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The West Georgian. (Carrollton, Ga.) 1933-current, January 22, 1935, Image 1

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Knot Holing By Walter Winshield Ovid says that some people have less intelligence than others. Mr. Hart responds that it’s nice to have some one to make an honest confession. Did you notic “Professor” Carter in the back corner of the stage during the Liquid-air Experiments the other day? He was quite a big shot, wasn't he? The split up of the Green-Enk case has everybody guessing. It seems to have faded. It is well known that Hogue had the class sleeping championship last year, but ho has a rival that lias him beat a mile. For proof, visit biology 20 and sec Billy Thomas at work. You’ve heard of the proverbial “Last Straw” —well this it it: Cecil Stanley is not a member of the Music Lover’s Club. The radio was blasting forth Jesse Crawford’s prettiest organ notes. Cecil said, “Duma, leave that on, it’s the best orchestra I’ve heard tonight.” Ad in Roopville Play Program: Julian Freeland Charles Tuggle- Two Cutest Boys at West Georgia. Freel intends to give the West Geor gian an ad. However, Tuggle says “We got our money’s worth in that Roopville ad.” We take great pleasure in quoting .the exact words of Mr. Roberts in a lecture: Quote, 14 And De Soto took a young Indian princess into the woods and she had to flee.” “Samuel Ad ams tore up the woods. ” We wonder how Mr. Hart will illus trate the cross section since the long stove pipe is gone from the biology lab? Talking about Mr. Hart, did you hear about his dismissing class on Monday because he thought it was Tuesday? Wonder if he is gong to turn into one of those absent-mind ed professors that we hear so much about? We wish to take time out here to cor rect a slight mistake. In our last issue we made the statement that Bill Trent is a defective in the police force. This was a typographical error. Mr. Tient is really a detective in the police farce. We had something on Mr. \\ at son and Miss Carpenter but there are so many angles to it that we leave it to your observation. Now that she is through with Enk, it seems that Mary wants to make Tuggle her jnexit ( victim. “fipuff” will have something to say about that - Watch out Mary. Rosy Spence no longer dreads the comments of this column. (Editor’s note). Professor Strozier in French class: “In copying the type of literature written by Rabelais for an Englis i theme, you might shock the instructor —if possible.” “Crosby” Morris failed in a valiant attempt to show his Alma Mater how to play basketball. He cculdn t 1 the roof Friday night. What’s wrong with a fellow when he can’t tell when he’s in love? The last straw came when Simonton thought North Peachtree was the v\a to Newnan. Mr. Watson is known to have in quired of a town student as to apa ments that were to rent in town. Cecil Stanley and Lucille Portwood. reserved the front row in t e arro for “Gift of Gab.” VOLUME TWO Student Elections Held January loth West Ga. Braves Begin Inter-Collegiate Games; Lose By Close Score The West Georgia Braves opened the 1935 season by dropping two hard -fought battles to North Georgia College and Reinhardt College. The Braves lost the first game to North Georgia 35-31 and the second game to Rein hardt 27-21. The Braves lacked team work in both games and they clearly showed a lack of practice. Despite those faults they also showed some real ability and especially Jud Hearn, Red Martin, and Sam Fields. With more practice Mr. Braswell should be able to mould no bad team around these boys. The first game with North Georgia was especially hard fought "with just one team and then the other leading. The Braves led by Judson Bearn trail ed by only one point at the end of the first half. The score being 14-13. But in the second half the lack of practice and the lack of conditioning began to show up on the West Georgia boys. They had to call frequent times outs because the boys were completely given out. This ended more than one W. G. C. rally. Mr. Braswell was forced to make frequent substitutions. The same team never being able to play together for any reasonable length of time. Judson Hearn, Chick Almon, and. Red Martin starred in this game with Captain Heam being outstanding. He was high point man with 9 points and lie also played a good defensive game. In their second game of the season the Braves met a Reinhardt team that was much improved over the 1934 team. The first quarter of this game ,vao u beautiful thing to sec wMh two. clean, hainl fighting, well-matched teams working for a victory. Rein hardt scored first with a field goal but the Braves quickly tied the score at 2 all. Reinhardt went into the lead (Continued on Sports Page) MU ZETA! ALPHA GIVES BID TO SIXTEEN On Thursday evening, Jan. 17, Mu Zeta Alpha had a very interesting and entertaining meeting. Dr. Boyd had charge of the program and gave a very enjoyable talk on astronomy. The guests for the even ing were Mrs. Hart, Mrs. Rovd and Mrs. Howell. After Dr. Boyd’s talk the remainder of the meeting was spent for business. A large number