Nalley, Jr. The chancellor ' s daughter, little pointed nose and nosey i ' eltner and Georgia Rudolph, utiicers of tlie Nalley alumni association, wait to welcome Neal ' s expected membership. Word circulates that self-liked Billy Wad- dell, local campus gigolo, still is trying to get in the limelight. Later he turned down the ugly gals with Fords. Plymouths, and wheel- barrows fur little Mary McCormick, who is M.ur iial hiiss U just little Maiv. June 20. Alfred Means means well but becumes a pal of old Jt)lin Tate and now he means nothing at all. Al did court Shellman ' s Shirley Tem- ple, who was christened Martha, the last name being Sales. But Sales sails her boat for easy- mark Corson " Swamp- Angel " Hilton. Stafford and ass()ciates announce orchestra for Homecoming Dances. It turns out to be a band. Got his si,iiftiils iiuxeJ with MydJlcton. Called a center rush. The Grand Old Party lines up with Pro- gressives and backs black-horse Aubrey Evans for freshman law president. Run-agin Ham- mond Dean run-agin. He claims he was under-mined but that was decided before he came to college. l-ati iliimer. Pan -Hellenic Deacon Stafford leads vice- squad against Theta ' s den of iniquity. Publicity- seeker Dorsey, Butcher Mitchell, and Under- Mined Dean were caught and found not want- ing. Theta ' s privileges banned for quarter and the three " intelligent " members kick Pub- licity-Seeker Dorsey, Butcher Mitchell and Under-Mined Dean out of house. A banning for a banning, we might say. Taji Bennett ' s sissy sidekick. Football team goes to Birmingham, so does Katherine Hudman, better known as Miss Storm from Cyclone-center, and Louisa Ste- phens, the wearer of the red. The Deltas and Taylor Hoynes draw blanks. McCormick. Ed, Queenie, and Cora start warfare as the T. B. ' s Dramatic Club begins fall practice, however it is sunk in platitudes. Amorist John Dekle takes lead in new cast of M, as all leading ladies take leave. By order of the Dean: night hitch hiking for girls is banned. But this doesn ' t stop Dahlis McMurdo from meeting Ineffectual Tom Perkinson. " Lot e Me " Timmons. " Suaml ) Anficl. " Ruby Reed, height T ft. 8 in., contacts Irish Poet James Stephens, who rises to 4 ft. 10 in. for his afternoon " tay. " Meta Shaw sits on the stage in hopes that her prof, will see her. University marriage bureau runs a low per- centage as 70% of the marriages are annulled and divorced. Mr. and Mrs. " Dub " Law, West-Cohen, Fahrney and Dottery, fail to gain. However Zelma Anderson enrolls with the name Burns attached to her, and Bill Strudel continues going to class as wifie works. Eddie Sccrest puts on the same old Y circus GEORGIANNA Inro. as a Hallowe ' en feature, as A students, led by Wesley Calhoun, leave the hills in order to attend the free dance. Jane McKinnon, St. Pete Highsniith, and other Y gals welcome the corn- fed hermits. The Builder-Uppers charter a bus to Jack- sonville and the Florida game. The charterers include such famous characters as Mouthpiece Hunter, Spunk McRae, Dan O ' Callaghan, Bones, and others. Two co-eds brave the trip on life as merchants remained dubious and signers did not sign. Incidentally Hyball Hereford is still begging friends to beg him to take that first dritik. Weeping Willie Hubbard sojourns to At- lanta under pretense of Pandora supervisor- ship. Lambda Chi ' s Cook (not the black one) steals his gal on part of the night su- pervising. An announcement is made that no politics will be used in the beauty selections and the job will be left up to the photographers and McClelland Barclay, nationally known artist, picked ' em. This was when the Senior Round Table suckers and other Thetas realized that none of their jagged gals would get a men- tion. But that is another tale, as tale-teller Dorsey will tell. Campus politics begin to pick up after Freshman Law election. This contest decided which was the lesser of two evils. Under- Mined Dean and Gum-Shoer, lady-Hke Aubrey Hvans were the two evils. Orgy Evans won. Hudson Moore kept the campus boys in line with the annual class elections. Ramsey McDonald, campus politician, aided by his assistant Stub Norman, athletic associa- tion president, begin to sell senior rings to the Irhb RoM ' . " W lid down but take the train back to recover. All decide that Bones was the drunkest because he passed out the most — four times in twenty- four hours on the barroom floor. Several Phi Mu freshmen make the rounds. Howard Parks was reported to have failed to complete the trip. Editor-for-half-a-year Bill Hubbard began editorship in earnest with the new year. It took his unsuspecting ears that long to hear the tale that Publicity-Seeker Dorsey sprang " June ill Jiiniiiiiy? " in Atlanta. Dorsey told his friends in the suburb that he was the big wig, last June, but in January he was only a cog in the machine, a greasy cog, so to speak. " With June in January as his theme song, Hubbard, or " Weeping Willie, sent Smiiin ' Through Hereford scurrying to get contracts signed and to sell ads to dubious merchants. Hereford lost his smile and hopeful outlook gullible and pay school expenses. Gullible Cliff Lunceford, who bought one last year, almost bought another but friends talked him out of it. Fat Baker, bay-window keeper of the Co- Op, put his foot in politics as campus hope- fuls begin to think about honors and any old political tricks they might have forgotten. King Baker already has plenty on his mind, having had his hot dog and drink stand burn to the ground at one of the football games. Baker is reported to have lost 30 pounds (put- ting him down to 280) and turned an ashen gray. Muriel brings another one of the Barrow clan to the campus, to snub the poor illiterates who can ' t talk " geechle. " This one is Cor- nelia Mclntyre, a " Varserite, " who takes over Charlie Sheldon, and courts up a storm with Bill Buchanan at Thalian-Blackfriar back- stage, while Unsuspecting Charlie lies sleeping at their feet. Member of Y rooms attains headlines. Jane Miller makes the grade as thousands lift their eye-brows. In other words, she is to lead the grand march of the Pan-Hell brawl at Home- Riiii-Af in Ham III Hi Dvaii niii a in. coming. Virginia McLeod professes intention of becoming one of Pete ' s rays of sunshine, but changes due to a preference for moon- shine. More dope on Sen. " P. B. " Moore, the man who