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Full text of "Yamacraw, 1934"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/yamacraw193411ogle 



Edited By 

Sara Sharpe 
Thornwell Jacobs, Jr. 



1934 



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IN MEMORIAM 

We of the Yamacraw, and of the student 
body, dedicate this page to an erstwhile 
friend and fellow student, jack hanson, of 
Augusta. We hope in this way to show appre- 
ciation OF A FRIENDSHIP THAT WE WILL ALWAYS 
REMEMBER. 



Editor's Note 



//, in years to come ivhen you leaf through the 
pages of this book, it recalls pleasant memories of 
your fellow students and campus days, then ive 
who have worked for you will feel that we have 
accomplished our purpose. 



s 



Olaiupits 



^bmiitbtrcitton 



The President s Message 

What should be said to the graduating class of a 
modern American college that would be worth remem- 
bering in years to come? 

First : Remember you are starting life all over again. 
If you have made mistakes and blunders, forget them. 
A new world lies before you. 

"How ample the marsh and the sea and the sky." 

Second : If you have made good use of your oppor- 
tunities at college, you must know by now that nothing 
really matters except the quality of your own thoughts 
and feelings and deeds. All of your future life will be 
an expression of your character. 

"Es ist der geist der sich den koerper baut." 

Third : Remember that the more excellent the goal 
that you set for your endeavors the more certain it is 
that you will never arrive at it. 

"A search is the thing he has taught you 
For height and for depth and for wideness." 

Fourth : Remember that in proportion as you rigidly 
perform your duty, you will create enemies on the 
outside and in proportion as you do not rigidly perform 
your duty, you will create enemies on the inside. The 
former may harass you, but the latter will destroy you. 




Dr. Thornwell Jacobs 




Dr. James Freeman Sellers 



1 1 




Dr. James Freeman Sellers 

A.B., and A.M., University of Miss- 
issippi ; LL.D., Mississippi College; 
Sc.D., Mercer University; Graduate 
Student, University of Virginia and 
University of Chicago; Professor of 
Chemistry, Mississippi College and 
Mercer University; Dean of the Fac- 
ulty, Mercer University; Professor 
of Chemistry, A. E. F., University, 
Beaune, France; Y. M. C. A., Edu- 
cational Secretary, England ; Fellow 
American Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Science; President of 
Georgia Section American Chemical 
Society; Author Treatise on Analy- 
tical Chemistry; Contributor to Scientific and Religious Journals; 
Dean of the School of Science and Dean of Oglethorpe University. 



ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 



Dr. John A. Aldrich 
Dr. Harding Hunt 



Harold Jones 
Vernon Anderson 




1 1 



Dr. George Frederick Nicolassen 

A.B., University of Virginia; A.M., 
University of Virginia ; Fellow in 
Greelc, John Hopkins University, two 
years ; Assistant Instructor in Latin 
and Greek Johns Hopkins University, 
one year; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity ; Professor of Ancient Lan- 
guages in the Southwestern Presby- 
terian University, Clarksville, Ten- 
nessee; Vice-Chancellor of the South- 
western Presbyterian University; 
Member Classical Association of the 
Middle West and South; Author of 
Notes on Latin and Greek; Gi-eek 
Notes Revised ; The Book of Revela- 
tion ; Dean of the School of Liberal Arts Oglethorpe University. 




ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 



Francisco Perez 



Mme. Patelli 



Pierre S. Porohovshikov 




i 1 




Director Graduate 
University. 



School and 



Dr. Herman J. Gaertner 

A.B , Indiana University ; A.M., Ohio 
Wesleyan University; Ped.D., Ohio 
Northern University; Teacher and 
Superintendent in the common and 
high schools of Ohio and Georgia; 
Professor of Mathematics and As- 
tronomy, Wilmington College, Ohio; 
Professor of History, Georgia Nor- 
mal and Industrial College, Milledge- 
ville. Georgia ; Member of the Uni- 
versity Summer School Faculty, Uni- 
versity of Georgia, si.x summers ; Pi 
Gamma Mu ; Assistant in the organ- 
ization of Oglethorpe University; 
Dean of the School of Education and 
Extension Department of Oglethorpe 




1 1 




Dr. James Edward Routh 

A.B., and Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity; winner Century Magazine 
Essay Prize for American College 
Graduate of 1900; Phi Beta Kappa; 
Sub-editor, Century Dictionary Sup- 
plement, N. Y., 1905 ; Instructor, Uni- 
versity of Texas and Washington 
University; Acting Assistant Profes- 
sor, University of Virginia; Assist- 
ant and Associate Professor, Tulane 
University; Professor of English, 
Johns Hopkins Universitv Summer 
School, 1921, 1922, 1925, 1926; Life 
Member Modern Language Associa- 
tion ; Author, Two Studies on the 
Ballad Theory of the Beowulf, the Rise of Classical English Criticism, 
Contributor to Modern Language Association, Journal of English 
and Germanic Philology, Englische Studien, South Atlantic Quarterly, 
etc. Dean of the School of Literature and Journalism and of the 
School of Radio Management, Oglethorpe University. 



ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 



Paul Carpenter 
Robert D. England 



Sterling Lanier 

Dr. Wightman F. Melton 



Claudia Smaw 




1 1 




Dr. Mark Burrows 

B.S., Stanberry Normal School ; A.B., 
State Teachers' College, Kirksville, 
Missouri ; A.M., Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity; Ped.D., Oglethorpe University; 
Techer and Superintendent in the 
Public and High Schools of Missouri ; 
Director Department of Commerce, 
State Teachers' College, Kirksville, 
Missouri ; Professor of Rural Educa- 
tion in University of Wyoming and 
in State Teachers' Colleges at Kirks- 
ville and Greely, Colorado ; Editor, 
Rural School Messenger and The 
School and The Community, and Au- 
thor of Treatises on Education ; Mem- 
ber of National Education Association and of National Geographic 
Society and National Academy of Visual Education; Dean of the 
School of Secretarial Preparation, and Director of the Summer Ses- 
sion, Oglethorpe University. 



ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 



B. E. Alward 
Mrs. Ruth Sanders 



Opal Kittinger 
Jacqueline Gordy 




1 1 




Fritz Paul Zimmer 

Student in the State Art Academy, 
Stuttgart, Germany and assistant in- 
structor in life drawing and sculp- 
ture; A.M., and gold medal. Commer- 
cial Art School, Stuttgart; Student 
at Munich Art Academy and studio 
assistant; Director, costume design- 
ing and stage decorations State Opera 
House, Stuttgart ; Instructor, Urania 
Commercial Art School, Zurich, 
Switzerland ; Student in Architec- 
ture at Rome, Florence and Ravenna ; 
Professor of Fine and Applied Arts, 
Dean of the School of Fine Arts, 
Oglethorpe University. 



ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR 
Cora Carter 




FRANCISCO PEREZ 

A.B. Havana University; A.M. Havana University; attend- 
ed Medical University at Havana; Diploma in bookkeeping, 
Petman Metropolitan School, London, England ; Professor 
of Romance Languages, Oglethorpe University. 



DONALD H. OVERTON 

A.B. and A.M. Oglethorpe University; Director of Intra- 
mural Athletics, Dean of the School of Physical Education 
and Freshman Football Coach, Oglethorpe University. 



D. WITHERSPOON DODGE 

A.B. Davidson College; B.D. Union Theological Seminary; 
D.D. Piedmont College; Lecturer in Correspondence Radio 
Department of Oglethorpe University. 



JOHN A. ALDRICH 

A.B. Albion College; M.S. and Ph.D. University of Mich- 
igan ; Member of the Society of Sigma Xi ; Professor of 
Astronomy and Physics at Oglethorpe University. 



MARGARET ELIZABETH LEWIS 

Instructor in Chinese ; Transfer from Redlands, California. 



HARDING M. HUNT 

A.B. Tufts College; B.S. Harvard College; Danbury Nor- 
mal School, B.S. ; Professor of Biology at Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity. 



PIERRE S. POROHOVSHIKOV 

Judge at the High Court of Justice in St. Petersburg, Rus- 
sia ; A.B. and First Graduate of the College of Alexander 
the I in St. Petersburg, Russia; Professor of Romance Lan- 
guages at Oglethorpe University. 



B. E. ALWARD 



A.B. Cumberland College ; A.M. Oglethorpe University ; As- 
sistant Professor in the Lowry School of Banking and Com- 
merce at Oglethorpe University. 



MME. PATELLI 

Graduate of State Teachers College at Athens, Ga. ; Instruc- 
tor in Italian at Oglethorpe University. 



JOHN PATRICK 

Graduate of the School of Physical Education of Ogle- 
thorpe University; A.B. and A.M. Oglethorpe University; 
Coach of Varsity Football at Oglethorpe University. 



MYRTA BELLE THOMAS 

Graduate of the Carnegie Library School of Atlanta, Geor- 
gia ; Librarian Mitchell College, Statesville, N. C. ; Libra- 
rian of Oglethorpe University. 



E. A. BANCKER, JR. 

A.B. University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. ; M.D. Emory 
University in Atlanta, Georgia; Physician of Oglethorpe 
University. 



ROBERT DURANT ENGLAND 

B.S. University of Virginia; Editor Westminster Magazine; 
Assistant Professor of English at Oglethorpe; Student for 
M.A. degree. 




Student Assistants 

Christine Wright Biology 

JEANETTE LYNCH Biology 

Catherine Bryson Biology 

Mildred Eaves Chemistry 

Elmer Walls Biology 

Jane Lewis Biology 

Sam Gelband Chemistry 

Henry Dodge Chemistry 




Student Assistants 



Mary Hubner Walker 
Emory Chandler 
Mrs. Ruth Sanders 
INA Reeves 



. Registrar's Office 

Chemistry 

Typing and Shorthand 

. Typing 



Student Government 




Officers of Student Body 



Sidney Flynt 
Jacqueline Gordy 



. President of Student Body 
Vice-President of Student Body 



Student-Faculty Council 

MEMBERS 

Janette Lynch, Senior Aliene Timmons, Soph. 

Avery Coffin, Junior Sara Beattie, Freshman 




Girls Student Faculty Council 

Aline Timmons Sophomore Class 

Avery Coffin Junior Class 

Jeanette Lynch Senior Class 

Sara Beattie Freshman Class 



On Departing 

'Tis but a fading memory 

But Oh! how fondly dear, 
Its thoughts are like a reveries, 

Through many a weary year. 

I may not to the world disclose, 

This memory I hold so rare, 
Nor tell them of my many woes. 

