Society ▼ tEfje &eb anb ^Blacfc ▼ Society
Head, New Officers
At Annual Meeting
Erwin, Harrold to Be Voted
On for President of Society
President of the Georgia Alumni
society will be announced and the
new officers Installed at the annual
meeting of the society in the chapel,
Alumni day, Saturday. May 6.
Mr. William L. Erwin, Athens,
and Mr. Charles C. Harrold, Macon,
are the two alumni nominated by
the committee of the Alumni society
to be voted on and to succeed Mr.
Daniel MacDougald, Atlanta, pres
ident of the Georgia body.
Six alumni have been named for
the office of vice-president. Three
of the six will be selected. Those
named are: Mr. Robert L. Foreman,
Atlanta; Mr. George T. Jackson, Au
gusta; Mr. Herman E. Riddell, New
York city; Judgq Orville A. Park,
Macon; Mr. Samuel E. Lippitt, Al
bany, and Mr. John G. Kennedy,
Four Georgians are in line to be
named for board of managers of the
Alumni society; two are to be se
lected. Those placed before the so
ciety for membership on the board
are: Mr. Clark Howell, Atlanta; Mr.
George A. Sanoken; Judge Virlyn
B. Moore, Atlanta, and Mr. Howard
Boozer Payne, Elberton.
The two men named for president
of the Georgia Alumni society are
prominent in the state and while at
the University made fine records.
Mr. Harrold was graduated from
the University with the B.S. degree
in 1898. He received the M.A. and
M.D. degrees from Columbia univer
sity. He is a member of the Phi
Delta Theta social fraternity, Phi
Beta Kappa, Masons, Georgia His
torical society, American Medical as
sociation, Kiwanis club, National
Council of Boy Scouts of America,
Fellow American College of Sur
geons, Fellow American Association
for the Advancement of Science, ma
jor 121st Infantry, major at Base
hospital 104, France, during World
War, and is a practicing surgeon of
Mr. Erwin received the B.S.C.E.
and LL.B. degrees from the Univer-
sity in 1906, '10. While attending
the University he was a member of
the baseball team. Sphinx, and Grid
iron clubs. He is a member of blgma
Alpha Epsilon social fraternity,
Masons, Elks, Knights of Pythias,
United Commercial Tavelers, Ameri
can Legion, and the Georgia and
American Bar associations. He is
a former director of the American
Red Cross. He is now a practicing
attorney of Athens in the firm of
Erwin, Erwin, and Nix.
Negro Church Will Give
'Heaven Bound’ Tonight
"Heaven Bound," a play built
around famous Negro spirituals, will
be presented at 8 o’clock Friday
night at Pound auditorium by the
choir and Floral club of the First
Methodist Episcopal church, African.
The play tells the story of a
Christian’s trials during his progress
To Attend Nuptials
A number of University students
will be in the bridal party of Miss
Nancy Napier. Atlanta, former stu
dent at the University. Simms Cur
tis Harper, Jesup, the bridegroom-
to-be, also attended Georgia.
Miss Betsy Turner, Atlanta, will
be maid of honor, Ruby Harper,
bridesmaid, and Walter W. Stew
ard, Americus, will act as best man.
Frank Buchanan will be best man.
Members of Chi Omega who will
be bridesmaids are Jabe Sheffield,
Atlanta; Duchess Oliver, Atlanta;
Sara De Bardeleben, Atlanta; Mary
Gregory, Atlanta; Margaret Sparks,
Blakely; Celia Lott, Monroe; Billie
Rountree, Summit, and Mildred Es
Pi Kappa Phi members of the
bridegroom-elect’s fraternity, who
will act as ushers are: Wycllffe
Knox. Thomson; Earl Colvin, Jesup;
Joe Thomas, Jesup; John Hanger,
Fitzgerald; Sidney Allen and Rob
ert Allen, Atlanta.
The ceremony will be solemnized
at the Peachtree Christian church
with the Rev. Robert W. Burns, pas
tor, officiating. Music will be ren
dered by Mrs. Victor Clark.
Honoring their recently elected
patronesses. Theta Sigma Phi, na
tional professional fraternity for
women in Journalism, entertained
with a banquet at the Georgian hotel
Monday night. Luelle Mitchell, pres
ident, was toastmaster.
New patronesses of the Journal
istic society are: Mrs. M. P. Jarna-
gin, Mrs. Alfred W. Scott, Mrs. H. J.
Stegeman, and Mrs. John E. Drewry,
all of Athens.
