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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/yamacraw194316ogle 




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lnel«en-Forty-Three 



Jimmy Vocalis, 
Editor 



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ENTERING OGLETHORPE 



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FOREWORD 

DEDICATION 

FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION 

STUDENT COUNCIL 

CLASSES 

CAMPUS BEAUTIES 

ORGANIZATIONS 

ATHLETICS 

PROPHESY 

WHO'S WHO 

POPULARITY POLL 

SNAPSHOTS 

ADVERTISEMENTS 



Foreword and Theme 



In spite of the seemingly almost insurmountable obstacles for the publication of a yearbook, due to 
the drastic reduction of students, funds and labor this year, the students of Oglethorpe were determ- 
ined to have a Yamacraw. The contents of these pages represent the untiring efforts and the per- 
sonal sacrifice of the 1943 Yamacraw staff. This book represents an effort to capture for posterity 
the events on the Oglethorpe campus in these chaotic and historic times. 

George North Morris, Dean of the School of Fine Arts produced the following drawings of the Four 
Freedoms embodying the theme of our Yearbook: 

Freedom from Want 
Freedom of Speech 
Freedom of Religion 
Freedom from Fear 



And low 



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The University 




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We Proudly 



Dedicate 



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DR. GEORGE FREDERICK NICOLASSEN 



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VERSAILLES 

1919 
By Thornwell Jacobs 



We dreamed of peace made sure by mighty power; 
Of paths made safe for fair Democracy; 
Of how, at length, had struck the fatal hour 
When wars would end and all mankind be free; 
And lo, Versailles! 

The blood of men in rivers drenched all lands; 
The gold of men as waters poured we forth; 
We shook the thrones of kaisers with strong hands; 
And gathered at the end to gain its worth; 
And lo, Versailles! 

We summoned all our greatest, all our wise; 
A year we talked and wrote big books of words; 
The while the world we cherished slowly dies, 
And famine stalks its helpless human herds; 
And lo, Versailles! 

We said our enemies must have their part 
In open counsel, freed of tyrant's heel; 
That we could change a mighty nation's heart; 
That they with us to liberty must kneel; 
And lo, Versailles! 

We used such mighty words: of love wide-spoken. 
Of brotherhood, of little nation's rights, 
Of how the sword forever would be broken 
That earth might know her last of anger's blights! 
And lo, Versailles! 

A peace of hatred, and a contract signed 
Again to let the blood of nations, this! 
When all we needed was a hand to blind 
Revenge, a heart to pray for enemies! 
And lo, Versailles! 



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Our President 




DR. THORNWELL JACOBS 



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MRS. HUGH BANCKER, President 



MRS. CHARLES CONKLIN, First Vice-President 



MRS. J. D. CROMER, Second Vice-President 



Mrs. E. RIVERS, Third Vice-President 



MRS. I. R. CARLISLE, Recording Secretary 



MRS. B. F. ULMER, Treasurer 



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Faculty 



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FRANK ANDERSON, Registrar 



MRS. E. D. GRENNOR, Bursar 



RUSSELL STOVALL, Cashier 



A. G. MARSHALL, Purchasing Agent 



MARGARET STOVALL, Secretary to President 



BERN ICE DAVIS, Dietician 



B. E. ALWARD, Superintendent of Buildings 



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JUDGE EDGAR WATKINS, Chairman 



MR. HUGH BANCKER, Vice Chairman 



Charles Haden 



W. O. STEELE 



J. H. PORTER 



ARCHIBALD SMITH 



ROBERT H. JONES, JR. 



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Our Dean 



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JOHN W. PATRICK 



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GEORGE FREDERICK NICOLASSEN 

A.B., University of Virginia; A.M., University of 
Virginia; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University; Fellow 
in Greek, Johns Hopkins University, two years; As- 
sistant Instructor in Latin and Greek, Johns Hop- 
kins, one year; Professor of Ancient Languages at 
Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, 
Tennessee, now Southwestern at Memphis; Vice- 
Chancellor of the Southwestern Presbyterian Uni- 
versity; Member Classical Association of the Mid- 
dle, West and South; Author of Notes on Latin and 
Greek, Greek Notes Revised, The Book of Revela- 
tion; Dean of the School of Liberal Arts, Oglethorpe 
University. 



PIERRE S. POROHOVSHIKOV 

Former Procurer Imperial in Orel and Korkow and 
Judge at the High Court of Justice in St. Peters- 
burg, Russia; A.B., and Golden Medal at the Clas- 
sic College of Alexander in St. Petersbury; First 
Rank Utriusque Juris of the Imperial University of 
Moscow, Russia; Author of Eloquence at Law, Ad- 
vocacy in Criminal Law, etc.; Assistant Professor of 
Romance Languages, University of Georgia; Pro- 
fessor of History and of Modern Languages, Ogle- 
thorpe University. 




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MARK BURROWS 

B.S., Stanbury Normal School; A.B., State Teach- 
ers College, Kirksville, Mo.; A.M., Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity; Ped.D., Oglethorpe University; Teacher and 
Superintendent in the Public High Schools of Mo.; 
Director Department of Commerce, State Teachers' 
College, Kirksville, Mo.; Professor of Rural Educa- 
tion in University of Wyoming and in State Teach- 
ers' College at Kirksville and Greely, Colorado; Ed- 
itor Rura\ School Messenger and The School and 
The Community, and author of Tractates on Edu- 
cation; Member of National Educational Associa- 
tion and of National Geographic Society and Na- 
tional Academy of Visual Education; Dean of the 
School of Commerce and Secretarial Preparation, 
Oglethorpe University. 





