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History of the Coat of Arms 

IN choosing the armorial bearings for Oglethorpe University, none other 
than the famous coat of arms of the illustrious General Oglethorpe was 
considered and adopted. The above illustration of the coat of arms of 
General Oglethorpe, was taken from an old book in the Carnegie Library of 
Atlanta. The shield consists of a field argent, with a black chevron and 
three boars' heads, two heads above the chevron and one below. It is sur- 
mounted by a larger boar's head, with a green twig and tusk showing. The 
motto on the scroll beneath reads, "Nescit Cedere." 

The original coat of arms has remained unchanged, except the motto, 
"Nescit Cedere," has been changed to, "Manu Dei Resurrexit." 


My Dedication 

By Thornwell Jacobs 

/ehovah, God of Sabaoth, to Thee 

I dedicate the labor of my hands, 
I, one of many millions of all lands, 

Pray, bending, Holy Father, at Thy knee. 

One of Thy sculptors lays his chisel by 

And searches for a Master's kindly smile. 
From Him whose guiding hand had all the while 
Struck every blow this newest tool would try. 

This line I grave that all who read may know: 
Wherein I struck for that whereof I dreamed. 

Thou knowest. Lord, how light the struggle seemed, 
Aye, Thou, Whose hand alone did strike the blow. 

Of some I heard: "I will not!"; some, "I fear!" 
And some held back till "Victory" was said, 

And some most wisely doubted how the dead 
Could ever rise from out her sable bier. 

So, out of all my love for all her past, 
Out of my deep desire for what should be. 

There came this wondrous thing; that I could see. 
Yet follow, blind, the die that I had cast. 

But surely there were footprints on the sand. 
And everywhere I found the way prepared 

By Him through Whose wise whispers I had dared 
To hold the tool He fitted to my hand. 

Ah, Lord, how little do we men below 

Yet understand from whence Thy footsteps tread? 
Of all the millioned words that men have said 

What one reveals the whither Thou dost go? 

Till this I learned, that He who buildeth well 
Is greater than the structure that He 

And wiser he who learns that Heaven hears 
Than all the wordy wisdoms letters spell. 

For once, 1, helpless, hung upon His will. 
And twice 1 waited, hopeless, for His word, 

Till, lo, the wise mulberry leaves were stirred 
What time He planned His promise to fulfill, 

]\Iy mantle for my God, my Oglethorpe, 
If I did weave thee with a trembling hand. 

The virtue of Jehovah's magic wand, 
Lo, this the shuttle and the woof and w 

How like to Him, who, walking, dreamed was 1, 
And dreaming, walked beyond some Bethel' 

In answer to the angel's kindly tones 

That bade him trust their ladder to the sky! 

How like to her who ventured to the door 
Of Persian palace, driven and afraid. 

Not knowing how she for the times was made 
To wield the sceptre that she trembled o'er. 

How like to him, forthsummoned as he bent 
Beneath his fig tree, musing on his deed. 

To marvel when he learned whereto would lead 
The path that followed where his Master went 

Like him of trembling heart who fain would try 
To tread the waters of a stormy sea. 

Amazed that waves a willing path could be 
For those who hear the whisper: It is I. 

Aye, like to him who trusting, cast his net 
As One commanded forth into the deep. 

Wherein the Master loves and yearnings sleep. 
Wherewith the lines that lift the world are wet 


IN view of the fact that the fore- 
word to a college annual is al- 
ways written on a hackneyed, 
made to order plan, which con- 
sists in naming the obstacles that 
have been encountered, the lack 
of a precedent, the enormity of 
labor expended in its compilation 
and the hopes for its success, and 
in view of the further fact that 
the Yamacraw staff is anxious for 
you to know all these things, but 
realizes the futility of getting it 
read, this book appears without a 



John H. Goff Editor-in-Chief 

Morton T. Nicholes Associate Editor 

L. Newton Turk, Jr Associate Editor 

J. Render Terrell, Jr Historian 

William C. Johnson . Bus. Mgr. and Asst. Sporting Ed. 
Robert G. Nicholes . . Adv. Mgr. and Sporting Editor 

Chas. S. Tidwell Assistant Business Manager 

Warren C. Maddox Prophet 

Henry M. Bonny Poet 

Francis Y. Fife Cartoonist 

Oglethorpe — An Historical Sketch 

ON a long, low ridge, called Midway, near Milledgeville, Old Ogle- 
thorpe grew from a state normal training school into an historic 
university, whose renowned halls gave Georgia some of her greatest 
men, and gave the world our own Sidney Lanier. 

Oglethorpe College was formally opened in 1835 under the direction of 
the Synod of Georgia. Princeton College had been growing in New Jersey, 
and was largely patronized by the youth of the entire nation, and especially 
this section of the South. Owing to the long distances, which must be 
traveled on horseback, it was suggested that a college similar to Princeton 
be founded in the South. This suggestion materialized, and Oglethorpe 
College was the outcome. Old Oglethorpe was the first denominational insti- 
tution of learning to be founded below the Virginia line, between the Atlantic 
and Pacific, and we justly claim that she was the mother of all that brilliant 
group of colleges which were built in this area. 

The same idea, characteristic of the New Oglethorpe, of getting men of the 
highest educational attainments to hold professorships is revealed by such 
names' as the following, who were members of the Oglethorpe College 
Faculty: Joseph Le Conte, the eminent geologist; James Woodrow, uncle of 
President Woodrow Wilson, Professor of Science; Samuel K. Talmadge, the 
brilliant administrator, and many others. 

The facilities of Oglethorpe College were as good as could be had at that 
time. The main building was considered to be the handsomest in the South- 
east, and "contained the finest college chapel in the United States, not except- 
ing Yale, Harvard, oi Princeton." 

In the President's office today may be seen a crayon drawing of Sidney 
Lanier, an Oglethorpe alumnus of world-wide fame, showing him when he 
was fifteen years old, his age when he entered college. Hanging beside this 
picture is his diploma, bearing the name of the then president of Oglethorpe, 
Dr. Samuel K. Talmadge. We do not hesitate to say that any college would 
pay a fabulous sum for them, if the honor of having graduated so famous a 
poet could be included in the bargain. It is needless to say that we value the 

privilege of claiming Lanier as one of our alumni. Some day there will be 
erected on the Oglethorpe campus a beautiful memorial building to him, 
our foremost and most distinguished graduate. 

Shortly after the graduation of Lanier, the Northern and Southern States 
became at odds, and the deplorable Civil War followed. Lanier and all of 
his college comrades who could qualify, with the greater number of the 
facuhy, answered the call of the South. 

Being so thoroughly convinced that the South was in the right, and so 
imbued with Southern rights, Oglethorpe shut its doors; her student body 
marched away to meet their Northern brothers. Not satisfied with furnish- 
ing all of her available man power, Oglethorpe invested her funds in Con- 
federate bonds. Her beautiful main building was used as a hospital and 
barracks, and was later burned. 

An effort was made to revive the institution after the war, but the dark 
days of the reconstruction and the insolvency of the South would not permit, 
and after a couple of years the doors were closed for the second time. But 
even in so short a while she graduated some distinguished men, among them 
a governor of Georgia. 

Oglethorpe died at Gettysburg, where she meekly bowed to the victorious 
armies of our brothers of the North. Old Oglethorpe lives today on the 
pages of history a stainless character, determined to let the world know that 
she was true to the principles of those who had founded her. Of all the 
strong colleges on the American continent, Oglethorpe alone died for her 
ideal. She loved the lofty conceptions of the South. And this spirit, we are 
proud to say, has been inherited by the Oglethorpe of today. She stands 
today, like the impregnable Gibraltar, a champion for right and justice to 
all. The humblest Freshman is given the same consideration as the highest 
officer. Each man of her first class will attest that fact. 

It is with bowed heads that we recall those days of adversity, when Ogle- 
thorpe answered the call of the stricken South, shut the doors of the college, 
and gave freely of her life on the battle fields. Her sacrifices and sorrows 
are our heritage, and today, standing in the full dawn of her renewed youth, 

we rejoice with our Alma Mater, "whose history breathes and burns in legend 
and in story." 

Under the leadership of Dr. Thornwell Jacobs, now president of Ogle- 
thorpe University, Old Oglethorpe was resurrected. Only eight years have 
elapsed since he, working with a band of indefatigable business men of 
Atlanta, began the monumental task of reviving an institution which had 
been forgotten, save to students of history. The resurrecting process was 
begun in the face of the greatest war in which man has ever been engaged. 
But in spite of financial disaster and utter turmoil, Oglethorpe has forged 
ahead, until today she is universally and favorably known. Her subscrip- 
tions have long since passed the million-dollar mark. 

The corner stone of Oglethorpe University was laid on January 21, 1916, 
with her truthful and triumphal motto engraven upon it: "Manu Dei 



As good fortune would have it, her doors opened again, this the third 
time ("the third time is the charm"), in September, 1916, after fifty years of 
rest beneath the chairred ruins of fratricidal strife. Her first magnificent 
building, made of granite, trimmed in limestone, and as near fire proof as 
human skill of the Twentieth Century could make it, was ready to welcome 
the first class of Oglethorpians. A Faculty, every member of which held the 
highest degree the world can bestow in their departments, had been assembled. 

Following the first building, the Board of Directors have made plans for 
erecting fourteen more of the same type. As Dr. Jacobs has said, "All of 
this has been done in the midst of financial distress that darkened the spirit 
of the whole nation, and against the evil influences of a colossal war, which 
caused the very joints of the world to gape." 

The resurrection of Oglethorpe reads like a romance. Beginning eight 
years ago with a subscription of $1,000, Oglethorpe soon enlisted the sympa- 
thy and friendship of a great number of liberal Southern patriots. In the 
President's office may be seen today several huge volumes of names, each 
pledging sums ranging from fifty cents to $50,000. They are members of the 
immortal Founders' Club, who have brought Oglethorpe thus far, and who 


are determined to stop only when she shall have equaled in true greatness 
any college, anywhere. All of these names are to be compiled into one great 
book; the name of this book is to be the Founders' Book. 

The contributions from founders residing outside Atlanta are being 
separately recorded, to be used in establishing memorial professorships or 
buildings representing each Southern State. 

In this short sketch of Oglethorpe, we must not omit that most potent 
force and staunch friend. The Oglethorpe Women's Board, the purpose of 
which is to aid the University in every wise and efficient way. They have 
done invaluable work for Oglethorpe, and we shall always have a deep feel- 
ing of appreciation for them. 

This historical sketch could be carried much further. Half the story has 
not been told. We sincerely hope that every reader of The Yamacraw, who 
has not heard the interesting and wonderful story of Oglethorpe University, 
will some day have that privilege. 

J. Render Terrell, Jr., 

Historian of the Senior Class. 

^^ C^ (^^^^^-lU^-^Cy ..y 

lA ^^^<y^^ 


The Lupton Gift 

THE beautiful building given to Oglethorpe by Mr. 
and Mrs. J. T. Lupton, of Chattanooga, Tennessee, 
will contain the University's library. The building 
is now in process of construction. It will be built of 
granite, concrete and steel, which will be an almost fire 
proof construction. When the building is completed, it 
will be one of the finest college buildings in the whole 
country. The gift, which was given in memory of Mr. 
Lupton's mother, was received with most grateful enthu- 
siasm by the Faculty and students of Oglethorpe, because 
the need of another building has long been felt. 

^ ^ « 

Members of the Board of Founders 



Members of the Board of Founders 

Top row, center top— Hamlin W. Ford. Second row, left to "ght— Chas M Gibbs, D I. 
Maclntvre and Dr. E. % Gillespie. Third row— L. C. Mandeville, Jr., and C. C. Good. Fourth 
fow-Dr W A. Carter, Wm. Bensel and Frank L. Hudson. Fifth row-Dr J. «• and 
J. O. Varnedoe. Si-xth row— J. P. Stevens, Wilmer L. Moore and C. C. Houston. Bottom 

v— J. W. Brawner and W. E. Floding. 


Members of the Board oj Founders 
Top, center— Dr. W. P. Jacobs. Second row— Dr. T. D. Tacobs and Ilr. W. S. Jacobs, 
Third row, center oval— Geo. E. King. Fourtli row— Sidney Holderness and \V. D. Ma»!ey. 
Fifth row— Dr. W. B. Y. Wilkie and F. M. Mack. Si.xth row— E. S. McDowell, C. H. Ash- 
ford and Dr. W. Moore Scott. Seventh row— J. Russell Porter and Rev. C. O'Martindale. 
Eighth row — J. E. Patton and Dr. E. F. Davis. Lowest of three large center ovals — Ivan E. 
Allen. Lower semi-circle of four— J. Epps Brown, Rev. E. D. Brownlee, Dr. D. \. Planck 
and Jas. R. DuBose. 


Members of the Board of Founders 

Top, center — Dr. H. J. Gaertner. Three large centers', top to bottom — Hoke Smith, Clarke 
Howell and W. R. Hearst. Lower center— T. M. McMillan. Second row, left to right— J. D. 
Green and T. E. Gary. Third row— B. M. Shive and W. A. Neal. Fourth row— Henry Massey 
and M. S. Kennedy. Fifth row— Frank Lake and Lucien L. Knight. Sixth row— Claude Little 
and W. H. Fleming. Seventh row— Stewart McGinty and F. Stacy Capers. Bottom row— Dr. 
R. M. Hall and R. W. Deason. 


(O <3 

Board of Founders of the University 

OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY is owned and con- 
trolled by a Board of Founders. This General 
Board of Founders meets once each year, at com- 
mencement time, on the university grounds in Atlanta, to 
inspect the institution, to review all matters of large im- 
portance in the life of the University and to give directions 
to the Executive Committee which is elected by them, and 
from their number, and which will look after the details 
of management of the institution between the meetings of 
the Board of Founders. Each member of the Board repre- 
sents a gift of one thousand dollars or more to the Uni- 

Nothing more ideal has ever been proposed in the man- 
agement of an institution. It is already in operation and 
its perfect practicability is largely responsible for the 
marvelous success of the University. 

The Oglethorpe Women's Board 

ONE of the most remarkable gatherings, even in this city of remark- 
able gatherings, was the assembling of approximately two hundred 
of the representative women of the city of Atlanta at the home of 
Mrs. Thornwell Jacobs, November 25, 1916, to organize a Women's Board 
for Oglethorpe University. 

The purpose of the Board is to aid the University in every wise and 
efficient way. Already more than three hundred of the finest workers and 
most representative women of the city have joined the organization. Their 
activities are directed toward the support and development of Oglethorpe in 
every phase of its growth and activities. Each of the ladies is assigned to 
the committee on which she feels best able to serve. These committees cover 
the various departments of the University. 

