Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1924 volume:
I S 2 4
THE SENIOR CLASS
of Emory and Henry College
mlm Eau! Wcmtfatgs
Wirth I8 l8ll2 1l!1tr'0l2 l82-l
Q Inpal unselflsh :mb behuteh QUJEIBIISIII
gentleman :mb a true member nf
the Smuur Qlllass
1 p s ,
Q rarerrafe c
with sincere Desire to make this SPHINX more
complete, we hahe been raoieal enough to incor:
porate within these cohers innovations which we
hope will maize this holume more interesting ano
a bearer keepsake. we present it for what it is
supposeh to he-a picture, in part, of the college
life ouring the past pear. Z!5ut there is much
which cannot he written here, which entuelops our
campus, ano the faith ano the lobe we feel for QBIIJ
QEmorp ani: Ztjenrp. Ulhese will last long hepono
the life of the printeo page. iff, in the histant fu:
ture, when the winter time of life has come to us,
these pages shall awaken the sweet reminiscences
ofthe haps,l.1oth bright anh sao, spent unoer the
shaoows of QBID lemon ano iBlue, then this hook
will he memorp's oearest possession
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husmess man has been marieeh hp htswn
Inpaltp ann tnnstruttthe ahllttp tne hereby
hehteate thus hulume uf THE SPHINX as a
taken uf our hugh esteem anh as an ex
presstun nf our stntere appreciation nf
putt uf hear QBII1 Qhna :mater
his nehergfailing interest in anh sup:
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OSCAR M. PORTERFIEL11
DAVID W. DANIEL
Editor-ivz-Chief Bu.r'i11ffJ Md7Zllgl'f
DONALD N. PETER .A..,., ...... A .uiytanf and Art Edizm-
RUTH BEERY. ,,,, ,..,.... ..,..,...,..,,., A J Jociatf' Editor
GEORGE W. PETER
GWYN B. PRICE ....E
NAT G. BARNHARTW. vY,E .,,... A uocialf Editor
JOHN G. COZART ..... ........................ fl fsociaze Edifor
WYTHE M. HULL.. ...Q ,...,. flxffisfavzt Buximfu Managrr
CLAUD W. NASH v...., ...,..,......... C irculalion Manager
THOMAS A. COLE ..,.,..
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Order of Books
Book I The College
Book II The Classes
Book III AthlCtlCS
Book IV OFgHHlZ3t1OHS
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J. N. HILLMAN, PRESIDENT
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Faculty and Instructors
JAMES NOAH HILLMAN A B M A
A B College 0fW11l1Hm and Mary 1905 Instructor ln Larm College of Wxl
ham and Mary 19051908 Pr1nc1p1lW1lllamsburg Vxrgxma Hugh School
1905 1909 M A College ofW1ll1am and Mary 1909 Dxvrslon Supermtend
ent of Schools Wlse County Vlrglnla 19091916 Secretary Vlrglma State
Board of Educatlon 1916 1918 State Supervisor of Teacher Tralnmg 1918
1919 Craduate student Harvard Umverslty Summer 1919 Secretary Vrr
gmu State Board of Education 19191922 President Emory and Henry
College slncc 1922
HOWEIL MFADORS HENRY A B M A Ph D
Dean and Pro error of H 'mary and Economzc:
B Newberry College 1898 Fellow Vanderbxlt Umversxty 19071909
M A Vanderbilt 1908 Instructor 1n History at Vanderbilt 1909 1913
Ph D Vanderbilt 1913 Professor of Htstory West Vnrglma Umverslty
summer 1922 Professor ofH1story and Economics lnEmory and Henry
College 1913 Dean 1918
Pro error of M athematrrs
Student GeorgeW Walkers School Duhlm Va Umverslty ofVa 18841886
C1vllEnglneer N RW R R 1887 Graduate Student and Instructor
ln Mathematics and Phvslcs Un1vers1tvofVa 18871891 B S and C E
Umversxty of Va 1889 Student UDIVCISIIY of Goettlngen Germany
18911892 Sc D Umversnty of Va 1893 Professor ofMathemat1cs
Emory and Henry College 1893 1919 Professor of Mathematics Hamp
den Sidney College 19191922 Professor of Mathematics Emory and
Hcmy College 1922
EARLE RAY CASTO B S M S
Pfoferror of Bzology and Geography
B S West Vtrglma Wesleyan College 1911 M S zbzd 1913 A M George
Peabody College of Teachers 1918 Instructor Sclence and History West
Vlrgmla Wesleyan College 19091912 Professor Bl010gy and Geology
West Vlrgmla Wesleyan College 1914-1917 Superintendent Falrfax
Schools West Vrrgmla 19181920 Professor Geology and Geography
Martha Washlngton College 19201922 Professor Geography Wmthrop
College summer 1921 Professor Ceology and Geography Emory and
Henry College 1920-
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JAMES SHANNON MILLER, B. S., C. E., SC. D.