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JOHN MEACHAM 
Accounting 



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MARK BURROWS 

B.S., Stanbury Normal School; A. 8., State Teach- 
ers College, Kirksville, Mo.; A.M., Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity; Ped.D., Oglethorpe University; Teacher and 
Superintendent in the Public High Schools of Mo.; 
Director Department of Commerce, State Teachers' 
College, Kirksville, Mo.; Professor of Rural Educa- 
tion in University of Wyoming and in State Teach- 
ers' College at Kirksville and Greely, Colorado; Ed- 
itor Rural School Messenger and The School and 
The Community, and author of Tractates on Edu- 
cation; Member of National Educational Associa- 
tion and of National Geographic Society and Na- 
tional Academy of Visual Education; Dean of the 
School of -Commerce and Secretarial Preparation, 
Oglethorpe University. 



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JAMES C. VOCALIS 
Shorthand, Typing and Acct'g. 



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GEORGE NORTH MORRIS 

Two years at Penn. State College; Diploma from 
Rhode Island School of Design; Art Director of the 
New Bedford, Mass., W. P. A. Recreation Project; 
Acting Dean of the School of Fine Arts, Oglethorpe 
University. 




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JOHN W. PATRICK 
A.B., M.A., Oglethorpe University 



DAVID W. DAVIS 

B.A., State Teachers College, Nebraska; M.B., Cen- 
tral University; Supervisor in the Philippine Islands, 
and in Porto Rico; Superintendent of schools for 
Whites in Alaska and of High Schools in the 
States; Professor of Biology, Oglethorpe University; 
Conductor of University Chorus and Orchestra. 




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HERMAN JULIUS GAERTNER 

A.B., Indiana University; A.M , Ohio Wesleyan 
University; Ped.D., Ohio Northern Uni., Teacher 
and Superintendent in the Common schools and 
high schools of Ohio and Georgia; Professor of 
Mathematics and Astronomy, Wilmington College, 
Ohio; Professor of History, Georgia Normal and In- 
dustrial College, Milledgeville, Ga.; Member of the 
University Summer School Faculty, University of 
Georgia, six summers; Pi Gamma Mu; Assistant in 
the organization of Oglethorpe University; Dean of 
the School of Education and Director of Graduate 
School and Adult Education, Oglethorpe University. 





ROGER LEHEW COE 

B.A., Presbyterian College; M.A., University of Vir- 
ginia; Ph.D., George Peabody College for Teachers; 
Instructor, Staunton Military Academy; Instructor 
Darlington School for Boys; Professor of Education, 
Presbyterian College; Federal Youth Administrator 
for South Carolina; Professor of Psychology and 
Education, Limestone College; Professor of Educa- 
tion, Oglethorpe University. 



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WIGHTMAN F. MELTON 

Poet Laureate of the State of Georgia; Teacher, 
Editor, Author and Publisher. 




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JOHN GOLDTHWAIT 
English 




PIERRE POROHOVSHIKOV 
History 



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GROVER CLEVELAND MANCE 

B.S., Colgate University; A.M., Indiana University; 
Ph.D., Indiana University; Professor of Chemistry 
and Physics, Rochester College; Prof. Geology and 
Geography, St. Lawrence University; Professor of 
Geology and Geography, Winthrop College; Prof. 
Chemistry (one year), Winthrop College; Prof, of 
Geography Syracuse University, summer school; 
High Schools, Ottawa, III.; Blue Island, III.; Mays- 
ville. Ken. 






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EDGAR VALETTE 
Chemistry 



KEITH LANE 
Chemistry 




The 



Library 




MYRTA THOMAS CARPER 
Chief Librarian 



Oglethorpe Press 




ill Mays Denton Johnson Billy Jones, Supt. 



The 



Post Office 




CHARLOTTE ALWARD 
Postmistress 




student 



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CLAUDIE JOHNSON 
Secretary 



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MAX IVEY 
President 







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HUGH J. FLOYD 
Vice-President 




JIMMY VOCALIS 
Student Advisor ^^^ 



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History of Oglethorpe 



The historical genesis of Oglethorpe University takes us back to the middle 
of the eighteenth century when, under the leadership of Presbyterian men, 
Princeton College was founded in New Jersey and rapidly became the insti- 
tution largely patronized by the young men from Presbyterian families all 
over the world. After a while the long distance which must be traveled by 
stage or horseback, suggested the building of a similar institution under the 
auspices of Presbyterianism in the South. The movement began with the 
spring meeting of Hopewell Presbytery in the year 1823, and eventuated in 
the founding of a manual training school, and this in turn, became Ogle- 
thorpe College in 1835 when Midway Hill, in the suburbs of Milledgeville, 
then the capital of the state of Georgia, was chosen for the location of the 
institution. Old Oglethorpe College was thus the first denominational col- 
lege or university between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans south of the Vir- 
ginia line, and, of a right, claimed to be the Alma Mater of all that brilliant 
company of institutions which were born after her in this vast empire. 

The facilities of the old Oglethorpe were adequate for the time. The main 
building was probably the handsomest college structure in the Southeast when 
it was erected, and "contained the finest college chapel in the United States 
not excepting Yale, Harvard or Princeton." 