And pains, and worry and career. 

Who has not saved some simple thing. 
More precious than jewels rare, 

A faded picture, a broken ring. 
Or a lock of golden hair? 

Is there a heart that does not keep, 

Within its hidden core. 
Some fond remembrance driven deep. 

Of the days that come no more? 

BuELL G. Grant 



What Happened in ^33^^34 

By Merkiman Smith 

THE inauguration of Freshman Week on the Oglethorpe campus started the activ- 
ities of the year rocking along early in the fall quarter. The school entertained 
the rats as they had never been entertained before . . . Bon fires . . . parades ... an 
alfresco tea . . . and the highlight of Freshman Week, the picnic at the lake . . . Jose- 
phine Lippold and Bob Kuppers were chosen Mr. and Miss Freshman during the pic- 
nic and water carnival. 

Football got under way and the Petrels brought warmth to the heart of the entire 
campus by completely upsetting and defeating the Jaspers of Manhattan in New York 
City. The season ended, however, with a defeat at the hands of Mercer. And then 
things began to happen . . . Coach Robertson resigned . . . President Jacobs an- 
nounced a complete revolution of the dining room system . . . and before the campus 
could realize it, exams bore down upon the students. 

Then came the holidays. The holidays were anxious ones. Many were in a hurry 
to return to test the new dining room system and when school did re-open, the dining 
room resembled something like a combination of the Waldorf-Astoria and the Ritz- 
Carlton. The co-eds flocked to the dining room as never before. A la carte became 
the password and it was not long before Pat Kilpatrick and his horn blowers were 
providing fine music during lunch each day and the student body had "Dinah" between 
the cocktail and the main course and "Doin' The Uptown Lowdown" between the salad 
and the desert. The change of the dining room was undoubtedly the outstanding event 
of 1934. 

A lot of pretty snow came drifting down during the early part of February and 
held up spring training for a while. Spring training, by the way, was conducted under 
the excellent supervision of Coach Frank Anderson, John Patrick and Andy Morrow. 

Then a pretty good bit of rain and then spring! Spring came with a flourish. 
Baseball started. The soul of socked horsehide eminated from Hermance Field every 
afternoon. Exams came and were survived by some. 

As the YAMACRAW rumbles over the presses, the baseball season will start in 
earnest. The sororities will be planning big dances and there will be a good bit of 
activity to anticipate. A series of Commencement Dances looms up when we consult 
the calendar for May. The seniors are beginning to worry about the finals. And the 
YAMACRAW rumbles on. 

All during the school year of '34, intramural athletics ran along their most de- 
sirable course. As this is written, the most exciting tournament to date was the boys 
basketball tourney and the superb play of the Alpha Lambda Tau team, lead by the 
lanky Ed Copeland, as it swept through the tournament undefeated, but severely con- 
tested. 

The feeble tapping of this typewriter ceases as we recall . . . sorority houses in- 
stead of rooms during '34 . . . fraternity houses, also . . . the Chi O's upsetting the 
dope and winning the girls baslcetball crown . . . introduction of a course in Chinese 
. . . the many new co-op boys . . . Sterling Lanier, grandson of Sidney Lanier, as a 
professor, singing master and orchestra leader ... a successful Glee Club . . . the 
debaters from Mercer and Freshman Perry's fine oratory. 

The typewriter stops and the chronicles of the year ends. 



To the photographers of El- 
liott's Studios ive dedicate this 
page for their fine work on 
the pictures of this book. 



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Officers of Senior Glass 

Philip Hildreth President 

Robin Thurmond Vice-Presiderit 

Ruth Lewis Historian 




Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Harold Aaron 

Sigma Gamma 



A.B. in Science 





Eddie Anderson 

Decatur, Ga. A.B. in Physical Education 

Pi Kappa Phi; Baseball, 2, 3, 4 ; Football, 3, 4 ; O Club. 





Florence Jackson Bryan 

Atlanta. Ga. A.B. in Literature and Journalism 

Chi Omega : Duchess Club ; Players Club ; Tennis Doubles Champion 3 : Tennis Singles 
Champion 3 ; Intramural Athletics ; Free Throw Champion 2 ; Tennis Manager 4 ; Sec- 
retary of Chi Omega 3, 4 ; Honor Roll ; Athletic Assocition ; Intramural Letter 3. 






Mary Norcott Bryan 

Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Literature and Journalism 

Chi Omega ; Players Club ; Duchess Club ; Intramural Athletics ; Tennis Doubles Cham- 
pion 3 ; Tennis Mixed Doubles Champion 3 ; Panhellenic President 4 ; Honor Roil ; In- 
tramural Letter 3 ; Athletic Association, 





Emory A. Chandler 

Milledgeville, Ga. A.B. in Physical Education 

Delta Sigma Phi ; Freshman Football 1 ; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4. 





John C. Compton 



Atlanta, Ga. 



A.B. in Literature and Journalism 
Kappa Alpha ; Zeta Upsilon. 






Louis Lloyd Davis 



Savannah, Ga. 



A.B. in Commerce 



A?i, ?^^P^ Delta; Blue Key; Boar's Head; Lords Club; Coat-of-arms ; Intramural 
Athletics. 





Purse Dixon 

Waycross, Ga. A.B. in Physical Education 

Alpha Lambda Tau ; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4. 





Mildred Eaves 

Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Education 

Beta Phi Alpha ; Co-ed Mother. 3, 4 ; Panhellenic President 3 ; Panhellenic Secretary 
4; Coat-of-arms ; Phi Kappa Delta; President Beta Phi Alpha 3. 4; Secretary Beta 
Phi Alpha 2 ; Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry 3. 4 ; Sponsor Delta Sipma Phi fra- 
ternity 3 • Treasurer Women's Athletic Association 4 : Honor Roll : Women's Student 
Faculty Council 3, 4; Who's Who 3, 4; Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 4; Players Club. 





Sidney Flynt 



Decatur, Ga. 

Kappa Alpha ; President Student Body 
Debate Council 4 : President Blue Key 4 
Club: Debate Council 1, 2. 3: Glee Club 
Players Club : Secretary Players Club 2 



A.B. and M.A. in Literature and Journalism 

4 ; Editor-in-chief Stormy Petrel 4 ; Chairman 

President Kappa Alpha 4 ; Boar's Head ; Lords 

; O Club 4: Student Faculty Council 1, 2, 3; 

Sports Editor Yamacraw 4 : Sports Editor 



Petrel 2, 3 ; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4 : Winner Freshman Football Numeral ; Intramural 
Letter 1 ; All-Intramural Basketball team 1 ; Football Program Manager 4 ; Chairman 
Freshman Week Committee 4 ; Intramural Boxing, co-holder Light Heavyweight Title 1 ; 
Phi Kappa Delta ; Student Speaker Commencement Exercises. 





Nellie Jane Gaertner 



Atlanta, Ga. 

Chi Omegra ; 



Players Club ; Phi Kappa Delta ; 



A.B. in Literature and Journalism 
Coat-of-arms ; Debate Council. 





Emma Gates 

Atlanta, Cla. A.B. in Education 

Beta Phi Alpha ; Transfer from State Teachers' Collepre, Hattiesburg, Mississippi ; Play- 
ers Club : President Beta Phi Alpha Pledge Club. 





Jay p. Glenn 

Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Commerce 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Lords Club ; Stray Greek Club ; Players Club. 





Julian Herriot 

Savannah, Ga. A.B. in Physical Education 

Pi Kappa Phi: Zeta Upsilon ; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Players Club; Theta Alpha; Intra- 
mural Athletics. 





Philip Hildreth 



Savannah. Oa. 

Pi Kappa Phi; Football 1, 2, 3, 4 : Class President 1, 2 

Uoar s Head ; Intramural Athletics. 



3, 4 



A.B. in Commerce 
Blue Key : Lords Club : 





Jane Madelaine Lewis 

Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Science 

Assistant in Bioloiry Laboratory 2. 3, 4 : Sophomore Class Poet ; Junior Class Treasurer ; 
Honor Roll. 




Ruth E. Lewis 

Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Literature and Journalism 

Delta Zeta ; Historian of Senior Class ; Players Club : Debate Council ; Transfer from 
Butler University, Indianapolis, Indiana. 





Herman Lange 

Savannah, Ga. B.S. in Science 

Alpha Lambda Tau ; Le Conte Honorary Fraternity ; Players Club ; Intramural Ath- 
le::ics ; Laboratory Assistant in Physics ; Phi Kappa Delta ; Coat-of-arms ; Honor Roll. 





David Lashner 

Brooklyn, N. Y A.B. in Education 

higma Gamma; Orchestra 2, 3; Director of Band 4; Players Club: President of Siema 
Gamma. 




Thornwell Jacobs, Jr. 

Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Literature and Journalism 

Kappa Alpha; Vice-President Zeta Upsilon : Vice-President Kappa Alpha; Players Club; 
Managring Editor Petrel 4 ; Business Manager Yamacraw 4 ; Intramural Letter 3 : Coat- 
of-arms Sweater ; Entered school '31 ; A. A. Degree '32 . 





Jess R. Johnston 

Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Science 

Debate Council ; Honor Roll ; Le Conte Honorary Fraternity. 





Janet Linch 

Atlanta Ga B.S. in Science 

Assistant m Biology Laboratory 2, 3, 4 ; Senior Representative Student Faculty Council 
4 : Intramural Athletics. 






Sara Mitchell 

Atlanta. Ga. A.B. in Literature and Journalism 

Kappa Delta ; Intramural Athletics ; Free Throw Champion 3 ; Coat-of-arms ; Petrel 
Staff 2, 3, 4 ; Assistant to Bursar. 





Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Leon Rubin 

Sigma Gamma 



A.B. in Science 





Mrs. Ruth Sandkrs 



Atlanta, Ga. 



Instructor in Typing and Shorthand. 



M.A. in Commerce 





Ina Allen Reeves 

Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Literature and Journalism 

Jean d*Arc French Medal 2 ; Secretary WJTL 3 ; Teacher in Typing 4. 





Albert Segraves Riley 

Griffin, Ga. A.B. in Literature and Journalism 

Sigma Chi : Member Institute Radio Engineers ; Instructor of Wireless Telegraphy in 
School of Radio Broadcasting : Radio Engineer WJTL. 





Genevieve Neuhoff 

Atlanta. Ga. A.B. in Education 

Kappa Delta: Duchess Club; Intramural Athletics; Treasurer Kappa Delta. 





Mrs. Enrichetta Carrabotta Patelli 

Torino, Italy A.B. in Literature and Journalism 

Inistructor in Italian : Founder and Faculty Advisor of Italian Club : Players Club. 