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MARK EASTWOOD HUTCHINSON A B M A
Proffrror o Lafm and Greek
A B Ohro Wesleyan Umverslty 1910 M A Unlvexsxtv of Nebraska 1913
Unn erslty Scholar Yale Unrversrty 1911 1912 Actmg Professor of Latin
Nebraska Wesleyan Unlversltv 1917 1913 Graduate Student Umversxty
of Pittsburgh 1913 1914 Actlng Professor of Latm Park College Mo
1914-1915 Asslstant m Iatm Umversrty of Wnsconsm 1915 1916 319th
Infantry A E F 1917 1919 Professor of Latm and Greek Emory and
Henry College smce 1919
LEONIDAS ROSSER LITTLETON B A M A Ph D
Pro error o Chemufry
A B Southern Umversrtv Greensboro Alabama 1907 A M Tulane Um
versity 1910 Ph D Unrverslty of Illxnoxs 1912 Asslstantln Chemistry
and Physlcs Southern Umverslty 19071908 'leachmg Fellow '1ulane
Umverslty 19081910 Fellow in Chemistry Unxversxtv of lllmols 910
1917 Instructor an Chem1strv Grlnnell College 19121913 Professor
Arsenal Dover N J 19171918 Ch1efChm-must Matlneson Alkah Works
Saltvllle Va 1918 1919 Research Department Chemist Nat1onalAn1lme
and Chemical Company Buffalo N Y 1919 1922 Professor of Chemistry
Emorv and Henry since 1922
JOHN BUCKNER GARNETT A B M A
Pro error of Englzrh
A B Frederlcksburg College 1906 Instructor In English and History Cluster
Sprmgs Academy Va 19061908 Headmaster Downer Institute S C
19081909 Prlncxpal Warrenton Hxgh School Va 19091912 Speclal
Student Unrversrty ofV1rg1n1a 1912 1913 Pnnclpal Ashland Hugh School
1913 1916 Specxal Student Umverslty ofV1rg1n1a, 19161917 Student
Unlon Theological Semlnary, 1917 1918 Prlnclpal Reedvrlle Hlgh School
Va 1918 1920 Graduate Student Umversltv of Vrrgmla 19201921
M A 1921 Head of Department of Hrstory and Economics Daniel
Baker College Texas 1921 1922 Professor of English Emory and Henry
ALBERT PHELPS TULLER A B
Proferror of French and Spamsh
B A Yale Umverslty 1897 Auburn Hugh Schook Providence R 1 1897
1900 Morrls Academy Morristown, N .1 19001904 Assoclate Professor
of Greek and Latin Villanova College Villanova P1 1904-1910 Travel
and Study m France Spam and Greece one year 1910 1911 Utica Free
Academv Utlca N Y 19121914 Mumclpal Umversrtv Akron Ohio,
1914-1921 Instructor rn French Umverslty of Chxcago 19181919 Gradu
ate Student rn French and Spamsh Unlverslty of Chlcago June 1918
June 1919 and summers 1920 1921 1922, 1923 Professor of Spanish
College of St Teresa Wlnona Mlnn 19211922 Professor ol11'rench
and Spanish Emory and Henry, 1922
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of Chemistry, Emory and Henry, 1913-19175 Assistant Chemist, Picatinny 1
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'HENRY MILTON HOUSTON A B M A B D P11 D
Professor o German, Assoezate Pro essor 0 Greek and Lalm
A B Vanderbllt Unlverslty 1917 M A Vanderbilt Umverslty 1918
Ph D Vanderbilt Umversltv 1920 B D Vandcrbllt Umversxty 1921
Professor of Martha Washington College 1920-1922 Professor of German
and Associate Professor Gleelc and Latln Emorv and Henry smce 1922
EDWIN WEXLER KENNEDY A B Ph D
Lecturer m Hzstory
A B Umverslty of fennessee 1880 Ph D IohnsHopkmsUn1vers1ty 1897
'leather m Knoavllle Cnty Schools 18801881 m Goldsboro N C public
schools 18811882 Supermtendent Durham N C schools 18821894
Instructor m I-Ilstory Gouther College Baltlmore 18951897 Super
mtendent Union Cnty Penn schools 19971899 Associate Professor
of Iatm University ofN'1shv1lle Peabody College for Teachers 1899
1903 Professor of Economics same 1900 190-1 Professor of Hlstory
and Iconomlcs 19041911 Professor History East Tennessee State
Normal School 1911 1918 Professor of Hlstory and Economrcs Martha
Washington College 1919
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BAYARD TAYLOR I-'I-ORTON, B. S., M. D.
Professor of Biology, ami College Physician
B S., University of Virginia, 1921, M. D., University of Virginia, 1922g In-
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terne Umverslty of Vlrgmxa Hospital 19221973 Professor of Biology
and College Physician, Emory 'md Henrv College smce 1923
HARRY BOYD MARIS A B M S
P1 ofessor of Physrcs
A B Umversrty of Mlchlgan 1910 M S Unxverslty ofM1ch1g:m 1911
United States Forest Servxce 1911 1916 Graduate work at Johns Hop
kms University 19201927 Professor of Physlcs Blrmmgham Southern
College 1922 1923 Professor of Physlcs Emory and Henry College smce
FRED HAYES BARBER A B M A
Professor of Psychology and Educatron
Graduate Trl State Normal College, 1897 A B Wabash College 1900
Graduate student Greek and Ifrtm Wabash College 19001901 A M
Wabasl1 College 1907 Graduate student of Psychology and Educatlon
Umverslty of Kansas summers 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 and 1921
same completmg resldence work for degree of Ph D rn Educatlon Um
slty of Chicago two years 1971 1923 Nmeteen years experience ln pubhc
school work, comprlsmg live vears as class room teacher mne years as
high school prlnclpal and five years as cltv supermtendent prlnclpallv
ln Indiana and Kansas Professor of Psvchology and Educatlon Emory
'md Henry College smce 1923
"'Du.d December 24 1923
JOHN COUK ORR
Pro error o Bzble
Graduate B1bl1cal Department Vanderbilt Unlversxty 1885 Postgraduate
work Vanderbilt Umversxty 1886 fhlrty seven years m pastorate 1 11.51
dent Sulllns College 1915 Actmg, Presldent Martha Washlngton College
1972 Four years Presldent Epworth Ieagues of Holston Conference
Eight yenrs President Sunday School Board Holston Conference Flght
years member General Sunday School Board Eight years Presldmg Elder
Blble Teacher and Chaplain Emory and Henrv College since 1919
JAMES WHITE COLE A B M A
.fffroczate Pro exfor o M athematrer and Latzn
A B Emory and Henrx College 1886 A M Emory and Henry College. 1889
Pr1nc1pal Abmgdon Male Academy 1893 1897 Prlnc1pal Preparatory
Department Emory and Henry College 1897 1901 Student ln University
of Chlcago summer of 1901 Headmaster Emory and Henry Flttmg School
1902 1912 Prlnupal Glade Sprung Hugh School 1912 1916 Assoclate
Professor of Mathematics and Latm Emorv and Henry College smce 1918
THOMAS B FULLERTON
Belolt College 1910 1912 Umverslty of 1llmo1s 1912 1914- Dlrector of Ath
letxcs Emory and Henry College 1914-1917 Captain U S Army 1917
1919 Dxrector ofAthlet1cs Emory and Henry College smce 1970
GWYN B PRICE Cand1dateforA B 1924
Student Axsutant 'Ln Eng ur
M MATTHEWS Candldate for A B 1924
Student Afxwtant zn Engluh
Student Afnstant Engluh
Student Affzxtant Chernzrtry
Student .dfrutant Geology
Student A1.r.rutant Geology
Student Asnftant M unc
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Assistant Business Manager Mirror, '21-'22, Varsity
Basket-ball, '21,-'22,-'235 President German Club, '24.
"Pog" has a place in the hearts of her classmates
out of all proportion to her size. She has done much to
merit the praise of the'muses in athletics, in the class-
room and in her whole-hearted support of college activitiesg
but it is for herself that we love her, for her happy dispo-
sition and for that lively Wit which Hashes out when least
expected. "Peg" finishes in June, after which she vaguely
hints at imparting some of her knowledge to the youth of
old Richmond. What ever be her future, "Pog" leaves
an enviable past in her college record, and though her
place will be hard to fill, she takes the best wishes of her
class with her.
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has satisfactorily completed a cou
and is entitled to credit for, om
DEC7EI.I?3iER 30, 5
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This Outlands Il to be gl
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Director of Training Work.
