Piedmont College - Yonahian Yearbook (Demorest, GA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 106

 

Piedmont College - Yonahian Yearbook (Demorest, GA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1923 volume:

I ' M JImk!3 1 ' «F Sanl m T 3T XL XT XL xx u : xt xc XC XC xt XL s H H H b o it a n t a n H H Tfnlumr III H a JJnhltuhfii fag Piedmont (Cnllrgr Drnuirrat (Srnrgia H a. tt. IT 3L n- 31 JtX IT It H HT m J» nx Xt xt XX XX 3X ixz: " TT IE ZHI 3T H H DEDICATION To Miss S. P. Spencer Head ol tke Department oi Music this volume is allectionatelvj dedicated. H H x H H x - X xx XC HX TTT HT ■ »r XL XL xc xc M PC 31 XL xl XL x z XT xc n x x: xc xc Miss S. P. SPENCER Piedmont College Director of Music H m x H N N zn: HE n I " " T T T T I V T T TT xi ± -HTT KY XX XX XT Tl VI ri THl TT FOREWORD u — " — fl a H H p : B » 6 May this volume ever be to the students and teachers- M p a glad reminder of the many happy hours which x they have passed with us on the cam- x pus and in the classroom. H x B H x a IT XX xx XY yt m xx vx yx xx x x IT L | TV IX XX XX xi xx vi rr YTt IT Tx " fl a M H : : Table of Contents BOOK I. Administration and Classes 6 BOOK II. S Activities H BOOK III. r Atliletics H BOOK IV. Humor BOOK V. R Advertisements H H P H N 1Y IT YX XX yx n xx xj. XX kl IX IT L a=3r yy w xit rx nr 3X XJC II M XY FHCULTU H M a K H M M M M H N N fc i n " IT t» I I YI VI X T I V I T 11 II J TV IT n xx xi pi 331 im znz nn zrc ' 1 T1 flie Founders of Piedmont Dr. C. C. SPENCE H M H H H Mrs. C. C. SPENCE M H x rr xc UX " T " XT zr 3X XL XT xx: xc f i n n " n n n ° " " — " ■ M Dr. FRANK E. JENKINS President TT nn " ' 1 U IT J IV I I U II 33Z HZ 33Z 3T i3 33: 33: 33: zxx: 3i: 3E To tlie Youtli of Dixie Piedmont College has hitched its wagon to the star of 100 per cent, of manhood and womanhood. It is in the heart of Dixie, and a map published by the United States Census Bureau shows that this is the only sec- tion of our land in which native-born Anglo-Saxons predominate. To this section the Nation must look for the steadying influences and the leaders of Americanism. This College has dedicated itself to the work of doing all it can to develop the leadership for which this Nation calls. It aims at the full development of both manhood and womanhood for this leadership. Man- hood developed alone cannot reach 100 per cent.; neither can womanhood. That is the reason Piedmont has adopted co-education, without which some elements will be lacking in each. It seeks for 100 per cent, ot physical development. The day of the ideal of the intellectual in a physical weakling, in case of either man or woman, is past. The robust body is needed for life ' s work and functions. For the attainment of this, Piedmont is increasingly developing its plans. It seeks for 100 per cent, of intellectual development. It sub- ordinates in its ideal neither the physical to the intellectual nor the intellect- ual to the physical, but considers them co-workers, with the demand of the best from each. It seeks for high scholarship in the attainment of know- ledge, but more for the power of attaining and of doing. Scholarship as an end in itself is not highly regarded; but scholarship as a tool for shaping the old world into the Kingdom of God is highly regarded. It considers the vigorous and sustained attempt at scholarship an ethical requirement on the student. A strong mind in a strong body for a worthy purpose is its ideal. It seeks for 100 per cent, of spiritual development. And here it reaches the real self. The spirit has a body and a mind for use, but the spirit is the person. It is the image of God, created, as the Psalmist says, " a little lower than God " . Piedmont would not be very proud of an intel- lectual athlete who did not know how or have the purpose to use his splendid powers for the noblest ends. In the broadest and fullest and richest sense, Piedmont would apply Christian Education to the youth under its influence, to develop 100 per cent, of self and its powers. It crav es 100 per cent, for the Nation and for the World. It would develop the noblest Americanism, freed from all narrowness, to be applied to the World ' s needs, with the understanding that the noblest Americanism is to fill the World with the Kingdom of God. H X H H H H Frank E. Jenkins, President Piedmont College. X - 331 321 ZEE 321 ZET in: 3T 3X nr 3X 3X 33= w xc XL xx: XL- XT n. XL a g xr xc xx n X a ■ xi H s x H - X Dean J. C. ROGERS, B. S. Professor of Mathematics UL HE zee HXI it 31 TI TT IV g 1 ii n ZEE DX HZ ZEE 331 n: ZX3I xc zxr 33: 3T " T l W. S. ROBERTS, B. S. Professor of Physics and Chemistry x H H H N 331 TT 2T 3X1 Tr TT 2X 3X 3T 3X jx: TT t rr — 7T « ™ it n iv u u H H XX XI x XJ c M X X H H I s H M N w 1 • 1 f - | - X M k 1 1 1 H h X »: K% 9 In 1 i H H ■«rfc M ri B •■ ' jMi J 4 V 1 M X 1 4 ! M !H n E § HhS q Is x » x x : L. A. KNOTT, A. M. Professor of English and Bible H H s B x N C: ti it li ijl ii u XV X ' C XI xi ;: xe r VTT x x ix: ZXXI ZOL II H 3n un vi a HOMER W. STEVENS, A. M., L. L. M. Professor of Economics and Education H H x GRANVILLE BULLOCK, A. M. Professor of Latin and Spanish M H H XE XL XC X Y E C XT w ' XE u ee TT E CLASSES H ti yv xy iy xx u x U U u U = H « - - - H M M M M - ' i t« II Ut UL II II 11 TI T V IT I I II — If ty w y x ZEE zxx: 32: ir zxn TC :m " T 1 H H C. LISLE PERCY, B. D., A. M. Professor of History and Sociology H x N H H H M 331 3X ZT XV VY- 3T yx s r ZEE H 3X rr z n; i YY vv u ra Y U TT XY Yf YY XY ID n - —— - N 5 X X H H • i n 1 1 2 x H x n H H H M a I J 77 3 J - - W - a 4 M . : - -« DOROTHEA PERCY 3 Mascot of the Senior Class » a H : » H H = - C. TX . " IT XX IT YI VI 1J ¥¥ XX XI XI J XC It 31 XC XL! xt nx: IT zxn m: m: 3T It Jewell Wesson Heath Atlanta, Ga. Candidate for the A. B. degree Athens High School " O, she will sing the savageries out of a bear. " Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4,) Pres. (4); Member W. F. K. Society (1); Honor- ary member J. S. Green Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Theta Zeta Phi Society (4) Chap- iain (4), V. P. (4); Treas. Georgia S. V. U. (2), V. P. (4); Class Sec ' y (2), Pres. (4); Sec ' y Drama League (2); Glee Club (1,2,3,4); Owl Staff (3, 4); Christian Vocation League (2, 3); Life Service Band (5, 4). - - M H Sumner Gerald Thorsby, Ala. Candidate for the B. S. degree Thorsby Institute " Come with me and be my love. " Protropian Society (1, 2, 3, 4), An- niversary debate (2); Drama League (1, 2, 3, 4), Treas. (4); Glee Club (1,2,3,4); Y.M.C.A.(1, 2, 3, 4); Florida-Alabama Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Bus. Mgr. Owl (2), Cir- culation Mgr. (3); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4) letters (1, 3 ). H H H M » X£ xc xc xt XT XL XC ZLX XL X£ XE rr -E zxn xr xr XL TT xr xc xr 311 XC XC XT H H H H Hubert Marion Tarpley Hampton, Ga. Candidate for the B. S. degree Hampton High School " Charm us, orator, fill the lion look no larger than the cat. " Y.M.C. A.(l, 2, 3, 4); Treas. Stud- ent Assoc. (4); Treas. Owl (3, 4); Pro- tropian Society (1. 