Sara Sharpe 

Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Commerce 

Beta Phi Alpha; Editor-in-chief Yamacraw 4; Petrel Staff 1. 2, 3 ; Secretary and Treas- 
urer Duchess Club; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; President Players Club 3; Who's Who 1, 
2, 3 ; Italian Club ; Petrel Club ; Secretary and Treasurer Freshman Class ; Intramural 
Athletic Sweater 2; Intramural Athletic Letter 1, 2. 3; Secretary Beta Phi Alpha 3; 
Yamacraw Staff 2 ; Woman's Athletic Association ; Broad Jump Champion 2 ; Vice-Pres- 
ident Beta Phi Alpha 4 ; Spanish Club. 





Rudolph Shouse 

Manchester, Ga. A.B. and M.A. in Literature and Journalism 

Blue Key ; Pi Kappa Phi ; Football 1, 2, 3, 4 ; O Club ; Players Club. 





Robin Thurmond 



Lords 
Club; 



Club; Football 1, 2, 3. 4; Captain Football team 4; O Club; Blue Key; 
Secretary Senior Class ; Chairman Student Faculty Council 4. 



Olympic 




Charles M. Vance 



Atlanta, Oa. 

Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 : Olympic Club : AU-American Catcher 

letics 1, 2. 3. 4. 



A.B. in Physical Education 
■ ; O Club; Intramural Ath- 





Mrs. Mary Hubner Walker 



Atlanta, Ga. 

Secretary to the Dean; Assistant to the Registrar; 

Married on the campus July 30, 1933. 



A.B. in Literature and Journalism 
Honor Roll ; Secretary Italian Club ; 





Frank L. B. Wall 

Atlanta, Ga. A.B. in Literature and Journalism 

Theta Kappa Nu ; Freshman Baseball ; Vice-President Spanish Club 2. 





Elmer Walls 

Roopville, Ga. A.B. in Education 

Honor Roll ; Biology Laboratory Assistant 3, 4 ; Glee Club. 





Gilbert Wood 

Savannah, Ga. A.B. in Commerce 

Delta Sigma Phi; Boars Head; President Delta Sigma Phi 4; Vice-President Blue Key; 
Lords Club ; Intramural Athletics. 





Thomas C. Wooten 

Crescent City Fla. a.B. in Commerce 

Pi Kappa Phi ; Intramural Athletics ; Zeta Upsilon. 





Charles Spencer Worthy 

Columbus Ga. A.B. in Science 

Kappa Alpha; President Le Conte Honorary Fraternity 3, 4; Knights of the Pipe: 
President Kinghts of the Pipe 3, 4 ; Radio Staff 3, 4. 





Harry P. Wren 

Wrens Ga AB- in Physical Education 

Alternate Captain Football team 4: O Club: Olympic Club; Intramural Athletics 2, 3, 4. 





Christine Wright 



Norcross, Ga. 



A.B. in Education 




Senior Glass History 



WE, THE class of '34, look back over our four enjoyable years with a tinge of re- 
luctance knowing that time and experiences never return. 

Under the guidance of Phil Hildreth, as president of the class, no end of accom- 
plishments have been achieved. In the final year Freshman Week was inaugurated, 
and the Petrel Dining Hall with its dance orchestra will create lingering memories as 
the finale of our college life. 

Phil Hildreth, four times president of his class, brings out the fact that one true 
leader will join with the citizens of our country. Hildreth also leaves with no end of 
football and basketball laurels to his credit. His stellar backfield ability recalls the 
Manhattan victory of 6-0 in '34, when the Petrels travelled all the way to New York 
to bring back glory to their Alma Mater. 

Mildred Eaves, who holds the highest scholastic average in the University, leaves 
with the honor of having been co-ed mother for two years. Mildred, accompanied by 
Nellie Jane Gaertner, Lloyd Davis, and Gilbert Wood, has the honor of having the 
Oglethorpe coat-of-arms. 

Four years ago with our class as freshmen, Intra-mural athletics began replacing 
inter-collegiate basketball. Equal opportunity in athletics made stars in the class such 
as Eddie Anderson, who holds the cross country record of two miles in eleven minutes, 
and then we look up to our classmate Happy Vance, who has the honor of being an All- 
American catcher in baseball. Then there are the football heroes. Bob Thurmond 
was captain this year, with Eddie Anderson, Emory Chandler, Jack Harrison, Phil 
Hildreth, Rudy Shouse, and Harry Wren, all members of the varsity, each with spec- 
tacular plays to his credit. 

Now the finale of our four years' accomplishments as literati, this Yamacraw is 
appearing through the efforts of Sara Sharpe, Sidney Flynt, and Thornwell Jacobs, 
Jr., for your pleasure and amusement, and to add to your collection of high school an- 
nuals. Sid Flynt, president of the student body, and editor of the Petrel, we remember 
brought literary honor home when he went to Athens to the Press convention and aid- 
ed in getting the Petrel accepted in the Georgia Collegiate Press association. With the 
leadership of these outstanding senior journalists, the Yamacraw was reincarnated 
after being dead for a year. 

Leading in the social realm of the senior class were Mary and Florence Bryan who, 
we recall, made their debut last fall. 

Having attained dignity, culture, and refinement, according to Lloyd Davis, Bob 
Thurmond, and Ruth Lewis, the officers assisting Hildreth, this band of classmates is 
prepared to be graduated. Though we hate to leave Oglethorpe, we are proud to know 
that upon our graduation, all that stands between us and the top of the ladder — is the 
ladder. 




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Officers of Junior Glass 

Marvin Bentley President 

JAQUELINE GORDY Vice-President 

Avery Coffin Secretary-Treasurer 

Everett Peed Historian 



Catherine Lee Littleton 
Atlanta, Georgia 



John McNeely 
Toccoa, Georgia 

AS* 



Charles Fisher 

Gainesville, Florida 

AS* 





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Pm^)l\:\ 




Marion Fugitt 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Xfi 



Martha Carmichael 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Xfi 



Fairis Bagwell 
Duluth, Georgia 



Everett Peed 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Albert Carter 

Orlando, Florida 

niv* 



Sidney Kilpatrick 

Charleston, South Carolina 

KA 





Frank Mitrick 

Chicago, Illinois 

SKN 



Elsie Martin 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Juniors Not In Pictures 



Adams, Stinson, Jr. 

Beazley, Oscar 

Bentley, Marvin 

Brown, John R. 

Coffin, Avery 

Cox, Ethel Kathleen 

Deaver, Clarence 

Garner, Clark 

George, Jimmy 

Gordy, Jacqueline 

Jeffares, Carol 

Kittinger, Opal 

Leslie, Sam 

Lewis, Margaret E. 

Meier, Homer 

Middlebrooks, Abbie 

Moon, Cecil 

McDuffie, Leontes 

Murphy, Charles 

Noel, Annette 

Pittman, James 

Prevatt, Floyd 

Robinson, W. R. 

St. Clair, Frank 

Smiley, John 

Smith, Hubert 

Taylor, Sara Louise 

Truluck, Martha 

Whitfield, Albert 



The Spirit of Lanier 

Yon trim Shakespeare on the cope of Lupton Hall, 
Calls through the sunny hours, 

"Oglethorpe, Oglethorpe, 

Where's Lanier? Where's- Lanier? 

Is he here? Is he here? 

Here — Here — Here — Here?" 
And the solemn chimes give answer, 

"Here he hath bSen, is, and will be. 

Evermore — forevermore!" 
And in the quiet moonlight, 
When the wind speaks of Okmulgee, 
Then the mockingbird, in memory 
Of his master's silver flute. 
Trills the echo of a spirit 
Catholic and heaven-high. 
That will not die. 
That — will — not — die! 

Affectionately dedicated to Lanier's twin spirit — 
Thornwell Jacobs. 

— WiGHTMAN F. Melton 




^;:?;^'^#^ 



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S 




Sidney Klein 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Herta Rice 
Atlanta, Georgia 



James Richardson 
Garnett, South Carolina 



St. Julian Pringle 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Evelyn Burns 
Atlanta, Georgia 



William Connell 
Savannah, Georgia 



James Cromer 
Atlanta, Georgia 



BiLLIE Hapholdt 
Decatur, Georgia 



Claudine Gates 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Jean Farrell 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Kelly Byers 
Rome, Georgia 



Ed Copeland 
Atlanta, Georgia 





Elizabeth Woolford 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Paul Carpenter 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Sara Fellars 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Aline Timmons 
Atlanta, Georgia 



William Borman 
Palm Beach, Florida 



Sam Gelband 
Brooklyn, New York 



Pauline Coleman 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Evelyn Wix 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Barbara Noot 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Marion Bryson 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Dorothy Sheperd 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Louise Reaves 
Atlanta, Georgia 




Soohomore Glass 



By Jean Ward Farrell 



THE Sophomore Class of 1933-34 was one of the most representative groups on the 
campus. Its roster included the names of students who were outstanding in their 
particular field of activity. 

In football, the names of Frieman, Pickard, Farmer, Byers, and Shaw, were prom- 
inent, and they stood out as some of the better players on the Stormy Petrel's grid 
squad. 

Baseball claimed no less number, and foremost among them was Carl Anthony, 
who besides being an efficient member of Coach Anderson's team, was elected president 
of the Sophomore Class. Bill Borman "won his spurs" in football, and did the same in 
baseball under Coach Frank's tutelage. Ed Copeland landed the position of reserve 
pitcher for the Petrels, and admirably assisted "Lefty" Dixon on the mound. 

In the Intramurals we find the names of some co-eds who won their letters in this 
field. Billie Happoldt and Kathleen Wright rated as among the best girl athletes on 
the campus, and were two of the twenty high point girls last year. Their forte is 
basketball, and it's a real treat to see these two girls make spectacular shots, and de- 
vise new ways to outwit their opponents on the mapel floor. 

The Players Club, dramatic organization, had as its president this past year, 
Paul Carpenter, Jr., one of our Sophomores. This club did splendid work and pro- 
duced "Dark Eyes," a one-act comedy which met with the approval of its audiewce. 
Paul also directed the Round Town Players in their first production, "Arms and the 
Man," which was well-acted and beautifully presented. 

The Le Conte Club, honorary scientific organization on the campus, listed two of 
our classmates as probable members. Robert Stephenson and Jimmie Richardson so 
distinguished themselves in the field of science that they were asked to join this group. 