Toasts were given to the gradu
ating members of the society, Misses
Elizabeth Mangham, Americus, for
merly woman’s editor of The Red
and Black; Ruth Shroyer, Ogle
thorpe, and Lessie Bailey, Atlanta.
A talk was given by Mrs. Jarua-
gin relating her writing experience
and discussing Journalism ac a hobby
after other things take up too much
time to devote professional interests
Alumnae and active members of
the chapter are: Dorothy Greene,
Bluffton; Mary Myers, Athens; Lu
elle Mitchell, Athens; Janet Jama-
gin, Athens; Joan McGregor, Ath
ens; Sadie Myers, Athens, and Mrs.
Mary Brandon Bondurant, also of
Pledges of the fraternity are:
Mary Louise Hill, Columbus; Anita
Butts, Monroe; Altha Hammann,
Brooklyn, N. Y.; Anne E. Miller,
Winder; Edith Trotter, Crawford-
ville, and Madge Durden, Swains-
The principal actors and singers
will be: Roberta Jones, Mildred
Bunkley, T. J. Kressler, Yancey
Harris, Julia Lee, Hammock Thorn
ton, and Mather Hawkins.
Register in the American
You’ll wonf to bo o imort
American, to join the NAVY
for Spring...thit shoe makes .
•. a very merry "gob," with
tiny piping and a touch
of reptile. Also in Grey.
Shoe Department (Mein Floor)
Sigma Chis who went to Atlanta
Wednesday night to attend the dance
at the Shrine Mosque at which Cab
Calloway played, were: Douglas
Hereford, Waycross; Wesley Martin,
Atlanta; Lewis Hill, Lawtry, Fla„
and Red Blantford, Atlanta, and
Kappa Alpha was represented at
the Cab Calloway dance by Bob
Lew Kilburn, Atlanta, will en
joy telling his brother Pi Kappa
Phis about the Calloway technique.
The Phi Delta Theta boys will
hear about it from Billy Hazelhurst,
Macon; Joe Vinson, Blakely; Chart*;
Richardson, Macon; Harold Hatcher,
Macon; Hammond Dean, Monroe,
Jasper Dorsey, Marietta; Byron
Mitchell, Athens, and John Q. West,
Delta of Sigma Chi will entertain
at an informal house dance Saturday
Celia Lott, Monroe, and Margaret
Sparks, Blakely, spent the week-end
Meta Shaw, Valdosta, went home
with Madge Durden, Swainsboro, this
Ailene Parker, Waycross, spent
the week-end with Katherine How
ard at her home in Atlanta.
Nellie Rucker, Athens, went to
Madison to visit Anna Newton.
Patsy WoodrufT, Newnan, spent
the week-end in Atlanta with La-
Lillian Chandler spent the week
end in Swainsboro, at her home.
Jeannle Gulley, Sylvester, spent
part of the week-end with Louise
Holst in Cuthbert.
Nita Butts spent the week-end at
her home In Monroe.
Bernice White, Lakeland, Fla.,
spent the week-end with Virginia
Jacobs in Macon.
Winifred Clarke, Douglas, went
home with Sue Rollins, Dalton.
Elizabeth Orr, Atlanta, spent the
week-end in Covington as the guest
of Sarah Callaway.
Mary Alice Legwen spent the
week-end in Augusta.
Mabel Stephens spent the week
end in Demorest as the guest of
Edith Doaring spent the week-end
Miss Mary Ranks, assistant Y. M.
C. A. secretary, was at home Wed
nesday afternoon to all women stu
dents of the University.
Lambda Chis Give
Lambdi Chi Alpha social frater
nity celebrated “Founders’ day” with
a dance Wednesday, night a*, the
chapter house, 194 Prince avenue.
Music was furnished by Jack Eyier
and his orchestra. A prize was given
to John W. Taliaferro, Atlanta, and
Mildred Jameson, New York city, in
a best waltz contest. Edith Taylor,
Athens, and Lawrence Kelley, Sa
vannah, won the booby prize.
Members of the Florida poio team
were honor guests of the fraternity.
Women attending the dance were;
Edith Taylor, Athens; Grace Win-
Psi Chi Fraternity
Hears Address By
“Vocational Guidance” was the
subject of a talk by Dr. J. E. Greene,
associate professor in education, to
Pel Chi, national psychological fra
ternity, at a meeting held Tuesday
night. Willard Harrell, West Point,
president, presided at the meeting.