Officers and chairmen of the various committees have been unanimously 
chosen as follows: 


Mrs. TH0R^'WELL Jacobs 

Mrs. Lee Ashcraft 

First Vice-President 
Mrs. J. B. Campbell 

Second Vice-President 
Mrs. Arnold Broyles 

Third Vice-President 
Mrs. Hugh Richardson 

Fourth Vice-President 
Mrs. Cora Steele Libby 

Fifth Vice-President 
Mrs. I. R. Carlisle 

Mrs. E. D. Crane 

Mrs. John K. Ottley 

Chairman of Executive Board 
Mrs. Harry Hebmance 

Chairman of Campus Committee 
Mrs. Haynes McFadden 

Chairman of Press Committee 
Mrs. Lee Ashcraft 

Chairman of Entertainment Committee 
Mrs. Jas. T. Williams 

Chairman of Hospital Committee 
Mrs. Norman Sharp 

Co-Chairman of Hospital Committee 
Mrs. N. B. Browne and 

Miss Rebecca Nesbit 

Representatives of the Westminster 
Presbyterian Church 
Mbs. Hugh Bancker and 

Mrs. W. F. Buchanan 

Representatives of the Central 
Presbyterian Church 

Mrs. J. B. Brooks 

Representative of the Inman Park 
Presbyterian Church 
J\lRS. Charles Whitehead 

Representative of the West End 
Presbyterian Church 
Mrs. Katherine H. Connerat 

Representative of the Baptist Church 
Mrs. C. R. Haskins 

Representative of the Congregational 
Mrs. Harry Schlesinger 

Representative of the Jeivish Church 
Mrs. E. L. Chalenor 

Chairman of Library Committee 
Mrs. De Los Hill 

Chairman of Music Committee 
Mrs. J. Dillard Jacobs, Mrs. Thomas 
Brumby, Jr., Mrs. E. F. Pitman, 
Mrs. Albert Thornton, Mrs. 
Mamie Adams, Mrs. T. R. Sawtell, 
Mrs. Morris Brandon, Mrs. E. 
Rivers, Mrs. J. Cheston King, Mrs. 
H. M. Nicholes and Mrs. George 
Advisory Board 
Mrs. E. Phillips, Mrs. Frank Runyan 
and Mrs. W. T. Elder 
Representatives of the First Presbyte- 
rian Church 
Mrs. J. Russell Porter, Mrs. Ernest 
KoNTz and Mrs. W. M. Camp 
Representatives of the North Avenue 
Presbyterian Church 

Oglethorpe's First Commencement 

OGLETHORPE'S first commencement was marked by a series of sen- 
sational events and announcements. At the banquet preceding the 
announcement proper, and again during that ceremony, Dr. Jacobs 
reported that the University for the first time was out of debt, that it had 
received gifts and pledges amounting to one million and fifty thousand dol- 
lars, and that the year just passed had witnessed four large gifts to the col- 
lege, fifty thousand dollars for a stadium from Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hermance, 
a gift from Dr. Cheston King of a library of English books worth about twenty 
thousand dollars, a gift from Mrs. Lee Ashcraft of band instruments worth 
one thousand dollars, and a gift of about twelve hundred dollars from the 
Oglethorpe Women's Board. 

The new stadium, which will stand near Peachtree Road, south of the 
present college buildings, will be the finest in this part of the world, and 
comparable with any elsewhere. 

The Cheston King Library of English will be the first real research library 
to be established south of Washington. There are other research libraries, 
but they are incomplete, and their efficiency lies in the realm of future hopes. 
Oglethorpe's is now a reality. This library was the property of one of the 
most distinguished German students of English, the late Dr. Victor of Mar- 
burg, in Germany. 

The band instruments given by Mrs. Ashcraft are silver plated, and up 
to the Oglethorpe standard, which is to say they are the best that can be 

The money raised by the Women's Board will be used for several pur- 
poses, library, campus and student orchestra. 

Another gift of a year ago is beginning to show its fruits in the splendid 
blue-grey granite walls of Lupton Hall, the second of the permanent univer- 
sity buildings, now about half finished. 


One of the most beautiful ceremonies that ever marked the end of a col- 
lege year was incorporated into the church service at the Baptist Tabernacle 
on the morning of Sunday, June sixth, when the official commencement of 
Oglethorpe took place. 

The first degree of all was conferred not upon a student, but upon a 
valiant knight, upon a gentleman whose father was a trustee of the old Ogle- 
thorpe of ante-bellum days, and whose uncle was there, a professor. The 
gentleman was Woodrow Wilson, whose gracious letter of acknowledgment 
was read with appropriate remarks by Mr. Edgar Watkins, Chairman of the 
Executive Committee of Oglethorpe. 

Next came the conferring of the academic degrees. In the days of chiv- 
alry the young knight, after a period of fasting, bathed, took the sacrament. 

^ gMACRA^ 

and then kneeling before his sovereign, swore to protect with his sword the 
rights of the helpless and those who could not defend themselves. The 
Oglethorpe Seniors took no oath of service, but Dr. Vance, in a powerful 
sermon preceding the accolade, pointed out the old truth, ever new, that a 
world without God is headed for disaster, that modern society needs men 
who cannot do without God, but who can do, when necessity demands, with- 
out money gains. And the minds of the audience, flashing ahead of Dr. 
Vance's words, added, we need champions to defend mankind against wrong, 
greed, oppression, avarice and political cunning. 

Then, as education, when it is good education is always sacred, the 
graduates of Oglethorpe, in caps and gowns, came to the pulpit to receive 
their diplomas. They were introduced, the graduates in the humanities by 
Dr. Nicolassen, those in literature by Dr. Routh, those in science by Dr. 
Sellers, those in business administration by Dr. Libby and the graduate 
students who had attained the master's degree by Dr. Gaertner. As the 
President handed each man his diploma, the man kneeled and the professor 
who presented him threw over his head the collegiate hood. 


Honorary degrees in divinity were conferred upon the Rev. Henry D. 
Phillips of Sewanee in recognition of the religion of General Oglethorpe, 
who was himself a member of the Church of England; upon the Rev. Clarence 
W. Rouse of Newton, New Jersey, in recognition of the Northern Presbyterian 
Church, and of the fact that old Oglethorpe knew no Northern and Southern 
churches; and upon the Rev. C. I. Stacey, whose connection with old Ogle- 
thorpe forms a tie binding the new traditions to the old college. 


The sermon preached by Dr. Vance of Nashville, President of the Ogle- 
thorpe Board of Trustees, was one of the most eloquent and powerful ever 
delivered in the country. Another talk, though shorter and of secular 
character, made a mark for itself in the annals of Oglethorpe, the ad- 
dress of Mrs. Harry Hermance, President of the Women's Board, whose 
distinguished and graceful personality and fresh, inspiring sentiments will 
long be remembered by those present. 

Other distinguished participants in the ceremony were Rev. Dr. Flynn, 
who won the official representation of the Presbytery of Atlanta, Rev. Dr. 
Ham, pastor of the Baptist Tabernacle and Mr. Sheldon, city organist and 
organist of the First Presbyterian Church of Atlanta, who with Miss Wood- 
berry lead the music. 

The Executive Committee of the Oglethorpe Board of Trustees, the Exec- 
utive Committee of the Women's Board, a part of the Faculty, the student 
underclassmen and other officials of the University, occupied the choir halls 
behind the pulpit platform. 

Mr. Warren Maddox of the Seniors spoke the salutatory address, Mr. Wil- 
liam Rhodes Carlyle the valedictory. 


Monument of Sidney Lanier, Oglethorpe's Famous Poet-Graduate, Piedmont Park 



— =^ WW 









i-Room on tAe Second Floor 
e Oak Furniture, and Room Equipment 




<^SF- ^^1 

A Typical Stud 
Note the Bath-Room to the 


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Thornwell Jacobs 

A.B., Presbyterian College of South Carolina, Medalist and Valedictorian (first 
honor); A.M., Presbyterian College of South Carolina; Graduate of Princeton Theo- 
logical Seminary; A.M., Princeton University; LL.D., Ohio Northern University; Pastor 
of the Morganton, N. C, Presbyterian Church; Vice-President of the Thornwell College 
for Orphans; Author and Editor; Founder and Editor of the Westminister Magazine; 
Author of the Law of the White Circle (Novel); The Midnight Mummer (Poems); 
Sinful Sadday (Story for children); Life of William Plumer Jacobs (Biography^; 
President Oglethorpe University. 

George Frederick Nicolassen 

A.B., University of Virginia; A.M., University of Virginia; Fellow in Greek, Johns 
Hopkins University, two years; Assistant Instructor in Latin and Greek in Johns Hopkins 
University, one year; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University; Professor of Ancient Languages 
in the S. P. U., ClarksviUe, Tenn.; Vice-Chancellor of the S. P. U.; Author of Notes 
on Latin and Greek, Greek Notes Revised; The Book of the Revelation; Editor of 
Digest, General Assembly of the Southern Presbyterian Church, 1911; Chi Phi; Professor 
of Ancient Languages. 

Hermann Julius Gaertner 

A.B., Indiana University; A.M., Ohio Wesleyan University; Ped. D., Ohio Northern 
University; Teacher and Superintendent in the common schools and high schools of Ohio 
and Georgia; Professor of Mathematics in Indiana Normal College; Professor of Mathe- 
matics and Astronomy in Wilmington College, Ohio; Professor of History in Georgia 
Normal and Industrial College, Milledgeville, Ga.; Member of the University Summer 
School Faculty, University of Georgia, six summers; Assistant in the organization of 
Oglethorpe University; Sigmu Nu; Professor of Mathematics and Germanic Languages 
and Literature. 

James Edward Routh 

A.B., and Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University; Tocqueville Medalist, Johns Hopkins 
University; Winner Century Magazine Essay Prize for American College Graduate of 
1900; Instructor, University of Texas and Washington University; District Secretary, 
American Dialect Society; Life Member, Modern Language Association; Author, Two 
Studies on the Ballad Theory of the Beowulf, The Rise of Classical English Criticism, 
The Fall of Tollan; Contributor to various Language, Philological and Popular Maga- 
zines; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Psi; Professor of English. 

James Freeman Sellers 

A.B., and M.A., Univershy of Miss.; LL.D., Miss. College; Graduate Student at the 
University of Virginia and the University of Chicago; Teaching Fellow Analytical 
Chemistry, University of Chicago, 1896-98; Professor of Chemistry, Miss. College; Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry and Dean of Mercer University; President Georgia Chemical Society, 
1908-09; Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1907; 
Educational Secretary, A. E. F. (stationed in England), 1918; Professor of Chemistry 
in the University of Beaune, in France, 1919; American Men of Science, 1915; Delta 
Psi; Head Department of Science. 


Arthur Stephen Libby 

Ph.B., Bowdon College, 1902; A.B., University of Maine 1903; A.M Sorbonne, 
Paris, 1903; A.M., Brown University, 1904; Ph.D., University of Pans, 1«)6; Professor 
of modern languages. Converse College, 1904-12; President Southern Travel-Study Bureau; 
Circled the world in special study and investigation of international politics and world 
travel; Lyceum lecturer; Professor of History and Political Science, Wofford College; 
U. S. Consular Corps, Major in the Interpreters Corps; Delegate from S. C, to the Inter- 
national Congress of Education at Brussels, Belgium, in 1910; Kappa Alpha; Dean ot the 
School of Commerce and Professor of Political Science and International Law. 

Eugene Schofield Heath 

AB Ohio Welleyan; A.M., University of Nebraska; Completed residence require- 
ments for Ph.D., University of California; Head Departmem of Botany, Pomona College, 
Cal ■ Conducted summer session work in marine botany at the Laguna Beach Marine 
Biological Laboratory; Edited The Pomona College Journal of Economic Botany; Head 
Department of Biology, Fresno, Cal., Junior College; Instructor of Botany, University of 
Cal 1916-17; Member American Association for the Advancement of Science, Lalitornia 
Botanical Society, National Geographic Society, Palaeontological Society of America; 
Sigma Xi (honorary scientific fraternity) ; Professor of Biology. 

Frank Butner Anderson 

AB University of Georgia, 1904; Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Athletic 
Director,' University School for Boys, two years; Assistant Professor of Mathematics and 
Athletic Director, R. E. Lee Institute, 1 year; Assistant Professor of Mathematics and 
Director of Athletics, Gordon Institute, two years; Coach, University of Georgia, two 
years- Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Athletic Director, Riverside Military 
Academy, six years; Sigma Chi, Sphinx Club; Assistant Professor of Mathematics and 
Director of Athletics. 

Edward Carroll James, Jr. 

AB Oglethorpe University; Appointed Assistant in Science at Oglethorpe, 1918-19, 
in charge of laboratory sections for Physics, Biology and Sophomore Chemistry; Instructor 
in Biology and Freshman Physics for summer term, 1919; Kappa Alpha; Instructor m 

James Render Terrell, Jr. 

Senior in Oglethorpe University; winner of medal offered by Independent Magazine 
for best historical sketch of American Short Story; author of several articles published 
by Westminster Magazine; teacher of German, Oglethorpe University, Summer School, 
1919; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Instructor in English, Oglethorpe University. 

Elwyn De Graffenreid 

Graduate Carnegie Library School of Atlanta, Ga.; Assistant Main Library, New 
York Public Library; Assistant St. Gabriel's Park Branch, New York Public Library; 
Assistant in Charge Children's Department Fort Washington Branch, New York Public 
Library; Librarian. 

Ira V. Maxwell 


Alma Mater 

By Thornwell Jacobs 

Fair Alma Mater, Oglethorpe, 

Thou didst for others die, 
And now, above thy broken tomb. 

Thy God doth lift thee high! 
For He doth live in every stone 

We worthily have brought. 
And He doth move in every deed 
We righteously have wrought. 

We give to thee our lives to mold 

And thou to us dost give 
Thy life, whose pulse-beat is the truth 

Wherein we ever live. 
And as the times pass o'er our heads 

In this we shall rejoice. 
That we may never drift beyond 

The memory of thy voice. 

Fair Alma Mater, Oglethorpe, 

Thou didst for others die. 
So now above thy broken tomb 

Thy Lord uplifts thee high! 
To all thy past of pain and toil. 

Thy future's brilliant goal 
We promise loyalty and love; 

We pledge thee heart and soul. 


[8^ ■■:^'' ' '^^|^^^s=f^— w| 




Senior Class History 

ITH the pious devotion of "grown-ups" of our Alma Mater, we, 
the first class of Oglethorpe, greet you! 

We of the New Oglethorpe are not strangers in the classic his- 
tory of the South, but trace our proud lineage to those dauntless men of the 
Old South who gave us our Alma Mater, and to whom we now offer our 
tribute of esteem and admiration. 

This first class, with the exception of a few men, began their labors at 
Oglethorpe in September, 1916, when Oglethorpe began its new life after 
a lapse of fifty-one years. The 19th of September found sixty-nine Fresh- 
men on the Oglethorpe campus, eagerly seeking the Pierean Spring. To this 
number nine Sophs were added in 1917; some had taken the "first degree" 
at other colleges, while others were fortunate enough to make Dr. "Nic" 
believe that they had done sufficient work to admit them to the Sophomore 
Class. These new men were, H. M. Bonny, J. H. Goff, Jr., S. I. Golden, W. 
Carlisle Johnson, N. S. McLeod, J. Render Terrell, Jr., I. H. Wender, and 
J. P. Wilson. In 1918 Oglethorpe was fortunate enough to attract the atten- 
tion of L. N. Turk, Jr., who came to us from Piedmont College. 

The proud boast of this first Senior Class of Oglethorpe is that they have 
never bowed their heads as Freshmen before the clippers and straps of a 
Sophomore; we began our days at Oglethorpe when there were no such 
animals here. But to this class belongs the honor of initiating the first gang 
of Freshmen, and this we did to the queen's taste in September, 1917. 

When 1918 came, and we found ourselves a rung higher on the ladder of 
college life, these same ruthless fellows, who had wielded a monarchical 
scepter for two years, found that they were compelled to surrender their 
title to one Lieutenant Montgomery G. Potter, an eighteen-year-old shave-tail, 
and a fellow who had spent only one year in college! Imagine the crest 
fallen appearance of these one-time monarchs when they realized that they 
were the vassals of young lieutenants. But this state of affairs was terminated 
in December, 1918, when the S. A. T. C. disbanded. January, 1919, found 
us all back, and ready to resume the crown we had been forced to surrender. 

Though we do say it, this first class of Oglethorpe is going down on the 
pages of history in indelible ink as greater than any ever graduated from the 
Old Oglethorpe, or that will ever be turned out by the New, which has been 
"Manu Dei Resurrexit." In our small number there are men who have taken 
active part in every form of student activity. 