2, 3, 4), Sec ' v (2, 3), V. P. (2, 3), Pres. (4), Anniv. Speaker (3, 4); Drama League (3, 4), Program Comm. (3), " Private Secretary " (4), " Miss Civilization " (3); Track (2, 3), Mgr. (3, 4), Captain (3), letter (3); ' T " club (3, 4). H M James Taylor Ferguson Carnegie, Ga. Candidate for the B. S. degree Carnegie High School " For cowtesy wins uoman all as well as valor may. " J. S. Green Society [1,2,3,4], Sec ' y [3], Treas. [3], President [4], Critic [4]; Y. M. C. A. [1, 2, 3, 4], Sec ' y [2], Chair- man Program Comm. [4];, Drama League [1, 2, 3, 4], President [4]; Pied- mont Owl, Forum Editor [4]; T. N. T. Society [3, 4]. H H li IX 3E IE HH H XT TT XT XT XI xi jd XT m 3X JlX JOL :tx: zcn :m ZEU nr " -g Leah Hartley Zebulon, Ga. Candidate for the A. B. degree S. N. S., Athens, Ga. " This woman was full of good works and almsdeeds which she did. " Member Theta Zeta Phi Society (3 and 4); Honorary member Protro- pian Society (3 and 4); Student Vol. Band (3 and 4); Life Service Band (3 and 4), Pub. Com., (4); Drama League (4); Y. W. C. A. (3 and 4), Secy. (4). N H M Jim Perry King Walhalla, S. C. Candidate for the B. S. degree Anderson, [S. C] High School " Qood at a fight, but better at a play. " J. S. Green Society (1, 2, 3, and 4), Pres. (2 and 3); Carolina Club (1, 2, 3 and 4), Pres. (4); Drama League (1 and 4); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, and 4), Treas. (4); President Students Assoc. (4); Football (1, 2, 3 and 4), Mgr. [4], letter and two stars; Basketball (2, 3 and 4), Capt. (4), letter and star. M H H x H XXI xe nr ixx: XT XT xc XT IX XT XT m K — JLL xe 331 XL x 5 : XL XC xr XT XC xc XT H M H H H M H Harry B. Forrester Demorest, Georgia Candidate for the B. S. degree. Powder Springs A. and M. " A truly versatile man, is he, equally adept at teach- ing, at reciting, or playing. " J. S. Green Society (1, 2, 3, and 4); Baseball [1, 2, 3 and 4] Cap. (2); Footballl, (2, 3, and 4). Cap. (1); Bas- ketball (1, 2, 3, and 4). Cap. (2); Yice- pres. Class (1). i H M Nora Belle James Clayton, Georgia Candidate for the A. B. degree Piedmont Academy. " A witty woman is a treasure " " A witty beauty is a power. " Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, and 4), U. R. (2 and 3), V. P. (4); a charter member Gamma Chi Society, President (4); Honorary member J. S. Green Society (1, 2, 3 and 4); Secretary Stu- dent Association (3); Cir. Mgr. Owl (2) Reporter " Owl Sisters " (2); Class Pres- ident (2); Class Vice-President (4); Drama League (2, 3 and 4), Plays " Rose of Plymouth Town " (2), " Private Secretary " (4); Pres. T. M. C. (4); Editor-in-Chief Yonahian (3); Assistant to the Registar (3 and 1). N tt H m: nn ZX2Z XC :o: IT T2T II XX XI XI TY IE xt: 331 xc ZEE zni m: zxn zn: in 3T Albert Eward Smith White Plains, Ga. Candidate for the B. S. degree White Plains [Ga.] High School " He Qreek and Latin speaks with greater ease Than pigs eat acorns, and tame pigeons peas. Protropian Society [1, 2, 3 and 4;] V. P. [2], Pres. [3 and 4]; Drama Lea- gue [2, 3 and 4]; Treas. Student Asso. [3]; Sec. Law Club [2]; Glee Club [1, 2, 3, and 4], Pres. [4]; Class Pres. [3] Edi- tor " Owl " [4]. H H M M James Lee Flautt Otterville, 111. Candidate for the B. S. degree Dixon (111) Normal School ' ' A friend may well be reckoned the masterpiece of nature, " Y. M. C .A. [3 and 4]; Cor. Sec ' y [3]; Cabinet [4] J. S. Green Society [1, 2, 3 and 4], Secy. [3], V. P. [3 and 4], Pres. [4]; Drama League (3 and 4), Plays " Esmeralda, " " Beau of Bath " (3); and " The Private Secretary ' [4]; CI iss V. P. [2], Sec ' y. [4] H H M H 33: 33Z nr 331 31 3X 3X 3X ZT in: 33Z 3ir juntos: XX TX xx JGL ZEU ZX3Z 331 nn zsn 3T zn: a Nola James Our Ideal Housewife. " But when the sun in all it ' s state Illumed the Eastern skies, She passed about the kichen grate, And went to making pies. " Ralph Miller Our Dude. " Ez to my princerples, I glory In hevin ' nothin ' o ' the sort. " Irene Snoots Class President Our Scholar. " Alas for those who never sing But die with all their music in them. " J. B. Lindley Our Giant. " He ' s tough, ma ' am, tough is J. B. Tough and devilish sly. " X X H x H X H x x X x XX xx xr xx: xx XT XX XT XL XX XT -TT H H JL xc XC XC xc xc xc xjt xc xc xc 33 H N : N H N M x M M H Coralee Mozeley Our Jester. " Love me love, my dog Bruno. " Thomas Askew Our Orator. " May I never speak unless I have something to say. " Leslie Calloway Our Chemist. " God bless the man who first invented sleep! " So said Sancho Panza, And so say I. A. C. Adamz Our Lover. The surest way to hit a woman ' s heart Is to take aim kneeling. " i t " he m: 3XZ HH :m 3cx: to: XJT xc XL xi k XC IE XC 3X IT 33: 33: rr 3C 3T 3T 3n Barnard Dillard Our Athlete. " A glass is good, and a lass is good, And a pipe to smoke in cold weather; The world is good, and the people are good, And we are all good fellows together. " Carrie Woodham, Our Devoted Sweetheart. ' There is nothing half so sweet in life As loves young dream. " Jack Lawson Our Darling. " My heart is true as steel. " r H M M xr 3X 2X xc ux XC XE XT xt 2X XC TT t K — u- XL. xc xe xs: xc xc ix xx: xc xc xx: H H : M M M H B M M Ruth Wilson Our Pianist. " When music, heavenly maid, was young, While yet in early Greece, she sung. " H. R. Maddox Our Emerson e " He never flunked And he never lied. I reckon he never knowed how. " Anne McMillan Our Genius. " She with one breath atunes the spheres, And also my poor human heart. " Bernard Crockett Our Musician. " And music, too, dear music! that can touch Beyond all else the soul that loves it much. " ,b ZLC HE HE HH HH :xx 3T m xc XT XI IT V. TV t m VTT XX XT m VJt I I VI IT IV - H r H iln iHmuniam F To Miss Marjorie Black, wliose sweet and lovable disposition and wliose sterling cliaracter liave endeared lier in tlie liearts P and minds ol all who knew lier. P H it tt ™ xv n p w x y m p tt H H M J V D ™ XX U XX XX U U IX- =E d V- 1 n V 1 VJ r l Ji UL it ii u . i i x . x i i iJ ty m i i i i i t: tt n rr n rr ri rx it v t g p n Lamar Smith Aiken Bartlett Estelle Reeves Jenna Sue McNeeley ( i Eula Gray Roy Cravey Geraldine Ellis Ossie Mabry May King Ross Ensminger William Ensminger x H « n TT 1Y VY W » X I II M II « I n — u xx: w 11 " " ii » " » " 3zzzzn - H H N H M M « x - - H H Irene Gard Lamar Jackson Flournoy Burch Sue Campbell C. C. Freeman Jessie Watkins Clay Olbon Stella Fricks Walter McCree Myron Exline Marguerite Chamblee - » H x - x A a n i i " ■ i i n 11 u » y »- x i ii I XL TT XC XT JDL 33: 33: 33: 32: 3X 3H 3i: Sopl opnomore ci ass M H Akin Bartlett— " What should a man do but be merry? " Flournoy Burch— " Why should life all labor be? " Sue Campbell — " So long as it interferes not with my personal welfare, far be it from me to interfere. " Marguerite Chamblee — " If I were loved as I desire to be, this world would be a paradise to me. " Roy Cravey " In wit and wisdom I will rule the world. " Geraldine Ellis — " Even the heavist burden grows brighter when born with a smile. " Ross Ensminger- " A man can do a lot of good if he does not care who gets the credit for it. " William Ensminger " I may be a ' Longfellow ' but I ' m