THE RED AND BLACK
Jenkins Flies West
To Install Chapters
Of Commerce Frat
Professor to Inaugurate Beta
Gamma Sigma in Three
Profepsor John W. Jenkins, of the
Commerce school, left Tuesday morn
ing by airplane for the West where
he will Install three chapters of neta
Gamma Sigma, national scholastic
commercial fraternity, In as many
Beta of Louisiana at Louisiana
State university was Installed Thurs
day by Mr. Jenkins. He will Install
the Alpha chapter of Oklahoma at
the University of Oklahoma Satur
day and the Beta chapter of Texas
In the Dallas School of Commerce,
Southern Methodist university, In
Professor Jenkins will fly from
Oklahoma City to Atlanta Sunday,
making the trip through the Gulf
Southwest In three days.
During the three years In which
Mr. Jenkins has served an national
secretary of Beta Gamma Sigma, the
chapters have grown from 29 to 41.
There are only live universities in
Amerlcn that can now obtain chap
ters of Beta Gamma Sigma. To ob
tain a chapter of the fraternity It Is
necessary for the university to bo a
member of tho American Association
of Collglate Schools of Business.
Tho five colleges which have not
chapters of Beta Gamma Sigma but
which are eligible to obtain chap
ters are: Harvard, Stanford, Dart
mouth, Chicago, and Miami, Oxford,
Ohio. Throe of tho flvo are now
considering tho early Installation of
Beta Gamma Sigma chapters. Thcso
chapters will be Installed by Profes
sor Jenkins when tho schools are se
Y. M C. A HEAD
IN STUDENT POLL
(Continued from page 1)
the expiration of his term last Tuos-
Eight members of tho Y. M. C. A.
hoard of directors were elected to
succeed eight others whose terms ex
pired this year. They are: Prof. R.
H. Drlftmler, Dean L. L. Hendron,
Mr. IS. H. Snyder, Mr. Harry Hodg
son, and Mr. Henry 11. Wost, nil of
Athens; Col. Sandy Beaver, of
Gainesville; W. H. Beck Jr., of Grif
fin. Mr. Wilson M. Hardy, of Rome;
Mrs. H, R. Hodgson Jr., and Mrs.
lister Rumble, both of Athens.
"HELL MAY BE LIKENED
UNTO AN EIGHT FORTY,”
DECLARES ONE CYNIC
(Continued from page 1)
mother In overy attic." they mourn
ed In anguish.
Billy Liverwurst, skipper of Cnn-
Hell-enlc, when approached In his
luxurious bachelor apartment, cut
loose with the following:
"Hell is full of good dance or
chestras, and there ain’t no two-bit
hand to pick from There ain’t no
such thing as politics, and a man Is
elected on his merits."
"Hell you say!" retorted the re
porter as ho turned away, hnllod a
passing horse-car. and was gone.
TO GIVE ADDRESS
SINCLAIR MINSTRELS.. on 35 NBC
Stations every Monday evening
Georgia Band Plays Dr. Echols to Speak
Mounted on Horses On "Paresis’ at Meet
In Celebration Here
MILITARY RITES Education College Girls
TO BE HELD FOR Honored at Tivo Dinners
ARMY AIR HERO
Mounted on horses, 27 members of |
the University band will parade for j
the Bicentennial celebration to be'
held at the University April 6.
All of the horses will be white or I
gray. They will be from the cavalry
Htables of the University. As the
horses are not used to having a
trumpet or clarinet blaring In their
ears they will have to become ac
customed to it before It will be pos
sible to ride them and play tho In
struments at the same time, said
"Phess” Lottery, band master.
Mike McDowell, assistant Instruc
tor, gave the opinion that it will be
a unique feature for the parade.
Bob Carter, assistant, said that It
would be a thing that the people of
Athens had never seen before and
would create much favorable com
Major A. T. Colley, head of the
military department, announced that
work to carry out these plans will
begin Immediately, and that the
band will be ready for the celebra
tion on April 6. Major Colley said
that he was sure that it would he
an attractive feature of the parade
and would add much color to the
Add resses Students
Dr. George L. Echols, psychiatrist
at the Georgia State hospital at Mil-
(Continued from page 1)
School of Commerce. He left school
in June, 1931, to attend the army
ledgeville, will address the Psycho-I air corps training school in Texas.
A year later he was commissioned
a second lieutenant. He visited In
I Athens last summer before leaving
for Panama for service in the air
logical clinic on "Paresis," mental
disease caused by syphilis, at its reg
ular monthly meeting. March 28-29,
according to Dr. A. S. Edwards, head
of the psychology department.
This clinic Is held once a month
and every University student Is in
vited to attend. Students are in
vited to bring any problems of a psy
chological nature before the group.
This meeting was scheduled to be
held on March 23, but was postponed
until March 28.
M. A. Matoon, supervisor of the
Plsgah National forests of Asheville
N. C., has delivered a series of lec
tures to tho forestry division and
tho public In Connor and Burrow
halls during the past week. These
lectures are held annually and spon
sored by the U. S. Forestry division.
The Importance of Are protection
for successful silvicultural practices
was cmphnsir.od. The propagation
of wild life In tho forests was also
explained by Mr. Matoon. In an il
lustrated lecture In Conner hall Wed
nesday night Mr. Matoon showed
scenes of forest cover, mountain
homes, and summer rosorts In the
BE HAPPY, DON’T
WORRY, MARRY YOUNG,”
ADVISES MR. REED
Death Shocked University
Georgia students, athletes, and
members of the Georgia coaching
staff were greatly shocked to learn
of Lieutenant Hamilton’s tragic
death in a crash in Panama. He was
popular with his classmates and
teammates and was known and ad-
The students of the College of Ed
ucation who remained at school for
the holidays were entertained at
two informal dinners. Friday night
they were guests at a picnic supper
at the Dutch oven, on the campus.
Saturday night the students were en
tertained at the Georgian hotel.
mired by several hundred students
who attended t,he University with
him. Coach Harry Mehre said sev
eral years ago that “Ed Hamilton
and Tommy Moran are the greatest
competetive athletee I have coached."
Lieutenant Hamilton’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hamilton, reside
in Athens. His brother, Kenneth, is
a senior in the University and a star
pitcher on the Georgia baseball team.
(Continued from pago X)
more active physicaly, mentally, and
"One of the greatest purposes of
n college education is to equip a
young man or woman for a happy
life after college is Just a memory
or the past," Mr. Reed continued.
"Hooks nnd high grades should not
take hint away from activities that
will make him happy. Two of the
•(nest things a Georgia studont can
do are to take an active interest in
a literary society and uso the library
In obtaining and storing up a knowl
edge of the world about him."
In presenting the speaker to the
society, President Hamilton McWhor
ter, Lexington, reminded the society
that Mr. Reed was the oldest mem
ber in point of service that Phi »«.ap-
pu has ever hnd, and that he has
proven himself one of the most lnynl.
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(Continued from page 1)
University's most famouH graduates.
"The University Is fortunate in
having another of its distinguished
sons who has made a national name
In medicine, ns the speaker on Craw
ford W. Long day.” Dr. Sanford said.
MR. JOHN McMULl.AN
18 Old College
You Will He Helping One of
Your Fellow Students
621 PHONES 717
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