In the faculty of the institution may be found the names of men who were 
world famous. Among these were Joseph LeConte, the great geologist; James 
Woodrow, the brilliant and devoted Christian and scientist; Samuel K. Tal- 
madge, the eminent administrator and many others. It is, perhaps, the chief 
glory of old Oglethorpe that after three years of instruction she graduated 



Sidney Lanier of the famous class of 1860 and that he was a tutor to her 
sons until the spring of '61 when, with the Oglethorpe cadets he marched 
away to the wars. Shortly before his death, Lanier, looking back over his 
career, remarked to a friend that the greatest intellectual impulse of his life 
had come to him during his college days at Oglethorpe through the influence 
of Dr. Woodrow. Her other eminent alumni include governors, justices, mod- 
erators of the General Assembly, discoverers, inventors and a host of honest, 
industrious and superb laborers for the highest ideals of humanity, 

Oglethorpe "died at Gettysburg," for during the war her sons were soldiers, 
her endowment was invested in Confederate bonds, and her buildings which 
were used for barracks and hospitals, were later destroyed. An effort was 
made to revive the institution in the 70's and to locate it in Atlanta, but the 
evils of reconstruction days and financial disaster made the adventure im- 
possible, and after a year and a half of struggle the doors were closed for the 
second time. 

Only thirty years hove passed since the present movement to re-found the 
university began and they have been years of financial disaster and utter 
turmoil, yet the assets and subscription pledges of the institution have ap- 
proached the sum of a million dollars as the result of unusual and self-sac- 
rificing liberality on the port of over five hundred people. 

The cornerstone of Oglethorpe University was laid on January 21, 1915, with 
her trustful motto engraved upon it: "Manu Dei Resurrexit" (By the Hand 
of God She Has Risen From the Dead.) 



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Lake Phoebe 



Within a troubled world there lies 
A place where honor never dies, 
A spot where peace can still be found 
With praises always upward bound. 

Here rippling waters slowly flow 
And murmuring winds softly blow, 
Forming with whisp'ring trees a choir 
To chant of nature's hidden Sire. 

Inside thy heart the angels sing. 
Within thy realm the ethers ring, 
Above thy crown the heavens send 
The Master's smile, all things to mend. 

Oh sacred land of sacred sod 
Ever singing the songs of God: 
Why then when worldly men discern. 
Why canst the world thy lesson learn? 



-Earle J. Moore 



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HUGH FLOYD 
Vice-President 




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JIMMY VOCALIS 
President 





CLAUDIE JOHNSON 
Secretary 



FRED VIHLEN 
Treasurer 




Senior (\m 



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MARY BISHOP ASHER 



Kappa Delta 



ATLANTA, GA. 



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ACTIVITIES 
School of Science 



Treasurer, President, Kappa Delta, '39-'41; Pres- 
ident Panhellenic Council, '40-'41; Vice-President 
Duchess Club, '40-'41; Vice-President Student 
Body, '40-'41; Member All-Star Basketball team, 
'38-'40; Secretary Junior Class, '40-'41; Glee Club 
'39-'41; Who's Who Among Students in American 
Colleges and Universities, '40-'41. 



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"To any Cosmic History quiz 
Mary always proved a whiz!" 





ROBERT E. DILLARD 



CORNELIA, GA. 



Alpha Lambda Tau 



ACTIVITIES 

School of Science 

Secretary of Blue Key; "O" Club; Football; Who's 
Who in American Colleges and Universities. 



"He has a very unique mind 

In fact the only one of its kind." 





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HUGH JOHNSON FLOYD 



Alpha Lambda Tau 



KERSHAW, S. C. 



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ACTIVITIES 
School of Physical Education 

President Blue Key; Vice-President Senior Class 
Vice-President Student Body; Boxing Team '40-'41, 
Football, '39-'41; Yomacraw Staff; Freshman Base 



ball; "0" Club 



"Pleasant fellow, happy grin, 
At anythink he's sure to win." 




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JOHN HORACE GASAWAY DECATUR, GA. 

Alpha Lambda Tau 



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ACTIVITIES 

School of Banking and Commerce 

Member "O" Club; Baseball, 1940-1943; Basket- 
ball, 1942; Assistant Business Manager of the Yam- 
acraw. 



"John Gasaway is a peach of a guy, 
And should keep climbing high and 
high." 




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WILLARD MAXWELL GASTON 

Alpha Lambda Tau 



LINDALE, GA, 



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ACTIVITIES 

School of Banking and Commerce 

Freshman Baseball '40; Varsity Baseball '41-43; 
Treasurer Alpha Lambda Tau, '41-42; Member 
"O" Club; Spanish Club; President Alpha Lambda 
Tau Pledges; Sports Editor and Business Manager 
of the Stormy Petrel '42; Intramural Sports '40-43; 
Business Manager Yamacraw '43; Petrel Popularity 
Poll; Member Blue Key. 



"Max Gaston is quite the 'dude' 
Some of the stories he tells are rather 
lewd." 




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DOROTHY LOIE GREENE 



GENEVA, GA. 



Kappa Delta 



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ACTIVITIES 



School of Literature and Journalism 

Transfer from Georgia Southwestern; Vice-Presi- 
dent Kappa Delta, '42; President Kappa Delta, 
'43; Scribe Phi Kappa Delta Sec; Debate Club, '42- 
'43; Most Intellectual Girl, '42,'43; Treasurer Duch- 
ess Club; Treasurer Panhellenic Council, '43; Fea- 
ture Editor, Stormy Petrel, '42; Editor-in-Chief, the 
Stormy Petrel, '43; "O" in Basketball, '42; Intra- 
mural Editor Yamacrow, '42; Class Editor, Yoma- 
craw, '43; Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities; Honor Roll, '42-'43. 



"Cot is a gal we'll all remember 
Every day from January to December 




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MAXWELL IVEY 



COLQUITT, GA. 



Alpha Lambda Tau 



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ACTIVITIES 

School of Physical Education 

Football '40-41; Baseball '41-43; Vice-President of 
Alpha Lambda Tau '42; President of the Student 
Body '43; Intramural Basketball '41-42; Sports Ed- 
itor Yamacraw; Most Athletic in Petrel Popularity 
Poll; Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities. 