not a poet. " Myron Exline — " Not afraid of work, but not in sympathy with it. " Crawford C. Freeman — " He doth indeed show some sparks that are like wit. " Stella Mae Fricks- " Variety is the spice of life — the spicier the better. " Irene Gard— " Happiness comes with the fulfillment of duty. " Eula Gray — " An ounce of common sense is worth a pound of book learning. " Lamar Jackson - " Men of few words are the best men. " Mae King— " Modesty is the best virtue. " Ossie Mabry— " Never give up: we know what we can do only after we try. " Jenna Sue McNeely — " Give the world the best you have, unmindful of the returns. " Walter McCree — " Not too serious, not too gay, but a jolly good fellow. " Clay Olbon— " It does not pay to worry; things are bound to happen anyway. " Estelle Reeves — " Friendly, generous, good-natured. " Lamar Smith— " Always leave them sighing, when you say good-bye. " Jessie Watkins — " A case of quantity and quality. " H x X H H M H H xx xc xc xx: xr 3T 3x: 32: :zr XL ux xc: M ZTT 33Z H 331 331 33: 331 IT zxn 3T nr " Ti ' Si U w W x H M M H H H - 331 3X HX zxx: 23: XT XT XT Xt XT xx: t r fc 3 -xjt xx vy u rn xj - H : H Student U XX XX XI VY YY T - N - H Chief Charcteristic Jessie Asbury Optimism 2 Guy Blissett Grit - Marie Black Sweetness Virginia Brasch Friendliness 2 Loyce Burnette Coquetry Lorena Cauthern Modesty Mildred Clarke Earnestness S Royal Cochrell H Neatness N Thos. L. Cribbs Shyness Helen Dover Jollity p Marie Dover Versatility John B. Drew Drollery Al yce Edgerton Unselfishness H Fred Forester Charity Clifford Harrell Fun Jeff Hill " 1 )oghouse Bound " Ernest Jackson Slow but sure Zetta James Deviltry David Jones Edwin Pearce Comity : Industry Laura Jones Attractiveness Martha Minter M Smartness Thos- Minter Seriousness Joe Scott Mischief 3 Mary Askin Blushing - a H H M « M » H - N " IX 11 IT 11 11 V ¥ V ¥ ▼ TV T T TVY IT T Xi U ■ » »» » A I «4J IX KX XX XX Jtl T « II " " « vv Main Occupation Blanche Lawrence Walking around Gladys Lawrence Studying Rowena Lindley Sitting down Thos. G. Loudermilk Writing Poetry Fred Luff man Playing baseball Robert McMillan Having a good time Lois Mongold Playing Doyle Neal Driving a ' ' Strip down " Fannie O ' Dell Nosing around Powell Quantock Keeping hidden Ruth Rampley Writing Mattie Ridgeway Sleeping Stanley Rulon Reading Edith Sherrer Working Dick Slagle Thinking Inez Smart Being serious Willie Smith Flirting and jabbering Elizabeth Straight Seeing things Corian Stambaugh Whistling Ralph Strucker Playing the piano V. H. Sutlive Reflecting Joe Tarpley Nothing in general Georgia Bell Thomas Being quiet Janet Thomas Laughing Cecil Thompson Hunting Melvin Thompson Arguing Weldon Walker Hunting his books Pauline Webb Looking serene Thomas C. White Listening Guginard Wilder Playing football Evie Woodham Answering letters Lucille Bagwell Having fun Cornelia Gill Eating Lillian Harris Cooking Mildred Hughes Smiling Gertrude Crane Learning to be a potter « xr XL xc xc: XT. XT XE XT XE XT XL XC 4 ?- ii a=3r XL yy yv n XL tx xy xl XL xy n H H H u n w X H H M M H H E± T TT HE ZEC IA EH IT IT TT XL xx: XL xi A : a l rv x x rv yy iJt tx xx uc n jli k k High Scliool Senior Class, 1923, A. D. Officers 1 President Dallas Veal Vice-President Russel Chamblee Secretary Hugh Daniel Treasurer Kathryn White Teacher Augusta Slayton Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Pansy Motto: Semper Fidelis Our Last Will And Testament Being in supposedly sane mind and conscious that we are about to pass out of the academic, world we, the class of ' 23, P. H. S., make this, our last will and testament. Therefore we will and bequeath the following itemized property to the corresponding parties in accordance with our best judgment and wishes. Item 1. To the coming class of ' 26, P. H. S., our seats in study hall. Item 2. To Piedmont College Library, three (3) dilapidated ring cata- logs as a memorial. Item 3. To our teachers, our limited quantity of indolence, which, we hope, if properly invested will return great dividends. Item 4. To the class of ' 24, the " unused flunk pads " of Hugh Daniel, Ralph Halford and Bruce Humphrey, we give conditionally, to be forfeited to the class of ' 25 if illegitimate use of them is made. Item 5. To Prof. Roberts, the humility of Russell Chamblee. Item 6. To " Stonewall " Jackson, " the loquacity of Lois Mongold. Item 7. To anyone who will take it, the red hair and Greek dancing of Agnes Felkel and Helen Parsons. Item 8. To the Students ' Association, Kathryn White ' s amiability, with which hard-hearted faculty members are to be freely supplied at times when they stand in great need of said commodity, e. g. when note-books are over- due, and before test and " exams. " Item 10. To the class of ' 24, great diligence and ambition (Per Eunice Morris, Gladys Carter, Louise Carithers and Clyde Robertson) in order that they may better pursue their course. Item 11. To Piedmont College Museum, the most precious treasures of Isabelle Coffey, Kathleen Bryan, Neva McMillan and Stella Dockins — their Latin books. Item 12. To " Lord Chesterfield, " the suavity and reputation of Fred Luffman. Item. 13. To the members of our class who will not graduate, all the luck that we possess, all the chance we own and all the starry qualities in our universe. Item 14 To the class of ' 26, Piedmont College, our mortgaged property, Jessie Asbury, Marie Black, Ruth Rampley, Lois Mongold and Elizabeth Staight. The relinquents will serve as a nucleus for the class of ' -, P. C. Witnesses— Dr. Pitts. Nurse Slayton. Class of 1923. P. .H .S (X) Our Mark. " " " " » ' II U IY IX II IT f nx xsc 33: n 33Z TTT ZXX XH zxn n zn: » 3 H H o o CO o o D H H H H H X M ZX2I 3T 3T 3s: 3T 3T 3i: 3X 3T 3X H2Z TT E 2 t — yy v ii nt iv u ui xx xx « yy -q S H 2 a Tliird Academy Class Officers 5 Neal Mize President W. M. Crittenden Vice-President 2 Anne Minter Secretary : Gifford Bowers Treasurer Motto: Plus Ultra Class Colors: Lilac and Gold Class Flower: Sweet Pea i Class Roll Marian Thompson Demorest, Ga. h Curtis Steed Statem, Ga. Anne Minter Columbus, Ga. £ Gifford Bowers Crestview, Fla. ; Hazel Dickinson Demorest, Ga. Madge Elliott Gainesville, Ga. q Dick Blackwell Macon, Ga. 5 Neal Mize Ashland, Ga. W. M. Crittenden Shellman, Ga. J Robert Williams Millen, Ga. Marston Richards Savannah, Ga. Loy Carlan Homer, Ga. d Fred Brown Doraville, Ga. : Leah Brown Homer, Ga. Lewis Brown Homer, Ga. 3 Wesley Richie Demorest, Ga. a a w " H B S H. Li 11 IX IX II YX VI U IV ¥T 11 YI ii 33: TTT 331 331 33: zo: 33Z TT zxr m m: 3T o o g CO o PC in w w O o 33 Oh O CO H X H M H H M 331 331 3T 321 3X Xt xt 3X IX XC 3X 3X Jd ACTIVITIKS R- 3T XX XH XT XX XXI XL xx xx XT XC 3T X H The Piedmont Owl-Yonaiiian Staff x H H H H H M a A. Edward Smith Roscoe Maddox Jewell Heath Jim Ferguson Marie Dover Jack Lawson Ruth Rampley Leah Hartley Roy Crayey Editorial Department Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Forum Editor Exchange Editor Athletic Editor Society Editor " Y " Editor Campus Editor J. L. Flautt Thomas Minter Art Editor Asst. Art Editor L. Barnett