The psychological aspects of a vo
cation must be carefully considered,
Dr. Greene pointed out. The effect
of the wrong position may be serious
to the individual. As an example he
cited the cramps telegraphic opera
tors have, which seems to be restrict
ed entirely to persons who dislike
Intelligent persons tend to pick
out the proper position more fre
quently than less intelligent persons.
Dr. Greene asserted. If given menial
jobs the intelligent ones tend to
Introverts generally succeed bet
ter in positions requiring llttlo asso
ciation with people, as writing and
watchmaking, while extroverts do
better in salesmanship, personnel
relationships, and such. Dr. Greene
said, quoting from recent psycholog
Amendments to the constitution
were adopted and nominating and
membership committees were ap
Lumpkin Law School
Will Give Formal ai
War Memorial Hall
A formal dance will be given by
the students of the Lumpkin Law
school of the University, March 31,
at Memorial hall. A hundred and
fifty invitations will be sent, one to
each law student.
Plans for the dance are being made
by a committee composed of two
students from each of the classes.
Senior representatives are Ham Lo-
key, Atlanta, and Fred Solomon, Fort
Valley; Junior repre^ntatlves. Bill
Wotten and Joe Thomas, Jesup;
freshman representatives, Ed Cody,
Atlanta, and Lit Glover, Nownan.
Professors and prominent mem
bers of the Athens bar w'll be In
Music will be furnished by either
the Georgia Bulldog ordhestra or
Charles Fulcher’s Columbia record
ing orchestra, according to the de
cision of the dance committee.
Juniors to Try Out
For Oration Contest
To Be Held Tuesday
The annual Junior Oration con
test will be held Tuesday in Demos-
thcnlan hall, at 8 p. m., according
to George G. Connelly, assistant pro
fessor of public speaking.
This contest is open to all juniors
in the two literary societies. The
winner Is awarded a suitable trophy
on the annual honors day.
The speakers aro required tc de
liver orations which they themselves
have prepared Eight contestants
have entered their names with Pro-
ston, Athens; Jute Walden, Staple-
ton; Sara Bryant, Athens; Mary Al
ice Jester, Athens; Edna O’Kelley,
Athens; Elise Peace, Athns; Alice
Hale, Atlanta; Ann Abney, Athens;
Jeanne McCommon, Athens; May
Clair Shipp, Atlanta, and Mildred
Jameson, New York city.
Papa Nick and John
will greet you at their new home
I he old Bulldog Stand
Tip-Top Sandwich Shop
Across from the Campus
Uusuited for Today,
Lawyer Points Out
Judge Park Explain* Necess
ary Revision of Georgia'*
Law* to Students
“Georgia’s present constitution
was written for a very difficult pe
riod of Georgia history, at a time
when the whole ideal of government
was different from that of today “
Judge Orville A. Park, of Macon,
told students of the College of Ed
ucation In an address Wednesday
morning. March 22.
Judge Park, who Is an eminent
lawyer, a member of the state leg
islature, and a recognized authority
on constitutional law, gave an ad
dress on the commission created by
the Btate legislature at the recent
session to revise the constitution.
The new constitution, Judge
Park stated, must contain only the
fundamental laws of the state, and
must be In n form which the people
can read and understand before
“The Btate constitution has been
converted into a conundrum no
court can solve,” he said, quoting
Justice Hines. Since Its adoption in
1876 there have been 116 amend
ments, most of which are concerned
with detailed matters which have no
place in the constitution at all.
.Judge Park compared this with the
record of tho national constitution,
100 years older, which has had only
20 amendments, 10 of these being
really a part of the original work.
Tho state government has had to
function either without or In Hplte
of constitutional authority, Judge
Park asserted, because the constitu
tion Is unsuitod to tlie present needs
of tho people. Thero is r.o authority
vested anywhere, he said, and no
proper provision has been made for
education, health departments, or
other necessary features, which will
bo a part of the new document.
Judge Park spoke under the au
spices of the Junior League of Wo
fessor Connelly, for participation li
The contestants are: Julius B
Whelchol, Jefferson; Randolph Thlg
pen, Macon; Richard Paulson, Ames
Iowa; Claude U. Broach, Athens
Alex Gallo, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mlltoi
Richardson, Macon; Albert Whittle
Augusta, and Albert Haye, Rutledge
MONDAY and TUESDAY
Some Were Damned!
Some Were Blessed!
on the race
with CAROLE LOMBARD
11 Lives in Torment! A Sur
ging, Upward-Tossing Drama
of Human Emotions!
“Out of the Past”
CHAPLIN DEMPSEY FAIRBANKS