"With the dames he's quite a flame, 
And also the pigskins brought him 
fame." 




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CLAUDIE ADLINA JOHNSON 



ATLANTA, GA. 



Chi Omega 



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ACTIVITIES 



School of Secretarial Preparation 

Transfer from Wesleyan College; Secretary, Pres- 
ident Chi Omega, '42-'43; Treasurer, President 
Panhellenic Council, '42-'43; Secretary and Treas- 
urer, Student Body, '43; Stormy Petrel; Duchess 
Club, '41 -'43; Secretary Duchess Club, '43; Typing 
Instructor, '43; Glee Club; Associate Editor Yam- 
acraw, '43; "Miss Oglethorpe University"; Secre- 
tary Senior Class. 



"Claudia is always smiling and sweet, 
And to Oglethorpe has been a real 
treat." 




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GEORGE DANIEL LIPTAK BRIDGEPORT, CONN. 

Delta Sigma Phi 



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ACTIVITIES 

School of Commerce 

Football, Basketball; Circulation Manager of the 
Stormy Petrel; President of Delta Sigma Phi frater- 
nity; vice-president of Sophomore Class; Treas- 
urer of Freshman Class; Manager of Football team. 



"There isn't a man in all this town, 
Who knows more about busses and 
running around." 




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BEATRICE NIX 



ATLANTA, GA. 



Delta Zeta 



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ACTIVITIES 



School of Secretarial Preparation 

President Delta Zeta Pledge Club, '39-'40; Duchess 
Club; Glee Club; Vice-President Delta Zeta, '40- 
'41; Treble Clef; President Delta Zeta, '41-43; 
President Panhellenic; Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities; Yamacraw Associate, 
'43. 



"A red-headed beauty is this Bea, 
Full of personality and so care-free. 




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MILLIARD THOMAS STEELE EAST POINT, GA. 

Alpha Lambda Tau 



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ACTIVITIES 

School of Banking and Commerce 

Member Blue Key; Football '41-42-43; Member 
"O" Club. 



^■s. 



"As a lady killer they think you're a 

'vet', 
But look out, Hilliard, they'll get you 

yet." 





FRED E. VIHLEN HOMESTEAD, FLA. 

Alpha Lambda Tau 



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ACTIVITIES 



School of Science 

Member Blue Key; Vice-President of the "O" Club; 
Baseball 1941-43; Treasurer of the Senior Class. 



"Fred is a baseball player of renown, 
And is the scrappiest fellow in the 
town." 




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JAMES CHARLES VOCALIS 



ATLANTA, GA. 



Pi Kappa Phi 



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ACTIVITIES 



School of Banking and Commerce 

Honor Roll, '39-'40-'41 -'42; President of Debate 
Club, '41 -'43; Joan of Arc French Medal; Phi Kap- 
pa Delta Honorary Fraternity, Regent; Pi Kappa 
Phi, President; Student Advisor of Student Body 
Blue Key; Circulation Manager and Business Man 
ager Stormy Petrel; Editor-in-Chief of Yamacraw 
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 
"Most Intellectual"; "Most Likely to Succeed" 
President of Pi Kappa Phi Pledges; President of 
the Senior Class; Shorthand Instructor. 



"The girls say he has all the looks, 
But he's smart, he stays pretty much 
to his books." 




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JOHN TURNER GOLDTHWAIT NEW ORLEANS, LA. 

Exceptional Educational Experiment 

United States Navy 



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JOHN W. MEACHAM, JR. SCOOBA, MISS. 

Exceptional Educational Experiment 

United States Navy 



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DEWEY STEVENS 
Secretary-Treasurer 



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Jniiior (\m 




Jane Anderson 

K A 



Oglethorpe University 

Augusta, Ca 



Henry T. Farris 

ALT 




\ 



James Rodney Cone 



ALT 



Thomasville, Go. 






Billy Carl Crowell 

ALT 

Porterdale, Go. 



Daniel H. Douglas 

ALT 

Jefferson, S. C. 



Royford Hodges 
Scottsboro, Ala. 



William Jones 



Augusta, Ga. 



Earle J. Moore 
Winder, Ga. 





Margaret Morris 
Atlanta, Ga. 




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William E. Nail 

ALT 

Atlanta, Ga. 



Armand Roach 
Dublin, Ga. 




Margaret Stewart 

K A 

Atlanta, Ga. 



Dewey Lee Stevens 



NOT PICTURED 

James Chastain 

George Lipscomb 

Hamrick Smith 

Sherman Ward 



Rome, Ga. 




Sophomore Oks 



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JAMES NATIONS 
President 




MARY LOU BOLLINGER 
Vice-President 



BARBARA BOZE 
Secretary-Treasurer 




Mary Lou Bollinger 
X n 

Atlanta, Ga. 



Barbara Boze 
X fi 

Atlanta, Ga. 




Clyde Chapman 

ALT 

Mountain City, Ga. 



Jean Johnson 

A Z 

Atlanta, Go. 



June Johnson 
K A 

Atlanta, Ga. 



John J. Kelley 
Boston, Moss. 



Louis Lyda 
Porterdale, Ga. 



William Mays 
II K * 

McRae, Ga. 




i/i 



*iM 







Tommye Mueller 

A Z 

Decatur, Ga. 



James 0. Nations 

II K * 

Smyrna, Ga. 



Alyce Joyce Pratt 

K A 

Covington, Ga. 



Louis J. Ptacek 
n K * 

Ft, Pierce, Flo. 