Black Alumni Editor Texas Company. Columbia. S. C L. A. Knott Facultv Member C. C. Freeman Clifford Harrell Business Department Business Manager Asst. Bus. Mgr. Ross Ensminger Hugh Daniel Fred Luffman Circulation Manager Asst. Cir. Mgr. Asst. Cir. Mgr. Hubert Tarpley Treasurer - The " F ' Club x jcx: nn 3T HH ZEE :zx: T3T T3T n TT XI TtT Ji TY IX XX XX Xl l vi ri -re rr D YX " !fj H s g ' H H B C B B aft B ,y ■ Jj P h - V w Hi M m : Officers Student Association B H B Officers H President Jim King Vice-President Anne McMillan Secretary Irene Snoots Treasurer Hubert Tarpley Editor The Piedmont Owl Edward Smith Yell Leader J. Thomas Askew H M B B x H XX XX ™ xv vx rt yx x yx ax XX tT L Rj XJL yy w g g zxx: 2X1 n r xr in X.X n H H N H The Y. M. C. A. Cabinet M M M » M M H The Y. W. C. A. Cabinet M H - » jlA XC 331 1 TT- H VI TT i i x m xi A i ri xx: 3X TT IT zo: 33Z n: zxn 3E 3E V I T l I H — o o CO ri H ri ri c O CO ri r v H H X H : t XX IT 3T n w " n xx 3H 3T 3T 3T rr £ zr nr xx: 3T 3x: XL UX XC XL " xl xx: H H M Tlie J. S. Green Societu H H H H M During the twenty-five years since the organization of the J. S. green Society, it has grown in every way, and has meant much to the lives of its members. It was founded by a number of young men, who saw the need of a society which would not only train its members in the art of debating and public speaking, but would also furnish the social side of life. And well has it succeeded. The society spirit of the members is an intangible force, which is ever growing. The society has been most success- ful in all its endeavors in the past, and the future is bright indeed, for no or- ganization could fail, having the love and suppDrt which the members give to it. The colors are Maroon and White, the motto is " Excelsiors " , and the love which each member holds for the society is a tie that binds the mem- bers together. Hurrah for the Maroon and White! X - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Officers 1st Term - 2nd Term 3rd Term James Ferguson James Flautt Fred Luffman Clay Olbon James Flautt Roy Cravey David Jones Wiley Crittendon Jim King Jack Lawson Hugh Daniel Fred Forest . r H H - x - ■ fet nx: XX HDL ZEtZ HX 3T IT XE IT XL XL a IX it 33: 2E 33: 33: 33: Tr- im 3T 3r 3T 5 H H W M o o CO w H I— H O H O C W K x H H H M X 3X 3T XC 3X1 3T 3T 3T ZXT ZE 3X 3X XT £ % jh n m w i » n XV u n X IZZfl H 4 M N (• ■ M M H M Trie Protropian Literary Society Since the establishment of Piedmont College the two men ' s literary societies, along with athletics, have given rise to the most important activi- ties of the College outside the regular classroom. Their work has mainly been training in pjjlic speaking, and music, at the same time creating a spirit of comradeship and close friendship between the members. In the years past men have gone out from the Protropian Literary Society, their lives made richer and more fruitful thru having been members, thru having entered into its spirit, and thru having gained valuable exper- ience in its meetings. Altho these men pass out, they leave the influence of their college days behind. Year by year these men are replaced by new and young men who cast their choice with the society, and who serve it with a loyalty not less than that with which they serve the College. Last year the society had a most successful year, winning the one de- bate held between the two men ' s societies. This year under the able leader- ship of A. E. Smith and Hubert Tarpley, it has had an unusually successfully year from every point of view. An innovation in the form of class cham- pionship debates has been introduced. The debate between the Seniors and the Juniors was won by the Seniors. The following is the Aniversary program, which is the type of pro- grams the society always attempts: March " Rough Riders " B? H. En lemen Ralph Strucher and Bernard Crockett Invocation— Stanley Rulon Welcome Addresss and Presentation of Banner — A. C. Adamz Declamation " Strength from the Hills " Anonymous Guignard Wilder Selection " Integer Vitae " (Horace Ode 22) p. Flemming Protropian Chorus Debate — Resolved : That the Volstead Act Should be Repealed. Affirmative Negative Juniors Seniors Thomas Askew Edward Smith Roscoe Maddox Hubert Tarpley Selection Parody Song E. J. Biederman Protropian Sexette One Act Play " What ' s In A Name? " Cast of Characters: He, Dick Slagle; She, Harold Gunn; A Friend, Melvin Thomp- son; The Landlady, Thomas Minter Selection " Wot Cher " Albert Chevalier Protropian Chorus - I t «t » i « » »» m VI II " H T = = =EE in: TT zct jch JCC zo: 33Z IT zxn m nr 33: M H w u o CO H W H 5 H W N H W K w H H H H H H H IT IT 3T nx: XL nr zr 3X XL 3X nr zrr a 7 xk y y ™ v u xi m xx ™ xy Theta Zeta Phi Musical and Literaru Society At the beginning of the school term of 1922-23, as a result of a long felt and growing need of the young ladies of Piedmont College the Theta Zeta Phi Musical and Literary Society was organized under the leadership of Miss Marie Dover and Miss Stella Fricks, the society has proven itself truly a success and inspiration in the lives of its members. The object of the Theta Zeta Phi Musical and Literary Society is to give entertainment, to encourage comradeship, to become familar with par- liamentary laws and rulings, to encourage the love of the best in music, lit- erature and drama, and to secure practice in public speaking. The society has about twenty-five active members enrolled. The following is the First Annual Program, which was given Jan. 13, 1923: Address of Welcome, Helen Dover; Selection, " Wynken, Blynken and Nod, " Floy L. Bartlette and Eugene Field— Theta Zeta Phi Chorus; Discus- sion — Subject: " Is Poverty a Greater Handicap than Wealth in the Pursuit of Education? " — Affirmative, Irene Gard; Negative, Ruth Rampley; Selection, " Amoroso, " Andrew J. Boex.— Theta Zeta Phi Chorus; Reading, " The Soul of the Violin, " Margaret Merrill— Anne McMillan; Duet, " Bird of Love Di- vine, " Haydn Wood — Jewell Heath and Corian Stambaugh; Dance, " Darkies Dream " — Kathleen Bryan, Isabelle Coffey; Playlet— Cutting from — " Miss Minerva and William Green Hill, " Cast of Characters: Lina, Anne McMillan; Frances, Dorothy Phillips; Jimmie, Marie Dover; Billie, Jenna Sue McNeely; Wilkes Booth Lincoln, Isabelle Coffey; Song — Theta Zeta Phi Chorus. Officers of First Term President Marie Dover Vice-President Jewell Heath Secretary Irene Gard Treasurer Janet Thomason Critic Jenna Sue McNeely Yell Leader Geraldine Ellis Owl Reporter Leslie Calloway Chaplain Leah Hartley Officers of Second Term President Stella Fricks Vice-President Helen Dover Secretary Isabelle Coffey Treasurer Leslie Calloway Cri tic Anne McMillan Yell Leader Lillian Harris Owl Reporter Ruth Rampley Chaplain Jewell Heath Faculty Advisor Laura A. Knott Colors: Gold and Black Flower Yellow Chrysanthemum Motto: Knowledge is the Qolden Ken which opens rhe door ■ Sua ss. I » " " »I Tl YT TT IV IT II 11 y a ™ yy u u m u ti xt p x H Gamma Chi Years ago there were a number of different societies at Piedmont, in which the girls took an active part. But