In basketball we have been represented by seven men. We have sent out 
upon the baseball diamond six men, and we have furnished the gridiron six 
men. At the last Georgia Tech Field Meet, in which several colleges partici- 
pated, our "Peter" de Jarnette ran off with the hundred-yard dash medal. 
This is the athletic side. 

"Bill" Carlisle has represented Oglethorpe in two debates; "Jesse" James 
in one. There are three members of the Senior Class who have been made 
instructors at Oglethorpe. They are: E. Carroll James, Jr., Chemistry and 
Biology; T. Powell Moye, Spanish, and J. Render Terrell, Jr., English and 

We regret that space prohibits our giving a full history of this, Ogle- 
thorpe's first class. If you desire to hear the rest of the story, ask any of 
our number when both of you have plenty of time. 

Now, as to our good friends, the Juniors. To you, the second graduating 
class of our Alma Mater, we would bequeath the joy of walking the "straight 
and narrow paths," hewn out by this august body. Every foot of her soil is 
dear to us, and we would lay upon your capable shoulders the pleasant task, 
so long our own, of fighting her battles, and making her history "worthy of 
the past and prophetic of the future." 

In taking our leave, we would recall the unfailing bond of sympathy 
that has existed between students and Faculty. Our lives have been sur-. 
rounded by high and lofty influences, that will be like "signal fires on the 
highlands, calling our heroic hearts to duty." 

It is our proud boast that the Oglethorpe training has tended to cultivate 
an honest and manly character, and it is the cherished ambition of the alumni 
to serve their college and nation as men of worth and stainless patriots. 

We are conscious of the dignity and proud attitude which Oglethorpe 
presents to the world through the wisdom of our President and Faculty and 
the devotion of the student body. 

Lastly, we pay grateful homage to the steadfast friends of Oglethorpe, 
who have enshrined themselves in our memories by their munificient gifts. 
J. Render Terrell, Jr., Historian. 


We recollect with tender hearts 
The times we've spent with thee, 

Like him who sorrows e'er he starts 
To sail life's untried sea. 

We know and feel thy spirit bright, 

As far apart we roam, 
Will prove to us a beacon light 

To guide our barks safe home. 

With purpose fixed and steady aim 

e'U strive to weave our warp, 
Reflecting honor on thy name. 
Our dear old Oglethorpe. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Varsity Football Team, 1917-18; Oglethorpe Players, 1918-19-20; Yam- 
acraw Staff, 1920; Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity. 

"Kid" Bonny, better known as "Iron Man," planted his number 9 on the 
verdant Oglethorpe campus in the good year 1917. Since going to his first 
class, "Kid" has always refused to let his work disturb his slumbers, but he 
has pulled through with flying colors just the same. We don't know what 
"Kid's" future intentions are, but we are willing to give odds that he will make 
good; and we bid him good-luck. 

"Care will kill a cat" 


Greensboro, Ga. 

Captain Football Team, 1917; Captain Basketball Team, 1917; Varsity 
Football Team, 1917-18; Baseball Team, 1917; Manager Baseball Team, 
1919; Captain Track Team, 1919; Varsity Basketball Team, 1917; Vice- 
President Athletic Association, 1917-18. 

"Cap" Boswell is a rare specimen; we do not look upon his like every 
day. He began his career in a little broad place in the road by the name 
of Greensboro, but the lad soon outgrew this little burg, and Oglethorpe, 
together with the attractions of the city, brought him to Atlanta in 1916. 
"Cap" came to Oglethorpe via Davidson. The only man to ever captain 
three different teams while at Oglethorpe. 


''A woman is behind every scrap" 


Atlanta, Ga. 

Assistant Librarian, 1917; President Athletic Association, 1918-19; Pres- 
ident Y. M. C. A., 1918-19; President Oglethorpe Players, 1918-19; Ogle- 
thorpe-Mercer Debate, 1919; Correspondent Atlanta Journal, 1917-19; Top 
Sergeant in S. A. T. C; Phi Kappa Delta (Honorary) ; Kappa Alpha Fra- 
ternity ; Valedictorian. 

This promising fellow is a product of Boys' High School. While there 
he took a leading part in all school activities, and at Oglethorpe he has done 
the same. Bill, by hard work, got his Oglethorpe dip in three years, and 
while his comrades were still hanging over books for Senior credits, he was 
"proffing" at Columbia Military Institute. 

"I'll put a girdle 'round the world in thirty minutes" 


NoRCROss, Ga. 

Varsity Football Team, 1917; Assistant Science Department, 1919; Man- 
ager Football Team, 1919; Varsity Baseball Team, 1917-18-19; Winner 100- 
Yard Dash, Georgia Tech Field Meet, 1919; Captain Track Team, 1920; 
President Senior Class, 1920; The Petrel Staff, 1919-20; Phi Alpha Club; 
Kappa Alpha Fraternity. 

Peter migrated to Oglethorpe from Norcross, Ga., in September, 1917, and 
since that time has been a valuable man. We have only one fault to find with 
Peter, and that is that he insists on wearing a little, terrapin-shaped derby on 
special occasions. 

"Live and learn" 



Atlanta, Ga. 

Baseball Squad, 1918-19-20; Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity. 

If an ever-ready tongue will get one where he's going, this brilliant fel- 
low, after whom a little sack of tobacco has been named, will certainly get 
there. We say this because if you are lucky enough to know "Bull" you will 
find that he has a reply ready for any question that you might ask. 

"A parlous boy" 



Vice-President Oglethorpe Players, 1918-19; Alpha Lambda Club. 

Here is a rare combination. Gaertner has succeeded in mixing with real, 
honest-to-God study all sorts of pleasures: a real ladies' man, a good sport 
and a hard worker is he. "Wop," by good luck and pluck, succeeded in 
ringing up a B.S. in three years and one summer. 

"Give me a girl, a lonely spot, and I'll do the rest." 



Carrollton, Ga. 

Alpha Omega Club. 

One cold December day — the 11th, 1899, to be exact — "Sid" Holderness, 
came upon this transitory stage. Before coming to Oglethorpe, he attended 
Carrollton High School, but the gay lights of Atlanta wouldn't let him stay 
there long enough to get a "dip," so he lit a rag for Oglethorpe and arrived 
here in time to sign up with the first who entered in 1916. 

"It isnt the mark you make, but what you learn that counts" 


College Park, Ga. 

Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association, 1919; Oglethorpe- Auburn 
Debate, 1919; Instructor Science Department, 1919-20; Phi Alpha Club; 
Oglethorpe Players, 1919; Phi Kappa Delta (Honorary) ; Kappa Alpha 

"Jesse" James is a product of that much-admired old state, Virginia. He 
first blinked his blue eyes on the 19th of September, 1898. Having had the 
opportunity of knowing all the Cox College girls, you would think, "Jesse" 
would be a sure enough vamp, but he isn't; he has withstood the temptations. 
After entering Oglethorpe with advanced standing, he received his degree 
and wound up by teaching some of his comrades. 

"I'll not budge an inch" 


Atlanta, Ga. 

Varsity Football Team, 1917-18-19; Varsity Baseball Team, 1917-18-19; 

Vice-President Athletic Association, 1919; Oglethorpe Players, 1919-20; 

President Debating Club, 1920; Yamacraw Staff, 1920; Petrel Staff, 1920; 

Boar's Head (Honorary) ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. 

This handsome boy was born in Atlanta one pretty day, April 16, 1899. 
Bill entered Boys' High School in 1913. The next school which drew his 
attention was Oglethorpe; he came to us in September, 1917, and from that 
time proved that he is worth having. He has taken a part in every activity. 
With this to base our judgment on, we predict for him a big future. Bill 
says he is going to study medicine, and if he does we will bet that he draws 
a big patronage from the ladies. 

"Semper fidelis" 


sident Senior Class; Alpha 

lonely one. He and his twin 

Decatur, Ga. 

Varsity Basketball Team, 1917; Vice-Pr 
Omega Club; Phi Kappa Delta (Honorary). 

"Mart's" journey to this world was not a , ^ , 

brother, Warren, were born on June 20, 1899. After graduating from the 
Decatur High School, he entered Oglethorpe in 1916. An all-round good 
fellow is he, a thorough student, a good mixer and a top-notcher in basket- 
ball. The lady who gets him will certainly land a nice one. 
"Vincit, qui se vincit" 

Varsity Basketball Team, 1917; Yamacraw Staff, 1920; Vice-President 
Debating Club, 1920; Players' Club, 1920; Salutatorian; Alpha Omega 
Club; Phi Kappa Delta (Honorary). 

"Fat" Maddox is a product of Decatur, Ga.: that's the reason why he's so 
bad. We cannot say whether Agnes Scott had anything to do with his bad- 
ness or not, but we are inclined to think that it did. Despite all this, how- 
ever, he has stuck by his books and the result is that he is a "walking 
encycloepedia." "Fatty" is an authority on Greek and Latin. 

''A bold, bad maii' 


Atlanta, Ga. 

Varsity Baseball Team, 1917-18-19; Varsity Football Team, 1917-18; 
Varsity Basketball Team, 1917; President Debating Club, 1919; President 
Athletic Association, 1917-18; Captain Basketball Team, 1918; Alpha 
Lambda Club. 

Of course you have seen by the expression on this fellow's face, that he is 
a product of Boys' High School. "Claud" came to Oglethorpe with the first. 
While here he took a leading part in all sorts of activities. We are also 
told that he is some "ladies' man," and we don't doubt it, for he certainly has 
a way of making you like him. 

'Though last, not least in love' 


Morrow, Ga. 

Bookkeeper at Oglethorpe, 1917; Manager of the Oglethorpe Farm; 
Assistant Postmaster; Manager of the Co-op. Store and Monitor, 1920; Alpha 
Lambda Club. 

"Joe" came to Oglethorpe via Locust Grove Institute, where he did every- 
thing but marry, which he saved to do while at Oglethorpe. We could say a 
lot about "Joe," but for his sake we'd better leave it off. We are told that 
he has to be in every night by nine o'clock. Poor boy! 

"Marriage is a desperate thing" 


Atlanta, Ga. 

Yamacraw Staff, 1920; Oglethorpe Players, 1920; Correspondent Atlanta 
Constitution, 1916-17; Correspondent Atlanta Georgian, 1920; Organizer 
American Legion at Oglethorpe; Phi Delta Kappa Fraternity; Boar's Head 

"Mortie" came to Oglethorpe in 1916, but left school in 1917 to answer 
his country's call to arms. He was a lieutenant in the 118th Field Artillery 
of the Dixie Division, going overseas with that division. He was later an in- 
structor at the Camp Taylor Field Artillery School, and afterwards Intelli- 
gence Officer at Camp Knox. This is a good record and we are proud of him. 
Since returning to the University in 1920, he has taken an active and leading 
part in all college activities. 

"Lock sicker" 


Varsity Football Team, 1917-18-19; Captain Football Team, 1918; Var- 
sity Baseball Team, 1917-18-19; Varsity Basketball Team, 1917; Track Team, 
1919; Correspondent Atlanta Constitution, 1917-18-19-20; Founder of The 
Petrel; Yamacraw Staff, 1920; Petrel Staff, 1919-20; President Athletic As- 
sociation, 1916; President of the "0" Club, 1920; Toastmaster Football 
Banquets, 1918-19; Oglethorpe Players, 1920; Phi Alpha Club; Boar's Head 

In years to come athletes and coaches of Oglethorpe teams' will point back 
the deeds of one Robt. G. Nicholes. It would take too long to enumerate his 
diamond and gridiron. Suffice it to say that he has made every athletic team ev 
Oglethorpe. He ranks among the best tackles of the South, and in addition to 
player has the happy faculty of leading his team mates on to greater efforts. 

He is the founder of The Petrel, the athletic paper of the University : one 
movers' in the launching of the YAMACRAW, the first college annual. His first interest ahvayi 
his college, never too busy at something else when there was something he could do fo: 

"His speech is a burning fire" 

■ith pride to 
feats on the 

of the 


Greenville, Ga. 

Instructor in English, 1919-20; Instructor in German, 1919; Yamacraw 

Staff, 1920; Petrel Staff, 1919-20; Correspondent for Atlanta Georgian, 1917- 

19; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity; Phi Kappa Delta (Honorary) ; Boar's 

Head (Honorary). 

"Judge" is' the living embodiment of his 
everything. From his nickname you would 
but he is far from that. He has 
affable attitude. He came to us from the G 
lucky one for Oglethorpe. 
:)resents the highest type of college man. 
loss by graduation will be greatly felt by 

"A little diplomacy goes a long way 

using policy. 

Oglethorpe has been greatly benefited 


Atlanta, Ga. 

Oglethorpe Players, 1917-19-20; President Oglethorpe Players, 1920; 
Yamacraw Staff, 1920; Petrel Staff, 1919-20; Football Squad, 1918-19; 
Alpha Lambda Club. 

"Charlie" is another ruler of the ladies, who though only twenty-one, 
has had the experience of three score and ten to back him. "Charlie" en- 
tered Oglethorpe in 1916, after finishing at Boys High School. In all the 
plays given by the Oglethorpe Players, "Charlie" has gotten the part that 
required the most kissing. "Charlie" should go on the stage. He would 
certainly make a success, for with the pull of his friends on the Loew's 
Circuit, he could land a good place. 

"The very flower of youth" 

TURK, LUCAS NEWTON, Jr., "Big Chief" 
Homer, Ga. 

Varsity Football Team, 1918-19; Varsity Baseball Team, 1919-20; Cap- 
tain Baseball Team, 1920; President Athletic Association, 1919-20; Yama- 
craw Staff, 1920; Vice-President "0" Club, 1920; Student Proctor, 1920; 
Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Phi Kappa Delta (Honorary). 

No, he isn't a dusky redskin, despite the fact that his name might indicate 
such. He got his name on the warpath all right, by leading Oglethorpe's 
fighting nine to victory over many of the South's best teams. He came to 
Oglethorpe, from Piedmont College, to join the S. A. T. C. Fortunately, 
things around here made a good impression with him, so he has been with 
us ever since. 

"Here is metal more attractive" 



DoTHAN, Ala. 

Varsity Football Team, 1917; Y. M. C. A. Council, 1919-20; Pi Kappi 
Phi Fraternity; Oglethorpe Orchestra, 1918-19-20; Manager Baseball Team, 
1918; Student Proctor, 1920; Boar's Head (Honorary). 

Though we have many representatives from that popular little city, 
Dothan, Ala., "Joe" was the first to come from there. He must have had a 
lot of pull back home, for whenever he came back for another year, he 
always brought a lot of fellows along with him. This shows that Joe has 
made Oglethorpe a good man. However, we would like to know why he 
hasn't brought along a few co-eds. Huh? 

"Don't let work interfere with pleasure" 


We have here another product of Boys High School. Anderson is a 
fellow of rare qualities and many good things may be said of him. He 
hasn't been with us long, but we feel sure that when he gets his "dip" and 
hies away to some law school, Oglethorpe will have a mighty good man 
representing her. 

"/ always say just what I think" 



This fellow was first seen on the Oglethorpe campus in September of 
1917, and from that time on, "Wender" made many friends. He hails from 
Boys High School. While at Oglethorpe Wender made a record as a scientist. 

"Can we ever have too much of a good thing?" 

'Picture unobtainable 

GOLDEN, SOLOMON ISAAC, "Solomon," "Bolsheviki" 
Atlanta, Ga. 

The above countenance was first seen in the far-away land of Lithuania, 
on a pretty day, in the good year 1898, made memorable by his birth. By 
his interest in Zionism and a few other "isms," "Solomon" has won the title 
of "Bolsheviki". 