Maurice Ed Queen 
Decatur, Ga. 



Ruth Reid Jordan 
A z 

Villa Rica, Ga. 



Moss Robertson 

A 2 * 

Cartersville, Ga. 



Frances Sheffield 
A z 

Ft. Pierce, Fla. 








Gwendolyn Smith 
Atlanta, Ga. 



Virginia Templin 
X n 

Atlanta, Ga. 



'tl 



John J. A. Watson 
Atlanta, Ga. 







THEO VOCALIS 
Vice-President 




JEANNE RATTE 
President 





ANN HINKLE 
Secretary 



GAYELLE CARBY 
Treasurer 




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Freslinian Olass 



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Mary Ann Adams 
Atlanta, Ga. 




George Bonds, Jr. 
Double Springs, Ala. 



Frank Bullord 

ALT 

Machen, Ga. 



Gayelle Carby 
X V. 

Atlanta, Go. 



Moss Causey 
Atlanta, Ga. 



Helen Dickson 
K ^ 

Atlanta, Ga. 





Herbert Burch 

ALT 

Porterdale, Go. 



Herbert Feinberg 
^ i $ 

Fitchburg, Mass. 




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|^V»,?.'<^' Donald Freudenthal 

rs«M» Worchester, Mass. 





Lucy Mario Garrrell 
X <>. 

Atlanta, Go. 



Hiram Grogan 
Boll Ground, Ga. 



Wode Hoden 
Guntersville, Ala. 



Joe T. Hozel 
Voughn, Go. 



Ann Hinkle 

X 9. 

Atlonto, Go. 



Denton Johnson 
Hot Springs, Ark. 



Jo Ann Lewis 

K A 

Atlanta, Go. 




a 





Norma Meister 

K A 

Sharon, Mass. 




Martha Jean Satterfield 

K A 

Decatur, Ga. 



Catherine Schaffs 

K A 

Atlanta, Ga. 



Hubert Stepp 

ALT 

Lindale, Ga. 



Glenn Thompson 
Jasper, Go. 



James Murphy 
Griffin, Ga. 



Jeanne Ratte 
K A 

Worcester, Mass. 



Perry Roberts 
Atlanta, Go. 






Theo Charles Vocalis 

Jl K >i> 

Atlanta, Ga. 



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Thomas W. Warren 
Brookhaven, Ga. 



Nan Bryan Williams 
J^ z 

Atlanta, Ga. 



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Miss Oglethorpe University 

CLAUDIE JOHNSON 
Atlanta, Georgia 






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BEATRICE NIX 
Atlanta, Georgia 




DOROTHY GREENE 
Geneva, Georgia 




Orpnizatioiis 



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CHI OMEGA 




MARY LOU BOLLINGER 
Secretary 

VIRGINIA TEMPLIN 
Treasurer 





CLAUDIE JOHNSON 
President 



DALE SMITH 
Vice-President 






1H.IV- 





ACTIVES 



Claudie Johnson 

Dale Smith 

Mary Lou Bollinger 

Virginia Templin 



Bobbie Eoze 

Goyelle Carby 

Ann Hinkle 

Lucy Gartrell 



HISTORY 



Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895, and the Sigma Gamma chapter installed at Ogle- 
thorpe in 1924, the Chi Omegas have been among the leaders of campus activity during its years 
of existence here. 

Representing one of the largest girls social organizations in the United States, the Chi Omegas of 
Oglethorpe have taken an active part in social affairs, in intramural activities, and have finished 
high in scholastic standings. 



PI KAPPA PHI 




il 






JIMMY VOCALIS 
President 



LOUIS PTACEK 
Secretary-Treasurer 





James C. Vocalis 
Louis J. Ptacek 



MEMBERS 



Theo C. Vocalis 



Jcmss Nations 
William Mays 



HISTORY 



Founded at the Citadel in Charleston, South Carolina, on December 10, 1904, and at its ninth an- 
nual conference in 1916 the charter was granted for the Pi chapter at Oglethorpe. 

Although many of its members are serving in the armed forces, the fraternity with its limited mem- 
bership achieved an enviable position on the campus this year. 

It achieved the highest scholastic average of all fraternities and sororities combined. Its members 
served in high positions on all the campus organizations and many honors were bestowed on its mem- 
bers through personal achievement. 



KAPPA DELTA 






DOT GREENE 
President 

JANE ANDERSON 
Vice-President 



MARGARET STEWART 
Treasurer 



JOYCE PRATT 
Secretary 




■■ \ ^'■jiiilj 




ACTIVES 

Dot Greene 

June Johnson 

Jane Anderson 

Joyce Pratt 

Margaret Stewart 




PLEDGES 

Helen Dickson 

Jo Ann Lewis 

Norma Meister 

Ann Adams 

Catherine Schaeffer 

Jenne Ratte 

Martha Jean Satterfield 



HISTORY 
This sorority has achieved an enviable record on the Oglethorpe campus since it was organized here 
in 1930 as the Alpha Tau chapter. 

This year the K. D.'s had more pledges than both of the other sororities combined. These girls are 
known for their leadership and fine cooperation in school affairs. Many of its members are on the 
Debate team and its president is editor of the student paper. 



ALPHA LAMBDA TAU 



f^. 




MAX IVEY 
President 

DEWEY STEVENS 
Vice-President 





HENRY FARRIS 

Secretary 

BOB DILLARD 

Treasurer 



HISTORY 



This is one of the oldest fraternities on the campus founded in 1916 through the efforts of Dr. H. 
J. Gaertner who is one of the founders of the Sigma Nu fraternity. 