looks ahead. With the aid of Claude " Lily " Green, the whizz from Clayton, he composes a letter to Margaret Talmadge asking her up to Homecoming. The Pelicans give one of the better dances to the public. Any dance is better when it ' s free. The Bulldogs make the annual trip to Yale and stomp the Eli for the fiftii straight and a new record. Delta ' s old man Longino and Percy Johnson make the trip but pass out on arriving at the bowl. Lucy Cobb and the Who the h- St ' iiiifor Moore f-cfs hoovd on till occasions. Phi Mus go, too, and return with the hang- overs (former drunks not the girls) and suit- cases of rare old whiskey. New York, the dream of Ag students, takes on the Georgia followers but regrets and tries to forget as they storm the night clubs. Night club proprietors remembering Buster Mott, hire extra help. Homecoming arrives and so do the drunk alumni, including Burrhead Blackman, Marv Smith, Rosy Rosenberg, and Boo Wotton, and proceed to drink the town dry, although they failed to complete the job, promise to return for the Tech week-end. GEORGIANNA Hucy Lous — Sfub Normaft dictates to campus men, hut they don ' t listen. Sphinx announces the election of Bob Stc- pliens, DcNcan Stafford, of Pan-Hell fame, and Ag man Calhoun. They parade for the week-end with the large S on their backs. Aforementioned Stafford is host to one of the worst dances in history and announced poor old Weede-Mcyer. " The crowds come anyhow, " says Stafford. Sells Ritif s to the Gullihle. Rub or Blot Sclig is host to the annual Phi Ep buffet supper or what will you have, out at the local estate. The party is banned by the Dean but everybody has one of the better times. Derbied Seniors led by Philbert Cain parade before the game and at it, as the Bulldogs overwhelm N. C. State. Vuppy loie. Bot Traylor, football manager aspirant, tries to lead the band at the tea dance as freshman women marvel at college dances. All fraternities entertain at house party brawls except the Phi Delta Thetas. who have been found out. Virginia McC urdy, truant from stuttering Brown Small and in company of Lane Tim- mons and Shorter Rankin, is reported to have pulled the dumbest bnner since she asked Dr. Hooper if it was okay to use a jack in Latin class. Said McCurdy saw a football player approaching and was told that he was Allen Shi. " Oh, " she said, " you me.iii that ' s ihe famous Shi Grant. " Flambo ' s Bulldogs play on Sunday after- noon to the h angovers at Costa ' s and are ac- claimed as the superior of poor old Weedc- Meyer. Ii is rumored that Deacon Stafford is contemplating hiring the Dogs for Little Com- mencement. Callcndcr C ' eltner, Pandora feature writer, and one of the persons at the University, at her first attendance makes a welcoming, repenting address to the members of Bob Gunn ' s Sunday School class. B , , held, Buck — escape from the Bach chain gang. Dancer Edith Logue wins the annual stunt night sponsored by the Glee Club as Babbling Bobby Brooks and Ann Johnson croon of their love, Saturday offday petition is urged by the junior Cabinet, local fish club, for the bene- fit of those who are enjoying a big week-end. This seems to be a fine thing. More Thalian-Biackfriar publicity comes out from the hand of Business Manager Dozicr, who plays It in his campus sheet. Berkely Square is to be the prize. Director Drewry ' s Journalism school claims all of the intelligence in Athens as a result of the Freshman intelligence test which happened at the opening of school. Ronnie Meador, Senior who won. is in the Journalism scht-c:!. The X Club pleads with Coach Stegcman to give a reduction on the University dance fees. Bob Stephens, X Club ' s head man. and Charley Richardson, cx-K. D. supporter, win out. • i ATrfl 1 ,t M fil H .-: U A ■;▼ (|S Sphitix htititites. Calhnllll. Slafforil. S cftheni. Sphinx i ihl IraJilinn forccJ them In rlrfl some. Drew strtiw-, thill matte tbein kill ihiiiisclici. Good. David Rccd, Pi K. A. s g " lo. starts a storm courtship of the Texas Blonde Gene Chastain in spite of the heavy traffic. The annual jaunt to Columbus for the Auburn game rolls around. K. A. ' s famous Wild Man Parks gets paid by the railroad NOT to go. Last year the Wild Man held the record for anti-railroad demonstrations as he broke out 20 windows, kicked out i doors, and carried home a seat, a lantern, and the engine bell cord along with other minor articles. Senior iliiy parade — wme uf them have been doing it for file yean. Inexcusable Liz ic O ' Neal claims that she and party saw President Roosevelt at Warm Springs on the way back from Columbus. No one believes it, but say, " So did S 00,000 at inauguration. " However, her story kept inane Med-Stude Betty King quiet for an hour, ' hich is sufli:ient iu ' tification. Senior Dai — McDaniel in the center. Uyar Massey, insignificant Freshman who no one can place, goes in for piety and is elected head of Y. M. C. A. Commission. However, James Curtis proudly tells everyone that he received the vice-presidentship. All students arc fined S. for cutting classes before and after Thanksgiving. Busincss-Like Yank Paulson wants to know where the money goes. Spendthrift Clayton Brown snaps his fingers in the face of the fine and travels GEORGIANNA Philbcrt. up to C ' onnccticut ici partake of the tradi- lional bird. On this ' .inic d.iy tlic Bullpups lose the record uj Tech and tall before the Baby jack- ets to the tune of 20-14 when the referee forgets the rules. Ra!ph DeLoach and Pete Tinslcy say, " It was a muddy held. " Vu h Pauilora to Pras. Perpetual Mac Crenshaw, former politician and Sig Ape boss, is contenting himself with running a practice court in the law school. He also gets concession on the hat check busi- ness at dances. On first big dance makes $40 but loses all in replacing a lost overcoat. Wild Mau Parks— Off the ua on lUid uit the iraiu. Tom-boy Johnson slaps back for her first date of the year, the K. D. tea dance. Elmo Thrash finds time to stay on the good side of Runner-Up Sinny Clarke, the driver of the black Phi Mu sport job. Hugh Lawson, heavy court er of Jessie Thomas, is appointed to associate editorship of the Rcii ami Black, as Editor Bill Ray trys to further the strcngtli of his A. L. T. clan, of which Lawson is also a brother. I -Con Kahn. T.ui i p tuiTiihcr one .uul mermaid on the swimming team, takes a dive into politics