"Let any man speak long enough, and he will get believers" 
*Picture unobtainable 

LEFKOFF, ISRAEL, "Lefcoffee" 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Oglethorpe Players, 1918-19. 

Though he favor a Bolsheviki or some old time music writer who needed 
a haircut, "Lefcoifee" is one of our number, and as such he has done his big 
part. He has brought a "storm of applause" from many an audience while 
playing with the Oglethorpe Players. We think he will surely supplant 
Robert Mantell. 

"I'll take the cash; you may credit" 

*Picture unobtainable 

lO ^i 

Senior Class Prophecy 

A BODY of young men, twenty-eight in number, constitute the first class 
to be graduated by Oglethorpe University. Of this number, each 
'and every single man shall be turned and twisted, solemnized and 
ridiculed by direful fate. 

The utterances that are penned as follows, have been carefully adjusted, 
regulated and forestalled by those impartial creatures, whose time is spent 
in forming circumstances for mankind, with means unfair and foul, and who 
are themselves oft cursed and joked by believer and disbeliever. 

Much stupefied and weary, the prophet, who hath received these mock- 
eries, begins, for impatient is he to hold in silence, what through vapor 
horror he has learned. 

Much time with the Muses have I spent. 
Little assistance to me they've lent; 
The lots are shaken in the urn, 
Here's how they fell and what will turn. 

Iron Man Bonny, long-drawn, lanky, blandly smiling, good-natured, and 
quiet. You are too slow, fate will run over you while you are snoozing. 

"Judge" J. Render Terrell, Jr. Although "Judge" can boast no favors 
that the Muses have deigned to confer upon him as yet, 'tis certain he's some- 
what in love with them. 

"His worth, his honor, all the world will approve 
His foes will much fear him and friends, aye love." 

Dame Fortune is constant only in her own fickleness, and the long list 
she here unfolds, encounters one cool, black-haired youth from the south 
of the state — Neill McLeod. "Mac" is a great fellow and from his industry 
we know: 

That the pines of South Georgia will tumble and fall. 

He'll be a rich man or chop down them all. 


"Order is Heaven's first law; and this contest, 
Some are and must be greater than the rest. 
More rich, more wise; but who infers from hence. 
That such are happier; shocks all common sense." 

This is the distinction that prognosticates the career of "Little Willie'' 



"Two little upright, pert, tart tripping wights." 


"I've tuned my pipes to playful notes," and may Fortune deal so with 
these two: Albus Durham and Sidney Holderness. "God made them for 
men, we'll let 'em pass." But beware ye small of stature, your sizes are no 
guarantee of your happiness. 

"Had I but an hour to live. 
This little hour to bliss I'd give." 

And this is the boast of Joe Porter Wilson, who will be president of some 
; railway company 'ere long. 

Use what has been given you well. The prophecy falls upon the brow of 
T. Powell Moye, "Whose very foot hath music in it". He is too cunning and 
may give the mystic the slip, blessed as he is with power of mind, whose very 
hands make leaves tremble. 

People sometimes praise me, 
Though I must own, as many still, 
As far abuse me. 

Robert Moore. Beware the sleepy nature of Iron Man Bonny, but pray 
associate with those upon whom nature has fully bestowed the power to let 
no wish go unheard, and you will imbibe a little glibness of tongue. 

"So blithe and glad and with such a lively air" — Charlie Tidwell. 
Crowns, fiddles, sceptres, decorations for Charlie. 

■'He will laugh and sing and shake his leg 
As lang's he dow." 

Junior Class History 

S we approach the goal toward which we have been striving for the 
past three years, let us glance back to the time we entered college 
and briefly review our experiences of those three years. 

On September 19, 1917, a memorable day for all of us, some fifty odd 
distracted and forlorn bipeds of different degrees of greenness, arrived at 
Oglethorpe University to begin their journey along the road of learning, and 
soon declared themselves loyal students of that great institution of learning. 

It was with pride, indeed, that we took up our classroom duties, as Ogle- 
thorpe's second Freshman Class, and it will be with pleasure to look back in 
after years, as having been a member of Oglethorpe's student body during 
its second year of existence. 

The history of our Sophomore year is a unique and varied one in the 
annals of the college, in that it is marked by the rise and fall of the Student's 
Army Training Corps and the return to civilian life. We worked under 
many difficulties until Christmas, returned in January, depleted in number, 
to resume our weary burdens, and worked manfully until June, when Summer 
vacation began. Some were ambitious enough to return on July 7th to at- 
tend summer school, while the remainder of the class spent the summer in 
various other ways. 

With the opening of college in 1919, we found the class had dwindled to 
ten men. Those who returned were of a much more serious nature than ever 
before, and they began to realize what they had, apparently, not realized 
before; namely, how little they really did know. And so, with the deter- 
mination to increase their knowledge, they plunged earnestly into their 

Thus, through varied experiences we have arrived at the third crossing 
in the pathway of our college life, and though small in number, we warn 
the student body of Oglethorpe to "Stop, Look and Listen," for next year 
you will hear about, see and feel our influence. 

F. K. Sims, Jr., Historian. 


Carl I. Pirkle President 

Joel H. Price Vice-President 

Marquis F. Calmes Secretary and Treasurer 

Frank K. Sims, Jr Historian 

Junior Class Roll 

Marquis F. Calmes 
DwiGHT B. Johnson 
Lester McClung 
Carl I. Pirkle 
Joel H. Price 
Frank K. Sims, Jr. 
Justus T. Trimble 
Jesse J. Trimble 

Morrow, Ga. 
Oglethorpe Players, 1918-19; Varsity Football, 1918-19; Alpha Lambda. 
Entered Oglethorpe, 1916. 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Alpha Omega Club. 
Johnson entered Oglethorpe in 1918 from Boys High School, Atlanta Ga. 




Clearwater, Fla. 
n K $ Fraternity 

Entered Oglethorpe in 1917, coming from Clearwater High School. 


President Junior Class; n K $ Fraternity. 
Entered Oglethorpe, 1918, coming here from Norcross High School. 




Locust Grove, Ga. 

Vice-President Junior Class; Finance Officer of American Legion at Ogle- 
thorpe; Vice-President Y. M. C. A., 1920; Assistant Bookkeeper Oglethorpe 
University; Varsity Basketball, 1917; Varsity Tennis, 1919; Boar's Head 
(Honorary) ; n K A Fraternity. 

Entered Oglethorpe from Locust Grove in 1916. 

FRANK K. SIMS, Jr., "Frank" 

Dalton, Ga. 

Historian Junior Class; Petrel Staff; Orchestra; Oglethorpe Players; 
Boar's Head (Honorary) ; n K $. 

Entered Oglethorpe, 1919, from Presbyterian College of South Carolina. 

Chamblee, Ga. 
Alpha Omega Club. 
"Jesse" is the other of the famous Trimble twins. He came here in 1916. 

Chamblee, Ga. 
Alpha Omega Club. 
Entered Oglethorpe in 1916. 






l^ J^ ' 


^ W ^"^ 

ili ^/ 


The Sophomore Class History 

THE real beginning of the Sophomore Class dates back to nineteen 
hundred and eighteen, the days of the Student's Army Training Corps. 
Excepting the Fall Term, which was mostly taken up in military drill, 
and in giving experience to a few newly appointed lieutenants, the record of 
the Sophomore Class begins with the opening of the Winter Term, in Janu- 
ary, nineteen hundred and nineteen. 

It was then that we Sophomores assembled at Oglethorpe to enter upon 
a long, perilous journey which terminates with an A.B. degree. From the 
first day it was clear that an unusual bunch of Freshmen had arrived.- We 
attended exercises and partook of all things generally, but ever being espe- 
cially careful to see that our importance and intelligence was at all times 
impressed upon the upper-classmen, and the Sophomores in particular. Evi- 
dently we must have pressed too hard, for the upper-classmen inaugurated 
an emergency court before which many a helpless Freshman was brought 
and convicted. With our pride injured a bit, we began to sink gradually 
into obscurity, and at the same time effected a gradual recovery from our 
drunken conceitedness. 

We have a remarkable collection of characters in our class with talents 
ranging all the way from athletics through "Bullology," which is proving 
one of the most profitable pursuits of the present time. In the fields of 
athletics a number of Sophomores have won fame and glory. Among the 
first on deck is "Nut" Chestnutt, a splendid athlete, and also our distin- 
guished president: and Captain Cecil Lemon, who skillfully guided our nine- 
teen-nineteen football team to victory. Another famous athlete to whom we 
owe credit is Linton Cooper, better known as "Coop Cooper from Com- 
merce". "Cree" Davenport, "Foxy" Knox, and Hugh Turner have deserv- 
edly won the glory and praise that has been heaped on them by Oglethorpians 
and others who have recognized their ability. There is valuable material 
being saved for the future and the ones to whom it is entrusted are "Jule" 
Price and "Battle Axe" Walton. It is almost impossible to portray the 
Sophomore Class and to depict all the characteristics of its members. If 
you could only know the studious "Jamey" Jameson, Harold Trimble, with 
all his pomp and manner, the eccentric Tom Morgan, Chas. Newsom and his 
wit, "Kid" Sims' sarcasm, our handsome Elwyn Gary, who is a devout ad- 
herent to the lighter side of life, particularly the ladies; the critical Mr. 
Burns, the grouchy Roy Conine, the well meaning Mr. W. C. Hillhouse, the 
good natured Paul Agnew, the conscientious Ernest Moore, the good, easy- 
going Kelly Bitting, and all the rest who cannot be explained, you could 
begin to understand the Sophomore Class. 

Turning to the more serious part of college life, we find that the schol- 
astic record of this ill-sorted bunch is beyond reproach. It is one to be 
proud of, and there is little danger of it being surpassed in the near future. 
In conclusion we feel that the Sophomore Class is a part of, and has 
become indispensable to our Alma Mater, and when the opportunity presents 
itself, we hope that we may reflect honor and credit on her as our duty for 
the preparation and protection that she has given us. 

L. 0. Stevens, Historian. 



Officers of Sophomore Class 

Homer C. Chestnutt President 

Cecil M. Lemon Vice-President 

Harold C. Trimble Secretary and Treasurer 

Linton 0. Stephens Historian 

Sophomore Class Roll 

p. W. Agnew 
W. M. Acton 
N. K. Bitting 


J. H. Burns 
H. C. Chestnutt 
S. Cain 
P. H. Cahoon 
H. L. Cooper 
W. R. Conine 
J. A. Davenport 
F. Y. Fife 
E. R. Gary 
P. M. Good 

D. M. Hayes 
L. W. Hope 

Sophomore Class Roll 

W. B. Jameson 


J. S. Knox 
C. M. Lemon 


E. E. Moore 
T. E. Morgan 
T. V. Morrison 

A. L. McAnally 
J. M. McNeill 
C. R. Newsom 

J. J. Price 

C. Sims 

C. H. Stewart 

B. L. Simpson 
H. C. Trimble 
H. I. Turner 



Freshman Class History 

THE Freshman Class came into existence on September 27, 1919, when 
the school opened for the 1919-20 session. On November 15th all 
the students registered as Freshman were called together for the pur- 
pose of organizing the class. Dr. Libby acted as chairman until Ashley 
Sellers was elected president, Ford Little, vice-president, and Miss Martha 
Shover, secretary and treasurer. Unfortunately though. Sellers, our presi- 
dent, only served a short time before he was forced to quit school. Ford 
Little then became president of the class, and Wayne Johnson was elected 
to the vice-president's place. 

There are forty-one members of the Freshman Class. A large percentage 
of them have chosen to take the commercial course. However, many of them 
enrolled as A.B. students to study classics, literature and science. 

In all the various activities of the school, some member of the class has 
taken a prominent part. 

R. W. Chance was unanimously elected by the student body as the dele- 
gate to the great national conference of college students, held at Des Moines, 
Iowa, during January of 1920. Later Chance was elected president of the 
Y. M. C. A. for the 1920-21 session. Percy Weeks, who holds the honor of 
making the highest marks in the University, was elected secretary and 
treasurer. Miss Martha and Elise Shover and Anne Lewis were elected 
members of the Oglethorpe Players Club. Besides these we are represented 
in the orchestra by Chance, Little and Rodriguez. In athletics we are proud 
to say that our class has furnished many men to both the varsity and scrub 
football teams. Among these are Johnson, Smiley, Morris, Dickens, Bussey 
and Crawford. 

We are still Freshmen at the bottom of the ladder, but we are coming, 
so watch the Class of 1923. 

C. E. Crawford, Historian. 


Officers of Freshman Class 

Ford D. Little Presideni 

Wayne C. Johnson Vice-President 

Miss Martha Shover Secretary and Treasurer 

Charles E. Crawford Historian 

Student Activities 

OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY opened her doors to the young men of 
the South in September, 1916. That has been only four years ago, 
and in this brief span of time the student activities of Oglethorpe 
have been indeed remarkable, especially her athletic record, which has prob- 
ably been the most brilliant of any young college in America. 

During the four years Oglethorpe has put out three football elevens, 
four baseball teams, one basketball quintet and two track teams. She has 
also staged a tennis tournament and engaged in boxing, taught by the master 
hand of Hume McDonald, one of America's foremost instructors. 

Oglethorpe has made great success in her athletic endeavors, and today 
is ranked with the best colleges of the South. 

Oglethorpe University also has a strong dramatic club, and for four 
successive years has given a play at the Atlanta Theatre, which have brought 
niost favorable comment from all sides. 

The debating teams have also been active and Oglethorpe has staged two 
intercollegiate debates, one with Auburn and the other with Mercer. 

A college weekly. The Petrel, has been started, after overcoming many 

An orchestra and band are other features of student activities. 

j ^gHACR:gg ^ 

The Hermance Stadium Gift 

OGLETHORPE was the recipient of a most liberal donation from two 
of her most ardent admirers and benefactors when she received 
$50,000 from Mr. and Mrs. Harry P. Hermance for the erection of 
an athletic stadium. This gift was first announced at the big football banquet 
held in December, 1919, and which came as a surprise to everyone. Even 
the President knew nothing of what was to happen that night. Several months 
previous to our bequest, Mr. Hermance had told a group of football men that 
he had an ambition to help Oglethorpe raise the $50,000 for a stadium, but 
it never occurred to any of them that he and Mrs. Hermance would be the 
donors. The students passed resolutions requesting the Board of Directors to 
name the stadium Hermance Field in honor of the donors. 

The construction of the stadium will follow the architectural policy of 
Oglethorpe. It will be constructed of granite as are all the other buildings. 
Ultimately we plan to build a stadium the equal of any in the East. And if, 
in the future, we find as dear friends as our above-named benefactors, the 
success of this plan is certain. 

1 ^'^^^ 

Wearers of the "0" Now in College 




1. Nicholes, Bob 3 11. Moore, Robt 

2. Johnson, Bill 3 12. Wilson, Joe 

3. Cooper, Linton 2 13. Bonny, Henry 

4. Chestnutt, Homer ... 2 14. Walton, "Battle Axe 

5. Lemon, Cecil 2 15. Duffy, Ernest 

6. Davenport, "Cree" ... 2 16. Smiley, Jack 

7. Knox, John 2 17. Morris, Hal 

1 8. Turner, Hugh 2 18. Sims, "Kid" 

. 2 
. 1 
. 1 
' 2 

■ 9. Turk, "Chief" 2 19. Cat.mes, Marquis .... 

Ip 10. DE Jarnette, "Peter". 1 20. Johnson, Wayne 

¥ 21. Kidwell, Harry 



t 1. Nicholes, Bob 3 8. Knox, John 

[« 2. Hope, Lucian 2 9. Lemon, Cecil 

r] 3. DE Jarnette, "Peter". 3 10. Chestnutt, Homer .. 