.3 XX' 'S
s- - .,
CHARLES GLENN BAILEY
DAVY, WEST VIRGINIA
Member Champion Basket-ball Team, '21 and '22g
Varsity Baseball: Varsity Basket-ballg Varsity Football:
Captain Basket-ball, '24g Member Civics Club, '22,
'23, '24g President Civics Club, '24, West Virginia Clubg
Monogram Club, Golf Clubg Member Public Debate
" Kid, " as he is better known on the campus, entered
college with his class, and is going out with his share of
the honors. He has won distinction, while in our midst,
both in the athletic and forensic fields. On the grid-
iron he is known for speed, While as captain of the " basket-
eers" he led the "Wasps" to victory on February 22.
With the graduation of Bailey the "Wasps" lose a good
leader, he being the only three-letter man of his class.
He was president of his Literary Society the second
quarter of his senior year.
iRUfrr1!1i BEERY V
LEWISBURG, 'WEST VIRGINIA
President Freshman Classy Glee Club, '21, '22g
Business Manager Martlia Mirror, '-225 Assistant
Business Manager SPHINX, '23g Varsity Basket-ball,
'23, '249 Associate Editor SPHINX, '24.
Ruth's college career from the very beginning has
been a round of honors and distinctions in a varied field
of activities. She has stood as leader of her class-she
engineered the Martha Mirror through one year of
finance-has been connected with the SPHINX for two
years as Associate Editor. Then Ruth is athletic-
she is musical, she is witty and jolly with her Puddle-
Jumper. Is it any Wonder that Ruth is always the
center of a host of friends? And on bidding her class
good-bye she will leave one behind who will wander over
the campus as he "who treads alone some banquet-hall
, Q of-"
NAT G. BARNHART
T. K. A., '21, Collins Essay Prize, '23: Carroll
Education Prize, '23, Associate Editor White Topper,
'22, '23: SP1-IINX StaFf, '23, '24, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
'22, '23, Assistant Librarian, '23, '24, Debate Council,
'23, '24: President T. K. A., '24, Member Kappa Phi
Kappa Fratemity. '
Nat Caine to us from Randolph-Macon Academy
in the fall of 1920, and since that time the walls of "Her-
mes" have echoed in response to his oratory. Both
his opponents here and in nearby institutions have found
it necessary to listen to his arguments and respect his
way of getting them told. We can do nothing less than
predict a big success for him in the missionary fields of
Africa, where he expects to render his life's work.
'JS -' 'W
DAVID W. DANIEL
MEADOW VIEW, V1Ro1N1A
Manager Baseball, '23: Member Football Squad,
'23, Monogram Club, '23, '24g Civics Club, '23, '24g
Booster Club, '24, Washington County Club: President
Student Body, '24: President Know-the-World Clubg
Manager Hand Book, '24g Business Manager SPHlNx,
After a little roam westward, where "Dan" visited
the wheat Fields of Kansas and took an active part with
the cowboys on the prairies of Colorado, he returned
to enter his sophomore year with the class of '24, and
since that time has been patiently on the watch for the
train that will bring the beautiful little "maid" eastward.
During his senior year his fellows have given him two of
the greatest honors a young man may receive at Emory
and Henry-President of the Student Body and Business
Manager of the SPHINX.
DAVID PRESTON DAVIS
Glee Club, '22, '23, '24, Manager Glee Club, '24,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '23, '24, Football Squad, '23, '24,
Cosmopolian Club, '24-Q Greenfield Club, '24, Dom-L
Necker Club, '24g Vice-President Senior Classy Member
Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternity.
In "Dimple" Davis one has the combination of a
vocalist of no mean ability, a hard-working football
player, a prominent "Y" worker, a man that believes in
having a good time-and with all this, a good student.
Davis is a rare combination of a college man, so rare,
in fact, that his appearance with the Glee Club throughout
this section is looked forward to by the farmers as an
event equal in importance to corn-planting time. For
naive genius and hard work, Davis has no equal.
Honor Roll, '23g Secretary-Treasurer Life Service
Band, Secretary-Treasurer Cosmopolian Clubg Secre-
tary-Treasurer Hermesiau Literary Societyg Member
Booster Clubg Member Civics Clubg Manager Football,
'24g President Y. M. C. A.g Member Student Council,
'24g President French Club, '24-3 Manager Junior Class
Basket-ball, ,245 President Single Standard League:
Member Kappa Phi Kappa Fratemity.
"Tubby," as he is known to all his classmates, is a
sincere, hard-working student and a leader in all college
activities. To those who have the privilege of hearing
his oratory in the Hermesian Literary Society, Earman
is the height of a "Chesteri'ie1dian" man of letters and
persuasion. If success can be won by hard, consistent
effort, one predicts that "Tubby" will rise above the
horizon clad in bishopric regalia before many years pass.
M itll ll!f,
ANNIE LEE FALIN
Captain Varsity Basket-ball Team, '23g Girls'
Council, '24: Honor Roll, '23g Tennis Club, '23g Presi-
dent Lee County Club, '24g Honorary Member of Her-
Annie Lee entered the junior class at Emory in '22,
'23. She received her high school diploma from the Lee
County Industrial School and her freshman and sopho-
more work was completed at Martha Washington Col-
lege. She came to Emory with prospects of becoming a
basket-ball star and has more than fulfilled the expec-
tations of the most optimistic by being elected captain
of the team for two years. She is one of our most level-
headed members and is always among the highest graders.
Her hobby is mathematics, which is shown by the number
of courses she has passed under the instruction of Dr.
Miller. May Annie achieve success in life as she has
Member Virginia Club, '21, '22g Harmony Club,
'21, '22, Smyth-Wythe Club, '23, French Club, '24.
One finds her hard to know at first, but not easy
to forget. Virginia is supposedly quiet, yet she contra-
dicts this idea when with a crowd of girls. She is very
witty and original, has climbed to great heights and has
never known the dread of the seventy-live line work.
As a teacher we feel sure that Virginia will make good,
and it is with pride that we can speak of her as our class-
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R. C. FORRESTER
HUBBARD SPRINGS, VIRGINIA
Honor Roll, '19, 520, '2I1: President Calliopean
Societyg Secretary-Treasurer Inter-High School Decla-
mation Contestg Class! Basket-ball, '19, '20, '21, '24.
Out of the Appalachian hills this stern "lad" came
to Emory and Henry to seek an education. By the cold
figures of mathematics, it is said that the day he stepped
f .om number 12, and made his appearance on the campus,
was the warmest day of the year. His outstanding
characteristic has been to stand afar and view the in-
novation of co-eds. "Pup" has given much attention
to forensic work and his shrill voice has echoed many
times under the shrine of Calliope. May the field of
education extend to him a hand of welcome.