\c has consistently had a large membership with participation in all campus activities. It numbers 
many prominent citizens as alumni. 





w^»v« *"*2Sj 



Bob Dillard 

Max Ivey 

Dewey Stevens 

Fred Vihien 
William E. Noll 



ACTIVES 



Henry Farris 



Hugh Floyd 

Louis Lyda 

Clyde Chapman 

Max Gaston 

William Crowell 




PLEDGES 
James Murphy, Joe Hazel, Rodney Cone, H. Burch, H. Steele, Hubert Stepp, Hiram Grogan, Denton 

Johnson, F. Bullard 



DELTA ZETA 





JEAN JOHNSON 
Vice-President 




FRANCES SHEFFIELD 
Secretary 



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MEMBERS 

Ruth Reid Jordan 

Beatrice Nix 

Jean Johnson 

Tommye Mueller 

Nan Bryan Williams 

Frances Sheffield 



HISTORY 

The Delta Zeta sorority was the outcome of the merger of the Beta Phi Alpha sorority in 1941 
when the Oglethorpe chapter became the Beta Phi chapter of Delta Zeta. 

This year the D. Z.'s led all sororities in scholastic achievement and participated enthusiastically in 
campus activities. 



DELTA SIGMA PH 




Ti ^' 



i 




GEORGE LIPTAK 
President 



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M 



HERBERT FEINBERG 
Pledge 





MOSS ROBERTSON 
Pledge 



Delta Sigma Phi was founded at the college of the City of New York in 1899, and the Oglethorpe 
chapter called Alpha Nu was organized in 1922. 

The chapter this year was severly handicapped by the large number who were graduated and in- 
ducted into the armed services. 





MEMBERS 



Tommye Mueller 
Dot Greene 



Jimmy Vocalis 
Mary Lou Bollinger 




JIMMY VOCALIS 
Regent 



PHI 
KAPPA 
DELTA 




DOROTHY GREENE 
Scribe 



HISTORY 

Membership in the Phi Kappa Delta Honorary National Fraternity represents the highest honor a 
student can achieve at Oglethorpe University in scholarship. This organization only admits juniors 
and seniors who have maintained an overage of 90 or more for their first two years. 



BOB DILLARD DEWEY STEVENS 

President Secretary 

MAX GASTON FRED VIHLEN 

Vice-President Treasurer 




MEMBERS 



Robert Dillard 

Dewey Stevens 

Horace Gascway 

Billy Crowell 

Rodney Cone 

Fred Vihien 



Henry Ferris 
Hugh Floyd 
Hilliard Steele 
Max Ivey 
Earle Moore 
Max Gaston 



HISTORY 



Founded on February 6, 1920, by Coach Frank Anderson, the "O" Club is composed only of men 
on the campus who have earned their varsity letters in athletics, recognized by the athletic board. 
The "O" Club was prevented from much activity this year since football was temporarily discon- 
tinued due to the induction of all its members. 



BLUE KEY 






HUGH FLOYD 

Vice-President 

FRED VIHLEN 

President 



BOB DILLARD 

Secretary 

MAX IVEY 

Treasurer 





MEMBERS 



Max Ivey 
Bob Dillard 
Hugh Floyd 
Fred Vihien 
Max Gaston 
Milliard Steele 



Rodney Cone 
Jimmy Vocalis 

Henry Farris 

Billy Crowell 
Dewey Stevens 

William Nail 



HISTORY 



This notional honorary fraternity installed its chapter at Oglethorpe in 1925. Its members are se- 
lected on the basis of scholarship and extra curricular achievement. Each yeyor the Blue Key gives 
awards for outstanding achievements in campus activities. 



PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 




CLAUDIE JOHNSON 
President 


BEA NIX 
Secretary 

MEMBERS 


DOT GREENE ! 
Treasurer 


Bea Nix 
Claudia Johnson 
Dorothy Greene 




Dale Smith 
Jean Johnson 
Jane Anderson 






DUCH ESS 
CLUB 



MARGARET MORRIS 
President 



CLAUDIE JOHNSON 
Secretary 



BEATRICE NIX 
Vice-President 



DOROTHY GREENE 
Treasurer 




DEBATE COUNCIL 







JAMES VOCALIS 
President 




NORMA MEISTER, Vice-President 
DOT GREENE, Secretary 



Treasurer, JEANNE RATTE 
Manager, JAMES NATIONS 




GLEE CLUB 




MOSS ROBERTSON 
Assistant Director 




Jeanne Ratte, Claudie Johnson, Bea Nix, Dale Smith, Norma Meister, Helen Dickson, Jean Johnson, 
Tommye Mueller, Jo Ann Lewis, Ann Adams, Gayelle Carby, Virginia Templin, Mary Lou Bollinger 



*7>^e SMi^utuf Pjein^el 





DOT GREENE 
Editor 




THEO VOCALIS 
Managing Editor 



WILLIAM JONES 
Technical Advisor 



JAMES VOCALIS 
Business Manager 



MAX GASTON 
Circulation Mgr. 



liHIHiMi 


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^^^■^^hH 



Dot Greene 
Jimmy Vocalis 
Theo Vocalis 



STORMY PETREL STAFF 



Editor 

Business Manager 

Managing Editor 



Max Gaston 
Don Freundthal 
William Jones 



Circulation Manager 

Feature Editor 

Technical Advisor 



Reporters: Catherine Schaeffer, Ruth Reid, George Liptak, Joyce Pratt, Anne Hinkle, Norma 
Meister, Gcyelle Carby, Margaret Morris, Jo Ann Lewis, Jeanne Ratte, Helen Dickson, Bill 
Mays. 