thesejdied out a few years ago and nothing was done along this line until last year, when the College girls formed the Theta Zeta Phi Literary Society for girls. This society was handicapped, however, having no competition. This year the College girls met and decided to solve the problem by establishing another society. A member from each class was chosen on a committe to establish a society. There were two such committees so we now have two girls so- cieties at Piedmont. The Gamma Chi Society is a Literary and Musical Society. Its aim is to establish a ' true appreciation of these branches. The motto of the Gamma Chi ' s is " Carpe Diem. " The colors are purple and grey. There is a determination in the heart of even Gamma Chi girl to make this a lasting society and an asset to the life of Piedmont College and High School. Gamma Chi Officers President Nora James Vice-President Irene Snoots Secretary . Marguerite Chamblee Treasurer Alyce Edgerton Owl Reporter Willie Smith Yell Leader Sue Cambell Chaplain Ruth Wilson M h M HI II EKZ »i vi vi i v «« xi x r T it 331 331 331 33: 331 H 31 331 nr TT H H X M H Tlie Glee Club Officers Head of Music Department President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Miss S. P. Spencer A. E. Smith Helen Dover Geraldine Ellis Fred Forester H H H X 331 XC XT 331 XL xt XT XT XL XT XT xc B=3T TY VV □ XX nr XT x T Drama League Officers Head of Expression Dept. President Secretary Treasurer :xr zzr Miss Addie Bass James Ferguson Jessie Asbury Sumner Gerald 3X W " II II xx ire »t i » » " n- xx: tx: xs IXXI ZEE 3E 33Z 331 ZEE 31 nsz 3r i|. ' ? " ;TJMf ,l V ■ 1 1 r j i m m -. J I B £ l ]»►■ tin Carolina Club James P. King, President Guignard Wilder Dick Slagle, Vice-President Hugh Daniel Mildred Clark, Secretary Agnes Felkel Laura Jones Franklin Jackson J. B. Lindley John D. Lee Rowena Lindley Marshal Reaves Ossie Mabry Dick Blackwell Lois Mongold Sue Campbell Fannie Mae O ' Dell William Ensminger Estelle Reaves Ross Ensminger Mattie Lee Rogers Edith Foster Inez Smart Mildred Hughes Georgia Belle Thomas Muriel Pittman Mrs. Estelle N. Pittman H H a xx: XE xt: xc XL XT xr XT XE XT XT XC R — - XE XXI Xt Xt 321 xc xx xx: xc xz: xx n H P s! H H M M Florida Alabama. Club President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Carrie Woodham Evie Woodham Walter McCree Fred Luffman Sumner Gerald Geraldine Ellis Loyce Burnett Gifford Bowers Aiken Bartlett Ethel Lord Clifford Harrell H XX HC 3X HXI nx 32: 33: TDC XiT xx: XX xx Jb HI rr 31 3E 331 321 HXI H zxr: 3E 3r 3T 5 3 H H M H Life Service Band The Life Service Band is the youngest religious organi- zation in the College, but is one of the strongest and most vital. It is composed of earnest young people who have volun- teered for special service. Five have decided to serve in the foreign field, the others may do work at home. " Service is Service wherever rendered. " Life Service Band Officers President Jessie Watkins Vice-President Bernard Crockett Secretary Jenna Sue McNeely Treasurer Bruce Humphrey H H N H 33! ZXT 3T 3x: 321 2T 3X 3X 3X 3X 3X 33= nx 3XZ 33: 33Z 331 33Z 33: TX zxx: 3T nr H Tlie Piedmont Quartette The Piedmont Quartette, known to the students as the J. S. Green Quartette, is composed of four students of the College, who are members of thej. S. Green Society and The Junior Class. Because of their unusual fine musical work, the College authorities thot that it would be a good investment to send them on a trip thru New England and the North, during which they would give conerts and selections at Sunday relgoius services. The pur- pose in sending them was, incidently to secure funds for the College, and primarily to make the work of the College better known and appreciated thruout the country. The Quartette remained at Piedmont making preprations for its tour. Their programs were araanged, and their preprationsdirected by MisslS. P Spencer, head of the Department of Music at Piedmont. They set out for their destination, New England, October 9. Hartford Connecticut was first the center of their activities. Later they went to New York, and then to Worcester, Massachusetts. Theirjprograms consist of classical selections, humorus pieces, dialect songs and Southern melodies, rendered in solos, Muets, trios [and quartettes. They have been well received wherever they have sung. Next year they will again be students, much to the gratification of all who love good music. M H H H Members of Quartette Leslie Brown First Tenor Russell Locke Second Tenor Martin Stinecipher First Bass Jessie Stinecipher Second Bass H M X x 3X 3X 3T 3s: IXX :zr 2T 3X ZXT 3X 3X TT Z ATHLETICS B UL 331 331 nx 3X IXX 3X 337. ZXXI 3X 33Z xx n X H M N M M H M M - X w o c 3 r r x w H x » H M K H M - - m xc 3T HXZ HH nx: 33: 31 n 337 3X XI I » ' 1 T T " " yi n ii — c ruize Football H For many years baseball has been known as the National sport of America, but now football is in the ascendency in the collegiate world. As the years roll by, Piedmont can say with Dr. Coue, " Day by day in every way I ' m getting better and better. " It is true Piedmont is getting better in football, but a look at the record of ' 22 does not seem to corroborate this statement. After the second game Piedmont was not in good condition the rest of the season. The season opened with Mercer at Macon in which the latter was victorious by a score of 24 to 3. Piedmont gained much ground by the aerial route but the passes failed in the pinch, thus losing two touchdowns. The great playing of Blissett, at tackle was one of the outstanding features of the game. Exline booted a dropkick for Piedmont ' s 3 points. The second game was also lost to the powerful eleven of the U. S. Infantry School at Columbus by a score of 54 to 0. This game almost ruined the squad for the remainder of the season. About half of the squad was laid up because of broken legs, broken jaws, cracked skulls and " busted ' ' wrists and ankles, with various and sundry other breaks and bruises. Captain Exline was the star of the game. The first game on the home lot was the mud battle with the Clemson Freshmen which resulted in a 0-0 deadlock. Early in the first quarter the Mountain Lions started on a march down the field t oward what seemed an almost certain touchdown. Old man Jupiter Pluvis ruled otherwise, how- fc ever, and turned loose a young cloudburst just in time to slow up the Pied- mont attack. From then on it was simply a swimming match. Although the ball stayed near the coveted goal line it could not go over, twice the mud encrusted oval was fumbled within the two yard zone and many times in scoring distance, but never went over. Part of the time it was almost impossible to see the players, so no individual stars showed up in the storm. Next came the disastrous trip to Greenville where a 42 to score was rolled up on the Lions by the Furman Freshmen. The scrubs taking the places of the six regulars, who were on the hospital list, were unable to f solve the trick formation of the Freshmen. Now comes the red letter game of the year, the annual battle with the Dahlonega Blue