So it is with pardonable pride that I point to us, the Sophomores of 1933-34, as 
one of the most versatile and representative groups ever assembled together, and with 
one glance at the above descriptions of just some of us, it is plain to see why I say we 
are "Wise Fools." 




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Elizabeth Allen 



Hugh Bishop 



Sue Bailey 



Frances Barge 



Hubert Smith 



Heath Wilbanks 



Mrs. Sara Beattie 



Eugene Marquis 



Jacques Upshaw 



Julia Johnson 



Stacy Rowell 



Joel Gsorge 



Charles Wood 



Robert Atkins 



Ivan Miles 



Alvin Thompson 





Fuefsell Chisholm 



Toinette Dorman 



Annie Ruth Boggan 



James Proctor 



William Wilson 



Lillian Booth 



Edward G. Dees 



Thomas E. Ewing 



Virginia Tripp 



C. G. Littleton 



Stinson Adams 



Mary Roberts 



Lucile Wilson 



Creighton Perry 



Eloise Polak 



Jack S. Puryear 





Naomi Floyd 



Florence Stevenson 



Frances Gorman 



Willard Hunnicutt 



Archie Lewis 



Pinky Jewel Gates 



Buell Grant 



John Ferguson 



Evelyn Stevenson 




Freshmen Not In Pictures 



Abbott, Melvin 

Adams, Albert C. 

Adams, Elizabeth 

Baskin, Beverly 

Bell, Ann 

Belle Isle, Charles 

Bishop, Clyde 

Blowers, John G., Jr. 

Bowen, Ralph 

Brock, John J. 

Bryant, Howard 

Burrows, Winifred 

Bolton, Speer 

Carnathan, Morris C. 

Causier, Arthur 

Cannon, Emile 

Carson, Homer S. 

Cleveland, Robert 

Clyburn, Ernest P. 

Clyburn, Stewart 

Cobb, Elsie Mae 

Cox, Ethel Ann 

Cox, John Boyd 

Craven, William 

Dunn, James G. 

Dodge, Sallie 

Downs, Alfred 

DeLoach, Elsie Lee 

Earl, Louis 

Elrod, Porter 

Edmundson, Charles 

Edwards, James W. 

Farr, James 0. 

Folk, James N. 

Fike, Howard 



Fishburne, Henry 

Ford, A. W., Jr. 

Flowers, Charles P. 

Gates, Cornelius 

Gibson, Jack 

Gaffney, Howard 

Godwin, Charles P. 

Graham, George G. 

Graham, Wilson 

Griffett, Frank 

Guy, Charles 

Haygood, Robert B. 

Harris, Robert 

Herold, Lantey 

Hester, N. C. 

Horton, Henry 

Hubbard, Theodore 

Huff, Paul 

Hutcheson, Raymond 

Johnson, Andrew 

Johnson, Robert 

Johnson, John 

Jolly, Milford 

Kienel, Bernard 

Kunde, Duane 

Kuppers, Bob 

Langley, Luther 

Larson, Helen M. 

Ledbetter, Drewery J., Jr. 

Lewis, Sally 

Lippold, Josephine 

Loy, William W. 

Maddox, Janice A. 

Mathews, H. G. 

Marks, John P. 



Mathis, Edward 
Mashburn, Nathan 

Mag, Raymond 
Meyer, Francis P. 
Moody, William L. 

Moran, Clyde 

McDonald, Jack B. 

McDuffie, Betty 

McGeady, Joseph 

Nation, Steve 

Neal, Paul H. 

Nesbit, Charles 

Nuckolls, James L. 

Palmer, Lawrence 

Pearson, James A. 

Pentecost, Hal W. 

Pirkle, Scott 

Porter, Fred P. 

Partlow, Clyde 

Rhame, Richard 

Rogers, Eleanor 

Routh, James E., Jr. 

Ruff, Sidney S., Jr. 

Slater, Clayton 

Stevenson, Florence 

Sims, Elizabeth 

Smith, Earnest 

Smiley, John H. 

Snieder, Sid 

Stevens, Earnest C. 

Steed, Robert 

Strautman, Richard 

Strickland, Jack 

Strickler, Graham 

Skelton, John R. 

Silvey, Aubrey 

Seal, Harvey 

Swalley, William R. 

Thacker, Ralph W. 

Thompson, Carlton 

Tomasello, Theron 

Tone, Lawrence 

Vincent, Willis 

Wallace, Richard 

Walls, Edward 

Warshaw, Hilda 

Williams, Frank 

Williams, Robert 

Willis, Walton 

Wilson, Helen 

Wilson, Raymond 

Winters, Eugene 

Wofford, Irwin 

Woodward, Winton 

Zwick, Nathan 



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Radio History at Oglethorpe University 



By Vernon Anderson 

JUNE 6, 1931 marked the beginning of a new era in the history of education. It was 
the birthday of Radio Station WJTL, the Radio Division of Oglethorpe University. 
Early in the spring of 1931 Oglethorpe received the permission of the Federal Ra- 
dio Commission to erect and operate a radio station. The generosity of Mr. and Mrs. 
John Thomas Lupton, donors of Lupton Hall, made possible the installation of one of 
the most completely equipped regional channel stations in America, whose call letters 
were formed from the initials of our gracious friends. 

At first the entire station was located in Lupton Hall, on the campus of the Uni- 
versity. The entire Biology Department was moved from Lupton Hall to Lowry Hall 
to make room for the new Radio Division. Two large studios were constructed and 
elaborately equipped and a small room was turned into a transmitting and control 
room. 

Thus on June 6, with the beginning of regular lectures, Oglethorpe University be- 
came the possessor of the first standard Radio College in the history of the world. 
There have been many educational programs presented over many broadcasting sta- 
tions, but never before, so far as we have been able to learn, in the history of this 
or any other country, has a complete college course been broadcast by a complete fac- 
ulty in the same manner as when offered on the campus. 

The equipment of WJTL is of the latest type available. The transmitter is an 
RCA 100-W, employing direct crystal control and 100 per cent modulation. RCA mic- 
rophones and amplifiers are used in the studios. In addition, a new RCA frequency 
monitor has recently been purchased to enable the station to comply with the new gov- 
ernment regulations concerning frequency deviation and frequency checking. 

After a few months of operation in Lupton Hall, officials of the University decided 
that greater Atlanta could be better served by moving the transmitter nearer the cen- 
ter of the city. Accordingly, therefore, the Yaarab Shrine Mosque, one of the most 
beautiful buildings in the South, was picked as the new site for the transmitter. At 
the same time it was decided to erect a new type of antenna which would also add to 




the efficiency of the station. This new antenna, which is a seven ton, 135 foot, base- 
insulated steel tower, is the first quarter-wave vertical radiator in the world. It rep- 
resents an achievement resulting from years of study and research directed toward 
the production of a system giving maximum radiation of the power supplied to it. 
Engineers have pronounced it the ultimate in antenna construction. The tower was 
erected atop the Mosque and directly under it a transmitting room and a small studio 
were built. The large studios Et Oglehorpe were retained, having been connected with 
the new transmitter location by special telephone lines. About the middle of November 
the work was completed and one Sunday afternoon WJTL broadcast her first program 
from the Yaarab Shrine Mosque. Reports soon showed that the expectations of the 
officials were justified. 

A glance at a day's schedule will give seme idea of the scope of the work carried on 
by the Radio Division. Each morning the station is opened with a devotional program 
from 6:45 to 7:00. This is followed by an hour of variety musical programs. At 
eight o'clock Dr. H. J. Gaertner lectures on beginners' German. A lecture is of fifty 
minutes duration and is followed by a ten minute recess, during which music is offer- 
ed. At nine o'clock Dr. James E. Routh lectures on English, Idioms and Good Usage. 
A lecture on an Introduction to Economics is presented by Dr. D. Witherspoon Dodge 
at ten o'clock, and at eleven Dr. James E. Routh lectures on Types of literature. Prof. 
Francisco Perez offers a course in beginners' Spanish at twelve o'clock. Luncheon 
hour lasts from twelve-fifty until two o'clock. During this time a varied musical pro- 
gram is presented over the station. At two o'clock Dr. D. Witherspoon Dodge resumes 
the educational program with a lecture on Contemporary Civilization. At three o'clock 
a lecture is given on Business Problems. At four Dr. D. Witherspoon Dodg'e returns 
to the air to lecture on an Introduction to Philosophy. At five o'clock Dr. Mark Bur- 
rows concludes the day's educational activity with a lecture on the Biography of Mu- 
sicians, magnificently illustrated with recordings of their respective works. From 
five-fifty until twelve, midnight, various commercial and sustaining programs are pre- 
sented. 

With the beginning of the 1932-33 year Oglethorpe University instituted a com- 
plete four year course in radio broadcasting. Every phase of radio work, including 
the commercial, managerial and technical aspects, is taught, together with courses in 
announcing, studio direction and program formulation. Completion of the required 
four year course entitles a student to a degree of Bachelor of Arts in the School of 
Radio Broadcasting. Oglethorpe thus became the first standard university in the 
world to offer a full four year course in radio learning to an accredited college degree. 
The regular faculty of the new radio college is headed by Dr. James E. Routh as dean, 




The regular faculty of the new radio college is headed by Dr. James E. Routh as dean 
and others of the Oglethorpe faculty, as follows: Dr. John A. Aldrich, physics; Dean 
J. F. Sellers, chemistry; Dr. Mark Burrows, music; Dr. Thornwell Jacobs, history of 
the earth and its inhabitants; Professor Porohovshikov, Professor Perez and Professor 
Pattelli, modern languages; Dr. Gaertner, psychology; Dr. D. Witherspoon Dodge, 
radio ethics; Professor Vernon Anderson, studio management and radio theory; Pro- 
fessor Frank Parkins, radio technique; and professor Albert Ril3y, radio code. 



The personnel of radio station WJTL has been drawn from every branch of the 
radio industry and from the student body of the university. The staff is as follows: 
Edward Hughes, general manager; Frank Parkins, chief engineer; Vernon Anderson, 

assistant chief engineer; Paul Goldman, 
program director; Albert Riley, Robert 
Adams, and Frank Whitmore, technical en- 
gineers; Roger Skelton and Luther Nuc- 
kolls, control operators and announcers. 

Because the activities of the Radio Di- 
vision are not confined solely to the edu- 
cational field, its history would not be com- 
plete without some mention of its enter- 
tainment facilities. WJTL has furnished 
the radio public some of the foremost mu- 
sical talent of the South. The Oglethorpe 
orchestra, under the director of Professor 
Sterling Lanier, Nathan Zwick, and David 
Lashner became the WJTL studio orchestra 
and endeared itself to all who listen. 
The Glee Club has been a favorite with the 
radio audience. Oglethorpe athletic events 
have been and will be broadcast. Sunday 
devotional programs and Church services 
of St. Luke's Episcopal Church are regular 
features. 