EMILY NELL GRAYBEAL
Member German Club, '24g Honorary Membcr
Very few people may be called dependable. No
one doubts this quality being present in Nell, an average
student, and yet-so many characteristics above the
average-pretty, attractive, capable and unselfish. She
is a willing worker and has been a great help in the liter-
We have all learned to love Nell these 'two years she
has been with us. Now in bidding farewell, the class
wishes her a happy future, which she so well deserves.
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BRIAN H. GREENE
Leader Life Service Band, '24g Chairman Social
Service Committee of the Y.: Vice-President Herrnesian
Literary Society, '23g Member Georgia Clubg Member
Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternity.
This "cracker" from the sand hills of Georgia, came
to us from South Georgia College in the fall of '22, and
since that time he has busied himself relieving Emory and
Henry students of their hard earned "Shekels," in the
meanwhile, exemplifying the justification of a much
talked of "contingent fee." Greene has found most of
his service in the Y. M. C. A., and has been an active
member of his literary society.
ALMA LUCILE GRIFFITTS
Varsity Basket-ball, '23, '24'g Tennessee Club:
Honorary Member of the Hermesian Literary Society.
From out of everywhere into now Lucile comes
lightly tripping, heeding neither time nor place nor cares.
Joining the class of '24, after a year at Maryville and
another at Martha Washington, she rose rapidly in
popularity, a beaming sense of humor and a never-ruffled
temperament, she numbers her friends by her acquaint-
ances. The form is too dry and the space is too limited
to tell you everything about her, but every heart is an
abode for her and some she molds like clay at will.
Knowing no tempest she departs from these classic halls
cherished and envied by all.
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CARDIN A. HILLMAN
Member of Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternity
The " Cardinal" contributed his share toward making
the "world safe for Democracy" by casting his lot with
the Allied Powers and incidentally enlisting in the Emory
and Henry unit of S. A. T. C. After sounding the death
knell of Prussianism, "Cardinal" tumed his efforts to-
wards ministerial duties. Just as Hiram Johnson and
"Pat" Harrison furnish oratorical entertainment in
Congress, so does "Cardinal" Hillman make the sacred
halls of Hermes vibrate with his melodious voice. But
all in all, Hillman is a hardworking, aggressive young
Rather a traveler is Anne. With a two-year course
from Martha Washington to her credit she went to Skid-
more College and after acquiring a sufficient supply of
Northern culture there in one year she came back to the
"Hop" is dependable, capable of responsibility and
ever ready to help when the occasion arises. She is one
of the hardest workers on the campus and will fully
deserve a diploma. The class of '24 wishes her well in
all that she undertakes.
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' MRS. EDGAR WILLIAM HURT
Honors received at Hiwassee: Scholarship Medalg
Second honor: Castilian 'Literary Society, Secretary
Castilian Societyg Vice-President Castilian Society, 19185
President Freshman Class, 1917.
Honors received at Emory and Henry, 1919 and 1924:
Monitor Senior Classg Member Russell County Club.
The class of '24 was greatly enriched in it's last year
by the advent of another Co-Ed, who, very small,
towers above all others in the scholarship. She is a
zealous supporter of all college activities, an active worker
in the Literary Society, a good sport, and above every-
thing else, a friend. She will go out from Emory and
Henry with the love and esteem of her classmates.
GEORGE BUCHANAN HuT'roN
GLADE SPRING, VIRGINIA
Class Basket-ball, '23, Member Washington County
Club, '24, Inter-collegiate Debate, '233 T. K. A., '23g
Member Y. M. C. A.: Public 'Debate, '23g President
Calliopean Society, '23g Class Baseball, '22, '23, 243
Greenfield Club, Honor Roll, '23g Member Kappa Phi
Out of the hills of Washington County " Hutton"
has continued his daily journey in search for knowledge.
His stay in our midst has been altogether pleasant, and
his forensic work has been of outstanding merit. For
this work he has won for himself the much loved T. K.
A. key. His greatest weakness has been the lack of
appreciation 'for good roads and taxation, but he has
found it hard to withstand the onslaught of his North
Carolina friends in their ardent support of the above
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V KATHLEEN KANE
f PRINCETON, WEST VIRGINIA
At Hiwassee College: Vice-President Philomathesian
I Society, '21: President Philomathesian Society, '22g
I' Member West Virginia Club.
i' At Emory and Henry: Member West Virginia Clubg
' Member French Club: Secretary Girls' Council.
Hiwassee College claims the honor of having Kathfeen
as one of her graduates. While in that institution of
learning she won high honors in the literary work and also
graduated in Music. Kathleen has attained even more
while she has been at Emory, and the college boasts that
it can send out such a girl as a representative. She is
locking forward to journalism, and we predict for her a
CHARLES ABNEY KELLY
OCEANA, WEST VIRGINIA
Scholarship Freshman Year: Monitor, '21, Captain
Junior Varsity Football, '22, '23g Secretary Senior Classy
Captain Senior Class Basket-ballg Class Baseball, '23,
Honor Roll, '21, '23g Member German Clubg Member
The West Virginia "maker" made his acquaintance
on the campus back in the prehistoric days of the "prep "
school, and has continued .his education down to the
present. Kelly hasifound two fields of interest while
on the campus-first, in the halls of Calliope, and second,
in the field of athletics. Much of his "spare" time has
been spent in the Chemical Lab., and we predict, after a
brief stay of four years in the medical school, Oceana
will have in her midst a splendid physician.
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VIRGIL LEONIDES KELLY
OCEANA, WEST VIRGINIA
Scholarship Freshman 'Yearg Monitor, '21, '22, '23,
Secretary Calliope Literary Society: Class Baseball, '23g
Class Basket-ball, '23g Class Swimming Team Captain,
"Lonnie," has the distinction of being the shortest
member of his class, but that Worries him not a little,
for he has proven himself a man when hold of a man's
job. To this will many of his opponents testify who
have been downed by the little "Wasp" on the gridiron.
Kelly has also made his mark in the Literary Society,
and so his friends may expect many interesting lectures
from the little physician after his return from the Uni-
versity of Virginia.
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WILLIAM BERNARD LITTREAL
MEADOW- V IEW, ViRGl'NIA
"Stewed Apples" Littreal, as he is known at the
Weaver "beanery," is a native of our suburb, Meadow
View, and a product of Green Field High. While with
us he has won our affection and respect. It is said that
he knows more about math. and physics than Dr. Miller
and Einstein combined. We have no hesitation in pre-
dicting a future place for him in the electrical world that
can only be approached by men of the type of a Steinmetz
or an Edison. -
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MEADOW 'VIlEW, VlRciN1A
Of all the co-eds, Gladys alone can boast of the fact
that she has acquired all of her education within the walls
of Emory and Henry.