Jackets. The entire student body got to Gainesville by some unkown method and watched while Lions carried the Green and Gold banner to a 6 to 3 victory. The forwards opened the hole in the Dahlonega line like the Atlantic does to a dike made of mud. The backs plunged H » H H N X n B g ™ p n Hi u n ii .i — rr — fc ' j i vj » n u n a xx u u xx i M H thru these holes and skirted the ends with pleasing regularity. A fumbled pass behind the goal line knocked all the pep from the Piedmont squad for a while but they came back and shoved over a touchdown early in the third quarter. Exline and Dillard started at running with the ball, the entire line looked good at pushing back the opposing backs. The flashy Tech Freshmen team won from Piedmont, at Demorest in one of the hardest fought battles of the year by a score of 6 to 0. At the end of the first and second quarters the ball was almost exactly in the middle of the field where most of the play had been. In the last few minutes of the third period Reeves carried the oval across for the only score of the game. Tech outplayed Piedmont in the last half but the first half was extremely close, both teams garnering five first downs. In the last quarter Tech had the ball on the eight yard line and first down but was unable to cross the line again. Wilder played a spectacular game in the line, M. Forrester played a good defensive game at end. In the Thanksgiving game Piedmont failed to match one Mr. McMillan and was defeated by G. M. C, the score being 26 to 12. Piedmont com- pletely outplayed and outclassed G. M. C, and should have won. Piedmont scored first on straight football with King bucking across. The entire backfield hit the Georgia cadet ' s line for substantial gains. McMillan suc- ceeded in getting away for several runs which were directly responsible for all the G. M. C. scores. F. Forrester scored the second time for Piedmont by a forward pass which he carried 30 yards. Wilder, Henderson and M. H Forester were best in the line. Exline, Captain and Quarterback; " Ex " is a two year letter man, a good field general who carries a triple threat, for he can kick, run either around the end or slip through the smallest hole in the line, and he can pass. This comb ination goes to make a great player. Dillard, Captain-elect and Halfback; " Hance " is a good, hard and steady worker, he is a sure tackle, he can hit the line or skirt the ends equally as well. He will make a good leader for the ' 23 squad. King, Manager and Halfback: Sometimes Jim hits the line and bounces back but if he should it doesn ' t stop him for he is always ready to try it again. He is a 3 year man. Wilder, Manager-elect and Guard; when " Fatty " tackles a man he doesn ' t use politeness, but he certainly does what he is supposed to i o that X ■ 11 IA 11 1 1 IX U I V IT I I I I ± XX I X XX XX X T XX Y J C II vi it Tr " " R H is to stop them. " Fatty " is in every play. He was the only man in every minute of every game. F. Forester, Fullback; Fred is always in the play with every thing he has. When he hits the line if there is no hole he will make one. He is a good defensive back. Swiney, Quarterback; because Swiney doesn ' t look big some of them try to run over him; they try it only once. He is an almost sure tackle, is a good broken field runner and field general. Jackson, End; " Jack " is a two year letter man who has the strange ability to play one position as well as another and is therefore used as utility. He played end, in the line and in the backfield, doing credit to each position. Jones, End; " Little David is of the tall rangy type who believe in ranging all over the field. Very few gains are made around his end. He was out most of the season because of a broken leg. M. Forester, End; Max is playing his second year as a varsity man. He can be called behind to kick if neccesary and is a good defensive player. Blissett, Tackle; this is Blissett ' s first year at Piedmont. He had the misfortune to suffer a broken jaw in the second game but he played with his jaw in a plaster cast against Dahlonega. Anyone who plays opposite £ " Coach Blissett " will have a job. Lindley, Guard; J. B. says that his mother doesn ' t want him to play football on account of his frailness; he weighs only 235 pounds. Lindley is stalwart in the line and very few plays come over him. Henderson, Center and tackle; Zack, besides an athlete is something of a ladies, man. He played center part of the time and was then shifted to his old position, at tackle. This is his third year on the varsity eleven. Slagle, Center; this is 1 )ick ' s first year on the varsity, having come up by the way of the scrub team. He proved his mettle however and will be back for another season or two. James, Guard; " Cap " made good in his first football game and played good games. He fought all the time with the old never-die spirit. No matter how the game went he was scrapping all the time, and he tackled with a fierceness worthy of a Mountain Lion. Burch, Guard; " Flournoy " had the misfortune to get crippled in the second game of the season, getting both wrists and both ankles severely sprained. This happened in the second play of the game, but he stayed in for three quarters. No need to say that he is a fighter. H H x n n xv n n vv q D — E a=xc zxx Z2I HT ixx: IXX IX zx zzx zxr nr XX T3 H H a: w o c H 03 r r m JC a a H X N HI H N - N H H - N HE 3T 33Z xx: 31 3T XT inr XT XL i JH 4 IX IX X vi f rr- • II XI IT T Y VI -r Doij s Basketball The 1922-23 aggregation was one of the fastest clubs ever gotten to- gether under the Piedmont banner. During the first part of the season, while playing on the home court, they lookd like world beaters. In every game they ran up enormous scores, making the opposing teams look like easy marks. The first game was played before Christmas holidays, with the Geor- gia Rehabs falling before the fast flying Lions, under the score of 28 to 18. Next the New Holland Athletic Club was swamped by a score of 38 to 18. The Clemson Freshman and the Clemson Y. M. C. A. were defeated by the re- spective scores of 43 to 10, and 55 to 27. A disasterous trip into south Georgia came next and with it three de- feats. The phenominal Albany Y. M. C. A. club administered a 39 to 14 drubbing to the Lions. The following night, after leading the soldiers un- til the last four minutes of play, Piedmont was nosed out by Camp Benning by 28 to 19. In the last game of the trip the Columbus Y emerged from a rough and tumble game on the victor ' s end of a 35 to 22 score. Returning from the southern trip demoralized and stale, the Lions were easy victims for the vengeance of the Clemson Freshman and Clemson Y. They lost these games by scores of 43 to 27 and 47 to 27 respectively. The season was ended by an overwhelming victory over Riverside 47 to 27. The scrubs fought hard throughout the season, giving the varsity an abundance of opposition. They played several games, winning all over good high school teams, including Cornelia and Martin Institute. The regular varsity line-up included Jones, manager and