Closely linked with its educational 
work, are the dramatic features presented 
by WJTL. Sponsored by the Oglethorpe 
Players Club, a series of plays were broad- 
cast and received favorable response. A 
class in radio drama was begun and pro- 
duced some plays of notable quality. This 
phase of work is largely under the direction of Dr. James E. Routh. The pibneer 
work begun by the students under his direction and guidance will be continued and 
enlarged upon. It is rapidly becoming one of the most important features of the Radio 
Division. 




The introduction of the Radio Division to Oglethorpe University also opened up 
many new opportunities to members of the student body who wished to Work for a 
part of their college expenses. A large number of these students are employed by 
WJTL. The studio orchestra is made up entirely of students, and several regular 
members of the staff of entertainers were drawn from the student body. 

A large part of the personnel of WJTL is composed of students. Some who had 
the required characteristics were trained as announcers and those with technical train- 
ing were employed as engineers. As entertainers, Oglethorpe students have proved 
highly versatile and some artists of real merit have been found. 



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J. F. Sellers, ci 
the earth and it 
Pattelli, modern 
radio ethics; Pr 
fessor Frank Pi 

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radio industry ; 
Edward Hughes 



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phase of work 
work begun by 
enlarged upon. 
Division. 



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many new oppo 
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WJTL. The sti 
members of the ; 

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the required cha 
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highly versatile 




ROBIN THURMOND, Captain 
of the 1933-34 Football team. 



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COACH HARRY ROBERTSON 
Head Football Coach 




Alternate Captain Harry Wrens 



Captain Robin Thurmond 



GRADUATION, mile stones passed, starting on a new life journey, 
courses run, speeches, commencement. But as the 1934 Yamacraw 
becomes an assured thing through process of change, let us pause and 
reflect a little on the Stormy Petrel gridmen that posted the "1933" ac- 
count on the football records at Oglethorpe. 

Suffering from the heavy hand of Ole Man Graduation for the past 
June Chief accountant Harry Robei-tson called his "33"' model Petrels 
to report for practice on September 1st. Some sixty men answered the 
call. At the first appearance Coach Harry began to make new plans 
for no-draft ventilating, knee action and streamlining his new creation. 
Something that would be able to stand the rough road of the coming 
season. Many of the models of the season before were on hand to help 
the new members and to give advice on the testing ground. For the 
initial week Hermance Stadium became a place of groans, moans, and 
creaking chasses but with the trainers lubricating the new machines be- 
gan to show some of their old form, so by the middle of the second week 
all were called to the track to give a performance. This proved an 
afternoon of good hard scrimmage. The watchful eyes of Chief engineer 
Robertson dilated with hopeful anticipation. 

Some ten of this year's seniors answered that call and donned the 
costume for their "Swan Song" act. Those that were issued uniforms 





Pickard Chandler Shaw McNeely 




Mitric!; 



Anderson 



Clark 



Farmer 



for the last time were Captain Bob Thurmond, Reed Craven, Phil Hil- 
dreth, Rudy Shouse, Harry Wrens, Jack Harrison and Sid Flynt. An- 
derson was the only quarterback in the crowd and Julian Herriot the 
only guard. All of these saw plenty of seryice during the season and 
most of them carved a niche for themselves in the Oglethorpe football 
hall of f?me. 

With but tw'enty one days to get his men in shape for the first 
game Harry Robertson had his hands full. The future was a hope for 
a fair season with a group of foes that had not been equalled before in 
the history of the school. Heretofore the Petrels have been called the 
giant killers because of their upsetting of Georgia, Georgia Tech, and 
many Eastern schools that had impressive teams. Could the little Birds 
do the same thing this season, was the thoughts that passed through 
the mind of Chief Robby, as he gazed at the names of Auburn, Ala- 
bama, Manhattan, and Mercer, which appeared on the schedule card. 

From the middle of the second weak scrimmages came every day, 
fast and furious. The days slipped by, five days, ten, and then the day 
of the first game. What would the Petrels do with the strong team 
that w?s coming from Newberry College. The papers carried head- 
lines, front page stories and on September 21st, the Oglethorpe Petrels 
opened the local college football season at night with the fighting war- 
riors from South Carolina. 




Robison Darracott Craven Freeman 






/-^ 



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1933-34 Football Team and Coaches 



The opening whistle sounded and the Stormy Birds had started 
their season. Fro mthe beginning the game wts in favor of the Robby 
men. When the final whistle blew they had won their first game with 
an overwhelming score of 25 to 0. The paper predicted a successful 
season for the gridmen from the Peachtree Road Institution. Things 
looked bright, the players were full of hope and determination. 

In the first fracas Harry Wrens, Phil Hildreth, Bob Thurmond, 
Jack Harrison, Rudy Shouse, Reed Craven and Eddie Andsrson showed 
that they were the best for their respective positions and gave the this 
year's senior class one of the best records that any senior class has ever 
had so far as football is concerned. Did these fellows strut? Several 
younger men showed that they would come in for some serious considera- 
tion before the curtain was drawn on the '3o-'34 campaign. These 
standouts were S?m Leslie, Jim Darracott, Willie Belle Robinson, Hank 
Freeman, Bee Clark, Jack McNeely, Major Chandler, and several others. 

After the results of this opening encounter was known, word cams 
from over at the University of Alabama, the next opponent, that the 
trainer of the Red Elephants said that they were sticking up their ears 
and taking notice of the Oglethorpe encounter. Through the beginning 
•of the next week much work was undergone to shape a good attack for 
the Elephants. Leaving on Friday and going by the Hound way (Grey- 
hound Bus) the team landed all ready for the scrap on the following 
afternoon. 

The sky was dark and the rain descended, so did the Red Mammoths. 
Throwing their trunks in the air they ran rough shod over the Petrels 
to the score of 34 to 0. But though thsy seemingly had a sweet after- 
noon of the affair, they were hard pressed at times to make the grade. 
Several times the Birds pecked dangerously at their goal line but failed 
by inches. Weight and experience could not be over come. 

The return was slightly less bright than the trip to Tuscaloosa but 
on the Monday following practice was as usual. This time the work 
was for the trip to New York and the Manhattan game. This affair 
proved to be a battle of coaches. Rebertson was pitting his brain and 
brawn against his old master and former coach. The younger man was 
the victor and Oglethorpe chalked up another intersectional victory. 
The victory created a stir among sports circles because an untried team 
rose to the heights to defeat a powerful and much vaunted clan of foot- 
ballers under Chick Meehan. 



Football Scores, 1933-34 



OGLETHOKPE 




OPPONENTS 


25 


Newberry College 








Alabama 


34 


6 


Manhattan 





12 


Chattanooga 


16 


13 


Stetson 


6 


13 


Erskine 


6 


6 


Auburn 


27 





Citadel 


13 





Mercer 


31 



Football Schedule, 1934-35 



September 21- 
September 29- 



October 

October 

October 

November 

November 

November 

November 

November 



6- 
13- 

27- 
3- 
10- 
17- 
24- 
29- 



-NEWBERRY COLLEGE 

-AUBURN 

-CITADEL 

-CHATTANOOGA 

-HOWARD 

-ERSKINE 



in Atlanta 

in Auburn 

in Augusta 

in Chattanooga 

in Atlanta 

in South Carolina 



-CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY in Washington 

-MIAMI in Miami 

-Open 

-MERCER in Atlanta 



i:iiil:7iy:i'J:7iV*^i -J'l :i i: 




J 

Winners of Girls Outdoor Baseball, Horseshozs, Basketball, Hit-pin, Volleyball and 
Free Throw are included on this page of Intramurals. 



Intramural Winners 



MEN 

Club Standing 

KAPPA ALPHA 1135 

DELTA SIGMA PHI .... 1050 

ACES 900 

PI KAPPA PHI 870 

ALPHA LAMBDA TAU ... 810 

ALL-AMERICANS 730 

THETA KAPPA NU .... 125 

First Place Club Winners 

Volleyball Pi Kappa Phi 

Free Throw . . . Delta Sigma Phi 
Basketball . . . Alpha Lambda Tau 
Cross Country . . Delta Sigma Phi 
Indoor Baseball . . Delta Sigma Phi 
Boxing Aces 

First Place Individual Winners 

Free Throw . . Stacey Rowell, DSP 

Cross Country . Jack Puryear, DSP 

Boxing — 

122 lb. class— Alfred Downs, KA 

130 lb. class — Ralph Thacker, KA 

134 lb. class — William Loy, Aces 

138 lb. class— F. Chisholm, KA 

144 lb. class — Jack Puryear, DSP 

155 lb. class— S. Clyburn, ALT 

165 lb. class — Paul Neal, Aces 

175 lb. class — H. Frieman, Aces 



WOMEN 



Club Standing 



CHI OMEGA . . 
KAPPA DELTA . 
RAMBLERS . . 
BETA PHI ALPHA 



1st 
2nd 
3rd 
4th 



First Place Club Winners 
Hit-pin Baseball .... Ramblers 

Free Throw Ramblers 

Basketball Chi Omega 

Volleyball Ramblers 

Indoor Baseball . . Beta Phi Alpha 
Tennis Singles .... Chi Omega 



First Place Individual Winners 

Free Throw . . Hilda Warshaw, R 

Tied for 1st . Marion Fugitt, CO 

Tennis Singles . . . Bryan, CO 





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Baseball Schedule 

April 17, 18 University of Georgia 
At Buford, Ga. 

April 23, 24 Georgia Tech 

Rose Bowl, Atlanta 

April 27, 28 University of Georgia 
At Athens, Ga. 

April 30, May 1 Georgia Tech 

At Ponce de Leon Park 

May 4, 5 Auburn 

At Ponce de Leon Park 

May 11, 12 Auburn 

At Auburn, Alabama 




FRANK B. ANDERSON 
Head Baseball Coach 









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Vance 




Anderson 





\Wu. 



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Clark 



Craven 



^GLETHORPE should be and is proud of her baseball history. In 
1924 the Stormy Petrels held the undisputed title to the Southern 
Collegiate Baseball Championship, and again in 1930 played the same 
high brand of ball to win this honor again. If we look back into the 
records of Oglethorpe teams, we find such names, famous in professional 
ranks, as Wingo, Carlyle, Turk, Porter, Bryant, Appling, and others. 
Much of the credit for the success of these players goes to Coach Frank 
B. Anderson, who is called the "father of athletics" at Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity. His fame as a coach has spread all over the south and during 
the past years many a big league scout has been seen on the campus 
looking over the players as they practice out on Hermance Field. 