Tntellectually, she is above the average and this,
together with hard work, has brought high grades- for
her. Gladys is quite prominent in religious work. She
is always smiling and always ready to help those less
fortunate than she. We expect great things of her in
FRANCIS MILLER MATTHEWS
Honor Roll, '21, '22, '23g Class Basket-ballg Class
Baseballg Member Junior Varsity Football team, '23g
Member Varsity Football Squad, '23g Varsity Basket-
ball Squad, '233 Vice-President Civics Club, '23: Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet: Tennis Club: President Hermesian
Societyg President Inter-High School Declamation
Contest, '24g President Single Standard Leagueg Member
Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternity.
In the form of "R, O." Matthews, "Sunny" Ten-
nessee has sent forth one of its most distinguished young
citizens to face "the classic halls and campus green" of
Emory and Henry. HR. O." has distinguished himself
as a debator, a student, and a member of the Varsity
football squad. After leaving us Matthews intends to
set Tennessee on fire with his oratory. His best friends
expect ere long to see the mantle of "Bob" Taylor fall
upon his capable shoulders.
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J. 'Bg McKEE
Varsity Football, '23, '24: Monogram Club: Smyth-
Wythe Clubg French Club: Honor Roll, '23g Pre-Medical
"John B." came to us from V. P. I. and in his sojourn
with us has won honors, both in the class rooms and upon
the gridiron. His ready and cheerful philosophy has
made him a welcome addition to the class. Of late he
has been a frequent visitor at the Fulton House and certain
rumors insist that after four years at John Hopkins, he,
with a certain member of his class, will journey to Brazil
to bring physical and spritual relief to suffering humanity.
MARY GRACE MIMS
Scholarship Student to Milligan College: Member
Student Council at Milligang Critic Literary Societyg
Vice-President Philomathean Society.
The great men of Rome and Athens claimed as a sign
of wisdom, a calm and quiet demeanor. They claimed
aright, were their philosophy to be expressed in terms of
unresponsive stone: but we to-day are finding in Grace
a heart of kindness and personality altogether lovable,
for times have changed and the stone age has passed.
It has been rumoured that Mary Grace has a talent
for art and it is a known fact that she has excelled in
the literaries. She is planning to expound knowledge
next year and we wish her great success in her career.
HELEN WINTON ORR
Honor Roll, '21, '233 Varsity Basket-ball, '23, '24g
Girls Student Council, '24-3 Tennessee Clubg Honorary
Member Calliopean Society.
Never have we met a more lovable nor a more at-
tractive girl than Helen, for just listen: She's a star
guard, tennis shark, bubbles over with pep, has a magnetic
personality, and has a quick and logical mind that cap-
tures the grades. In the class-room and out she is an
all-'round sport and a true pal.
Helen is one of those girls who is in love with the
world, and her sweet manner wins for her the love of allg
but those who know her best love her best. We are sure
her future will be as full of happiness and success as her
college course has been.
LOIS- MILLER PAINTER
Member French Club: College Orchestrag Member
American Red Cross Life Saving Corps.
This is Lois' first and last year at Emory and Henry,
and an enviable record she has made while here. She
wasted no time in becoming acclimated, but went straight
to the business of starting her grades in the right direction
and set about making every student her friend. She has
also excelled in swimming, being a member of the Red
Cross Life Saving Corps. Among her other attributes is
a musical talent and she occasionally "iiddles" away
time very pleasantly for others.
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LARENZA DOWELL PERKINS
Glee Club: Booster Clubg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg
President Single Standard League.
No one believed that in Southwest Virginia such a
place existed as Buchanan County until "Uncle Silas"
Perkins arrived on the campus. just what this paradoxical
character-a teller of fish stories and a ministerial stu-
dent-will develop into, one is loathe to prophecy. If it
were not for his music and fish stories, his oratory would
make him a bishop, but nevertheless the latter is due him.
OSCAR MILLER PORTERFIELD
GLADE SPRING, VIRGINIA
Class Baseball, '21, '22, '23, '24, Student Council,
'23, Dramatic Club, '22, Secretary-Treasurer Athletic
Association, '23, Secretary Golf Club, Associate Editor
SPHINX, '23, President Washington County Club, Mem-
ber Booster Club, Member Civics Club, Member German
Club, Member French Club, Dom-I-Necker, Editor-
in-Chief SPI-IINX, '24.
"Pidney" is probably one of the best known men
on the campus. In the class-room, in the dining-hall,
and especially about on the campus when young ladies
are nearby, Oscar can always be seen. In fact "Pidney "
occupies a very unique position in all college activities.
After leaving school Porteriield intends to lose from his
toil-worn mind all the remembrances of his hard work
during the past four years, and make preliminary prepar-
ation to become president of the Santa Fe Railway.
GWYN BRANTLEY PRICE
WEST JEFFERSON, NORTH CAROLINA
Calliopean Improvement Medal: Corresponding
Secretary Calliopean Society, '22, Public Debate De-
claimer, '225 Secretary Debate Council, '23g Treasurer
Calliopean Society, '23g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '23, '24g
President Booster Club, '233 Public Debate Speaker, '23g
Single Standard League, President Senior Class: As-
sociate Editor SPHINX, '24g Editor College Hand Bookg
Student Councilg German Club, Member Tar Heel Club,
Member Kappa Phi Kappa Fratemity.
From "The Land of the Sky" there came to us the
most loyal "Tarheel" of them all. Trinity College lost
a good student, a brilliant orator, and a real "fellow,"
all because the climate of Durham did not agree with
him. For this "lad," from the beautiful "Sapphire
Country," has won a place in the hearts of the student
body and faculty that few have attained. Gwyn's
honors have been legion. In fact, he has been an of-
ficer in almost every worth-whilel organization on the
campus. We are confident that he has a brilliant future
and will be an honor always to his Alma Mater.
GLADYS ADELINE ROWLAND
CHURCH HILL, TENNESSEE
Secretary-Treasurer Tennessee Club: Glee Club, '21,
Harmony Clubg Sophomore Basket-ball Team, '213
Member French Club, '243 Member German Club, '24.
When the call to duty is sounded one may be per-
fectly sure that Gladys Rowland of Church Hill, Tenn.,
will be there to play her part, whether in the class work,
basket-ball or helping her friends. She is a consistent
worker and her grades always average far above the safe
margin. The teachers know when any work is assigned
to Gladys that it will be done well and on time. Not
only along the work line, but Gladys is ever ready to go
out and lend support in athletics, and she can be counted
on to be there with the ball at the right moment. Her
sunny smile and even disposition make her the best ol'
pals, and her personality will be missed when she goes
from the student body to take up the teaching profession.
YMRS. ,SIMPSON SHAEFER
HARRIS? N ORTH CAROLINA
Honors at Weaver Collegeg Criticg Secretary and
President of Euterpean Literary 'Societyg Salutatorian
in Senior Class. Q '
Honors at Emory alnd Henry: Secretary-Treasurer
North Carolina Club.