Wl 4. Johnson, Bill 2 11. Walton, "Battle Axe 

f+i 5. Sims, Kid 1 12. Price, "Jule" 


6. Moore, Bob 1 13. Davenport, "Cree" . . 

7. McNeill, D. C 1 14. Turk, "Chief" 


1 li! 



1; 1. Nicholes, Bob 1 3. Maddox, W. C 

1 1 

n 2. Price, "Daddy" 1 4. Maddox, M. A 

' 1 



vSl years 

'jj 1. DE Jarnette, "Peter". 1 





1. Lemon, Cecil 1 2. Price, "Daddy" 



Coach Anderson 

IT was indeed a lucky day for Oglethorpe when Coach Frank B. Anderson 
decided to cast his lot with her. It took a brave man to decide on such 
a task, for the school was in its infancy, and had practically no athletic 
future at that time. But that is just the kind of a man our beloved coach is, 
always ready to shoulder any burden provided Oglethorpe was the cause. 

He came to us from an Atlanta High School in 1917, a graduate of the 
University of Georgia, where he made a baseball record paralleled by none. 
Since his connection with the college was to be permanent, the Faculty gave 
lim the position of athletic director and coach of the baseball, football and 
track teams. 

From material which seemed valueless Coach Anderson has made some 
wonderful athletes. Being confronted with obstacles which, to the ordinary 
coach, would seem impossible to overcome, Anderson has bravely faced them, 
and in nearly every case has come out on top. Time and again he has been 
complimented on the showing of his young teams, and all their credit be- 
longs to him. 

When it comes to baseball Frank Anderson is the leader among Southern 
college coaches. He takes his hat off to none. He has always studied the 
game from every angle, and played it fairly and success has been his reward. 
In regard to the other sports which he coaches, he does not profess to be the 
best, but his 1919 showings in football, and 1919 track men surely give him 
much credit. 

He is the boy's pal, a boy amongst boys : their coach, leader, and adviser. 
We all love him for what he has done for us, and admire him as a man among 
men for the difficult tasks he has so worthily accomplished. 



Coach Malone 

M Coach Anderson's right hand man in football for the past two sea- 
sons, as assistant coach of the Petrels. 

One becomes immediately attached to "Punk" because of his genial per- 
sonality and his simple ways. He is a friend of every man, even down to the 
humblest scrub. 

He has been a valuable aid to Coach Anderson, especially in developing 
the varsity line and bringing out the fighting qualities of the scrub team. 
One of "Punk's" heart-to-heart talks with the fellows just before a game does 
more good than a barrel of nuxated iron. 

"Punk" formerly played with the University of Georgia, where he made 
a brilliant football record, and was honored with an All-Southern position 
by many football critics of the South. 


Athletic Association Officers 

L. Newton Turk President 

LuciAN W. Hope Vice-President 

William C. Johnson Secretary and Treasurer 


"0" Club Officers 

ROBT. G. NiCHOLES President 

L. Newton Turk Vice-President 

Clifford Sims Secretary and Treasurer 

THE "0" Club was founded on February 6, 1920, through the efforts 
of Mr. Frank B. Anderson, Faculty athletic director and coach, and 
several prominent athletes of the University. 

The object of the club is to aid in uplifting the ideals and standards in 
college athletics, which Oglethorpe has acquired and desires to maintain. 

Only men who have made the varsity "0" in some form of athletics, rec- 
ognized by the athletic council, are eligible for membership in the club. 

0" Club 

Bob Nicholes 
W. Shaw 
J. J. Price 
L. W. Hope 
M. F. Calmes 
H. M. Bonny 
Hal Morris 
L. N. Turk 
M. A. Maddox 
*C. M. Lemon 
*J. S. Knox 
H. L. Cooper 
Wayne Johnson 

C. Sims 

J. P. Wilson 
0. C. Walton 
W. C. Johnson 
N. M. DE Jarnette 
W. C. Maddox 
H. I. Turner 

D. C. McNeill 
Jack Smiley 

A. J. Davenport 
H. E. Chestnutt 
J. H. Price 
R. A. Moore 


Not in picture 



.ui^x^ e 


^ = E ^-^ 1 




J .d>d^ 







tr J^llll 



1 — ! 



Captain Cec 
. J. Smiley, 

slant coach; 
A. Moore, 
Price, G. 



r^ffilBsK " 




w, lef 

es, L. 

utt, R 

0. C 
F. C 







Bob Nicholes has been the outstanding 
player on every football team in the history of 
Oglethorpe. As a tackle he ranks with the 
best in the South and had he been playing on 
a college with more reputation, would no 
doubt have made all-Southern. He has played 
every minute of every game for three years 
at right tackle. The Florida coach saw fit to 
say "there's the best tackle I have seen this 
year." He is a big aggressive player, weigh- 
ing 190 lbs., a hard charger and a demon on 
defense. It would take too long to enumerate 
his deeds, so suffice it to say that he has earned 
a place in Oglethorpe history which future 
players and coaches will refer to when telling 
about the "high spots" of previous glorious 

By his graduation this year he leaves a hole 
on the right side of the line which will call 
for a mighty man to fill. 

Vale, Bob! and good luck to you. 

Bob is twenty years old and was captain of 
the 1918 team. 

Frank B. Anderson. 

William C. Johnson, or "Bill," as he is most 
affectionately known by all Oglethorpe men, is 
a man and athlete, the like of which we do 
not see often. Bill is a credit to any college 
he represents. For three years since Ogle- 
thorpe started football, he has played on the 
team, and has always given the best he had. 
He has the distinction of scoring the first 
touch-down ever made by an Oglethorpe man. 
In addition to being a good athlete. Bill has 
never failed to stand at the head of his classes, 
proving that athletics and studies will mix if 
handled correctly. Bill Johnson graduates, but 
he leaves a mark future Petrels should seek to 

Bill is an Atlanta boy, twenty years old, and 
weighs 160 lbs. 


Linton Cooper, or "Coop" as he is familiarly 
known, plays left tackle for the Petrels. He 
has played two years on the team, and today 
stands as one of the best tackles in the South. 
"Coop" is an ideal build for a tackle; tall, 
rangy and fast. His work in the Citadel game 
caused the Charleston papers to say he was the 
best tackle seen in that city during the season. 

Cooper and Nicholes made a pair of tackles 
that bore the brunt of the Oglethorpe defense 
and penetrated every line. 

"Coop" Cooper hails from Commerce, Ga., 
is nineteen years old, weighs 185 lbs., and is 
alternate captain of the 1920 team. 

Newton "Chief" Turk is a good football 
player, but has not been allowed to show his 
real ability, because Coach Anderson did not 
care to take many chances with his great pitch- 
ing arm. Turk is an all-Southern pitcher, and 
Oglethorpe needed him more for baseball than 
football. However, he has made the team both 
years since entering college, and will be missed 
when graduation causes his loss. His work 
against Auburn in 1918 stamped him as a real 
football player. 

"Chief" is twenty-one years old, and weighs 
170 lbs. 

Hugh Turner has been the regular left half- 
back of the Petrels for the last two years. 
Hugh came from Tech High School, where he 
had a brilliant athletic record. He is a good, 
dependable man, and his defensive work is 
above par. The "little man" especially showed 
class in the game with Chattanooga. 

Hugh is only nineteen, and scales at 155. 


Homer C. Chestnutt, or "Chess," has held 
down left-end on the varsity for the past two 
seasons, and has done it well. "Chess" is a 
good snatcher of forward passes and his goal 
kicking is excellent. The very difficult angle 
from which he kicked goal after the touch- 
down in the Florida game will never be for- 
gotten by his team mates. 

"Chess" is from Columbus, Ga., weighs 150, 
and is twenty-one years old. 

Ernest H. Duffy claims Morrow, Ga., as his 
home town. He has been a lineman for the 
Petrels for the past two years. Duffy had no 
prep school experience, but by hard work he 
clearly earned the right to wear the varsity 
"O." He did great work in the Camp Gordon 
game on Thanksgiving morning in 1918. 

Ernest is twenty-one years old, and scales 
at 175. 

Robert "Scrappy" Moore is another Petrel 
who has seen service with Uncle Sam. In 
1917, as a member of Oglethorpe's first foot- 
ball team, "Scrappy" was a mainstay at full- 
back. In 1918 he was in the nav)-, but the 
1919 season found him back in college where 
he again made the block "O." 

Scrappy is twenty-three, and weighs 154. He 
will also be lost by graduation. 



Ralph "Dixie" Reeves, the Petrels' right-end, 
is one of the gamest and best ends that ever 
stepped on a gridiron. His work during the 
year brought favorable comment wherever 
Oglethorpe played. The tackling of Reeves 
was deadly, and in the Thanksgiving game with 
Florida he showed what real "guts" are. 

Dixie is twenty-two years old, weighs 146, 
and claims Atlanta and Cartersville as home. 

Clifford Sims, or just "Kid," was the quar- 
ter-back of the 1919 Petrels. "Kid" came to us 
in 1916 from Gordon, where he had made a 
great rep. After pitching on the first baseball 
team, Sims answered the call of his country 
and served in France two years. However, he 
returned in the fall of 1919, and made Coach 
Anderson a dependable little quarter-back, and 
was probably the best blocker on the team. 

"Kid" calls Richland, Ga., home, is twenty- 
three years old, and scales at 150. 



Wayne Johnson bears the distinction of 
coming from Easley, S. C. Before entering 
Oglethorpe, he was a lieutenant in the S. A. 
T. C. at Yale. This did not keep him from 
coming out for football though, and before the 
year was over he had made a berth on the 
varsity squad. While a little inexperienced at 
the game, Johnson shows promise, and he will 
surely put Easley on the map before he leaves 

Wayne is nineteen years old, and weighs 175. 

Robert Collins came to Oglethorpe from Car- 
tersville, Ga. He had never played football be- 
fore, so was naturally green at the game. How- 
ever, Collins was ambitious and faithful to 
practice. These qualities, together with his 
especially his feet, caused him to get 
in many games at a guard position. 

Robert is twenty-one, and weighs 185. 

N. Meredith de Jainette, commonly known 
as "Peter," was manager of the 1919 Petrels. 
In this capacity he served faithfully, and his 
efforts were always for the best interest of 
Oglethorpe. "Peter" was a member of the 1917 
team, but was too light for the later teams. 
He graduates this year and has always taken 
a wholesome interest in all kinds of athletics. 

"Peter" hails from Norcross, Ga. 

Maiquis Calmes, the youngest of the Petrel 
gridiron warriors, has always had ambition 
since entering Oglethorpe to make his letter. 
After two years of faithful scrubbing, he has 
been justly rewarded with a block "O". Mar- 
quis got in several games at an end position, 
and while a bit inexperienced, shows promise 
for the future. He will bear watching in 1920. 

Marquis weighs 150, and is only seventeen. 

The 1919 Football Team 

HE 1919 season was a huge success, and yet it 
was not a complete success. It was decidedly the 
hardest luck season that any Oglethorpe athletic 
team ever experienced. Not from the standpoint of in- 
juries, however, for in this respect the Petrels were very 

Games were almost won and then lost with the play of 
fate. Many times the Petrels would be within striking 
distance of the opponent's goal where a touchdown would 
mean victory, and then a fumble or something would 
happen. Forward passing caused Oglethorpe's downfall 
in several games. 

The team was also handicapped by playing every 
game, except the one with Mercer away from home, and 
this called for much traveling. The Petrels covered 
over 3,000 miles during the season, traveling all over 
the South, playing in Tennessee, South Carolina, Georgia 
and Florida. While Oglethorpe lost more games than 
she won, the Petrels made a lasting impression wherever 
they appeared, not only by their athletic prowess, but 
for the gentlemanly way in which they conducted them- 
selves at all times. 

Captain Lemon 

The season opened with a practice game with the heavy 
Fifth Division team of Camp Gordon. Overconfidence and lack of teamwork 
spelled defeat for Oglethorpe. 

Next came the first college game of the year when Oglethorpe met Furman 
University in Greenville, S. C. Here again poor team work, aided by the 
mediocre referee, caused defeat, 13 to 0. The work of Knox, Cooper, Reeves 
and Captain Lemon featured. 

Then followed the University of Chattanooga in that city to whom Ogle- 
thorpe handed their second successive defeat by a score of 19 to 0. The 
Petrels improved considerably over their play in the Furman game, and 
Captain Lemon, Knox, Turner, Sims, Collins, Nicholes and Cooper all did 
good work. 

The game with Mercer was the most important, from an Oglethorpe stand- 
point, of the season. Here the Petrels were to play their only home game of 
the year before their supporters. What would they do? She completely 
routed the Mercer team by the huge score of 73 to 0. The Baptists never 
had a chance, and only made one first down during the game. To mention 
any particular star would not be fair to the others, as the whole team played 
top-notch ball, and Coach Anderson used his whole team, including the 
scrubs, before the game ended. 

The wonderful showing against Mercer put added enthusiasm in the 
Petrels, and they determined to win every remaining game on the schedule. 

They received a set-back, however, when they met the heavy Maryville Col- 
lege team, at Maryville, Tenn., and were there defeated 14 to 7. The ^vork 
of Nicholes, Sims, Davenport and Knox featured for Oglethorpe. 

Next came the game with Sewanee, at Sewanee, Tenn., which was the real 
test of the Oglethorpe team. Sewanee won 21 to 0, and was the only team 
to really outclass the Petrels during the season. However, the Petrels once 
held the Tigers for four straight downs on their two-foot line. The work of 
Reeves, Knox and Cooper in this game was brilliant. 

Then followed a long trip on which the C. C. A. C. was played in Sa- 
vannah, and the Citadel in Charleston, S. C. Oglethorpe played off form 
and lost the Savannah game, 12 to 0. The defensive work of Nicholes fea- 
tured. The Citadel encounter resulted in a — tie, though the Petrels 
should have won by at least two touchdowns. In the fourth quarter, Citadel 
staged a great rally, after being completely outclassed the first three periods, 
and only the brilliant defensive work of Cooper, Nicholes and Reeves staved 
off defeat. Cooper especially did good work in backing up the line at defen- 
sive center. The Charleston papers lauded the work of "Coop" and declared 
him to be the best tackle they had seen that season in Charleston. 

The Thanksgiving game in Gainesville, Fla., with the University of Flor- 
ida proved to be one that Oglethorpe will never forget. Outweighed nearly 
20 pounds to the man, with all odds against them, and the temperature 90 
degrees, the Petrels went into play, determined to fight. The hard luck team, 
as stated in the first of this story, was never more in evidence than in this 
game. Oglethorpe completely outplayed the 'Caters and outclassed them in 
every department of play, yet they lost 14 to 7. The Petrels made more first 
downs, gained more yards, and kept the powerful 'Cater team on the defen- 
sive most of the game. However, Fate took a hand, and space forbids to tell 
how the Petrels were "nosed" out of a victory. 

The work of Knox proved conclusively that he ranks with the best backs 
of the South. Walton, Reeves, Cooper, Turner, Chestnutt, Captain Lemon 
and Sims all did good work. E. Moore, playing his first college game, did 

Bob Nicholes, at right tackle, closed his Oglethorpe football career in a 
blaze of glory. He was declared by the Florida coach to be the best tackle 
he had seen during the season. His work was easily the feature of the game. 
Bob has played in every football game for the past three years, and has never 
missed a minute from the line-up in any game. 