but doesn ' t like the water. Monte Carlo Rooke r, backer of the roulette wheel at the Sig Ape jungle, goes broke as Guy ton Mitchell, last of the terrible Mitchell Clan from Thomas ville, runs wild and takes Rooker ' s shirt, pants, and good name. Frank Mitchell, resident of the Chi Phi gambling den, and just another of the Mit- chell boys, is the lodge ' s claim to fame as he can stay inebriated longer, have the worst D. T.s and still go to class more than any- body on record. Gridiron, the Democrats political pacifier and Costa ' s delight, elects nine. So what? So: Buck Chapman, Tom Evins, Bill Hubbard, Leon Kahn, Doc Collier, Bill Ray, Charlie Turbeyville. Jasper Dorsey pay the $20. The very Blue Key Council also elected. Stcjic — the old iron nniu. John Q. West, also known as Snake, and Mary Lamar Erwin, the only one who trusts West, plan to have the knot tied as soon as they get out of school. This is the result of a childhood romance. Note: this same subject may be used for the next two years by feature writers. Margie Gould, the last of the good girls, joins the other " Y " gals in supporting a dry week-end for the Tech game but is over- ruled by Jane Miller. Harry Baxter, Pandoha Junior Editor, forces resistant Frosh to do class rolls over and over as they refuse to learn the New Way. Jeanctte You mans, diminutive Alpha Gam. who goes for journalism and boot -licks in a big way, crashes through the Red and Black with an article that expresses campus men as wanting a course for women on " How to make-up. " Honey -Mouth Hudson, Annie ' s cousin Fannie, drawls, " I ' ll learn to make-up properly if Dick Ncff will quit sleeping in his clothes, including the tennis shoes. " The library breaks down and buys some C. Richardson; fool about rice, the Chinainaii. new books. However, they .trc safe ' cause they were placed in Memorial Hall, a place used by Milledge Hall girls as their heavy courting grounds. Anyway, Dull Dan the Bowdon Man shows up and asks for Caroline Miller ' s " Goat in Her Chest. " The University Amazons, the girls who don ' t get dates, put out the " W. A. A. News. " Virginia Campbell claims to be editor of this publication which is read by none, while Illpay Amyay Ocjmslay has called her- self the art editor. Where Doiv the Money Go? Co-eds are cheered by the election of Nina Chafin, who makes 90 on all subjects and doesn ' t boast about it, as the President of the Girls ' Glee Club. The cheer is dampened be- cause Mary Tregone makes herself publicity director. A bunch of the irls pause between classes. GEORGIANNA Oh the CunJ SiJi: Lucy Cobb girls turn to knittinj; and crocheting. The works produced arc gloves, baby sicks, pocket-books, etc. In connection with the why of it, Margaret (Tea) Dance says, " It keeps my hands out of mischief. " Rachel Hamby, Chi Phi widow, says, " It pleases me, because it is a means of creating beauty. " However, Ray Neal refuses to be quoted on the dainty little baby blue gar- ments she is making. Muyhc n }inic — All this rambling is gradually leading up to tiic Tech week-end, don ' t ask How. " Red Pepper " gives himself pennies in self defense, continues to tell about the days of Bob Toombs, but picks Georgia to beat Tech 27-0. Ruby Billingslea, better known as " Dil- linger, the Gangster ' s Moll, " is reported to be training all of the Innocents for bigger and better tilings. Grouse ' s T. li.s finally get ii nui .iiui pre- sent their Fall production. Georgia Rudolph, Brenau ' s gift to the Classic City, plays the lead and carries Dckle. Kicklighter, Reaver, Perkins, and Rudolph all come from Brenau ' s B. O. (not what you think) Dept. The Tech week-end is finally here. Coach Stegeman puts the Pan-Hell Grafters to shame and with the help of the Bulldogs puts on the best dances of the sea- on. for $1.75. J. Dale bemoans turning down (iO-4l) percentage offer. Maynard Smith, Sig Ape Freshman Cromer, passes out in his 8:40 and is disturbed by the Janitor hours later. ChilJhooJ Rom.nn,. C iilk ' ge Widows return to the conquest but find that the new crop has them outshone. Theresa Hamby can ' t seem to get back into the hang of it. Georgia lives up to the old custom of heat- ing Tech ' s football team, while Atlanta papers raise the usual cry that Tech is the Hero as it goes down in the annual defeat. Meeting of Van-Hell Council. The Kappa Deltas give a tea dance to tlie alumni who have been successfully concealed from their freshmen until then. Biftad, Sucker club, under the direction of M.ixic Michael, Athletic Association Chiseler, puts on a party at the Georgian which is promptly broken up by former members. Dull Dan. Not to be outdone, the X Club helps Dr. San ford entertain the Prominent. Bob Ste- phens, holder of more offices on the campus than anybody else, X Club ruler, is still con- centrating on Grace Winston. Ben Turner, the thumpin ' T beta ' s number two man in the war department and mallet man on the polo club, begins to look around for a chance date for the Military Ball be- tween poker hands in the thumpin ' Theta ' s gambling den. Incidentally the Tliunipers from the Kernel on down to the Looics are still practicing military reviews up and down Pride avenue at two o ' clock in the morning as the gentlemen ' s fraternities begin to turn to the gentler things of life. Vhi S u and Sigma Nus bold }Oint chapter meeting. Bigger Dead Beat Than Manning Austin. Publicity-seeker Dorsey and WcUner stage a make-believe break up to glean space in The Campus Parade. We just remembered the parade before the Tecli game when students carried a coffin symbolic of the deceased Jackets through the streets of Athens. It is rumored Carlos Gomcx. Chi Phi bright light, had previously passed out in the coffin. The coffin was burnt. The new student directory appears and with it the fact that there are . S bearers of the name Smith, while the Joneses could only pull up to a small 17. All politicians have claimed to be Baptists because they top with a 8 3 7. The news of a five-day week runs through the air. liven the faculty is quoted as favor- ing it. Associate Professor of Education Dr. J, E. Green says, " I am heartily in favor of the plan. " Professor Peter Brown mutters, " A Progressive Step. " GEORGIANNA S( Aj}pitit ami hrcckles??? Krc ili hfrr. The British come with j bani;. Crenshaw and Green defend Alliens from the