With two year's preparation from Weaver College,
Mrs. Shaefer saw fit to climb the heights to a higher
education, and answered the call that Emory sent out.
While in the former institution she held prominent po-
sitions in the Literary' Society, being at various times
President, Secretary and Critic.
'Incidentally it may be mentioned she is numbered
every month among those on the Honor Roll.
With her friendly and cheerful manner, Mrs. Shaefer
will makefriends where ever she goes.
GEORGE- L. SMITH
BOSTIC, NORTH CAROLINA
President Tar-Heel Clubg Member Kappa Phi
"Silent" Smith, came to us from Weaver Collegeg
is a loyal son of the "Old North State" to whom he de-
lights to do honor. "Schmic1y," as he is now called, has
won for himself many loyal friends while here, even
though his stay in our midst has been shorter than most
members of his class. He has attained distinction in
most part in the academic department. He heads the
"Tar-heel Club" as its president, and we can easily
foresee the day when one of North Carolina's institutions
of learning will have a capable leader.
W xi' 2
GRACE DARLING TEMPLETON
President of Girls' Council, '24g Member German
Grace entered Martha Washington in the fall of
1920 as one of those seventy-five worthy members of the
Freshman class, though later she wandered to Emory as
the hrst Co-Ed.
She has held a number of positions, and is one who
can always be depended on to think through a question
and determine the right course to pursue. She has been
elected to the responsible position as president of the girls'
council. But most of all we are proud of her because
she is secretary of the Virginia Volunteer Movement and
she plans to go to China in July as a Missionary. All of
her classmates send with her their heartiest wishes and
know that she will be successful in her great work.
Varsity Basket-ball, '23,- '-24g Honor Roll, '23g
Girls' Council, '23g Tennis Team, '23g Golf Clubg SPHINX
Katharine is a rather unusual combination of athletic,
scholar and all-'round girl. She stars in most branches
of athletics and stands without a peer in school work.
Nor are her qualities thus limited, for she has that knack
of making a friend of every one she meets. When her
work here is completed she will carry the light of knowledge
to Brazil from 'whence she came, and while her genial
good-will and cheery presence will be missed on this
campus, yet all join in giving her their heartiest wishes
for a great success.
PAUL JACKSON VIALL
JOHNSON' CITY, TENNESSEE
T. K. A.g Publicityg 'Sam Small Essay: Baseball
Varsityg Williams Declamation Medalg President Booster
Clubg Varsity Football, '22, ?23: Editor-in-Chief White
Topper: President Civics Clubg Associate Editor SPHINX,
'23g Monogram Club: Secretary Hermesian Society:
Vice-President Student Body: President Tennessee Club.
After a brief absence spent in the business world,
"Peter J. " returned to college and enrolled with the class
of '24. Both his Alma Mater and the members of his
class will long hold him in esteem, because of the services
rendered in instigating a new form of endowment, which
is based on the principles of Christian tithing. His
role in college activities has been played in a four-fold
manner-athletics, literary, joumalistic, and academic.
His popularity on the campus is second to none. On his
graduation "Sunny Tennessee" will receive an orator,
and a man of ability.
ARTHUR E. WIKLE
SPANISHBURG, WEST VIRGINIA
Honor Roll, ,21, '22g1Pub1ic Debate Declaimer, '22g
Vice-President Life1Service Band. '
Wikle is a quiet and studious type of a college man.
He has never sought after the applause and worhsip of
the multitude, but is satisfied with the feeling that he
does his best in whatever he may undertake. His specialty
has been in religious and literary work. He has found
time to do some preaching occasionally in nearby towns,
and Holston may well look forward to the day when a
bishop's robes shall grace his capable shoulders.
L. E. WILLIAMS
EAST STONE GAP, VIRGINIA
Varsity Baseball, '20, '2l1,N '22, '24g Student Council,
'21g Civics Club, '21, '22, '24'g ,Booster Club, '21, '22,
'24g Monogram Club: Secretary Calliopean Society, '21,
Treasurer, '22, President, '23g Secretary Y. M. C. A.,
'22: Business Manager White Topper, '24, German
Club, Class Basket-ball, '21, '24g Wise County Clubg
Intercollegiate Debate, '24.
Although of small statue, "Rabbit" has climbed
high in collegiate attainments. On the diamond he is
noted for speed, and in the class-room he is a steady,
conscientious worker. He has also served Calliope in
the capacity of President. After an absence of one year
he returned to take up the many honors awaiting him,
and the class of '24 was fortunate in adding him to its
Senlor Class Hlstory
When the rolls were called four years ago, all slgns of mlhtarrsm had d1s
appeared from the campus, except a few tan shlrts, and hob nall shoes worn by a
few upper classmen who had elther seen the smoke of quivering guns at the front,
ln the camps, or rn the S A and R O T C brigades A few of us Freshmen had
seen some of those thmgs when we v1s1ted the college as preps from East Hall
the year before
Under three presldentsl Well yes, both here and at the Whlte House 1n
the Caprtol clty In the pol1t1cal world we remember how the war was termmated
by the Hrst, naval disarmament was begun by the second, and the Tea Pot un
covered by the thrrd
In the collegmate world, under the Hrst, we saw a great educator enter the
ranks of the pastorate and a college campus become qulet after the last call of
the bugle three months before our arrlval Under the second, a great Educatlon
F1nanc1al Campaxgn was successfully launched and blshop tlmber returned to the
ranks of the pastorate Under the thlrd the Co Educatron Legxslatlon of the
PFCVIOUS une became a reahty A native of our eternal Holston hxlls a man
who had rrsen quxck and hrgh m educatlonal CHZICIEHCY a man who wandered o er
toward the sea for h1s educatlon Qwhlch 1S the only handlcap he has but, out Alma
Mater dxd not ask hlm as a hlgh school graduate to come w1th1n her hallslj and a
man of sterhng Chrlstran character, returned to be near his natlve Wise County,
and took the presxdency of Emory and Henry College
Permlt us to volce the sentrment about the new day which we beheve cometh
wrth new splendor As we Wflte these llnes the wmds of the wmter are howlmg
llke they dld at Elslnore, the anclent capxtol of Denmark, and llsten, fellow class
mates, do you not hear the words of Horat1oP
But look, the morn, ln russet mantle clad
Walks o er the dew of Von hlgh eastern h1ll
That dawn rs ofthe Greater Emory and Henry, about whrch all students ln the
past have dreamed Now rt rs a reahty
In all college act1v1t1es our classmates have played important roles Interest
rn all types of athletlc sports have mcreased, and for the Hrst tlme ln the h1story
of the 1nst1tut1on we have had a Co Ed Varsxty Team, whose members received
monograms Srx of the elght awarded were to senlors Both Varslty Basket ball
teams were captamed by semors, Ann Fahn, of Lee County Vxrglnla, and C G
Balley, of the West Vrrglma snakes
FOFCUSIC act1v1ty has held ltS place, and the number of Inter colleglate De
bates have been more than doubled 1n the past four years Eighty per cent
of these debates have been won and twlce ln the same tlme the college has won
second place ln the State Oratorxcal Contest Thls year, 24 the Co Eds organized
the Thahan Llterarv Soclety The Class of 24, IS the second ln the hrstory ofthe
college which has a member who won his Taup Kappa Alpha Key as a Freshman
Our growth as a class has been an evolutlonary one In Student Government
there has been lmprovement each year over the PFCVIOUS one, untll now we have a
better one than any former class was able to mamtaln But why should thls not
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be so, with Bob Daniel, Grace Templeton, and Gwyn Price at the head of these
organizations? The Young Men s Christian Association, the Whiie Topper and
the Glee Club, are all led and managed by seniors, Tubby Earman Rabbit
Willianns, and Dimples Davis respectively. The Literary Societies too have
been presided over by members of the Class of 2-L
Since our arrival many permanent improvements have been made at the col-
lege: The Memorial Gate-way, improved roads, concrete walks, and a Gym-
nasium which is the best in the South for a college the size of Emory and Henry.