Summing up the year, the Petrels made such a great showing that in 1920 
they will have such teams as Tech, Georgia, Sewanee and Florida on their 
schedule. Due credit must be given the line who held like a stone wall all 
season. Only two touchdowns were made through the Petrel line the whole 

Record of 1919 Season Follows: 

Fifth Division Camp Gordon, 26 Maryville, 14 Oglethorpe, 7 

Oglethorpe, Sewanee, 21 Oglethorpe, 

Furman, 13 Oglethorpe, C. C. A. C, 12 Oglethorpe, 

Chattanooga, Oglethorpe, 19 Citadel, Oglethorpe, 

Mercer, Oglethorpe, 73 Florida, 14 Oglethorpe, 7 


1918 Football Team 

URING the 1918 season Oglethorpe was blessed 
with the existence of the S. A. T. C, which 
brought about three hundred boys to the college. 
Coach Anderson and Captain Bob Nicholes determined to 
take full advantage of the greatly increased enrollment 
and put Oglethorpe on the football map of the South. 
With an average of thirty men reporting each afternoon, 
it was much more encouraging than with the meager 
handful that was out in 1917. Oglethorpe opened the 
season on the local campus with a practice game by de- 
feating Boys' High School 19 to in easy fashion. Next 
game the big Camp Gordon team was played, and again 
Oglethorpe was outclassed 55 to 0, largely through the 
brilliant playing of the famous Everett Strupper. While 
the hard Camp Gordon game "bunged" the team up con- 
siderably, the Petrels had little trouble in defeating Tech 
High School 21 to in a practice game. 

With the squad still in a crippled condition. Coach 
Anderson took the men to Auburn for a game with Mike 
Donahoo's Plainsmen. While the Petrels were decisively 
defeated, 58 to 0, they won the respect of everyone who saw the battle, when 
in the last minutes of the game, although outweighed and crippled, they held 
the heavy Auburn team for eight consecutive downs on their one-foot line. 
Captain Nicholes, Lemon and Turk did the best work for Oglethorpe. 

Next came a game with the heavy Non-Com. School team of Camp Gordon, 
which Oglethorpe lost through unfairness of the officials, 13 to 6. 

Then Dahlonega was played on the local campus, where the Petrels got 
ample revenge for the 1917 defeat, when they trounced the Mountaineers 28 to 
in a pouring rain. 

Now came the time for Oglethorpe to make her first official bow to the 
Atlanta football public, when she played the University of Chattanooga at 
Grant Field. The Moccasins came down for a practice game, but left 
decisively beaten 39 to 0, being able to make only one first down. The 
entire team played brilliantly, but Knox, Lemon and Cooper were the bright 

Captain Nicholes 

A return game was played Thanksgiving morning with the Non-Coms. of 
Camp Gordon. The brilliant Chattanooga victory had caused a relax in the 
team, and with four regulars out of the line-up, except for the superhuman 
efforts of Captain Nicholes and Lemon, Oglethorpe would have gone down 
in defeat. The Petrels won on a thrilling last-minute safety by a score of 
9 to 7. 

In passing, it might be said that the 1918 team did put the Petrels in the 
football limelight, and was directly responsible for the hard schedule 
arranged for 1919. 

Boys High School, Oglethorpe, 19 

Camp Gordon, 55 Oglethorpe, 

Tech High School, Oglethorpe, 21 

Auburn, 58 Oglethorpe, 

Non-Coms. Camp Gordon, 13 

Oglethorpe, 6 

Dahlonega, Oglethorpe, 28 

Chattanooga, Oglethorpe, 39 

Non-Coms. Camp Gordon, 7. Oglethorpe, 9 

Varsity Football Squad, 1918 

Top row, left to right — Coach Anderson, Captain Bob Nicholes, C. M. 
Lemon, J. S. Knox, A. J. Davenport, H. C. Chestnutt, 0. C. Walton, T. E. 
Camp, W. R. Brannon, R. Gaston. Bottom row — L. N. Turk, C. C. Mason, 
A. F. Laird, G. Q. Reynolds, J. C. Lane, W. C. Johnson, W. D. Poe, H. L 
Turner, W. J. Boswell, F. M. Fambrough, E. H. Duffy. 



1917 Football Team 


, NE morning, early in October, 1917, Mr. Frank B. 
] Anderson addressed the students of Oglethorpe 
concerning the possibility of Oglethorpe attempt- 
ing to put out a football team. Could she do it? 

It was already late to start practice, only about seventy 
boys were in college, and no schedule arranged. It was 
certainly not encouraging, but about twenty men offered 
Coach Anderson their support, and practice started. W. J. 
Boswell of Greensboro, was elected captain of the first 
football team. 

After two weeks of practice, the first game was played 
with the Fifth District A. & M. School on the Oglethorpe 
campus, which resulted in a victory for Oglethorpe by the 
score of 18 to 0. Bill Johnson had the honor of making 
the first touchdown ever made by an Oglethorpe man. 
Captain Boswell, Johnson, Simpson, and Nicholes fea- 
tured in the victory. 

The second game was played against the great Camp 
Gordon team that had Bob McWhorter and Kirk Newel 
in their line-up. While the Petrels fought gamely, they 
were outclassed 53 to 0. 

The third and last game was played in Dahlonega against the N. G. A. 
College, where Oglethorpe was defeated 18 to 0, mainly through over-con- 

While the season was no great success, it was the start of Oglethorpe's 
football teams which were destined to rank with the best in the South. 

Captain Boswell 

Varsity Football Squad, 1917 

Oglethorpe's first football team. Left to right, standing— Coach Ander- 
son, N. M. de Jarnette, G. B. Thompson, H. M. Bonny, F. S. Wilkerson, man- 
ager; W. C. Johnson, J. R. Murphy, A. F. Laird. Kneeling— W. B. William- 
son, J. P. Wilson, R. A. Moore, F. D. Thompson, Captain W. J. Boswell, E. 
Jones, R. G. Nicholes. Sitting— J. C. Lane, C. C. Mason, B. F. Hawkins. 

The Scrub 


When the football season rolls around, 
Some loyal fellow can be found. 
Who is ready to die and do his best. 
That his Alma Mater may mount the crest. 

The season has not made much advance. 
When he sees that he has not a chance 
To make the team, the varsity, that season. 
But he is out fighting, fighting for a reason. 

And this is the reason you all may know: 
He's fighting that glory for his college will glow; 
He knows that when the scrub team was good. 
Just that much higher the varsity stood. 

Though he be battered and torn apart, 
Not one time does he ever lose heart. 
And by many he is often called a dub, 
But all hail to the ever fighting scrub. 


1^ ^ 

1920 Baseball Team 

f^*\ OACH ANDERSON was determined that the fourth 
i baseball team of Oglethorpe University should 

^■^ be one that would be a strong contender for S. I. 
A. A. honors. The record to date has been impressive, 
but the team has just begun to play real baseball and 
before the season ends Oglethorpe should rank with the 
best half dozen college teams of the South. 

In Captain Turk and Hope the Petrels have probably 

G'jB the best college battery in the S. I. A. A. Turk has 
\ W pitched five college games to date, striking out fifty-five 
fi >M men and allowing only twenty-five hits. These were 
|ffln against some of the strongest teams in the South, and 
^K with proper support he no doubt would have won all his 
H games. As a catcher Lucian Hope is a man of rare 
V ability. 
^L Getting away to a bad start Oglethorpe lost the first 

three games of the season to Georgia and Auburn. Then 
came the game with Georgia Tech which surprised every- 
one but Coach Anderson and his fighting men. On Saturday, April 10th, 
Oglethorpe defeated Tech 5 to 1, at Grant Field before a crowd of about 
2,500 people. Captain Turk held the hard-hitting Jackets at his mercy, al- 
lowing only two clean hits and striking out nine men. 

The whole team played great ball, but we must take space to mention the 
work of Hope, Davenport, Carlisle, and Willis, who aided greatly in the 

Mercer was played a thrilling twelve-inning, 3 to 3 tie-game at Macon, in 
which Turk deserved an easy win. 

Oglethorpe opened the South Carolina trip with a 4 to 1 victory over 
Furman at Greenville, Turk again being master of the situation. 

Rain has hampered the progress of the Petrels, causing changes in the 

1920 Varsity Baseball Team 

Left to right, top row — F. D. Little, pitcher; J. S. Knox, first base; 
R. G. Nicholes, outfield; C. C. Smith, pitcher; C. Sims, right field; F. B. 
Anderson, coach. Middle row — A. J. Davenport, second base; Captain L. N. 
Turk, pitcher; H. C. Chestnutt, short stop; P. W. Willis, outfield; L. W. 
Hope, catcher; 0. C. Walton, third base. Bottom row — J. J. Price, infield; 
C. M. Lemon, left field; Geo. Tally, assistant manager; R. L. Carlyle, center 
field; A. Durham, infield. 

Complete 1920 record and schedule: 

Games played to date: Results: 

March 31— Georgia in Athens Georgia 6, Oglethorpe 1 

April 1 — Georgia in Atlanta rained out 

April 2— Auburn in Atlanta Auburn 7, Oglethorpe 4 

April 3 — Auburn in Atlanta Auburn 3, Oglethorpe 1 

April 9 — Georgia Tech in Atlanta rained out 

April 10— Georgia Tech in Atlanta Tech 1, Oglethorpe 5 

April 15 — Mercer in Macon .... Mercer 3, Oglethorpe 3 (12 innings) 

April 16 — Mercer in Macon rained out 

April 19 — Furman in Greenville Furman 1, Oglethorpe 4 

Games yet to be played: 

20 — Furman in Greenville. 

21 — University of South Carolina in Columbia. 

22 — University of South Carolina in Columbia. 

23— Erskine in Due West. 

24 — Newberry in Newberry. 

27 — Maryville in Atlanta (double-header). 

29 — Georgia in Atlanta. 

5 — Alabama in Tuscaloosa. 

6 — Alabama in Tuscaloosa. 

7 — Auburn in Auburn. 
-Auburn in Auburn. 
13 — Mercer in Macon (pending). 
14 — Mercer in Macon (pending). 


1919 Baseball Team 

Catcher Walton 

Pitchers Turk, Mason and Holbrook 

1st Base Reynolds (Captain) 

2nd Base Davenport 

3rd Base Reid 

Short-stop Chestnutt 

Right Field Lemon 

Center Field Nicholes and Scott 

Left Field Knox and Johnson, Wm. 

Substitutes . . . Cooper, L. A., Price, J. J., de Jarnette 
W. J. BoswELL Manager 

Note: No picture ever made of this team. 

1919 Baseball Season 

THE 1919 baseball season was the best that Ogle- 
thorpe has ever experienced. Seventeen college 

\^J A games were played, and the Petrels made a good 

^j3L impression wherever they appeared. Oglethorpe met 

■^""^x some of the best college teams in the South, and their 

record shows that they have improved wonderfully in 
three years. 

Three men in particular played brilliantly all season 
and were the mainstays of the season. These were Cap- 
tain "Snake" Reynolds, on first; Cecil Lemon, right field, 
and "Big Chief" Turk, all-Southern pitcher. 

Captain Reynolds proved himself to be about the best 
first sacker in the South, and batted about 325 — easily 
the best batter of any initial guardian around these parts. 

Lemon was a first-class outfielder, and a strong batter. 
Cecil looked good to hit over .350, but an unexpected 
slump just at the close of the season brought his average 
down to .315. 

"Chief" Turk was the "find" of the season, and his 
work was truly remarkable. With proper support he 
would have won nearly every game he pitched. In the 
ten college games he twirled, "Chief" compiled a grand 
total of 110 strike-outs, and fifty-five hits, an average of 
eleven strike-outs a game and less than six hits. For his 
great work he was honored on several all-Southern picks. 

Oglethorpe opened the season in Athens, with the University of Georgia 
in a two-game series. The first game Georgia won 10 to 0, when Turk was 
given rotten support by his mates, who seemed to have stage fright. How- 
ever, he struck out ten men and only gave up seven hits. The next day the 
Petrels staged a grand come-back, with Holbrook pitching; they tied Georgia 
2 to 2. The work of Chestnutt was great in this series. 

Then the Petrels took a trip into South Carolina, playing five games, and 
winning three. In the first game with Furman at Greenville, Turk held the 
Hornets in check, and Oglethorpe won 8 to 2. Jack Reed's triple with the 
bases loaded was the feature of the game. Furman turned the tables the 
next day, and won 9 to 0. 

From Greenville, the Petrels went to Clinton, the old home of Dr. Jacobs, 
to meet P. C. of S. C. in a two-game series. Oglethorpe won the first game 
6 to 1, and Turk fanned eighteen men. The next day, Turk tried an iron-man 
stunt, and twirled again. He had the Presbyterians beaten until the ninth 
inning, when a critical error gave Presbyterian College the game, 4 to 3. 

Newberry College was scheduled for the next day, but the game was 
rained out. Then Oglethorpe went on to Columbia, where they met the 
Carolina Game Cocks. It was a beautiful game, and for eight innings, neither 

Captain Reynolds 





side scored. In the ninth inning. Captain Reynolds singled, took second, and 
scored on a double by Nicholes, who was sent in as a pinch hitter. This 
proved to be the only run of the game, and Oglethorpe won, 1 to 0. 

On this trip, Turk made a record that few college pitchers can equal. 
"Chief" pitched four games in six days, winning three of the four and striking 
out fifty-six men. With proper support, he should have won all four games, 
as he pitched great ball. 

After the South Carolina trip came a two-game series in Atlanta with the 
University of Alabama, the only appearance of the Petrels at home. Though 
Oglethorpe played the Crimson much closer games than many other colleges, 
she was simply outclassed, and lost both games, 6 to 2, and 5 to 2. Alabama 
finally won the undisputed championship of the S. I. A. A., losing only one 
game the entire season. 

Then followed two games with Auburn; with Turk pitching steady ball, 
the umpire missed several close ones, and Auburn nosed out the first in the 
ten-inning game, 3 to 2. The Tigers easily won the second game, 6 to 1. The 
batting of Reynolds and Knox featured. 

For the second time during the season, the Petrels completely blew up at 
Macon when they were routed in the first game by Mercer, 11 to 1. How- 
ever, similar to the Georgia series, Oglethorpe staged another grand come- 
back in the second game, and would have won except for the marked gener- 
osity of the umpire. Mercer won, 3 to 1. 

The four last games of the season were played in Birmingham with How- 
ard College and Birmingham Southern. Oglethorpe won the first Howard 
game, 1 to 0, as a result of Davenport's triple and Turk's pitching. "Chief" 
gave up only one hit; Howard won the second game, 3 to 2. 

The first game with Birmingham Southern College, Oglethorpe won 
5 to 2, and Turk pitched a no-hit game. He received ample reward for his 
efforts from a certain good-looking Birmingham girl. 

The last game was pitched by "Claud" Mason, who closed his career as a 
Petrel. Mason pitched great ball, and deserved to win as a fitting tribute to 
his splendid athletic record at Oglethorpe, but was accorded rotten support, 
and the Petrels lost, 4 to 3. Thus ended the 1919 baseball season. 

The complete record follows: 

Georgia, 10 Oglethorpe, Auburn, 3 Oglethorpe, 2 

Georgia, 2 Oglethorpe, 2 Auburn, 6 Oglethorpe, 1 

f;"™^"' 2 Oglethorpe, 8 Mercer, 11 Oglethorpe, 1 

pT^"f « r V Oglethorpe, Mercer, 3 Oglethorpe, 1 

i,- 'x- "l 5- C' 1 Oglethorpe, 6 Howard, Oglethorpe, 1 

P. C. of S. C, 4 Oglethorpe, 3 Howard, 3 Oglethorpe, 2 

South Carolina, Oglethorpe, 1 Birmingham, 2 Oglethorpe, 5 

Alabama, 6 Oglethorpe, 2 Birmingham, 4 Oglethorpe, 3 

Alabama, 5 Oglethorpe, 2 


1918 Baseball Team 

THE season of 1918 was Oglethorpe's first real 
baseball year, for it was not until this year that 
she won a place in the S. I. A. A. The season 
and also that year's playing was featured by "Red" 
Wingo's playing, who later made good as a big-leaguer. 
"Red" owes much of his later success to the training of 
Coach Anderson. He held down the third sack for most 
of the season. Hope was all-Southern material this year 
nd won the hearts of all baseball fans by his wonderful 

The season opened with Georgia Tech. This was 
mostly a practice game in which the Yellow Jackets de- 
feated the Petrels by a close score. After Tech came 
Davidson College, with one of the season's best teams. 
They had little trouble defeating the Oglethorpians, who 
showed they lacked "pep," and were a little green at the 

The first trip of the season was to Clemson College, 
and it was not until this game that the Petrels really 
showed that they could play ball. Clemson was predi- 
cated to be the S. I. A. A. champs, and on their own "back yard" they were 
sure to win. But everything went against the dope, and with Mason's good 
pitching and jam-up support from his team mates, the Petrels came out vic- 
tors by the score of 3 to 2. On the next day Clemson won by the count of 
7 to 6. 