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Jimmy Vocalis 
Editor 




^Mk 



William Jones 
Tech. Adv. 




George Morris 
Faculty Advisor 



Margaret Morris 
Art Editor 



Dale Smith 
Organization Ed. 



Cloudie Johnson 
Associate Editor 



Max Ivey 
Sports Editor 




YAMACRAW STAFF 




Dale Smith 


Theo 


Vocalis 


Beo Nix 


Helen 


Dickson 


Margaret Morris 


Tommye 


Mueller 


Jimmy Vocalis 


Max 


Ivey 


Dot Greene 


Bobbie Boze 


William Jones 


Hugh 


Floyd 


Max Gaston 


Horace 


Gasaway 


John Goldthwait 


Virginia 


Templin 


Claudie Johnson 


Mary Lot 


Bollinge 




Theo Vocalis 
Copy Editor 



Hugh Floyd Bobbie Boze Horace Gasaway 

Faculty Editor Administration Ed. Asst. Bus. Mgr. 




Helen Dickson 
Typist 



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War Casually 



Although the 1943 Baseball team was organized only in the Spring expecting a successful season, 
Uncle Sam rather abruptly, but not unexpectedly, called ten of the veterans to the colors. 

With only a skeleton squad, Coach Frank Anderson realized the futility of attepting to actively 
engage in baseball at this time. It is with regret but with a feeling iTiat our privation will mean a 
hastening of victory that we announce the suspension of competitive sports at Oglethorpe for the du- 
ration. 




Coach Frank Anderson 



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We Prophesy 



Piercing a sky of fleecy, rolling clouds in seas of blue, a modern rocket ship soils rapidly toward the 
landing field and then onto the shiny runway. Our ship must pause to refuel in the metropolis of 
Atlanta before continuing to Washington. 

The passengers slowly walk toward the waiting rooms of the airport. What? Could it ber' But, 
of course! It's none other than our old friend. Senator Jimmmy Vocolis. And who's that he's so 
enthusiastically greeting? Why, its none other than Bob Dillard! Let's listen in ... . 

"Jimmy Vocalis, as I live and breath! Gosh, it's swell to see you after all these years!" "What in 
the world have you done with yourself since that Sunday morning on a balmy May day?" 

"Bob, I thought all the old gang knew that after I spent a few years in accounting, I was elected 
Mayor of Atlanta to clean-up that local scandal." 

"May, you sure did a bang-up job, Jimmy!" 

"Thanks, Bob. You see, soon afterwards, I ran for Governor and after my four years was elected 
senator from Georgia. So here I am. But, Bob, don't be too modest. You've done all right for your- 
self." 

"Now, now, Jimmy." 

"Why only last week I read the remarkable story about your detailed research on the virus germ. 
Gee, it must hove been wonderful after all that work to discover the source of so much contagion! 
I also understand you have perfected a definite cure for this malady. 

"Yes, that's true, Jimmy." 



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"You know, Bob, I could almost hove forecast your success as a great scientist twenty years ago at 
old Oglethorpe." 

"Mentioning Oglethrope, Jimmy, brings to my mind many fond memories. You will be interested 
to know that Max "Red" Ivey is now a physician in Chicago enjoying a successful practice. Last 
month he performed my appendicitis operation. That's why I'm here. You see, I'm on my way to 
Florida to recuperate and, at the same time, begin new experiments to determine the cause of the 
grea;- citrus fruit destruction by an unknown insect." 

"That's interesting. Bob. Excuse me a moment please. That confounded television set is too loud. 
I'll ask the proprietor to lower it." 

(Over radio-television) Ladies and gentlemen. The Hollywood NBC Studios present the international- 
ly famous song thrush. Miss Beatrice Nix, singing "When Meshach Goes Back to Old Ogie." 

"Say! Did you hear that. Bob? You remember Bea don't you? Con you imagine that? She sings 
well too, after all these years. What's that you have on the table there. Bob?" 

"It's the best-seller of the year, Jimmy, written by Dot Greene, Petrel editor when we were seniors. 
The title!' Oh, yes. "Going, Going, Gone!" It's about the collapse of the old South of 25 years 
ago!" 

"By the way, Bob, did you know that little Nub Floyd is now a broker. Only last week he was in 
Washington to see me about the rapid rise in commodity prices. As soon as I return to Washington 
I shall institute legislation to attempt to remedy this situation." 

"Guess who is pictured on this month's cover of Vogue and Mademoiselle? None other than glam- 
orous Claudie Johnson who was Miss Oglethorpe University back 20 years ago. Let's see. Yes,, 
here's a copy of Vogue. Gee, she's still as beautiful as she was then; her success as a model has 
been phenomenal!" 

"Jimmy, did you see the World Series last month? Fred Vihien made a sensational catch of that 
ninth inning long fly which would have copped the game for the Browns. He was voted Player of 
the Year. Fred's working with Max Gaston who's now manager of the Champions. I always felt Max 
had executive ability." 

"Bob, you remember that George Liptak drove the Greyhound busses in spare time? Well, now he's 
president of the Zoom Boom Whizzes-Transport Company. Only last month I received my divi- 
dends on the stock I own in the company." 

"So George is still running bussse, eh? Did you know that Goldthwait and Meacham are professors 
at Harvard now? When I attended a meeting of the Scientists of America there about two months 



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I 

' ago I met both Johns. Both hove written numerous books in the last ten years. Goldthwaits' "Fun- 
damentals of English" is esepciclly interesting. You must read it!" 

"That reminds me, Bob. Of course, you remember Hiilicrd Steele and I took accounting together. 
Well, Hilliard continued this work and now is a tax expert and economist in Washington. I must 
see him about that new income tax bill we're preparing for Congress." 