captain-elect, King, captain, Pearce, manager-elect, Gerald, F. Forester, Exline, H. Forester. H M H H H - M M i x » ™ n n XX XX n n n i f -fc n 4 - H 4 a 31 XL XT IX rx rr xt xt Xfl XC XC xr n r r H x N X H x H H H H XC XC XX 1 TT " XX XX XX IV TT IT MI ± xc xx: TL 30C JCL ZX3I 33: nx zxs: m nn TT H H Girls Basketball Only in the last three years has Girls ' basketball been of much inter- est at Piedmont. The apathy, both mental and physical, which was shown toward girls ' basketball was due not to any lack of spirit of cooperation but was due to the rules under which it was played. From the time that boys rules were adopted the game has gained in popularity by leaps and bounds so now a girls ' basketball game draws pract- ically as well as any other branch of athletics. This year six games were played and the Piedmont girls came out with three won and three lost. Two were dropped to the fast team from Draughons and one to Gainesville. Toccoa was defeated once, while New Holland bowed twice before Piedmont ' s mighty attack. Even in the games that were lost the defenders of the Green and Gold put up fierce fights. The game with Gainesville, lost by a margin of one point and the Draugh- ons game, which were played on the court will long be remembered as two of the hardest fought games ever played here. The members of the varsity were: » H x X Dover, captain Fricks, manager Snoots, manager elect Felkel Coffey Carter Carithers Minter H x H x X x xr XT xc XXI TI XE mr zxx: 3T 3H XH xr: TV X X XX XT T VI li vi n » tt Baseball M H The 1923 baseball season is over and the records show that Piedmont has had a fairly successful, if not a spectacularly successful season. Man- ager Smith secured twelve good games for the season, and of these Pied- mont won an even six. It is good to be able to say that the season has not been a losing one, if the opponents can say the same thing. Yet tak- ing the small student body, the rather cool spring, and the extremely slippery condition of Haldeman Field into due consideration, no alibies, excuses, or regrets for the results of the season need be expressed. Two series were disasterous as far as Piedmont was concerned. At the beginning of the season a series of two games were lost to the heavy hit- ting Camp Benning team. Then three of the four games which were to be played with the old rival, Dahlonega were lost; the fourth game which was to be played was rained out. The series with Clemson was split fifty- fifty. The Mountain Lions made a clean sweep of the other games played, which include two games easily won from the Georgia Rehabs, two from Oglethorpe Reserves, and one from Elon College. Had the Lions been able to field cleanly at critical instances, it can safely be said that they would now have credit for several more games won than lost. But too many errors were made at crucial moments. The pitching for the entire year was good. Of the twelve games played Jas. Swiney pitched seven, and won four of them. It is no fault of his that two other wins are not credited to him. He did not pitch a bad game of ball thruout thi ye it. Chamblee pitched good ball, but due to youth and inex- perience he did not get to show his wares often. He is credited with one win and one loss. H. Forester pitched as well as played in the infield and caught. He won one and lost two games. The following men played enough games to win a letter: F. Forrester, Luffman, Dillard, White, Lawson, Wilder, Exline, Smith, Robertson, McMillan. In the infield Wilder and McMillan were especially good at first base; both fielded well and hit hard. Dillard at short and Luffman at third played good games. F. Forrester played well behind the bat and in left field. Smith and Exline were good fast accurate outfielders. About fifteen players made letters this year; all with one possible ex- ception will be eligible to play next year. This year some good men play- ed on the scrub team. With this abundance of seasoned material, and with the assurance of good pitching, the Piedmont Baseball team will bear watcmng next year. X H » x xi yy xv yy n y yy v n q i r 33Z 3X 33: 3X 331 331 3X IT zn: 3n zn: 3T =H 1 Mild lT«- M H H T r a c Track is fast taking the place it so rightfully deserves as a major sport at Piedmont, and the past season has truly been a success. Altho limited to a few men, teams were entered in three of the largest and classiest meets of the South, and in every one the ' Thin Clad Lion " placed. Of the five Georgia colleges entered in the " Tech Relays " Piedmont was one of the three that tallied, being barely led by the Yellow Jackets of Tech, with the Bulldogs of the University of Ga., trailing her with one point. In the state meet at Emory she placed fifth with 7 1-2 points to her credit. A credit- able showing was likewise made at the A. U. The time is looked forward to when Piedmont will excel at this sport. Much of the credit for the successful season goes to Edwin Pearce, versatile star, who came from the Carrolton High School. Altho only eighteen years of age, he is today one of the best pole vaulters and high jumpers in the South, and never fails to place in these two events in any meet. Besides, he is a good runner and puts the shot about thirty-nine feet. Jack Blum, the midget of the team, was a good mate for Pearce in the jumps and was also a good sprinter. Exline and Jones, of football fame were also good sprinters of no mean ability. Thompson did the 440 in good time and was a member of the relay team. Ross Ensminger, the lanky lad from North Carolina, showed speed and endurance in the 880 yard run, and was a member of the relay team. Captain Tarpley gave keen competition in the broad jump and as anchor man on the relay team always ran a determined race. H H : H H 331 3X 321 3X1 3X 22Z 3X U 3 X 3X 3X IE ± en m » " " » " - H - FEATURES " t ,jn w XX XX U XX XX X 11 xy r N Prof: " Why was the Rump Parliament so named? " Bright Freshie: " Because it was always sitting. " Ed. (passing in front of Y. W. C. A. booth)- " What ' s this? " Alyce: " A circus " -j Ed: " Yes, but there should be a crank on the outside. " Alyce: " Goose, that ' s the point. You ' re the crank. " H H M - H Scott: " To-night at 12:30 I ' m going to call out the game play by play. " Wilder: " Yes, and at 12:45 we ' ll call out the am- bulance. " Miss Spencer (at Glee Club Practice): " Cockrell what makes you sing so badly. " Cockrell: " Well it ' s this way: Clay passes it to Crittendon, Crittendon passes it to Humphrey and so on until it gets to me. By that time it ' s awful. " Jim: " Is pants singular or plural? " Tom: " If a man wears ' em it ' s plural. " Jim: " If he doesn ' t. " Tom: " It ' s singular. " A woodpecker lit on a freshman ' s head And started away to drill, He drilled away all one day, And finally broke his bill. Ex 1st Girl: " Oh, I ' ve swallowed a pin. What shall I do? " 2nd Girl: Well don ' t make all that fuss over a pin. Here ' s another. " " - » " it u. ii rx vi = —or iy xjl tt hi ii ix IX XI XX it n yi rr vt it p n- Mrs. Burrage: " Now class since it doesn ' t take brains to learn this