Then came the great team from Tennessee, who thought they could crush 
the Georgia bunch. But they were mistaken, for the Petrels played the 
game of their life, and defeated Vanderbilt 1 to 0, in one of the prettiest 
games of the season. 

The next, opened with Dahlonega, and much to our disgust we let the 
little mountain team defeat us in the first day's game 4 to 2, but only to come 
back strong the next day with a 4 to victory. 

It was now Clemson's chance for revenge, and she took advantage of it 
by completely routing the Petrels in two games at Ponce de Leon Park. The 
Gold and Black bunch were away out of tune and played like "kids." How- 
ever, they succeeded in defeating Dahlonega at Grant Field, 4 to 1, the next 

Although the scores were against us in most cases, the reader must con- 
sider the teams we played that year, and also remember it was the Petrel's 
first showing. 

Varsity Baseball Team, 1918 

Coach Anderson, Captain L. W. Hope, catcher; A. H. "Red" Wingo, third 
base and pitcher; R. G. Nicholes, right field; *E. Warwick, pitcher; C. C. 
Mason, second base and pitcher; G. 0. Reynolds, first base. Bottom row— 
S. B. Pollock, left field; D. C. McNeill, outfield; W. C. Johnson, short stop; 
N. M. de Jarnette, center field. 
* Deceased 

Red Wingo, 1918 

AMONG the candidates out for the team of 1918, 
was seen a husky lad of about nineteen years, 
■ wearing a New York uniform, with crimson stock- 
ings. He had a mighty swing, which usually met some- 
thing more substantial than the air. And throw a base- 
ball — well, it took our first baseman fully three weeks 
before his hand became tough enough to withstand the 
streak of lightning. This red-headed boy was none other 
than the famous "Red" Wingo, brother to the big Cin- 
cinnati catcher. 

"Red" made a wonderful showing in college baseball, 

nhe actually set things afire. His ability to crack the ball 
for several bases was remarkable, and his style was all 
that could be asked of any Southern Leaguer. 
He was soon a member of Charlie Frank's crew, and 
while with Atlanta lead the team in batting. You just 
't hold a good man down, so "Red" next went to the big league, and is 
now making good with the Philadelphia Athletics. 


an Mtmotp of 

Crnesit l©artoicfe 

2forn J^cccmtjcr 6, 1897 
J^ici august 18. 1918 

^tar ^outlipaU) of tfje 1918 Petrels 

a ^plentrtb athlete of 
Sterling Character 

Ctjougl) l^e tjai PaiSgeb from <©ur Jjaibjit 

^ii efforts! in ^eijalf of O^gletfiorpe 

tnill Htnser Mtimpi 


k3 ^i 

1917 Baseball Team 

I for her first baseball team. This was the first year 

N the Spring of 1917, Oglethorpe started practice 

^BT of the University's existence, and although the ath- 

" ^ letic authorities thought best for Oglethorpe not to at- 

tempt a football team the first season, it was decided to 
make a stand in baseball. 

Six college games were played, and while Oglethorpe 
did not win a game, she did put up a creditable showing, 
considering her handicaps. 

Hugh Ricks, of Thomasville, Ga., who played short- 
H ■ '' stop, was elected captain of Oglethorpe's first team. 

I ' '*■ Other members included Lucian Hope, "Snake" Reynolds, 

^ |H "Kid" Sims, "Cap" Boswell, Claud Mason, Bob Nich- 

H W oles, and "Peter" de Jarnette. Hope, the catcher, was 

I IL ^^^ "find" of the team. 

^ ^QiV Frank Anderson was appointed coach late in the sea- 

Captain Ricks son, and immediately began to lay plans for the 1918 
team, as very few colleges could be gotten for 1917. 
However, Tech, Georgia, and Clemson met and defeated the Petrels by the 
respective scores of 6 to 3, 7 to 0, and 9 to 2. A Florida trip was made, 
where Palmer College won three games, aided by league athletes, who were 
in training at De Funiak Springs. 

The 1917 Baseball Squad 

Oglethorpe's first baseball team. Left to right, standing — Dewitt Forbes, 
B. I. Morris, T. B. Burks, D. C. McNeill, L. H. Owens, J. R. Murphy, W. J. 
Boswell, T. E. Edwards, Captain Hugh Ricks, J. A. Heck, L. W. Hope, P. A. 
Watkins, W. S. Jacobs, Jr., 0. C. Rocquemore. Kneeling— F. S. Wilkerson, 
T. E. Barton, M. T. Nicholes, J. J. Trimhie, H. C. King, F. C. Thompson, 
G. E. Caldwell, M. A. Maddox, S. Holderness, Jr. Sitting— W. S. Shaw, C. C. 
Mason, A. G. Bearse, R. G. Nicholes, N. M. de Jarnette, G. 0. Reynolds, E. H. 
Duffy, G. H. Verner. 

OGLETHORPE University had never done 
very much in the line of track work until 
the Spring of 1919, when she entered her 
first team in the S. I. A. A. meet held at Georgia 
Tech. This team was composed of six men, and 
all of them did credit to the University, for they did 
their best. But to one do we especially owe much 
praise, for his hard and steady work, and finally 
for winning the 100-yard dash in the big meet. We 
refer to none other than 1920 track Captain Mere- 
dith de Jarnette, of Norcross, Ga. 

Tennis Tournament 

OGLETHORPE'S first tennis tournament was held in the Spring of 
1919, and proved to be most successful. It was a novelty, for it 
was our first. However, great enthusiasm was shown and heated 
matches were pulled off. All the matches were watched by large galleries in 
spite of the extremely hot weather for that season of the year. Coach Ander- 
son acted as referee. After the drudgery of the first few matches was over, 
the tournament proved most exciting, both in the doubles and in the singles. 

The winners were not hard to pick, for all during the tournament they 
played a wonderful game, easily defeating all opponents. It was not until 
the finales that they encountered any great difficulty and after a grueling 
match, Lemon and Price finally defeated their opponents, winning the 
doubles honors. 

The singles were not as exciting as they might have been, for few of the 
contestants were in any kind of condition. Lemon and Price again had to 
fight it out, but not this time for double honors. Price fought hard but was 
finally snowed under by the champion for 1919, Cecil Lemon. 


Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity 

Flower: Red Ro 


Founded at The College of Charleston, 1904 
Established at Oglethorpe, 1918 
Colors: White and Gold 



Henry Mason Bonny, Jr. Samuel Herbert Gilkeson 

Albus Durham Duncan Campbell McNeill, Jr. 

Joe Porter Wilson 



Sylvester Cain, Jr. 
Lester McCorkle McClung 

Carl Ivan Pirkle 
Frank Knight Sims, Jr. 


William Mitchell Acton 
Nick Kelley Bitting 
Charles Elliot Boynton, Jr. 
Homer Clyde Chestnutt 
Daniel Moore Hayes 

William Charles Hillhouse, Jr. 
Francis Bartow Liddon 
Charles Ridley Newsome, Jr. 
Julius Jackson Price 
Clifford Sims 


James Lamar Bussey Ford Dean Little 

Charles Willouchby Hood, Jr. Lennox Edgeworth Morgan, Jr. 
William Marvin Lewis, Jr. William Penn Selman 
Alexander John Whiddon 

Kappa Alpha Fraternity 

DeSales Harrison 
Sidney Daniel Smith, Jr 


Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 

Founded at Oglethorpe, 1871 

Chapter Revived, 1918 

Colors: Crimson and Old Gold Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose 

Arthur Stephen Libby, Ph.D. 


Post Graduate 

Edward Carroll James, Jr. 


Nathan Meredith DeJarnette Neill Smith McLeod 
John Hedges Goff Lucas Newton Turk, Jr. 


Elwyn Ray Gary John Sommerville Knox 

Hugh Inman Turner 


William Anderson McCarty Mark Ashley Sellers 
Ted Logine Staton 

Associate Members 

Tel Kimbel 

Benjamin Forney Wyly 

Alpha Lambda Club 

Established at Oglethorpe, 1916 
Colors: Gold and Black Flower: American Beauty Rose 


Robert Allen Moore Joseph Rogers Murphy 

Charles Speer Tidwell 


Ernest Hardee Duffy 

Cecil Morefield Lemon 
Ernest Everett Moore 

Theodore Virgil Morrison 
Harold Calhoon Trimble 

Associate Members 
George Ernest Alfred Chesley Bostwick Howard, Jr. 

Thomas Bryan Burks Claudius Chandler Mason, Jr. 

Marion Adolph Gaertner Emmette Sam McDowell 

John Andrew Heck Glee Brock Thompson 


\<i <3I 

Harold J. Morris Joel H. Price 

Thomas M. Smiley, Jr. 


\l. Carlisle Johnson J. Render Terrell, Jr. 

The Boar's Head 


Established at Oglethorpe University, 

Colors: Old Gold and Black 

Flower: Black Eyed Susan 

THE Boar's Head was founded at Oglethorpe in January, 1920, and 
was the first honorary club to be organized. Only men who have 
been prominent and successful in academic life and school activi- 
ties are eligible. Membership is also limited to the Junior and Senior 

The title of the organization is taken from the coat of arms of Ogle- 
thorpe University, a boar's head being a prominent feature of the escutcheon. 
The University armorial bearings are copied after that of General James 
Oglethorpe's family, for whom our University is named. 

The Phi Kappa Deha Fraternity 

Established at Oglethorpe University, 1920 


Post Graduate 
John Hedges Goff Edward Carroll James, Jr. 


Martin Augustine Maddox James Render Terrell, Jr. 
Warren Calvin Maddox Lucas Newton Turk, Jr. 

W. R. Carlisle 

THE Phi Kappa Delta Fraternity was established for the purpose of 
having in the University, some honorary organization which selected 
its members for their scholastic attainments. The fraternity has no 
secrets and no initiations. Membership in the society is limited to twenty 
per cent, of the graduating class. Before being elected as a member of the 
fraternity, a student must have attained a fine scholastic record, and must be 
a man of integrity. The ultimate purpose of the society is to have a chapter 
of the Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity installed in Oglethorpe. 


Fraternity History of Oglethorpe 

jATING from a time when she was considered first among the institu- 
tions of the South, Oglethorpe's fraternity history is divided into 
three periods. 

The first dates from the establishment of chapters in 1859 by Beta Theta 
Pi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. This period came to an abrupt end in 1861, 
when the loyal sons of Oglethorpe marched away to defend the Southland. 

The second period was a brief and unfortunate one. It dates from 1870- 
73, when the University was re-established in Atlanta, only to fall in the 
general crash caused by the financial disaster of the reconstruction days. 
However, the fraternity spirit was active at this time for Kappa Alpha, fol- 
lowed by Chi Phi and Phi Delta Theta, installed chapters in the school. 

The third period dates from May 17, 1918, when Pi Kappa Phi was the 
first fraternity to install a chapter in new Oglethorpe. This was followed 
by Kappa Alpha, on December 1, 1918, who revived her chapter of 1871. 

Besides Kappa Alpha and Pi Kappa Phi, there are two local clubs, the 
Alpha Lambda and the Alpha Omega. All of these have prospered, and 
they have aided in establishing a fraternal spirit that bids fair to make 
Oglethorpe one of the most prominent fraternity schools of the South. 






The Oglethorpe Players' Club 


Charles Tidwell President 

William Johnson Vice-President 

Ernest Moore Treasurer 

Henry Bonny 
Joseph Murphy 
Warren Maddox 
Morton Nicholes 
Ted Morrison 
Ernest Duffy 
RoBT. Nicholes 

Elise Shover 
Martha Shover 
Anna Lewis 
Harold Trimble 
Carroll James 
Parker Cahoon 

The Oglethorpe Players 

THE Oglethorpe Players Club was organized in the fall of 1916, im- 
mediately after the opening of school, with Marion Gaertner, pres- 
ident; Chesley Howard, vice-president; Joe Murphy, business man- 
ager, and Charles Tidwell, treasurer. From the very start, the Club had the 
very highest of ideals in all dramatic lines, and not one time have they 
fallen short. Every play presented has been one well worth while. 

In the Spring of 1917, the Players Club secured the services of Miss 
Carolyn Cobb, as director, and it has been through her persistent efforts 
that the Club has attained success. 

The first play presented by the Oglethorpe Players was "You Never Can 
Tell," by Bernard Shaw, given during the Spring of 1917, and it met with 
overwhelming success as an amateur production. 

The Cast of "You Never Can Tell" was: 

Valentine Charles Tidwell 

Dolly Clandon Elsie Trippe 

Phil Clandon Fain Thompson 
Mrs. Clandon Louise Dourough 
Mr. Crampton Chesley Howard 
William Marion Gaertner 
Gloria Clandon Maud Barker Cobb 
McComas Joe Murphy 

Mr. Boone -A.. H. Hardy 

Waiter Bryan Burks 
Maid Lucile Wells 

During the Spring of 1918 the great play of Zangwill, "The Melting Pot," 
so appropos to the time, was presented and many compliments were paid the 
Club by dramatic critics of the city. In the writeups in the daily papers, 
many critics compared it favorably with professional shows. Mr. Israel 
Lefkoff carried off the banner role with the skill and ease of a professional. 

The Cast of "The Melting Pot" was : 

David Quixano Israel Lefkoff 

Mendel Quixano Marion Gaertner 

Quincy Davenport Fain Thompson 

Herr Pappelmeister W. R. Carlisle 

Baron Ravendal Joe Murphy 

Baroness Ravendal Mary Dusenbury 

Kathleen O'Reilly Elsie Trippe 

Vera Quixano Louise Dourough 

Maid Mary Belle Lee Hatte 

Frau Quixano Ellison Bedell 

Last year, under the guidance of William Rhodes Carlisle, as president, 
the Oglethorpe Players enjoyed its most successful season. The play, which 
was "The Magistrate," by Pinero, was sponsored by the Oglethorpe Woman's 
Board, and due to the untiring efforts of this Board, a full house greeted the 


actors on the night of June 6. Atlanta papers called this "the cream of all 
amateur productions," and further stated that "it would have done credit to 
many a professional company." All of Atlanta was anxiously awaiting the 
next production from this group. 

The Cast of "The Magistrate" was as follows: 

Magistrate Marion Gaertner 

Alternate Magistrate Ernest Moore 

Colonel Luken William Carlisle 

Captain Vale William Johnson 

Achille Bond Ernest Duffy 

Isadora .... Charles Tidwell 

Messiter .. Caroll James 

Cis Farringdon Chesley Howard 

Mr. Wormington Harold Trimble 

Lugg Henry Bonny 

Harris Ted Morrison 

Wyke Henry Bagley 

Agatha Posket Sarah Wagstaff 

Charlotte Gertrude Kelly 

Beatie Lomtinson Elsie Trippe 

Popam Mary LaHatte 


This year another of Pinero's farces, "The Cabinet Minister," will be pre- 
sented, and a very successful year is prophesied for the Club. 