"Another Petrel in Washington and on officer in the War Department is Ray Taylor . . . Colonel 
Ray Taylor in fact. He's now head of the Administrative Division of the Engineers. The colonel 
remained in military service after the Global War and now he's very influential in Army circles." 
"Well, Bob, I sure hate to break this up but my rocket is about ready to fly. Let's listen for a mo- 
ment." 

(From loudspeakers) "Rocket Ship Zenith leaving from Ramp 19 in 3 minutes. Captain John H. 
Gosaway, pilot. Miss . . . . " 

"Say! Did you hear that, Jimmy? Old Horace is flying your ship to Washington. How well I re- 
member his triumphant return home as our national hero after the last war. Let's walk out toward 
the rocket, Jimmy." 

"Is my seat reserved. Miss?" 

"Your name please, sir." 

"Senator Vocalis of Georgia." 

(Aside) "Bob, doesn't this young lady remind you of Mary Asher?" 

"Sure thing, Jimmy." 

"Pardon me. Miss, while I ask you a rather personal question. You recall pleasant memories to 
my friend here and me; you strongly resemble an old classmate of ours at Oglethorpe, Mary Asher. 

"Why, of course. Senator, I'm Diana Asher. I was only a year old when my mother and you grad- 
uated from Oglethorpe. I finished there last summer and now I'm hostess on this rocket. I'm glad 
to have met you gentlemen. Sorry to rush you, but we must be on our way!" 

"Well, Bob, bon voyage and do please drop me a card sometime. If you're ever in Washington 
drop by the Shoreham. This has been one of my happiest days in many, many years. So long!" 

"Good bye, Jimmy, It's been swell!" 

Like a bolt of lightning our rocket ship plunges Into the blue horizon again separating our distin- 
guished Oglethorpe classmates — perhaps for another 20 years or — perhaps — forever. 



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Yainacraw Mascot 




MASTER RANDY FLOYD 
Son of Mr. and Mrs. "Nub" Floyd 










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DOT GREENE 





EARLE J. MOORE 






HUGH FLOYD 




Mi:ai 



ROBERT DILLARD 




MARGARET MORRIS 



When The War Will End 



Absolute knowledge I have none, 

But my Aunt's washer woman's sister's son 

Heard a policeman on his beat 

Say to a laborer on the street 

That he hod a letter just last week, 

Written in the finest Greek, 

From a Chinese coolie in Timbuctoo, 

Who said that the niggers in Cuba knew 

Of a colored man in a Texas town. 

Who got it straight from a circus clown. 

That a man in Klondike heard the news 

From a bunch of South American Jews, 

About somebody in Borneo, 

Who has a friend who claims to know 

Of a swell society female fake, 

Whose mother-in-law will undertake 

To prove that her third husband's sister's neice 

Hod stated in a printed piece. 

That she has a son, who has a friend, 

Who claims to know when the war will end. 

— An Amercian Soldier in Ind 



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Mi5s Oglethorpe 

Cldudie Johnson 





Best Jitterbugs 



June Johnson 
Denton Johnson 



Best Athletes 



TUargaret Stewart 
"Red" lve\] 




I 1 



Best Dressed 



Jeanne Ratte 
IPilliam Jones 





Best All Round 

Bobbi] Boze 
Henrij Farris 



Most Frequent 

Ttlarqaret ttlorris 




Twosome 

John Kellei] 



Co-Ed's Delight 



Rodnei^ Cone 





Most Intellectual 

Dot Qreene Jimrm] Uocalis 



Most Interesting 

ITlax Qaston 




Most Likely to Succeed 

Jimmi^ Uocalis 



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Snapshots 



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Shakespeare Onotation 

This above all: to thine own self he true 

And it must follow, as the night the day, 

Thou canst not then he false to any man."Hamlet 



w^: 




Miss Claudia Johnson, Chi Omega, 
Queen of Oglethorpe — 1943, wearing 
an evening gown from Rich's Debu- 
tante Shop. 
Photo by Rich's Photoreflex Studio. 



\ee^ 



The Lounge 

Excellent Food 

79 Forsyth St. IW. Atlanta, Ga. 



...You can spot it every time 




The best is always the better buy! 

BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA CO. BY 

ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 



I IKE "winning a letter", keeping out 
J front of the others takes an extra some 
thing. Coca-Cola has it, — in taste ... in qual- 
ity .. . in refreshment. 

The finished art that comes from 57 years , 
of practice goes into the making of Coca-Cola 
A special blend of flavor-essences merges 
all the ingredients of Coca-Cola into a 
unique, original taste of its own. 
There are many ways to quench thirst, but 
only Coca-Cola refreshes like Coca-Cola 



It's natural for popu- 
lar names to acquire 
friendly abbrevia- 
tions. That's why you 
hear Coca-Cola called 
Coke. Coca-Cola and 
Coke mean the same 
thing . . , the real thing 



...coming trom a 
single source, and well 
known to the com- 




"'^Zo'nlr Established 1893 ''ZTJr 



lOcS 



erve 




oopes 



TH^oe t-iA»n 



ice CR£AM 

THE. BETTER KINDOFPURE ICE CREAM 

In Our Cafeteria 



Photographs for this Annual were 
made h'j 

MIPR STUDIO 



93 1-2 IPhitehall St. 



lUA 3351 



Jltlanla, Qa. 



AN ACCOUNT NOW AT 



BROS 



th's Largest De( 



-120 WHITEHALL ST. 



Compliments of 
Dr. John C. Ivey 

on dedication of the annual to 



Dr. George Frederick Nicolassen 




mti - ' ' 




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