of new nominees were voted to receive bids in recognition of the work done in science during the fall quarter. They are: for Chemistry, Marion Clark; for Mathematics, Aubry Jones, Mayo Royal, Henry Kitchins, 'and Robert Witcher; for Physical Science, Britt Ham, Freeman Warren, Lucille Portwood; for Biology, Billy Thomas, Lanier Spence, Grace Wing, Ed Rogers, Mrs. Henderson, Elizabeth Burnham, Bill Trent. Shad Calloway also received a bid for work in mathematics for last year. Plans for the annual were also dis cussed and considered. The president, Julian L. Weiss, pre sented the club with the first project for the new scientific museum which is being developed. Quite a few mem bers of the club expressed their inten tions of starting on one or more pro jects in the near future. The club has now over forty mem bers, all sophomores, and they are tak ing in as many freshmen that can qualify as possible in order to per petuate it. An enjoyable evening was spent by all the members and faculty advisors. (Continued on Second Page) The West Georgian West Georgia Glee Clubs Give Second Annual Christina* Program O-i Wednesday evenin '. December 12. the women’s and me Vs Glee Clubs pres nted a program at. the First baptist church in Douf Insville, Geor gia. This program wan the Second Annual Christmas progr mi of the Col lege. Following the presentation the members and directors wore entertain ed by Misses Caroline arid Louise Geer at tho homo of their parents. The presentation was a great success. The two clubs gave the same pro gram at the college auditorium on Sun day, December Kith. Avery large crowd was present and seemed to have enjoyed it very much. The program that was rendered by the two clubs was as follows: O Holy Night (Cant ique do Noel) Adams. —Chorus. CAROLS . There’s a Song in the Air —Harring- ton. J Know, O Virgin Mary —Old French Silent Night—German. THE WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB What Child is This?—l6th Century. Lo, How a Rose E’er Blooming— Praetorius. QUARTET—(Mr. Strozier, Miss Floyd, Miss Cruse, and Mr. Watson.) CAROLS Good King Wenccslas —Traditional. While By My Sheep—l7th Century. The Boar’s Head Carol —loth Cen tury. THE MEN’S GLEE CLUB Gesu Bambino —Pietro A. Yon. CHORUS The personnels comprising the two Uiee Cittlßtt are: Sopranos: Christine Rogers, Marion Reid, Frances Good roe, Marguerite Jones, Jane Luck, Margaret McGee, Frances Floyd, Martha Hogan, Helen Harding, Edna Fuller, Inez Suddeth, Mary Green, Elizabeth Moore, Helen Webb, Grace Elder, Eleanor Brisemline* Florence Crawford, Blanch Evans, Mildred Lovvorn. Altos: Frances Cruse, Sue McGee, Margaret Cheney, Myrtli Cole, Helen Hays, Luta Herndon, Elizabeth Mc- Kov. Tenors: Virgil Barrett, Kress En trekin, Joe Ford, Roland Harris, Ralph Holloman, Withers Jackson, Ishmael Johnson, Lyman Moore, James Puc kett, Lanier Spence, Doyce Williamson Ralph Williamson. Basses: Beverly Campbell, William Collier, Ed Neely, Lovett Newell, Fred Robinson, Mayo Royal, Tom Smith, Dawson Lee Taylor, Joe Trimble, Davis Upshaw, Lowell Varner, Ray Dean Watts, Julian Weiss, Ralph Whittmore, Preston Wright. The two Glee Clubs of West Georgia College have been doing some very ex cellent work under the direction of Miss Dorothy St. Clair and Mr. Gordon Watson. Another reason for the suc cess of the two clubs is probably the fine co-operation of each student in the presentations of the program. The hearty support of the people of Car rollton and Genola at these present ations must also be taken into consider ation as a factor in the success of the Clubs. Mr. Ingram said that the West Georgia College Glee Clubs mean as much to Carrollton as the Emory Glee Club means to Atlanta, and we want to make its presentations an an nual affair. Now both Clubs are working on their regular program. The men will make a tour in February to many cities in the northwestern and southern parts of Georgia. We wish much suecess to the West Georgia Glee Clubs of ’34 and ’35. JANUARY 22, 1935 Kelley, Ford, Goodroe, Are Elected by Freshmen; Hearn Soph. Sec.-Treas. I ________ Student elections held the center of interest during the first week of the winter quarter. Freshman class offi cers, a sophomore officer and West Georgian editors were concerned in this election held January 10th. William Kelley, a popular and hard working candidate for the freshman elass presidency, was elected after a speedy campaign with Virgil Barrett, Jack Stone and Cecil Stanley. We freshmen are proud to have a man like Kelley as a class leader, since his general conduct, and his participation in activities during the past show that he has the ability and willingness to perform the executive duties to out satisfaction. Joe Ford won in tho race for the vice presidency. He has proved him self worthy and likable in the past. We arc confident that lie will give Kelley his greatest support, and that lie will satisfactorily perform the other duties of the office. His opponents were Mayo Royal and Douglas Bishop. For secretary and treasurer, Fran ces Gocdroe was elected. Considering her ability and experience in secreta rial matters we feel sure