Last year's graduates from the team left many important positions 
to be filled. Those who played their last game for Oglethorpe were: 
Whitley, a flashy second baseman and a consistent batter; Chink Mar- 
tin, a short stop whose place will be difficult to fill; Charley George, 
who is now catching for New Orleans and is headed for the "big show"; 
Sam Baker, a centerfielder who was a one manoutfit; Parker Bryant, 
a great first baseman, and Reed Craven, a hustling catcher. 

The men back from last year are: Vance, Dixon, Fisher, Robison, 
Clark and Anderson. The new candidates are: Farmer, Moon, McGinty, 
Sullivan, Wade, Harrison, Anthony, Copeland, McCullough, and Thran- 
hardt. It is a little early in the season to make a px'ediction as to the 
merits of the current team, but in practice the boys look good. So far 
this season Oglethorpe has won three and lost three in practice games. 



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ffirgmthatious 




Mary Bryan Chi Omega 

Jane Crenshaw . . .... Chi Omega 

Mildred Eaves Beta Phi Alpha 

Sara Sharpe Beta Phi Alpha 

Avery Coffin Kajipa Delta 

Evelyn Burns Kappa Delta 



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Beta Phi Alpha 




Chi Chapter 

of 

Beta Phi Alpha 

Founded May 8, 1909 at University 
of California, Berl<eley, California. 



Flower 
Yellow Tea Rose 

Colors 
Old Gold and Kelly Green 

33 Chapters 



President — Mildred Eaves. 
Vice-President — Sara Sharp, Jack Gordy 
Secretary — Louise Reaves 
Treasurer — Martha Carreker 
Editor — Catherine Littleton 
Pledge Captain — Jean Farrell 



Elizabeth Allen 

Sue Bailey 

Anne Bell 

Annie Ruth Boggan 

Lillian Booth 

Martha Carreker 

Pauline Coleman 

Prances Collier 

Ethel Cox 
Elsie DeLoaeh 
Mildred Eaves 



Jean Farrell 

Betty Few 

Naomi Floyd 

Claudine Gates 

Emma Gates 

Jewel Gates 

.Jacqueline Gordy 

Louise Reaves 

Sara Sharp 

Evelyn Stevenson 

Elizabeth Sudderth 



Alpha Tau 
of 

Kappa Delta 



Founded October 23, 1897 at Virginia Flower 

State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia. White Rose 

Colors 
73 Chapters qjj^^ q_^^^^ ^^^ p^^^^ ^j^j^.^ 



President — Avery Coffin 
Vice-President — Barbara Noot 
Secretary — Evelyn Burns 
Treasurer — Genevieve Neuhoff 
Editor — Sara Fellars 



Elizabeth Adams 

Sara Beattie 

Evelyn Burns 

Avery Coffin 

Ethel Ann Cox 

Toinette Dorman 

Sara Fellars 

Genevieve Neuhoff 

Barbara Noot 

Sara Mitchell 

Mary Roberts 

Eleanor Rogers 

Lillian Smith 

Virginia Tripp 

Martha Truluck 



Chi Omega 




Sigma Gamma Chapter 

of 

Chi Omega 

Founded April 5, 1895 at University 
of Arkansas 



Flo wer 
White Carnation 

Colors 
Cardinal and Straw 

87 Chapters 



President — Mary Bryan 
Vice-President — Elizabeth Woolford 
Secretary — Florence Bryan 
Treasurer — St. Julian Pringle 
Pledge Captain — Jane Crenshaw 



Frances Barge 

Florence Bryan 

Mary Bryan 

Martha Carmichael 

Linda Cox 

Jane Crenshaw 

Marion Fugitt 

Nellie Jane Gaertner 

Frances Gorman 

Sidney Klein 

Josephine Lippold 

Clyde Partlow 

Eloise Polak 

St. Julian Pringle 

Aline Timmons 

Elizabeth Woolford 

Evelyn Wix 



Kappa Alpha 



(Southern) 



BETA NU CHAPTER 



Founded December 21, 1865 at Wash- Flower 

ington College (now Washington and Red Rose and Magnolia 

Lee) Lexington, Virginia. 

Colors 

68 Chapters Crimson and Gold 



President — Sidney Flynt 
Vice-President — Thornwell Jacobs, Jr. 
Secretary — Jack Compton 
Treasurer — ^Spencer Worthy 

Feusell Chisholm 
Jack Compton 
Alfred Downs 
Howard Fike 
Sidney Flynt 
John Ferguson 
Frank Griffett 

Charlie Guy 

Jack Harrison 

Willard Hunnicutt 

Thornwell Jacobs, Jr. 

Sidney Kilpatrick 

James E. Routh, Jr. 

Frank St. Claire 

Robert Steed 

Jimmie Steele 

Robert Stevenson 

Ralph Thacker 

Bill Wilson 
Spencer Worthy 





M W 













A i 



yi\ 



Pi Kappa Phi 



Pi Chapter 



Founded December 10, 1904 at College 
of Charleston, S. C. 

42 Chapters 



Floiver 
Red Rose 

Colors 
Yellow and White 



Mrs. Junius E. Williams, Sponsor 

Archon — Everett Peed 
Treasurer — Phil Hildreth 
Secretary — Marvin Bentley 
Warden — Eddie Anderson 
Historian — Merriman Smith 



Eddie Anderson 

Carl Anthony 

Oscar Beasley 

Marvin Bentley 

Bill Borman 

Dennis Brown 

Kelly Byars 

Buster Carter 

Bill Connell 

Lloyd Davis 

Tom Ewing 

Hoyt Farmer 

Julian Herriot 

Phil Hildreth 

Bob Kuppers 

Archie Lewis 

Lawrence Palmer 

Everett Peed 

Fred Porter 

James Richardson 

Rudy Shouse 

Merriman Smith 

Joe Strickland 

Tubby Thompson 

Chris Wooten 



Alpha Lambda Tau 

ALPHA CHAPTER 

Founded at Oglethorpe University in 
the year 1921 

Colors Floxver 

Gold and Black American Beauty Rose 



President — ^Reed Craven 
Vice-President — Herman Lange 
Secretary — Douglas Hansard 

StinEOn Adams, Jr. 
Robert Atkins 

Ernest Clyburn 

Stewart Clyburn 
Ralph Bowen 
Ed Copeland 
Percy Dixon 
D. W. Gentry 

Douglas Hansard 

John Henderson 
Henry Horton 
Clarence Huey 

Andrew Johnson 
Herman Lange 
Luther Langley 

Leontes McDuffie 

Elmo McGinty 

Cecil Moon 

Charles Murphy 
Frank Stewart 

Richard Wallace 
G. C. Winters 
Charles Wood 

Graham Strickler 
John Patrick 




PHI KAPPA DELTA HONORARY SCHOLASTIC FRATERNITY 
Mildred Eaves, Lloyd Davis, Nellie Jane Gaertner 




Stray Greeks 

Frank Wall Theta Kappa Nn 

Albert Riley Sigma Chi 

Harold Aaron Sigma Gamma 

David Lashner Sigma Gamma 

Leon Rubin Sigma Gamma 

Jay Glenn Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




Goat-of-Arms 



Winners of Coat-of-Arms must make an average of 93 or above for 
five consecutive terms. 



Nellie Jane Gaertner 


Lloyd Davis 


Mildred Eaves 


Sara Mitchell 


Herman Lange 


Thornwell Jacobs, Jr 


Sam Gelband 


Ina Reeves 




Boar's Head 



Phil Hildreth Lloyd Davis 

Gilbert Wood Sid Flynt 

Robin Thurmond 



Zeta Upsilon 



Founded April 2, 1914 at University Colors 

of Alabama. Organized at Oglethorpe 

jj^ -^930 Black and Red 



President— Sidney Kilpatrick 

Emmett Atkins 
Johnnie Blowers 
Dennis Brown 
Albert Carter 
Jack Compton 
Bill Connell 
Reed Craven 
Howard Fike 
Julian Herriot 
Clarence Huey 
Willard Hunnicutt 
Thornwell Jacobs, Jr. 
Sidney Kilpatrick 
C. 0. Littleton 
John Patrick 
William Shaw 
John Smiley 
Merriman Smith 
Frank St. Claire 
Robert Stevenson 
Dick Wallace 
Bill Wilson 
Freddie Wood 
C. D. Wooten 
Chris Wooten 
Douglas Youngblood 





1^^ f% 



Kilpatrick, Carter, Wood, Huey, Wooten, Littleton, Fike, Wilson, 
Wallace, Hunnicutt, Connell, Jacobs, Compton, Stevenson 



Lord's Club 



President — Philip Hildreth 
Secretary and Treasurer — Jay Glenn 

Philip Hildreth 

Everett Peed 

Lloyd Davis 

Jay Glenn 

James Cromer 

Ed Copeland 

Sidney Flynt 

Freddie Wood 

Alvin Thompson 

Marvin Bentley 

Kelly Byers 

Gilbert Wood 

Robin Thurmond 




Hildreth, Peed, Davis, Glenn, Cromer, Copeland, Flynt, Wood, Thompson 
Bentley, Byers, Wood, Thurmond 



Blue Key 



Founded at the University of Florida in 

1920. Oglethorpe chapter established 

in 1926 



President — Sidney Flynt 
Vice-President — Gilbert Wood 
Secretary-Treasurer — Marvin Bentley 

Phil Hildreth 

Gilbert Wood 

Marvin Bentley 

Fred Wood 

Jack Compton 

Rudy Shouse 

Albert Riley 

Emory Chandler 

Jay Glenn 

Jack McNeely 

Ed Copeland 

Carl Anthony 
Paul Carpenter 
Bob Stephenson 
Bob Thurmond 

Lloyd Davis 

Sidney Flynt 

Chris Wooten 

Reed Craven 
Vernon Anderson 

Kelly Byers 
Sterling Lanier 

John Patrick 




Sidney Flynt, Lloyd Davis, Gilbert Wood 
Robin Thurmond, Marvin Bentley. 



Duchess Club 



Founded in 1927 to promote good will 
among outstanding women students. 