The Cast is as follows: 

Sir Julian Twombly 

Lady Twomblv 

Brooke Twombh 

Imogene .. 

Dowager Countess of Drumduris 

Lady Euphenia Vibart 

Earl of Drumduris 

Countess of Drumduiis 

Lady Mcphdil 

Colin Mcphail 

Valentine White 

Mrs. Gaylustre 

Mr. Joseph Lebanon 

Mr. Melton 

Mr. Munkittreck 

Mrs. Munkittreck 

Probyn .... 

..Marion Gaertner 

Sarah Wagstaff 

William Johnson 

Elsie Trippe 

Ester Cherry 

Gertrude Kelly 

Ernest Moore 

Martha Shover 

Odessa Moore 

Henry Bonny 

Charles Tidwell 

Mary Merritt 

Parker Cahoon 

Harold Trimble 

Warren Maddox 

Parrie Taylor 

'1 ed Morrison 

The Oglethorpe Players owe a great deal of their success to the young 
ladies who have so ably aided them in their casts and to the members of the 
Woman's Board, who have worked untiringly to get large and appreciative 
audiences to the plays presented. The members of the Club are grateful for 
these services, and they have the thanks not only of the members, but of the 
Faculty and student body as well. 

Boys' High S 


W. C. Johnson 

Jack Smiley 


L. R. Cody 


D. B. Johnson 

A. Durham 

M. F. Calmes 

H. M. Bonny 

J. S. Knox 

*C. M. Lemon 

C. S. Tidwell 

in picture 



Norcross Club 

J. T. Rainey 

N. M. DE Jarnette 

C. I. Pirkle 

A. C. Davenport 

Frank Simpson 
L. C. Dickens 

N. W. Adams 
S. Cain 

Alabama Club 

W. M. Lewis, Jk. A. J. Whiddon 

W. M. Acton F. B. Liddon 

C. R. Newsom, Jr. J. P. Wilson 

L. E. Morgan, Jr. 



W. C. Johnson President 

W. C. Maddox Vice-President 

Walter B. Jameson Secretary and Treasurer 



The Orchestra 

THE Oglethorpe Orchestra has been in existence for two years, and in 
that time they have made several appearances in public, all of which 
have reflected favorably on the members. Their efforts were recently 
rewarded by a gift of $500 from the Women's Board of the University, the 
money to be used in the purchase of more instruments. 

The personnel of the orchestra is 

J. R. Murphy, Violin 
H. C. Trimble, Violin 
Frank Sims, Flute 
R. W. Chance, Drum 


THE University maintains at all times in the build- 
ing an infirmary, with a graduate nurse in attend- 
ance, for the prompt treatment of accidents and 
of such cases of sickness as may occur. By this means 
prolonged and serious illness can often be prevented. 
During the recent influenza epidemic vigorous measures 
were taken at once, with the result that, while there were 
a relatively small number of cases, there were no fatalities. 
There is a University physician who can be secured on 
short notice when his services are needed. 

The infirmary was established during the S. A. T. C. 
regime at Oglethorpe. 

Miss Mary Feebeck is at present in charge of the in- 
firmary, and under her capable management practically no 
sickness has befallen the Oglethorpians. 

The Oglethorpe Farm 

^HORTLY after the opening of the University, the school authorities 
realized the impracticability of buying all farm and dairy products 
from retailers, owing to the high prices. 

So, in the Spring of 1918, a dairy was installed on the campus. Through 
the generosity of Dr. Milton N. Armstrong, it was started by the donation 
of a pure-bred Jersey cow. More cows were rapidly added, until the dairy 
became large enough to furnish the school with all milk required for use by 
the students. 

Another feature of the farm, which is nearly as important as the dairy, 
is the truck farm. Nearly all of the vegetables consumed by the boarding 
students are raised by this department. 

Besides the two departments named, there is a "Hog Department." This is 
composed of forty head of swine. 

The poultry department is as yet in its infancy. However, at the present 
time, it furnishes the Oglethorpians with about eight dozen eggs weekly. 

Beginning with approximately six acres of land, the Oglethorpe farm has 
grown to one hundred and twenty-six acres, through the gifts of the Silver 
Lake Park Co. and Mr. Stewart, one of Oglethorpe's loyal supporters. 


I'CS <3 

The Petrel 

THE Petrel was founded at Oglethorpe on September 25, 1919, by R. G. 
Nicholes, assisted by N. M. de Jarnette, John H. Goff, and W. C. John- 
son. As the University's athletic teams are called the stormy Petrels, 
it was decided to adopt this name for the college paper. 

The Petrel appears every Friday, published by the students of Oglethorpe, 
who, represented by the editors, control the paper's policy. 

N. M. de Jarnette, as managing editor, has charge of the finances and the 
arrangement of the copy for the press. John Goff, with W. C. Johnson, act 
as news editors. R. G. Nicholes, who is the athletic editor and general 
manager, has, by indefatigable work, been the mainstay of the publication. 
It was only by his untiring efforts that the paper was able to get on its feet 
financially, which was the greatest problem encountered in its founding. 
J. R. Terrell, Jr., editorial writer, has filled his position well. He has 
made many valuable suggestions pertaining to the different phases of school 
life, both pro and con. J. H. Burns has shown ability in his work. His 
baseball stories, "Bench Gossip," are very readable. The circulation and 
exchange work have been ably attended to by F. K. Sims, Jr., and C. S. 

The S. A. T. C. at Oglethorpe 

FROM October 1st to December 5th, 1918, Uncle Sam had charge of 
the Oglethorpians. September 20th found about 400 men on the Ogle- 
thorpe campus, all desiring a place in the ranks. But owing to the 
limited quarters, only 250 of that number were enrolled. Actual training 
started under the direction of Major E. T. Winston on September 25th, but 
the men received no compensation for their work until after October 1st, 
Congress having passed certain laws to that effect. 

Immediately after the induction of the students, three lieutenants were 
sent to Oglethorpe, all of whom were graduates of Junior Plattsburg. They 
were: Montgomery G. Potter, who was made company commander by Major 
Winston; Robert G. Goldsby, administration officer, and Ross P. Cox, in- 
structor of small arms. 

Under the direction of these officers, the Oglethorpe men learned much 
about warfare, and many were picked for training camps for officers, but 
owing to the early ending of the war, none of the men ever adorned them- 
selves with shoulder bars. 

The Main Building was not spacious enough to accommodate all the 
men, so fifty tents were sent in by Camp Gordon, which served as temporary 
homes for the men until the Government could erect proper barracks. 

With the signing of the armistice on November 11th, the fighting spirit 
at Oglethorpe began to wane, for the men saw that a trip across was not to 
come their way. 

Though every Oglethorpian is proud of having been in the service of his 
country, all were glad to get a discharge from the army after the war was 
over, and this they received on December 5th, 1918, together with a bit of 
money, each man being paid $30 a month and his $60 bonus. 


The Harold King Post of the American Legion 

THE Harold King Post of the American Legion was organized at Ogle- 
thorpe University in January, 1920, by Morton Nicholes, formerly a 
Lieutenant of Artillery of the United States Army, and veteran of 
overseas service. This post is composed of former S. A. T. C. and ex-service 
men. The post is named in honor of Harold King, a former Oglethorpe 
student who lost his life in the service. It is a rule of the American Legion 
that a post of the Legion can be named for no living person. 

The post has adopted a constitution which is modeled after the State and 
National Constitution of the American Legion. 

The Harold King Post is advocating several reforms. It is taking an 
active part in American Legion work in Georgia. A contribution was made 
by the Harold King Post to a fund which is to be used for the erection of a 
monument on the site of the First Battle of the Marne in commemoration of 
the victory of the French forces there in 1914. This monument is to be a 
gift to France by the American people. It will stand almost in sight of the 
graves of 50,000 American soldiers who died there. 

The following men are officers of the Harold King Post: Walter B. 
Jameson, post commander; Frank Simpson, vice-commander; E. C. James, 
Jr., post adjutant; J. H. Price, finance officer; Herbert Gilkeson, historian; 
Dr. A. S. Libby, chaplain. 

Jameson, a veteran of foreign service, did brilliant work with the Twenty- 
Sixth Division. He was overseas eighteen months, and was a sergeant in the 
Signal Corps of that Division. He was engaged in all battles in which that 
Division took part. The other men are ex-S. A. T. C. soldiers, with the ex- 
ception of Dr. Libby, who was a Major in the Intelligence Department of 
the General Staff of the United States Army. He was overseas for practically 
the duration of the war. 



THE Oglethorpe Library has been built by contributions from all over 
the country. It now contains something over eight thousand volumes, 
including the best German reference library in the South. The 
Women's Board of Oglethorpe recently contributed a sum of nearly five 
hundred dollars, to be expended by the librarian, for badly needed reference 
books. The library has been under the charge of Miss Elwyn de Graffenreid 
ever since Oglethorpe opened in 1916. 

Dr. Cheston King, one of the trustees of Oglethorpe, has presented the 
University with a magnificent library of English reference books. This 
library, which is valued at about $20,000, will be known as "The Cheston 
King Library". It was the property of the late Dr. Theodore Victor of 
Marburg, Germany. Dr. Victor was one of the most distinguished German 
students of English. These volumes were the personal, private collection of 
Dr. Victor, collected during his life time. This will be the most complete 
library of English south of Washington. By means of this library it will be 
possible to carry on Ph.D. in English. The collection consists of about 2,500 
bound volumes and 3,000 pamphlets. This addition will bring the nimiber 
of books in the library up to about 10,000 volumes. The library will be 
housed in the new Oglethorpe building, Lupton Hall, the gift of J. T. Lupton 
of Chattanooga, Tenn. 

IN completing this volume 
thanks should be rendered to: 
Blosser- Williams Co., Printers, 
C. R. Beckwith, who rendered 
valuable assistance in securing 
advertisements; Thurston Hatcher 
Photographer, and Dr. Thornwell 
Jacobs, President Oglethorpe 
University. This book was made 
possible by the untiring efforts of 
certain members of the Yamacraw 

C Now that you have come thus 
far in this volume please pay 
very careful attention to the ad- 
vertisements that are to follow 
and patronize them whenever 
"opportunity" presents herself. 

* ADS 


/ Ja^^rs OT JiJus-^raieo Ca/Hioas^ 
?SIISJi^ ^-^H^ Atlanta 

The Reo Atlanta Co 

112-14 W. PEACHTREE ST. 

Passenger Cars Speedwagons 


Sterchi Furniture & Carpet Co. 

Manufacturers -:- Importers -:- Jobbers 

Furniture, Carpets, Pianos, Stoves, Ranges 

Atlanta, Ga. 

ASSOCIATE stores: 

Knoxville, Tenn., 3 Stores Bristol, Tenn. Lenoir City, Tenn. 

battanooga, Tenn. Johnson City Tenn. Middlesboro^ Ky. Corbin, Ky. 

Tne Soutnern States Life 
Insurance Coni{)any 

American Vapor Heating 
& Plumbing Company 

110 South Forsyth Street 


Phone M-778 and M-5691 

We Install Heating Plants That Heat 

High Grade Plumbing 



Cotton States Tent Co. 

Aurniflfre Tents and Camp Outfits 
ilWniDgS for Sale or Rent 

Phone for Salesman and Samples 

Woodward Electric Co. 

Electrical Contractors 
motors, generators and 
fans repaired and rebuilt 




14-A Auburn Avenue 




Sherwin-Williams Co. 



52 North Broad St. 


Most Up-to-Date Shoe 

Repair Shop in 

the South 

Bell Telephone Ivy 2310 
4-6 Auburn Avenue 






95 Marietta Street 

For the Best Home Cooking in 
Atlanta Go to 


111 N. Pryor St. 


Have you bought ties that were 
correct style, but became rumpled 
and shapeless after a few wear- 

Next time look for the All Star 
label. It is your assurance of long 
wear. The style is right and the 
shape endures. 

Preferred by discriminating men. 

T'HE same spirit which animates 
you to do or die for Oglethorpe 
incites us to fight for Atlanta, 
Georgia, and Dixie. 

This BANK stands for 
CHARACTER and is a 
splendid institution for 
you to grow up with. 

Oglethorpe University 


Offer the young men of the Nation modern educa- 
tional facilities in the wholesome and inspiring at- 
mosphere of modern thought and activity. 


and JOURNALISM, and COMMERCE are open 
all the year and students may enter at the begin- 
ning of any one of the four terms as follows i 
September 24, January 2, April 1 and July 6. 


is the most perfectly developed social 
program (in its largest meaning) of 
modern times. 

The Courts and Legislatures (State 
and National) permit Life Insurance 
Companies to make contracts with their 
members that no other institution is per- 
mitted to make. 

Do you know the reasons why this is 

Do you know that the opportunities 
for the finest service to your fellows is 
possible in this business ? 

Do you know large rewards and dis- 
tinction accompany the successful rep- 
resentatives of this great program ? 

Its chief requirements are character, 
brains, courage, intelligence, initiative. 

Don't ignore this great institution in 
your studies. 

W. Woods White 

Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. 
223-230 Healey Building, 


$25.00 to $1,000.00 Cash or Easy Terms 
BAME'S,Inc. ."y peacpreesT: 

183-185 S. Forsyth St. 

I extend a personal invitation to 
all Students and Faculty Members 
to visit us and offer my best atten- 
tion and service to their Launder- 
ing and Dry Cleaning Require- 

A. H. HARDY, Manager 





The Last Word in Milling 

Atlanta Milling Co. 

Established 1898 

Win Her 



"It's Not Just Candy" 




Company f 





American Bakeries 

King Hardware Co. 

Our Sporting Goods Department is one 
of the largest and we carry the most 
complete line to be found any place. 

When You Eat 


Eat the Best 





Atlanta Auto Top & 
Trimming Co. 





To Be Seen At AU 

First Run Houses 

in the 

United States and Canada 

AS deliciously sweet as your first 

kiss. You'll never be satisfied 

with any other once you've tried 

II CV\arlics 

The delicious candy (peanut- 
butter) kisses. 


Made by 

Harry L. Schlesinger 


Clothing and Gentlemen's Furnish- 
ings of exceptional quality at lower 
prices than elsewhere. 


National Shirt Shops, Inc. 

75 Peachtree 


Ashford Park Nurseries 

Growers of 

Ornamental Plants 


Lawn, Park and Garden 

Nurseries on Peachtree Road ad- 
joining Oglethorpe University. 
Competent Landscape Department 
at your command. 

Telephone us -:- -:- Write us 
-:- Visit Our Nurseries -:- 

City Office: 802 Grant Bldg. 





Come to 

Tom Pitts Place 


Good Drinks and Smokes 

Compliments of 

McCrary Refrigerator 




Teas, Coffees, Sugars 


Quality Always with the Best Prices 






Compliments of 





Ferryman -Burson Co. 


Ivy 5522 

23 Houston Street near Candler Bldg. 





Suite 520-524 Connally Building 





College Pennants, Banners, Badges, 

Class Pins, Rings, Etc. 

Costumes for Rent 

46 W. Mitchell St. 



Improved and Vacant Property 
Lowest Rates and Prompt Action 

Organized 1890 


Incorporated 1919 
624-5-6 Grant Bldg. Ivy 942-943 



2-4 N. Forsyth St. ATLANTA, GA. 

A. I. BRANHAM. Manager 


J. E. McREE. Atlanta. Ga. 


Bank with — 



Pryor and EDGEWOOD 

The Lowry National Bank 

Established 1861 









Ed Matthews & Co. 

For Better Furniture 
AT Less Price 


21-23 East Alabama St.