Some of those who started out with us in 20 have been eliminated by the
ordeals of math psychology, and physics, others because they were the iittest-
but not for their school duties. Some of us stuck it out to the end because it
of victory, some because they learned Bible with a little map, some because
they could understand here here here, here! and still others because they met
every diliiculty with a- It Can Be Done: '
bomebody said that it couldn t be done
But he with 'il chuckle replied
lhat maybe it couldn t but he would be one "
Who wouldn t say so till he tried.
So he buckled right in, with a bit of a grin
' On his facel If he worried he hid it.
He started to sing as he tackled the thing
'I hat couldn t be done-and he did it.
Even so and before the ink of these words has time to dry, one of our number,
O. E. Jennings, is called to his reward. He lived with 'us four years and lacked
just one quarter s work of graduating. In that time he lived the life of a Christian
gentleman Surely his comfort and anchor in life was grounded in faith like that
voiced by Whittier, when he said, '
'I know not where His islands lift
Their fronded palms in air,
I only know I cannot drift
Beyond his love and care."
The faculty-yes, it has changed, too. Some returned, some left, some came,
others tarried and some visited. The seniors will remember each of their teachers
with fondness, or-. We leave the Blue and Gold with a deep sense of gratitude,
for what our Alma Mater will mean to us in the future more than she has in the
past, for as the path lengthens with the fleeting of the years, she will become
dearer to each of us, and not until then will we be able really to appreciate the
contribution of Emory and Henry College to our future success.
CC lf Gi 1,
, 7 Q
l was the "eternal fitness of things," some because "eternal vigilance is the price
9, KK 73
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1' l, ' MID M. ALLEN
A. 'g Summerville, Georgia
1" :Ni Booster Club, Civics Club, Varsity
' " Football, '22, '23, Varsity Baseball, '23,
' Williams Finals, '22, Georgia Club, President
'NJ' Booster Club, '24, Odds and Ends Club, '22.
ci. B. K. BEAUGE
I." 1 Putman, Virginia
li- . --
ig 'I Glee club, '22, '23, student Director,
rf , '24, Varsity Football, '22, Member Russell
P' County Club, Vice-President Russell County
1 1 Club, '23, Williams Finals, Monogram Club,
"ln, Vice-President Monogram Club, '24, Basket-
1, .H ball Squad, '23, Booster Club, German Club:
lg' Golf Club, Athletic Council, Editor-in-Chief
pm Wh-ite Topper, '24.
D. U. BEIERY
Lcwishurg, West Virginia
' ', Monogram Club, Booster Club, Varsity
I N Football, '21, '22, '23, Captain Football, '23,
L- A2 Secretary-Treasurer Student Body, '23, Pre-
Medical Club, Glec Club, '22, Basket-ball
N, Squad, '22, '23, Treasurer Y. W. C. A., '23,
V 1. L President Freshman Class, '22.
' n A LOUIS BODANYI
I West Virginia Club, Minor Sport Man-
, ager, Football Squad, '22, Varsity Football,
'23, French Club, Athletic Council.
1. ' IIORACE II. BOLEN
Bluefield, wear virginia
v. "T T-
.' West Virginia Club, Chemistry Labora-
' tory Assistant, Football Manager, '24,
..:' President Pre-Medical Club.
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In Sphinx '
Jqnior Representative on Girls' Student
RICHARD C. CECIL
Bramwell, West Virginia
West Virginia Club, Manager Class
Swimming Team, '22, Varsity Baseball, '21,
'22, Captain Baseball Team, '23, Monogram
Club, Swimming Team, Sophomore Class.
ANDREW THOMAS COLE
Varsity Football, '21, '22, '23, Captain
Football, '24, Vice-President Student Body,
'22-'23, Vice-President Calliopean Society,
President Monogram Club, Student Council,
ZF, '23, '24, Member Washington County
C. B. DICKENSON
Secretary Y. M. C. A., T. K. A., Honor
Roll, Treasurer Hermesian Society, Russell
County Club, While Topper Staff, Single
Standard League, Life Service Band.
KYLE R. FARRIS
Meadow View, Virginia
Washington County Club, Know-the-
VVorld Club, President Dom-I-Necker Club,
President French Club, Cheer Leader, Class
Baseball: Golf Club: Y. VV. C. A.
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, ,C A . U., , , ,
CI-IAS. R. FAGG
STAFFORD F. FLETCHER
Monogram Clubp Russell County Club:
Varsity Football, '22, '23, Vice-President
Freshman Class: Varsity Baseball Squad:
German Club, Know-the-World Club: Y.
M. C. A.: Glen Club.
MISS LOUISE GREER
Washington County Club.
C. P. IIARDIN
Intercollegiate Debate, '22g T. K. A.:
Williams Medal, '23, Treasurer Y. M. C. A.:
Single Standard League, Debate Council:
White Topper Stailg Vice-President Student
Body, Indianapolis Delegate.
W. J. I-IILLMAN
. Varsity Football, '23: Vice-President
Q Junior Class: Corresponding Secretary Calh-
1 opean Literary Society, Class Baseball, '22.
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1 LEE S. I-IORNE
- Vice-President Freshman Classy Junior
Varsity Football, '21: Varsity Football, '23:
Civics Club, '23: President Wise County
Club, Monitor Freshman Class.
WYTHE M. HULL. Jr.
Varsity Football, '23g Vice-President
Calliopean Literary Societyg Secretary-Treas-
uer Junior Class, While Topper Staff, '23,
SPHINX Stalf, '249 Smith-Wythe Club, '22,
'23g Vice-President Marion Club, '24, Golf
Club, '22, '23, '24g Class Baseball, '23.