Colors 
Lavender and Pink 



President — Sidney Klein 

Secretary and Treasurer — Sara Sharpe 

Sue Bailey 
Frances Barge 

Anne Bell 
Lillian Booth 
Florence Bryan 
Mary Bryan 
Evelyn Burns 
Avery Coffin 
Toinette Dorman 

Marion Fugitt 

Frances Gorman 

Sidney Klein 

Elsie Martin 

Genevieve Neuhoff 

Barbara Noot 

St. Julian Pringle 

Sara Sharpe 

Elizabeth Sims 

Lillian Smith 

Evelyn Stephenson 

Elizabeth Woolford 




E^B 



Klein, Sharpe, Fugitt, Gorman, Woolford, Pringle, 

Noot, Neuhoff, Burns, Bryan, Bryan, 

Coffin, Martin, Bailey, Booth, Dorman, Barge 



Players Glub 



FOURTEEN YEARS AGO the Oglethorpe University Players Club v/as organized 
with Marion Gaertner as President and Caroline Cobb as Director. Since then, it 
has forged ahead until it is now one of the leading college theater groups. As director 
Miss Cobb was followed by Fred Stewart, Earl Blackwell, Sam Miller and the prssent 
director, Paul Carpenter, Jr. 

THE PLAYERS CLUB has contributed no little talent to the stage and screen. 
Abrahrm Orowitz was one of the first to graduate from this organization to the New 
York stage where he appeared in "Counselor at Law." Fred Stewart was praised high- 
ly by the New York critics for his performance in "Ladies of Creation." Earl Black- 
well veered from the stage and is now working in motion pictures for the Metro-Gold- 
wyn-Mayer Picture Corporation in Hollywood, Cal. Claudia Smaw's thespian ability 
was well received by Atlanta audiences when she plaved here in stock last year. Paul 
Carpenter, Jr., met with an appreciative audience in his portrayals while playing with 
the Peruchi Playevs here last season. 

HIS FIRST ATTEMPT at play production at Oglethorpe was in the presentation 
of "Dark Eyes," a one-act comedy which proved a financial as well as a practical suc- 
cess. Martha Carmichael and Bill Loy, as the leads, carried their parts well, and 
Eleanor Rogers, Jean Farrell, Thornwell Jacobs, Jr., and Paul Carpenter, Jr., were 
excellent in the supporting cast. 

AN INTERESTING SUPPLEMENT to the Players Club is the class in Play 
Production, held once a week under the direction of Paul Carpenter, Jr. This class 
tends to train the students in stage technique and to fit them for parts in Players Club 
productions. 




Paul Carpenter, Jr President and Director 

Martha Truluck Vice-President 

BiLLlE Hapholdt Secretary and Treasurer 

MEMBERS 



Elizabeth Adams 

Fairis Bagwell 

Sarah Beattie 

Evelyn Burns 

Florence Bryan 

Mary Bryan 

Martha Carreker 

Feusell Chisholm 

James Cromer 

Jean Farrell 

Sara Fellars 

Sidney Flynt 

Nellie Jane Gaertner 

Emma Gates 

Thornwell Jacobs, Jr. 

Joel George 

Willard Hunnicutt 

Lamar Kemp 



Helen Larson 

Ruth Lewis 
Bill Loy 

Elsie Martin 
Francis Meyer 
Annette Noel 
Barbara Noot 

Eloise Polak 
James Proctor 

Herta Rice 

James Richardson 

Mary Roberts 

Elinor Rogers 

Sara Sharpe 

Dorothy Shepherd 

Palmer Smith 

Sarah Taylor 

Virginia Tripp 



Debate Council 

Sidney Flynt Chairman 

Lewis Evans Boi/'s Secretary 

Ruth Lewis Girl'i, Secretary 

VARSITY MEMBERS 

Lewis Evans Ruth Lewis 

Jacl< McNeely Billie Hapholdt 

Louise Mitchell 



FRESHMEN MEMBERS 
Ralph Thacker Creighton Perry 

Feusell Chisholm Emil Cannon 




Flynt, Lewis, Hapholdt, McNeely 
Perry, Thacker, Chishold 



STUDENT'S MIDNIGHT 

A sputtering lamp on the mantle-shelf, 

And the fire burning low; 
The world has nodded off to sleep, 

And I must go. 

A spatter of rain on the window-sill, 
And the cold wind blustering by; 

The world forgets it ever lived, 
And so must I. 

A shuddering thought of the morrow's care. 
And a sigh for the yesterday; 

And now for prayer and a little sleep 
The While I may. 

— WiGHTMAN F. Melton 



FROM ONE REJECTED 

When I am dead, 
And Mistress Spring 
Shakes our her snow- 
Flecked golden head. 

What if you lie 
Above my grave. 
And think of times 
Gone by, and why 



Now that I dwell 
So far away, 
My memory 
You can't dispel, 

Why then my brow 
Will not be sad, 
But calm and cold 
As yours is now. 



— T. Jacobs, Jr. 



I'-in-Chief 
te Editor 
Manager 
Manager 




Y 
A 

M 
A 
C 
R 
A 
W 



Publtcattmt5 



STUDE] 

A sputtering lai 
And the fire 

The world has r 
And I must gc 

A spatter of rai 
And the cold \ 

The world forget 
And so must 1 

A. shuddering the 
And a sigh foi 

And now for prt 
The While I n 




Sara Shahpe Editor-in-Chief 

Th(,rnweli, Jacobs, Jr Acsockite Editor 

Bill Wilson Bu"Aness Manager 

Howard Fike Bui'.ness Manager 



Y 
A 
M 
A 

C 
R 

A 




Flynt, Coffin, Gelband, Littleton, Compton 



Owned and operated by the students of Oglethorpe University. Published 
every Friday of the school year, and entered as third class mail matter. 

STAFF 

SIDNEY FLYNT Editor 

HOWARD FIKE Asst. Editor 

JEAN FARRELL AssT. Editor 

BILL CONNELL _. Sports 

BUELL GRANT _ _ _ . Poetry 

LAWRENCE PALMER ._ Exchange 

MERRIMAN SMITH . , _ Columnist 

SARA MITCHELL .. . Columnist 



CREIGHTON PERRY 
RALPH THACKER .... 

BOB KUPPERS 

AVERY COFFIN --^. 
SARAH FELLERS .... 
ELMO McGINTY 



Reporter 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Reporter 



BUSINESS STAFF 

WILLIAM WILSON Business Manager 

JIMMIE JEPSON Advertising Manager 

ARCHIE LEWIS Circulation Manager 




Ki>l}P ^l^liri 



and published by the students of Oglethorpe 
sity, Oglethorpe University, Georgia, 
led each Friday of scholastic year. Printed 
ethorpe University Press. 



Reed Craven 
Bill Hays 



EDITORIAL STAFF 



. Park Brinson 
Martha Keys 
. Marvin Bentley 
Aline Fbaser 
Eugenia Patterson 
. Herman Lance 
. Reavis C. 0'Nejs.l 
Sam Miller 
Thornwell Jacobs. Jr. 
ist .'.■.■- . . Dan Kenzie 
Aileen Brown 



Editor 

Editor 
tnt Sports Editor 
Mitor 
Editor 
igo Editor 
list . 
list 



he Fe4: 



OGLETHORPE 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 



•HIS^o^ 



ss Manager 
ising Manager 
ition Manager 



George Nicholso 

Tyus Bu- 
. Woody ^' 



hen the Association of 
:ia Colleges dropped Og-V 
e University from 
lership on Saturda' 
30. 1932." our • 
■ecently. "the<' ^ ^i j 

They calle ' ^^p -lOn 
■ people r ■ a^^.nd we 
of tb I^V "''^"' ^° 



m 



"'./■ '6,. <-n "-0^/1 

C;. "/, ''' 



The tight for 
Georgia and the^ 



.*4. 



S.' 



abuses 
THEATRE GUILD 



the fine privik '>//"'■ ''''v" ■\^^«''.^,^''^/a''' 

Bythei A>/<%;SS^V 
creditor .^V a '% V" V%A> 




■M. 



I 



Owned and I 
the student 
thorpe U 



FEBRt 



HALLMAN NEW 
PRESIDENT TO 
SUCCEED 'CHICK' 



THORPE 



•^^ 



Merci 



.c. ■'I,. At ' /-. 






jr Wins Debate 
h WhP- I TO THE ' C 

..11 V V 1 HAVE PICTURE TAKEN £ 



FOR YAMACRAW TODAY! 



in education has begun in 
Thorpe University 



of educati 



ACTRESS INTERVIEWED^' 



argei obli 

rocess of i .^ ^„,- 

by a hand-picked commit- 
' college politicians behind i 
doors in star chambjjJi 
Jings." ^^_--- 

is well kmi>»- — CTtJtVS ., 

should be done 
ate and not bv n'-'-- ' - 







'%> 



"r 



\ 



.leir 
I the.Sra 
4^hich broughl^ been h 
^ a committee V second'^ 
I'g made by an impaf earjy j. 



l-Or ■ ^trvcI«I y( 

May 31st, 1927 0( 
versify had been " 
tension d-- .„„.i i 



Ip- 



■ ;' a 
I Jaci 



n^^ 



\.o" 



t'^'^ wue to Di 



e, f '■srum, t^\\-v»<^".v;tt<. ^^;:.. 4= 






rection of the State Depard ai 



""■■ The j'^'^y to bl •■director of t 

"'■^nged ,„;°"^'"'cea.^t OH M 



Zealand 




rivai:\OVi 
and w 
"indign 
"to drop 
To s 
educatft. 
cended. 
Fortunat 
it is to be hopv 
Wilson cjiar 
injure inst 
"Vlethor 

known 
* re\. 



land,/ '"'"■■■■ ■ 

Ae clear when the very men proposing \':ated, Ij 
ethorpe and they were also the very men wi. // p -— ■ 

^K"st Oglethorpe, assassins not inspectors. ^ cffgj p^ 

^ --■■•'ij^ to allow a comr^ittee of jealous By ^v 

^f opposing t' machine "'' ><Er 







athers 






J«i^^ 



^. 