invasion rathah successfully. The A. D. Pis yell at the omission of their winnings at the swimming meet. However the dispute between them and their house mother was bigger news: they haven ' t gotten one yet. House President Jane McClelland states, " I keep ' em straight. " Who laughed? The Sigma Chi ' s Demagogue Duggan threatens destruction unless their formal is mentioned. He and congenial Claudia led the lead out. Big John West ' s " G " Club sponsors a dance and says that the proceeds will go to visiting alumni. The alumni are blamed for every- thing. Collegians begin to delve into the rombs of forgotten lore as exams loom near. Senior Round Table, an organization which proves that even Seniors can be suckers, spon- sors popularity contest. Bob Stephens and Liddy Rice come out on top — out from the heap. Charley Richard ' on and Mcta Shaw arc next heapsters. Billy Maddox, Ham McWhorter, and John Bond arc also in the ballot box with Carolyn Clem- ents, Jane McKinnon and Nell Johnson. Eu s brcakjaif with the Thctas. Off to a hiui stitrt. Head-Sucker Dean informs no one but popularity can-dates of election. Popularity contest can-dates play ballot box game to well known tune of " Ballot Box, Ballot Box, Who ' s Got the Ballot Box? " Campus leaders, publicity men and Pan- dora rulers in persons of DeNean Stafford, Hudson Moore, Bill Ray, Bill Hubbard and Doug Hereford meet in Stafford ' s Holman Hotel penthouse (it adjoins the roof) to abolish both Head-Sucker Dean and Senior Round Table from campus. After the third cigar, however, the rulers decide that the Democratic senior-suckers need such a pop-off valve. A. A. ChmU-i. Georgians arrive from the holidays and en- ter the classic city in various moods. Some are suffering from the parental control to which they are unaccustomed, some failed to intercept the grades from their parents, some are glad to get back, and others are suffering from the holiday spirits. Liner S epheiis ,iiul lijuil Wins on. Registration for the Winter quarter is car- ried on in the usual bedlam as students retell the holiday functions to friends. Sims Bray, in his usual worldly-wise manner, stumbles over his own feet and falls into the waiting arms of True-Love McFadgcn, thus starting anew the courtship. Chef Cook loses his prosperous look after having taken the fatal step with Sidney Hunt. Sidney plays house while Chef is just another married man. Thc ns crooking Pmulora f npnlarily elcctinn. Freshmen women have acquired a gleam in their eyes. Their period of seclusion is over and they take the dances by storm and any- thing else with a handle but begin to slow down with time. Caroline Clements comes back displaying the spoils of Christmas. Wild Bill McWhorter added a bracelet in spite of his better judg- ment and describes his love as " a splendid girl with all of the virtues but none of the interesting vices. " Loi .ijc Man Htlinihlo. Harry-the-Ape llarman lakes over the va- cant correspondcntship of The Allaiila jour- nal, lately a possession of old John Martin, and claims the inside on most anything. Marion Fugitt arrives at school and sets up operations successfully on several. A Chi Omega boast. G. Chihbcr. Marion l-ugitt — Transfer beauty Cannes heart trouble. Bobby Knox, Joe Thomas ' understudy, was elected to succeed Petty Grafter Paul Hodg- son as circulation manager of the ReJ anil Black. The Chi Omuggers have one. They give a house dance, the first of the season, at their town house to let half of the members out of hibernation so they can meet some of the boys. GEORGIANNA Mystery man — fack Ellard ' s sfoogc. Kappa Alpha holds a function celebrating their founding, that woeful day when unsus- pecting college boys had just another frater- nity forced upon them. Fraternities hold initiations tor those with the grades and the money. Sororities also hold ceremonies for the few wiio have failed to discover. MoA Hii t it}i for Guillchcau. Politicians get together as ' irginia McLcod, one of the Chi Omegas, works her charms over Inslee John- on. wlio holds the office of Treasurer of the Pan-Hellenic Council. Several discover that Lovable Lee Rogers lias returned to school, in spite of tlie Sig Ape boys ' desperate effort to keep it quiet. Good-Time Charley Sheldon repeats his Bar- row romance and adds Muriel ttj Cornelia Mclntyre on his loving list. " TT :..: ' ' ■ " ' ' " ■■■■ ■ " " ■-. . " Wuh tili ujitni: jur CitilUlnuii. Tom Do ier, the new RcJ iitid liLuk dic- tatiir, makes his prediction for the Military Ball band, gives advice, and talks of the secrets of life in his new idea of an editor ' s column. Bill Ray, the retiring editor, is hereby given credit for pulling one of the smoothest polit- ical coups on record. Having his term as editor about to expire, he resigned and ran for the vacant office of business manager and a higher salary. He won, keeping his record for one of the highest paid men in school with his other deals. Georgia plays Tech in their tirst basket-ball game of the season and romps to double the score. The University sponsors a dance after the game where Freshman girls jump at their first opportunity. The institute of public affairs meets with the first speaker as the Japanese ambassador. Tham Aikinthon was there with hith rubber thoes, thopping up every word of it. Bratt Adams attends with hopes of learning some- thing towards becoming president of Geor- Siiioofh e gia ' s Fraternity. The light of life, for the Psychology Dept., Dudley Magrudcr looks to the same position by playing with the bar bells (not the Meador women). Overheard coming from the inside of Little Ro:ser Little ' s home, a feminine voice mur- muring, " Little Man what now? " Clunk Nalley and the tall tale teller, Mac Fowler, begin to keep house and find a won- derful life full of new adventures. The A. D. Pis take Sarah Rhodes, who promptly shows her appreciation by giving one and putting over a deal for the Dekle in- terest. Johnny Taft gets credit for Frankie Lind- sey ' s black eye. Lindsey swears ' twas a horse. Dot Hains goes into the mysteries of Chi Omega after finding out about the Phi Mus and Madge Durden. Announcement is made that the Pandoras will be issued at an earlier date than usual — around the first of May, Editor Hubbard says. The feature editors sincerely hope that this will not come to pass until after graduation. Life