Algebra, you ought to work ev- ery problem. " Prof. Stephens (in Economics class): " When do you feel the lack of capital most, Miss James? " fc Nora: " That question is a little too personal. " Prof.: " What do you consider the most memcr- able date in history? " Pupil: " The one Antony had with Cleopatra " |» H Coach ( To freshman turning out for football. ) " What experience have you had before? " Fresh. " Well this summer I was hit by two autos and a truck. " Prof. " A fool can ask more questions than a wise man can answer. " Soph. " No wonder so many of us flunk on our exams. " Prof. Roberts: " Freeman compare the seasons of the Northern and Southern hemispheres. " Freeman: " They are exactly opposite. " Prof. Roberts: " When we have our cold weather at Christmas, what do they have in the Southern hemisphere? " Freeman: " Their fourth of July. " Professor : (in the middle of a joke ) " Have I ever told the class this one before? " Class ( in chorus ) " Yes. " Prof. " Good, you will probably understand it this time. " —Ex. H H M H H xx x I xx n rt xx y » r- fe R — ■ H H H M H mi vv w u w » u w xx xt n x r Maggie and Ji££s Saint Peter stood guard at the golden gate, With hauty mien and air sedate. While up to the top of the golden stair Maggie and Jiggs ascended there. Maggie was long and slim and thin, With uncovered arms and out-thrust chin; Jiggs was Jolly and fat and stout; His stomach was built so it rounded out. And when they stood at the top of the stair, Maggie assumed a commanding air, To Peter she said, " This place is unkept The corners dusty and the floors unswept. " " And your personal apperance my Lord, " said she, " Is very disagreeable to a lady like me. Your beard is ragged and your locks unshorn, Like a scraggly pine at the break of the morn. " Saint Peter looked at her with fire in his eye, " Whose tending this gate, you, Maggie, or I?, " She told Saint Peter where her goodness lay; How she tried to keep Jiggs in the narrow way. She added to this, " While I was tending the poor, He was gadding around with that Dinty Moore. " Saint Peter glared at her with incredulous look, And said, " The record of your life is here in this book. " To the imp, who appeared when he rang a bell, He said, " Escort this female around to hell. Then Jiggs who had followed her many a day, Started after Maggie on her downward way. Saint Peter thoughtfully scratching his head, " How long to this demon hast thou been wed: " " Twenty years, " he replied with a mournful sigh; And then absentmindedly asked him, " Why? " " Twenty years with a creature of that temper and worth! Why man, you ' ve had your hell on earth! " Then calling an angel he bade him bring A golden harp with silver string. He placed Jiggs at once on a jeweled throne, And said to him this shall be your home. " Then the wondering Jiggs placed on this high level, Thought of Maggie and felt sorry for the devil ' — C. H. and R. E. » « ■ i t t t ii ii v» — n— nx- ZXT7 UL XI M A J 3x HX 33: n XT 32: xc XL ZXH 3t nr 2X 331 3T 331 3X HT xx o c 3X 3X 331 n cr ti |7 ™ " XI xx jfi I yi n -yt ti n n •- : : Piedmont College Demorest, Georgia : M H M M Standard Four Years Senior College for r t N men and women. Twenty-eight professors and ten assistants. No College or Univer- N - sity in Georgia with higher standards. t P M Large outside income and its own supplies i reduce Board, Tuition and Fees to less than jj h half its equivalent elsewhere. For catalog H •4 and full information X w H WRITE— M N P Dean J. C. Rogers, H H H h Piedmont College, Demorest, Ga. : Non-Sectarian Positively Christain : H » 2: 7TX TT YY XY Vi VTf YH il VX II IX rr - J d IXT nr us: 3X 3X 3X nx I2X ixx: HE zxr 3X H s M H ATTENTION! T. D. WILLIAMS- Has a complete line of general merchandise. When you want to buy anything just go there. He has what you want. If he has not he will get it mighty quick. Give him your patron- age. He is always at your ser- vice and appreciates it. Try him. Do NOT Forget— He gives first class TAXI SERVICE H H T. D. WILLIAMS Demorest Georgia « X n M M Clarkesville Drug Company Clarkesville, Georgia Prescriptions carefully filled registered druggists DRUGS Sundries, Toilet Articles, Soda Water. In fact anything coined in an up-to-date Drug Store Every package " Delivered with a smile " Phone No. 75 We always have on hand fresh bread, pies, and cakes. All or- ders receive prompt attention. Special orders for birthdays, weddings, and parties solicited. Bob ' s Bakery Cornelia, Georgia H HT nx: HXI nn zxr xc IT 33T TI JJL XXL Id TL IXI 33Z 3E xs: TCTT zxz: rr :xr 3n nx: T 3 Cornelia Bank, Demorest Branch Demorest, Georgia Prompt, Conservative, Accomodating FIVE PER CENT. Interest Paid on Deposits Just Bought: A large shipment of Base- ball and Sporting Goods A drummer ' s sample line of Pocket Knives, at a low price Come and See The most Complete line in North Georgia ASBURY HARDWARE CO. Clarkesville, Georgia Piedmont Students! if- It ' s anything in clothing for either Ladies or Gents — we have it This is the Classiest Clothing Store in the County We Guarantee Satisfaction Let us Serve you M. GOLD Cornelia, Ga. 3X :xr 2T 3X1 zm TT 3X 3X 3X 3X 3X H V 3X H RAH! RAH! RAH! CHRISLERS ' Where is CHRISLERS ' ? Demorest, Georgia Who is CHRISLERS ' ? The place to buy your pencils, Eversharp leads, pens, fountain pens, ink, tablets, note books, note book fillers, stationery, and ev- erything else you need to buy to make your- self comfortable and happy in college Costa ' s Delicious Ice Cream " Just a little better " Made in the clean Costa Plant in Athens, Georgia CALL FOR IT! Demorest Barber Shop The place where you can get first class work by first class barbers THE PIEDMONT OWL " The Voice of Piedmont " A message from your friends and classmates is sent with each issue of the Owl. Subscribe to the Owl and send it to the friend back home. If you are not coming back next year you cannot afford to miss the Owl. Subscribe now while you think of it. ONLY $1.00 will bring it to you for a whole year. WRITE— Circulation Manager, Demorest, Ga. ■■■■. ' ■■ in vt ' ' wOTShbsb ' ■ " ■• ' HfiN 1 kmou mi EBB •■• " ■ I 1 1 I ■ HP ! if 111111111 - • . ■ ' ■■•■■■ ' £ ■ ' ■ ' lUlH V nfl . I RS ■ V : ■ BL 3ft MK 3 9


Suggestions in the Piedmont College - Yonahian Yearbook (Demorest, GA) collection:

Piedmont College - Yonahian Yearbook (Demorest, GA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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Piedmont College - Yonahian Yearbook (Demorest, GA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Piedmont College - Yonahian Yearbook (Demorest, GA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Piedmont College - Yonahian Yearbook (Demorest, GA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Piedmont College - Yonahian Yearbook (Demorest, GA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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Piedmont College - Yonahian Yearbook (Demorest, GA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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