'-Or 



and subs, ^^ ^V3 






Vv*^y^<^ <^C^C)^'' 'bv^ " *^*^ accrediting situation ai,. 
opv i'nICO^C ^ v'\!^ ' '^°"<^^<^ politics which Woodrow 

'"'■•S i-A'S^iP^j^ ■VLN ..1 the world" will be shorn of their power 

rpe U. \\ N ,/^n sul DO' 




:ting 

f criticism v. 
when one is cali^ 
- decisions in a ma 

t;e co uld possibly ha. 
erSoTj' " *— »t_.i]i every^j 
!ss /HERE JS ONE Mam« ^ 

th«. , 



v*" -lie result ol 

Deen legally ac^ 

whole world now knt 

^ose henceforth t< 



iBoys More Stijdioiis,5p^ 



Co-Eds Lead In 
Intelligence 



k\ •^z 



109 FROSH TAKE 



lion Ok '^^ 'v, 
d little t'^'J'" 
the «orl6 /^ 
TEST V, 



^■•■'■.V the „.„ 
structo.,, """! of 
did this VP"'2ed 
'^ ^ar. I am sti^b 

.Ty. V ^ivices wil 
SW , ^ in the 

'ff ecember 9 
Hu. r wrote to M 
principal of the 
High School, who 
concerning Ogleth 
and their standing 
Board of Educatioi 

"Our office ha 
this matter vei 



t-\o. 



pt 





. „, n A F i^h t\ 

ot UKieiiiuiiJc um\er- I 



TH_AT_CAME'^TsYPn'Do.. 
^"disinterested ""persons. I ll^- Tech S 

W^Jit.i^^jumptJon is thatl'l^-^' February 6. 1932.) 

T^d if the I The most astounding mstan*. 
^ny 1 of this oustii 
_ _ _^iMit times. I 

ue. 

a juror to s.. M\ Mm'.^^'''' Association of 

elative. or of a conct. 

he was employe*' yor 
'titor. No judj* 
e at a trial of a c* 
y way concerne* 

interests. Inv» - iv i- ^ ,„ t - 

on behalf of Q. r. ^ ^ ^ Vf ' ^i; , 

orporations m.* p ^"-ererf „ *"'''• ,^"'," 

partial e.Nperf '^O^. "'' fiy » on ot mdi- 

are acceptaW. . "^ c .. .together.es-, 

' . , Tq^, •'parate stand- 

■ , . , , * . ■'' e «o those of the 

however high the motives j StatE .. , , organizes an- i 

l^DBOILED ACTRESS SAYS " "'""'"' 
^^^\'^?^^^r^^ ^ ^ ^.f^S^A^LY SLOPPY- 

Why? Because Ogleth.^ 
demanded in the vineyard,''/ 



/IvrS^^^ATA^j^^es Ousting , ^^ 

-^^4 Big /rr.J^E >?n- ^--mJ caKied 




> 



/> 



tr, ^c >?;p/^ -L, I cat^ied on . ,; 



(^•J-ith Oglethorpe 

^ ^p.} the State De 

V^'p'^'ation and ' 

\'^0 icy in sayi 

'^^ Aon wor^ 

>^ 



of the Ol 



Sanford. Inspec- 

"^epartment of I 

■'■ made a 

id on 



^IKE 



I Block Referees 

n(rpr<:' Arcriimanl- 



anythin^ that . 
adversely against .. 
But the public wi! 
ask why they were so the.. 
OKlethorpe and what bu. 

^ [heirs to discuss Dr. San- ■ 
•ith the Judge who I 
}nent /nissini 
"•^k wheth 

hen it .Itl, 
bur T^tv will ~ 
wheth/- ^<i5srs. >Kl 
Cald' N, ^.onhi 




ofT>.^ ..ing. 

makin..^ ,n inve 
the coihrses whic 
given; the repoi 
formly good." 
''■' September fi 
superi 
'-" Hif 



/ 









' see/ 
kno 







lanta s^^ 



Ask of me what thou wilt: The gold thy heart desires, 
The place where rubies flame and diamonds light their fires. 
But e'er thy hand has grasped my treasures passing rare, 
Bend low thine ear, I would with thee this secret share: 
Ask not for tvealth, nor fame, nor ease, nor sceptered rod; 
Choose duty's stern comm-and to toil for men and God. 



'Site 

POBLISBED QUARTERLY AT OGLETHORPE DNIVERSITT. GEORGIA 



Edited by 
Robert England 

Associate Editors 

T. C. Wilson 

Edward J. O'Brien 

Nathan Haskell Dole 

Virginia Stait 



DECEMBER - - - 1931 



0fvvyrryvvvTyyryvvwrr?yrrvyr yv T VVT T» »y ' »y'r yT fy vrnr¥rrvry^ 



BOZART and 

Contemporary Vers® 

Comhining Japm and The Oracle 

Founded by ERNEST HARTSOCK 







m^ 



Edited by 
Dr. Wightman F. Melton 



Bi-Monthly 



OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY, GEORGIA 
$2.00 a Year, 40c a Copy 




■AAAAAaAA^AAAAAAAA^ A^AAA^AJ^^j^W 





u 

T 

s 

T 
A 

N 
D 
I 

N 
G 

S 
T 
U 
D 
E 
N 
T 
S 



^i^aturcs 



B 





u 

T 

Golden opinions from all sorts of people. — Shakespeare. Q 

T 



The love of praise, howe'er concealed by art, 
Reigns more or less and glows in every heart. 

Dr. E. Young. 



A 

N 
D 
I 

Good name in man and woman, dear my Lord, TW" 

Is the immediate jewel of their souls: ' 

Who steals my purse, steals trash; 't is some- f^ 

thing, nothing; 
'T was mine, 't is his, and has been slave to 

thousands ; o 

But he that filches from me my good name jj 

Robs me of that which not enriches him, rr\ 

And makes me poor indeed. Shakespeare. 1 

u 

D 
E 

N 
T 
S 



Unblemished let me live, or die unknown; 

grant an honest fame, or grant me none ! Pope. 




Sara Sharpe 



Thornwell Jacobs, Jr. 




JACQUELYN GORDY 



Lloyd Davis 



—.. S,! ! JI ,SBi^^.^^^... 



r^ 




Avery Coffin 



Sidney Flynt 




Mildred Eaves 



Robin Thurmond 



l^r-^. 





teSVt»SE^:i?v^^> 



CONSOLATION 

I am weary of the passing hours, 

Weary of the tardy noon, 
The crawhng minutes steal my powers, 

Empty moments come too soon. 

Visions sing a song of praise, 
To quell my aching breast. 

To them my arms upraise. 

Thankful, for the peaceful rest. 

My hopes and my desires, 
Are truths of silvery beams, 

My soul with love aspires, 

To the myriad land of dreams. 

— BuEL Grant 




A 
S 
T 
I 

M 

E 
S 



Have you heard Merriman's new wine song? "You fer- 
ment for me!" 



-0- 



Cannibal Prince: Am I late for dinner? 
Cannibal King: Yes, every one's eaten. 



-0- 



Bill: Who was that lady I seen you on the street with last 
night? 

Larry : That wasn't no street ; that was an alley. 



-0- 



The height of impossibility: A street cleaner keeping his 
mind out of the gutter. 



-0- 



Merriman : "Can you imagine — I found a feather in my 
sausage this morning." 

Kilpatrick: "Heh, heh, — musta been a bird dog." 



"There are four requisites to a good short story," explained 
Mr. England to the class. "Brevity, a reference to religion, 
some association with the royalty and an illustration of mod- 
esty. Now, with these four things in mind, I will give you 
thirty minutes to write a story." 

Ten minutes later the hand of Bull Shaw went up. 

"That's fine, Bull," he complimented, "and now read your 
story to the class." 

Bull read : "My, Gawd," said the Countess, "take your hand 
off my knee." 



-0- 



A droll tale is told about the deaf and dumb man who had 
a nightmare and broke his knuckles on a bedpost, screaming. 



-0- 



Here's one for you cross word puzzle fans — A five word 
ter meanine- kick in the nants — Flask. 



letter meaning kick in the pants — Flask 



-0- 



C. G. — -"Does this account go in my ledger?'' 
Chris — "Ledger conscience be your guide." 



-0- 



Teacher: "Now, Robert, what is a niche in a church?" 
Bobby: "Why, it's just the same as an itch anywhere else, 
only you can't scratch it as well." 



THE PHOTOGRAPHS 
IN THIS BOOK 

WERE MADE 



BY 



ELLIOTT S' STUDIO 



I 



Dr. Nick: "Who can tell me something about Nero?" 
Bright Frosh: "Is he the one mentioned in Nero, My God 
to Thee?" 



-0- 



"I had ox-tail soup today, and I feel bully." 
"I had hash, and feel like everything." 



-0- 



1936: See you're all packed up to go home. Glad your 
Junior year is over? 

1935 : Yup, be Senior next year. 



-0- 



Everett: "A man is never older than he feels. Now thii: 
morning I feel as fresh as a two-year-old !" 
Elizabeth: "Horse or egg?" 



-0- 



A Co-ed was talking to one of the football men as the two 
sat listening to a chimes recital. 

"Beautiful, aren't they?" remarked the girl. 

"Pardon?" inquired the football man. 

"I say they're beautiful aren't they?" 

"I'm sorry," he roared, "but I can't hear a word for those 
chimes." 



Tubby (to waiter in dining room) "Do you serve shrimps 
here?" 

Waiter — -"Sure, sit down." 



-0- 



Pat: "Do you know what Betty Boop said when she came 
out of the bakery shop?" 
Buster: "No, what?" 
Pat: "Been eatin' dough!" 



-0- 



Isabelle has legs like this () 
Georgia's go thusly ) ( 
Penelope's are all amiss ) ! 
Like this my love's just must be !! 



-0- 



Ben be nimble 

Ben be quick 

Ben fall over the candlestick 

Ben Burnie. 



Who's Who 



BOYS 

Best AU-Round Sid Flynt 

Boy Who Has Done Most for School . . . Sid Flynt 

Best Student James E. Richardson 

Best Athlete Belton Clark 

Best Looking Chris Wooten 

Fiost Popular Sid Flynt 

Best Dressed Paul Carpenter 

Most Courteous Paul Carpenter 

Most Dignified Philip Hildreth 

Wittiest Harry Wrens 



Who's Who 



GIRLS 

Best Ail-Round ..... Jacquelyn Gordy 
Girl Who Has Done Most for School . . Mildred Eaves 

Best Student Mildred Eaves 

Best Athlete Jacquelyn Gordy 

Most Attractive Elizabeth Woolford 

Most Popular Jacquelyn Gordy 

Best Dressed Genevieve Neuhoff 

Most Courteous Jean Farrell 

Most Dignified Mildred Eaves 

Cutest Elizabeth Woolford 



TYPEWRITERS 

All Makes and Models 
Sold, rented and repaired 

by the 

American Writing Machine Company 

67 Forsyth Street, N.W. 

Established 1880 

$5.00 Monthly Payments 



Autographs 



Autographs 



Autographs 



Autographs