has enough dangers without dodging en- counters with revengeful people. With Kay Kyser playing for the crowds in Atlanta everyone forsook their Athens hang- outs and took the new Naval Armory at Tech by storm. The Technological students cheer- fully took in the dough but wished that the Bulldogs had stayed at home. Champagne Chastain stood up under the ordeal noblv. Crenshaw shhig lecture on Birth Control. Only two dates passed out on her in six hours. Better luck next time. President Richardson of that Thcta throng took a room at the hotel and the house detectives took him along with scores of others. Other such parties were scattered all over the Gate City. Why can ' t Tom Abncy and the twenty-year-old Baby reserve their shining for the Athenians who expect it, instead of gleaming for those who might get the wrong impression? (Of course we mean " Little Audry " Sales.) Hal Hatcher and Jane McClelland. Will he get the air after the soldier hofj? The A. D. Pis are hostesses at their first formal. As Jane McClelland and Hal Hatcher say, " Wasn ' t it wonderful! " Stafford, the politician. Knees his way into leading the march at Roosevelt ' s birthday party. Helen Williams is forced to accom- pany him. Governor Talmadge kills the PW ' A loan and deprives the University of the necessary new buildings. Engineers could not find a foun- tiation, anvway. Mob uith Guillebeau. GEORGIANNA Quite a congregation — Sunday School Teacher, Tit o Pan-Hell Presidents, a Torch Singer and a Chorus Girl. Aubrey Evans, previously alluded to in this manuscript, is accused of doing away with some of Demosthcnian ' s funds. Evans, a con- verter for his own benefit, was finally exoner- ated and the public lost interest in one of its most beloved figures. Fraternities begin to find house dances a habit, and make them an interlude to the regular winter formals which begin to descend weekly. Dozier reprimands housemothers for con- duct unbecoming to ladies as they throw iiim out on several occasions. The K. A.s announce a costume ball for March 1 and leave the rest to students ' imagi- nation. Mr. Grouse ' s Adopted Daughter — Tom Dozier, loved hy all. The President ' s Ball goes off in fine style, notables arc present and others but no dis- tinction is made. Mr. Gunn chose the maids and discussion Is still going on as to the basis for his selection. The maids (of honor) car- ried candles in the dark; some even carried red ones. " Cutie-Pie " Napier brought up the rear like a caliopc. N. B. Gomez swears off drinking. Resolu- tion good for eighteen hours. It took him forty-five minutes to catch up witii Schuler. Spring gave a few days stand and all the spry young things came out of hibernation and took to the woods. Ted Vetter and Sue Thornton were surprised in a rendezvous on the river ' s edge, and in spite of previous quarrels they seemed reconciled. The " Red " menace invades the campus; at lease that is what rumor says; no one, not oven busy-body Dupree Hunnicutt nor hanger- mouthed Ben Yow heard anything about it until the protectors of this great institution had run the Communist out beyond Helen Powell ' s parking grounds. EUy Nonas com- ments, " They will be accusing us of birtii control next " — Beatrice Woods lifts her eye- brows. Phi Delta Phis, a legal frat that acts il- legal, have initiation. Childest " Speedy " Swift told dirty jokes in Costa ' s to Fannie Laura Brewster. Ben Anderson, of those b-i-g brown eyes, runs for Privy Council Commis- sioner, but he loses because some house moth- ers prevent him from inspecting the plumbing which was part of his campaign. " Squire " Fort carried the Georgia code under his arm and actually leaned upon a lamppost. In his campaign for P. Commissioner, Stenie Jami- son says he was looking for people who " put out. " Julian " Toar " Foster thanks learners " from the left ventricle of his right lung. " Up and down affair. Hart Odum gets tired of trying to attract attention so he works up an operation for appendicitis. While convalescing Mildred Couch goes to see him and walks in as he is. Joe " Skippy " Hilsman says he will fight for the U. S. if it were invaded, but he will take flight when women come around. All his fears are centered around the fair sex. Example: one night he called on some frat brothers in the middle of the night. The brothers couldn ' t be bothered, so yelled, " Beat it, Skippy — we got wimmin in here. " Skip ran all the way to Bogart before he felt safe. The K. D.s discuss men and art of court- ing. Mary Will Crockett shows light by, " It doesn ' t ever affect me, ' cause now I just re- spond mechanically. " Insipid Jack Spalding comes from George- town U., mucii to the sorrow of Georgia U. Jack ' s mother tells all the dowagers in At- lanta that " My sweet son Jack is the most popular boy on the Georgia campus. Why the girls know what time he gets up in the morning and wait on the street corners for him. " Winter came, which reminds that it takes only one swallow to make summer, but it takes only a half of swallow to make Roy Winn simmer. Fatherly tennis-playing Phil Jordon plays nursemaid while Harry Harman rips the Red Brick house-on-the-corner to pieces. Chi Phi brothers warn Harry that such riotous living must stop. The spirit of the ancestors appear, or the missing link is found: yes, in the person of Worth " less " Yankey, he actually broke the chandelier in the S. A. E. house by swinging on it. f lu ' c er, experts say the exhibition brings out some of the same qualities found in Judge O ' Conner. Big sots on tiie campus make a stand for a five-day week. Drinking-man Spunk McRae says, " How can the authorities expect us to attend classes on Saturday with a Friday night hangover? " Willie Beckham says, " I need all day Saturday to prepare my Sunday school lesson. " Puffy McRae says, " A girl needs all Saturday to rest from Friday night ' s heavy courting. " Mechanical reaction} The Pelicans have their initiation and the theaters are raided on the same night. The Pelicans come off with nothing but hangovers but the campus is serious about the prices at Athens amusement centers, so they go to the hatcheries and get all of the stale eggs on hand to spatter police and other objectors in a storm of fun. One gets shot in tlie fight and many are blackjacked in the riots but nothing but a boycott comes from the excitement. Women ' s Pan-Hellenic gives a ball and puts Helen Williams and Foots Thompson at the head of the march. Alpha Thetas blossom out for the first time as people ask who and why. A gallon a day keeps Becky on his way. Mayor Key speaks on Likker Control and is cheered to the rafters for his views. He says he believes he has a student ' s viewpoint. Jesse, the terrible Spier Boy, sobers for a dance but can ' t take it and gives in according to schedule. Alts honor their pledges. Warren Aiken wants his cliildren hut the mother says he is not a fit custodian, having several terrible characteristics and other things, so he loses in the Lumpkin Law Court. The Sigma Chis take out their Stairs which have proven to be unnecessary as the boys al- ways fly up. Lud-the-Stud Pierce throws in the towel as Met a Shaw leans toward Glenn Johnson for the place of honor. GEORGIANNA Blacklist Lender. Jesse Spier. Dottie Ann BraswcU and To-Hcel Rigdon hit the rocks, as Sue Rollins announces her engagement to Alumni Longino, a famous Delta Rogue. Professor Drewry ' s Press Institute is held in connection with the Military Brawl. Dorothy Dix gets the crowd from the Alabama game. Reil mill Black says of her, " Myth to millions proves lovely and witty for 1, 00 persons at Loses His Chiltlren. Institute opening. " Kicklighter asked the lady could a girl have freckles and still have sex appeal. X ' alker Benron sits on the front row with hopes of acquiring a smooth technique. The next day " Believe It or Not " Ripley told stories that were as tall as some of those of Lula Turner and H. C. Smith. Walter Pitkin, noted writer, stood the Institute up in The Children. tlic Leneathe Moore, noieil dale -breaker {ask Jimmy Hobgood) fashion. Paul Mallon, " news behind the news, " made the concluding oration and outlined ways for Moe Bernadik, " Roddy Radcliff " of the Red and Black, to secure a bit of inside dope. Dorse, the third, and Chancellor Weltncr ' s blonde daughter have their moment and lead the war hop. Headlines, pictures, and worlds of space are given to the couple who comprise one of the school ' s teams. Dorsey pays space rate for all pictures. Lown and his music-makers play to every- one and Startord looks downcast as docs every- one else, except Dorsey. Cy Kcene makes the torch singer and they adjourn to the recently reopened Theta house for further entertainment. Pierce Ouster. Lud Pierce bounces back for the Ball with Met a Shaw after Brother Glenn Johnson had escorted her to the C ' omen ' s Pan-Hell. Jack Proctor and Celeste " Politician Pete " Smith fail to return to dance after intermis- sion — shame on Co-ordinate ' s ruler. Thvous bottles out Lucy (Johh wind oil ' s. Ida Touchstone claims Red Cross honors for nursing Howard Parks back to soberness after the Kappa Beta Phi banquet. Parks made the grade and was one of the butcher- knife bearers during the saber drill. Campused queen Guillebeau and Nat Har- din strike up an old tune, very lightly, as Dozier droops. Phi-Moo President — - ' ' Betty Co-ed " Meta Shaw. Snake Charmer and Campused Queen. Lucille Brown becomes the " object of my affections " for X ' orrill Carter, John Paul Jones, and John McKnight. Dot Penny and Spunk McRae seem to be overlooking Charlie Shephard, but then who doesn ' t? One of Thiei — That ' s Carter. The Military Ball week-end terminated with the marriage of Crit Bell and Halcyon Alsup, Dublin A. O. Pi pledge. Frank Swift, S. A. E. prexy, goes com- muning with nature — and two girls. Shephatd Cau iht With a Bad Penny. Tom Meador, Charlie Motz, and John Copeland are visitors to the Classic City ' s " Cooler. " Mary Gordy directs freshman girls in three skits. Nell Neve, Savannah speedster, and a group of gigs attempt to drink Costa ' s out of " pony ale. " Neve put the men under the table in Chi O style — the kind inaugurated by Mar- garet Slaton last year. GEORGIANNA Wrigley gum carries advertisement in Red atij Black telling of Georgia ' s seniors wearing derbies and carrying canes. Jordan Fnnis skips Military li.ill to escort Miss Cliarlotte Holland, tlic lady with a bank roll, to her home, which is Tallo-ma-halo, Tennessee. Suggested costumes for K. A. dance — Dot Penny as a can of Carnation milk — Don Cook as a C. R. C. — Monk Arnold as the old man of the mountain — Junior Cain, Hanip Mc- Vl " horter, William Chandler, Kd Sell, and Bdly Tuck as the Dionne quintuplets — Spunk Mc- Rae as Daddy Dionne — Marian Sapp as a Chesterfield — Byron Mitchell as the month of March- — Rosemary Edmondson as a trunk — Mr. Korry as an accordion — Caro du Bignon as last year ' s calendar — Claude Green as a pair of silk pajamas — Louisa Stevens as a " two-fer " — Charlie Treadaway as Maxwell House coffee. Pan -Handler Stafford announces the sign- ing of Isham Jones ' 18-piece orchestra for Hi-ycr silkic. Little Commencement Dances. This will be an orchestra. For the first time in history, it was the president who made the announce- ment and not the council. Reason: Pan- Handler loves publicity and at last we had a good orchestra. Bill Ray was to handle the publicity, Inslee Johnson the money, and Jones the tunes. Stafford spends nights in his Holman pent- house (it still overlooks the roof) thinking up excuses for Jones ' expected non-appearance and what gal will lean on his arm as he leads lead out. At first Stoic Stafford ' s theme song was: What gal do I want? He later realized his error and changed it to C ' liat i al can I get? After five years spent in passing a four-year college. Senator Moore, the campus cheerer- oner, leaves school in March for government relief job. As Moore gets relief. Stub Nor- man relieves him of his campus duties. Editor Dozier, Colonel Buchanan, Tennis- Director Lindsey, Actor-President Bray, and even a Theta, Hal Hatcher, refuse Gridiron as Seven-Year, Eternal Has-Becn Crenshaw gathered gray hairs thinking of getting eighteen in May. Marguerite Goodman was the unfortunate 22-year-old girl who trotted through the grand march. She was old enough to know better. The girls in the lead out wore cor- sages and Ramsey McDonald and his brother Ag students picked pasture flowers for the gals. The band was hot, so were the girls, and the boys were drunk. Clitf Lunceford was so high he couldn ' t hit the ground with his liiid Biilti o} at KuiiihUi lini. hat. Editor Hubbard proposed to Ronnie Meador and