that she is competent to fill the office. Other candidates in the race were Preston Wright and Forrest Ingram. Judson llearn was elected secretary and treasurer of the Sophomore class by defeating Ovid Davis in a close race. Hearn has always been a leader in student activities and is admired by every student. Hearn’s popularity and good reputation make him a most competent office holder. W. G. C. REPRESENTED IN MEETING AT MILLEDGE VILLE Representatives from departments of education from all units of the University system, Chancellor Philip Welt nor and a representative from the state department of education, Mr. L. M. Lester, met for a two-days confer ence at the Georgia State College for Women, Milledgeville, Ga., on Jan ary 4th and sth. Miss Katie Downs, Miss Zoe Cowen and Mr. W. F. were representatives from West Geor- ■ gia College. The purposes of this convention were to consider curriculum changes in the departments of education, to dis cuss standards of selection for teach ers and to recommend changes for state certification of teachers. Committees were appointed to study and make tentative reports on various phases of the questions under discus sion. These committees are continued in order to make further studies, and will make recommendations to the gen eral groups at a meeting to be called within a few weeks. West Georgia College was represent ed on three of the committees. Miss Downs, supervisor of practice teach ing, was a member of the committee on degree requirements for teachers in the elementary grades; Mr. W. F. Gunn, dean, was a member of the committee on set-up of curriculum for two-year teachers’ certificate and was also on the committee to decide poli cies of the departments of the units of the University system and teacher placement. The visiting delegates were assigned to the homes of various members of the faculty of the Georgia State Col lege for Women. During the conven tion they were entertained by the president, Dr. Guy H. Wells, and the faculty. number four LANIER SPENCE IS ELECTED EDITOR IN A CALLED ELECTION Duo to tho resignation of Jack Smith, editor of tho West Georgian, Lanier Spence was elected to fill this position at the election held daring the first week of tho winter quarter. It had been thought that Mr. Smith could return to school this quarter af ter a protracted illness, but ho was forced to tender his resignation. Mr. Spence has had over a year’s experience in newspaper work as |Btar reporter for tho West Georgian under the editorship of Misses Doris West and Doris Wiggins last year, and un der Miss Doris Wiggins this year and has shown much talent in that line. He was one of tho staff of the Rein hardt Miltonian during his ono quar ter’s study there last year and has been local correspondent for the At lanta Journal from his locality. All this qualifies him for the position which ho now holds, one of the most important on tho campus. Few changes were made on the staff as set up by tho editor pro-tern. IU3 staff as announced is as follows: Business manager, Harvey Glazier, Managing editor, Doris Wiggins. Humor editor, Billy Thomas. Sports editor, Norwood Floyd. Exchange editor, Hershel Whitehurst. Typists, Grace Wing, Lyddie Mur phy. Alumni editor, Doris West. Associate business managers, Fran ces (’ruse, Don Barfield, Charles Tug gle. Circulation managers, Ray Dean Watts, Ovid Davis, Henry Kitchens. Faculty advisor, Robert M. Strozier. Reporters: Sue McGee, Helen Hard ing, Tom Harding, Roland Harris, Grace Elder, Davis Upshaw, Mary Green, Helen Hays, Martha Thomas, Isiliza betli Boyd, Edwin Rogers, Preston Wright, Paul Astin, Bill Brown, Joe Ford, Lucille Portwood, Clarice Cross, Doyce Williamson, Macy Murphy, Pau line Longino, Fielding Towns. FORTY STUDENTS ON OFFICIAL DEAN’S LIST Forty students were signally honor ed as reward for superior scholarship • luring the fall quarter by having their names land on the dean’s list. Mrs. C. J. Henderson, of Villa BiCa, was tho student making the highest average, with an even 94. Trailing closely behind were Marion Clark, of Carrollton, and Horace Cook, of Moont Zion, each with a 93.4. The remaining forty are: Lewis Bell, Bremen; Elizabeth Boyd, Carroll ton; Elizabeth Burnham, Carrollton; Riba Burnham, Roopville; Mrs. Clif ford Capps, Fairburn; Margaret Che ney, Carrollton; Lillian Collins, Aus tell; Edna Fuller, Carrollton; Britt Ham, Carrollton; Helen Harding, Doug lasville; Mable Harper, Villa Bica; Roland Harris, Dallas; Helen Hays, Douglasville; Myrl Hearn, Villa Rica; Glenn Hogan, Carrollton; Martha Ho gan, Rome; Betty Hopper, Cedartown; Dennis Hudson, Villa Rica; Ishmael Johnson, Dalton; Aubrey Jones, Wins ton; Verdyne McClung, Hiram; Rob ert Witcher, Atlanta; Elizabeth Me- Cov, Newnan; Jack Parker, Carroll ton; Lucille Portwood, Carrollton; Margaret Pow r ell, Villa Rica; James Fenimore Puekett, Fairmount; Reese Ragsdale, Hiram; Margie Lee Robin son, Trion; Irene Shadinger, Roop ville; George Smith, Villa Rica; MMJ j Smith, Cartersville; Lanier Spence, Adairsville; William Trent. LaGrange; Freeman Warren, Douglasville; Poria West, Carrollton; Doris Wigging Car ' | rollton. j