sought to have Dean Hcndren re- moved from the hall. Buffet suppers were raided as usual. " Cheap Skate " Inslee Johnson has all the Pi K. A.s leave the dance fifteen minutes early in order to beat the crowd to the house. Phi Eps ' reputation is ruined as ninety lunches are consumed and only thirty cracked. The band was hot again Saturday afternoon and so was Ben McKenzie, who couldn ' t even see Puffy McRae. The band was hot again Saturday night and so was Callie Weltner. She had the The t as " on that well known trail. " A. E. Pis fling shendig at Ramblers Inn and it turns out to be a " free-for-e very one who can get it. " All wake up Sunday with hangovers but manage to make Jeter ' s classes Monday. These Georgia boys can take I t, Stafford and Johnson seen counting money Tuesday. Everyone Is waiting for homecoming, a thirst and all sort of intentions. PuH ' McU Grafters. Kciittces Dance Fees. Sheldon JJnderminer. We could write something else about the Spring quarter but it would probably be censored. Our tale is told. Pandora goes to press and feature writers and editors go away. PEOPLE TiHioa TtoiihitJor — jobit MiKnii bf Courts llv Broun mid phiyi joothall, quite a man. Maurite Green — like some of the co-eds — could if fje wanted to but tben there is his health to consider. Cainl)us bunt — ood candidate for senior class president. Another Gerunni adopted by Nellie Rucker. Responsible joi he plcd i,ing of Fred Dm all — Thought it uas be- hind -to-dn in b-animal week. star — Albert Muzi ntirii from hdskct-hall anil takes up phis-poiis. Mnsiciaii? — Jiuk Dale, maestro of the putrid puppies. BeJIani Breaks Loose — Mehre sees Corson Hilton make a tackle. New Theresa — Glaclyi Laniz hrin. s Winsome Wiiiny — Winhiirn Rogers, back recollection of Smyrna ' s future head of the Red bespectacled Hamby. and Black. ' Hook T je Crook — Assistant to Charlie Clements in poker school. This is Philbert af;ain. Alienated from Costa ' s gang. House mother at the Cherokee. Courts Jenelle Jones Doesn ' t His Mother Dress Him Nice — Irresistible Johnny Home. PEOPLE IL. |Z I Sii i ' jii It ; iu liJiii II. Piiiiio Lffis — Fiutik Johnson, star ti hlcfc itiiil one of Hudson Courts. Little Sally— jack llyut Si}i Apr, hilt f jcy run ' f hell, ' f- Shysten — " Rihiicar ' i iithoii, " i nut Frog ' ' Todd, " Egg Head " Ellurd, and " Boopy, aiu ' t be Cute " Oduni. Martha Loue, tittein j, la he sweet, simple, and girlish. Only simple. Frank (leg ' i) Johnson in hark- groiiiid, shining a iiMial. Sport Sr )■ ' ( - i ' iilio! trio cutises Atlanta ports editors troiihle. llenJrnhs and Fouler — No, Hen- dncks doesn ' t have anything to do with him, he was j f standing there. 1 1 ■ Both hate had ta te Good Egg — " Butcher " McCulloiigh, one of Chi Phi ' , ' quietest. lish — Asa Candler, swim in in g star, and former friend of fane AU Kinnon ' s. Vi:d Man, Pot i til ill n — Aaron Cohn, so phoniu, Pan-Hell representative. Plays tennis and courts " Wailing Minnie " Wilei sky. Local i .iliii — ( ' rimes in front of her powerhouse. Pete and Pinky Moore—Santa i,la io Kappa Sigma. PEOPLE Cbi O Poiiirhousc — " Nctiti the Dream " Masscy courts all day every day. lo ' Hufitcr — Cy Grant spoiils viu f of his time taking up Ethylene Dixon ' s time. AUhui) Aii flopc — Urn laid LiiudiHi, one of Slick Selig ' s brothers. He nil tin TaUnad file ' s Van-hieUenic Con in !. Savannah sUpshot. Wit jnd Half -Wit— " Brains of the Red and Black " Mogul and aim pus commentator Bcrnadik. What-A-Man I ranklin. " P iff " MiRae. Sigma Chis paint her name on round doughnut boards. Marie Rose — Sid McW hoi tcf uho gives advice to lovelorn but manufactures no afjair of her oun. Whopper — Charley Op per. Leo in bed with all his aspirations. Mary Mnllino sucks in un ii picl- ing " Doc " Randolph. He nil I learn! McWhorter, the Ham, looking for someone ' s b?tsincss to butt info. r T hv hist film till the liiit roll. St hiii -mtiii Calhoun. PEOPLE " c conUin ' l iilcnfify this picture. Don tint! Kuth. This looks like Ehiro Thrash. Stege again. Styitx again. Gcovgiii uon one. Phi Mils ami Sigma Nus hold protest meeting. kt " - The Senator goes South. You ie seen fhi one time before. TcnipHs liigitt . By a leaf erf all. profile Deklc. ALL-AMERICAN tAUTY SECTi ( By Their Oiun Selection) O v JASPER YOEMANS (FREDDIE HARRISON JOHN DEKLE JOHN HORN i BIRCH O ' NEAL CHARLES RICHARDSON SLICK SELIG FP ANK LIND5EY G O L D E N Mk Vl- F L E E C E -4 ADVERTISEMENTS GUARANTEE D SHOE REPAIR SERVICE • i HOFMEISTER ■s SHOE SHOP ( TONIC Old Dr. Bones ' Indian Root Tonic. For years the secret in Gainesville is now offered at the University. Now has hundreds of satisfied users. Write Dr. Bones, The Shack, Athens, Ga. For references call Bap Tennett, Sigma Chi Mouse. THE McGregor company OFFICE SCHOOL EQUIPMENT and SUPPLIES ATHENS, GEORGIA LEARN TO PLAY THE PIANO Three easy lessons. The Rudy Vallee of Georgia ' My fan mail increases daily — my secre- taries are overworked. " CITIZENS PHARMACY Caters to Students Clayton and Jackson Streets ATHENS. GEORGIA PHONES: 1066 and 1067 We Are As Near You As Your Telephone I f J f FOR THAT CERTAIN FEELING I at 8:40 ' s on Monday or any morning after I the night before. I Dan Sage able to supply all details. I Call 855 or 58W I 33S - Pure as Sunlight The proof of its purity is in the testing. Twenty-two scientific tests for purity, covering every step in its preparation, safeguard this drink of natural flavors. Coca-dola Co., Atlanta, Ga. 9 MILLION a day IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS .♦;• •:♦ GUNN ' C MENS STORK _7 Hart Schaffner StMarx Clothes HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE MEN COLLEGE TEXTBOOKS . . . and . . . SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS FOR THE GEORGIA STUDENTS GEORGIA CO-OPERATIVE ASSN. . . . AND . . . CO-ORDINATE BOOK SHOP -339 • LESSER ' S APPAREL SHOP I 278 Clayton Street j ATHENS, GEORGIA I • ! Popular Triced Dresses, Coats, Hats THE VARSITY • Curb Service F o II II t Sandivicbes WAXTED— To liorrou- any dress, hat, i shoes, slip, stockings tliat you happen to I have just bought. Call Liz O ' Neal at I Lucv Cobb. Will wear anything. ( REW.VRD — To the person or persons that will make " Dead Pan " Cliarlie Willis smile. Tliis is serious, even Harry Staf- ford offers a nickel. MOON-WINN DRUG CO. " The Store of Personal Service " • PHOME 67-68 W. A. CAPPS COMPANY • Jewelers and Optometrists FOR WOMEN— If you have a car you let me know and I will right out to ask you for a date, " ' ou don ' t have to be good- looking, only lill up tlie gas tank before- hand. Just call for Jessie " Dead Beat " Spier at the TEl ' house. FRIEND OF STUDENTS Take Your Trouble to Jean McEadgen Will Solve Your Problems and Put You Straiglit Can Keep It To Herself for Two Minutes For a Dope Will Give You .Any Information You Desire on Eds and Co-eds Chapel Period Is [-lest Moment COMPLIMENTS OF LUCKY STRIKE BOWLING ALLEY " Bill " White, Proprietor Clark Storage Battery Company WILLARD BATTERIES General Battery Service and Repairs Car Washing, Gas and Oils Greasing J J i j j j j PHONE 677 ATHENS, GA. BE A LUEY HONG!!!! Politics — Politics — Politics — Politics — Politics — Politics We Accomplish Nothing — But Put Up A False Front Have Aleetings Sometimes — Get Your Picture in Pandora Join The Y. AI. C. A. Learn to Get On People ' s Nerves COMPLIMENTS () ■ ' ' ' PALACE AND STRAND THEATERS A I lli: S. ill ' ioKiil Drugs Soda We thank you lor your patronage this year, and bespeak your continued support for the coming one. PATRICK ' S PHARMACY TEL. SS Cigars Sandwiches HEY SKINNY! 1-or the liTcatcst wa to t;aiii wcis hl ap|ily to RcaiU ' Manlcy. lie used this method and Iduiid it satisfaetory. The li ing example: I ' .etore After Compliments of ' ' ' ' The Meeting Place of Students for Over a Quarter of Century Molloy-Made Cover Quality is still serving the best books in the land — )ust as it did in the pioneer days of the modern yearbook. The cover on this volume is a physical expression of that fine quality and workmanship which the Molloy trade-mark has always symbolized. THE DAVID J. MOLLOy PLANT 2857 North Western Avenue CHICAGO ILLINOIS 341 - SECRETS " How 1 cliaiiyed from a small town in- nocent into tlie Rosser Little of today. " Three easj- talks will persuade you to see the way. Rosser Little ' s country clubhouse where Life is at its best. j I GALLANT-BELK COMPANY j i i i j j welcomes students i I in our store [ I ! at all times 1 ARNOLD ABNEY PURE FOOD GROCERS Qualify Bakers PHONES: 1076-1077-1078 -IL11M) " V Kf: LIABLE ATHENS GEORGIA Piedmont Brunswick Stew • PRICE PROVISION CO. ATHENS V GEORGIA X Y Z U-DRIVE-IT 361 N. THOMAS PHONE 162G PELICAN CLEANING CLUB We Will Thoroughly Clean You One Try Entitles You to Several Fleecings We .- lso Press Press For Money Continuously QUESTIONABLE? Are you questionable? What is your ques- tion? If it ' s this one write Sigma Chi house for reservations. A short stay and there will be no question about it. One night and you will tind yourself. If it ' s the other one a night in the Chi Phi den and thev will find you. COMPLIMENTS H. KRESS CO. 5-I0-25C STORE MARTIN BROS. SHOE SHOP 2 S H O P S • ini E. CLAYTON 455 E. CLAYTON Next to Kress Below Gallant-Belk 717 PHONES 621 FISH This Isn ' t Friday, But We Have All Types of Suckers. A New Crop of Mullets Gotten Fresh Every Year — Try One Take With a Grain of Salt Biftad Club I I i i RESTOCK YOUR HOME ' WITH ANTIQUES The Delta Tau Delta House Has Just Wliat You Want The Chairs . re Guaranteed To Collapse o Rugs Can Have .Ml Reasonably — Going Fast. . 342 - THE LAWYER ' S LIBRARY Slidiilil ln ' tiflfcttMl willi 1 iiic. ni(|iiiriiii; lirst llic I(k " iI Imciks of tin- Stiiti ' in vlii .-li v. iiitriids to practice, ami llii ' ii iiddiiii; Icj il a his iiccils ili ' iiiand and warrant. Our long cxpcricnt ' c is yours for tiic asking and wlu ' thcr von intend |ii-acticing in (Icdriria or in sonic utlicr State, we are pleased to oft ' er onr services. IMPORTANT GEORGIA LAW BOOKS GEORGIA SUFKEME COURT REPORTS. GEORGIA COLIRT OF APPEALS REPORTS. DIGEST TO THE STATE REPORTS, GEORGIA CODE. LOCAL PRACTICE ROOKS. (Sold on Convenient Terms) Coiiiplele list of Georgia Law Books mailed on re- quest; also catalogue of new and used Law Books Your Correspondence Solicited THE HARRISON COMPANY L A n BOOKS 151 Spring Street, N. W., Atlanta, Georgia C CHWORiLT Il ran wwiwrnwitmrn " " ' " " - " ' CLOTHES George Raft Says: " Forget the price Look at the Quality " THE SCHWOB CO. 264 E. Clayton St. ATHENS, GA. ASK HOLLYWOOD ABOUT SCHWOBILT LOTH ES BATHE NEWS Eyes, ears, nose, and tliroat of tlie W ' orlil. Consult Madame P ili. .Are you ready? ' Can tell you more about what ' s going lui in the University than the Red and Black, or Ratty Ratcliffe. Madame Fifi gives seances on occasions, i read your ])alm, or anything legible alxjut you. .lust call Tri Delta House. Mill- . ve.. . theus, Ga. 34} BE A CLINGING VINE! Martha Sale has found that by being her- self (dumb) appeals to the " boys " — especial- ly the Sigma Chis (being in lead-outs a specialty). " Glad to be of help to those girls who are (Inmb and can ' t hide it. Be yourself — the ' ll think you are kidding. " I T COSTS LESS AT STERCHI ' S ! I FURNITURE STORE ! ATHENS GEORGIA ALLAN HARDWARE CO. 145 CLAYTON STREET Wc Specialize in High Grade Paiiifs and Varnishes Muralo Wall Coat and Spraying Lacquers PHONE 1846 ATHENS, GA. HOW TO LIVE ON NOTHING Cornelia Mclntyre has found the perfect existence. Her method: 1. Never have anything desirable. 2. .-Xlways be able to use the possessions of others. 3. Hide borrowed goods until ready to use again. " It ' s easy — one lesson is sufficient. " THE INSIDE To GET the inside on all Military affairs drop by the Phi Delta Theta House any tiTue except week-ends. FREE BOOKLET Fifty pages — freely illustrated " How I became a man — and put away child- ish things. " Subtitle: " The autobiography of a great man " (he says so himself) .Apply to McCarthy Crenshaw, Lumpkin Law .School. For e perience ' Georgia. EXPERIENCE xperience call the " Voice of Ex- ' care of the Red and Black, Athens, DURDEN MUSIC CO.. INC. EVERYTHING MUSICAL PIANOS RADIOS 4.-)!) CLAYTON STREET ATHENS GEORGIA J j COMPLIMENTS ' J j HART SHOE STORE j I 301 E. CLAYTON STREET - 344 Illlll r-L 304 JOURNAL BUILDING C . specialists IN ANNUAL PHOTOGRAPHY ATLANTA GEORGIA Official Photographers for 1935 PANDORA ■346 - y, % ' f i ' " l

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

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, 1934 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


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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