MARVIN S. KINCHELOE
Church Hill, Tennessee
Honor Roll, '21, '22g Student Volunteer
Bandg I-Iermesian Literary Societyg Secretary-
Treasurer Single Standard League.
W. F. McKEE
Varsity Football, '22-'23g Junior Varsity
Basket-ball, '22: Captain Junior Varsity
Basket-ball, '22g Smith-Wythe Club, '22:
Pre-Medical Club, '23,
E. WALLACE MCGAHEY
Gate City, Virginia
Monitor Freshman Class, Junior Varsity
Football, '21g President Scott County Clubg
Manager Basket-ball, '25.
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CLAUDE W. NASH
'l'lp Top, Virginia
Booster Club: Civics Clubg T. K. A.
Debate Councilg Public Debate Speaker
Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Captain Class Basket-
ball: President Tazewell-Smyth Clubg Secre-
tary Calliopezm Societyg lVh'il1eTnp71er Stall:
FRANK S. OATES
President Sophomore Class, '22-'233 Coun-
cil Member, '23g Booster Clubg Civics Club:
Tennessee Club: French Club.
MARY CLARE OGLESBY
Glade Spring, Virginia
DONALD NELSON PETER
Student Councilg Booster Club: While
Topper Stall: Tennessee Club: Art Editor
SPruNx, '22, '23g Assistant Editor SPH1Nx,
'24g Dom-I-Necker Club.
GEORGE W. PETER
While Topper Staff, '23g As-aociate
Editor SPHINX, '28: President Spanish Club:
Vice-President Tennessee Club: Vice-Presi-
dent Dom-I-Necker Clubg Captain Class
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I- I If KENNETH M. PETERS
I Bluefield. West Virginia
I I Member Y. M. C. A. Cabinet- Critic
Public Debate Program.
II I I
II I I
I 'II I
I FRANCES ROBINSON
' I Glade Spring, Virginia
I ' i I
I I I Secretary-Treasurer Washington County
I Club, Vice-President Girls' Student Council. I II
II I I
I I I
I ' Ii
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I I I I I
I I I w. J. STONE I I II
II Bristol, Tennessee I I'
I I I I I
I Honor Roll, '22, '23g Tennessee Clubg I II
II I' I Golf Clubg Sohpomore Swimming Team, '23g II
' Dom-I-Necker Clubg Vice-President Spanish
II Club, '23g Globe Trotters' Club. I
, . I II
I-I .I I
II I I
II I I I
II I I I
II I II
FRENCH E. TAYLOR I II
Elk Creek, Virginia II
I I I
I ' ' ' . II
I I I I
I I '
I I I I
' I I I I
I I MORTON F. WAGNER
" I I Bluefield, VVest Virginia I I
I iq. II I
I West Virginia Club, Associate Editor I I I
White Topper '23g Booster Club: Secre- ' I
I I ' tary and Treasurer Golf Club, '23g Secretary I I II
II I and Treasurer West Virginia Club, '22: French '
I Club, '223 Pre-Medical Club, '23, I I
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'l'. G. GRAHAM
Calliopean: Varsity Basket-ball, '23, '24:
Class Baseball, '23, '24: Monogram Club:
Lee County Club: Secretary of Calliopean
Literary Society, '23,
C. LEE RICHARDSON
President Junior Class, '2-1: Member
Athletic Council, '2f1g Member T. K. A.:
Manager of Baseball, '24: President Marion
Club: Vice-President Calliopean Literary
icfcietyg Member Dramatic Club: Booster
R. A. WERNER
Los Angeles California
Calliopean: Secretary-Treasurer Fresh-
man Class, '21: Class Baseball, '21, '22:
Dramatic Club: Overseas Club: Student
Council, '23: Manager Varsity Basket-bull,
'23: Athletic Council, '23, '24: Secretary-
Treasurer Athletic Association, '24, Booster
Club: Assistant Manager While Topper.
JOHN B. WOLFE
Calliopean: Varsity Football, '23: Vice-
President Y. M. C. A., '23, '24: Secretary
Calliopean Literary Society, '23: Honor Roll,
'22: Monogram Club: Lee County Club:
, "2 ' 59. 74
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Junior Class History
From verdant hills and rich valleys growing cities and picturesque mountains
came a group of earth s noblest sons and daughters in the fall of 21 to adorn the
stately doors of Fmory and Henry College. Their arrival signified ability and
desire for learning keeping as their motto Go to your work be strong, halting
not for an instant dole of praise' but be men in the world of men. They were
pressing onward to the goal of graduation. When that day arrives Emory and
Henry will be blessed for having such noble characters to call alumni.
On the athletic Held the members have taken their parts' they have carried
the football over the gridiron' they have danced over the basket-ball courtg they
have turned the baseball games into a track meet and above all these some have
played Hide and go Seek with the Co Eds until they have fallen in love and
now we find some of them lost with memories dearest possessions There are
others who will study law Wave the statutes in the face ofthe jury to protect those
unfortunate members who are about to be adorned with the stripes Still there
are those who will some day stand ln the pulpit and proclaim the Gospel and We
will not be surprised to find their shoulders decked with a Bishop s robe
fhese thirty members are the children of Emory and Henry gone forth to
plant the ideals and establish the truth in order that the nation might prosper
and that they may not count themselves as lost sheep in the pasture fields of the
We feel that the class is leaving an enviable record behind her as they round
the thnd lap of their college life having Worn off the greenness as freshmanhood
ind weathered successfully the sophistication of sophomority they have settled
down to real work and feel that the high ideals which our admirable faculty has
instilled in them are beaung already They have proven themselves loyal and
and Henry This class will some day contribute glory to the colors of Lemon
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true as any class toward the building of an ever higher, nobler and better Emory
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Sophomore Class 3-
OFFICERS .. I
J. C. MEADE ..........................,....................................... Prexident ' 9
H. L. BABCOCK .,........................,.........,....,....,..... Vice-Pre.ride1zL Q..
C. C. TAYLOR .................................,....,...,... Secretary-Treafurer J
E. M. ASHWORTH G. F. HANKLA L. C. NEELY 'I
R. J. ATKINS L. G. HERNDON J. W. PEARMAN I
H. L. BABCOCK J. H. HOLLOMAN, JR. F. QUILLEN I
H. W. BABCOCK R. V. HULL W. D. RICHMOND H
F. M. BARNHART C. B. HAGAN W. V. RUSH A
B. X. BOWYER A. P. JOHNSON B. D. SHAI-'ER X ,L A
C. C. CARTER A. O. KENT A. C. STOWERS J ,
A. S. CLEAR R. N. LAWRENCE C. W. STRADLEY -..V '
R. C. COUNTS W. C. MARSHALL C. C. TAYLOR JL, '
J. G. COZART J. H. MAST N. M. WATSON ' 3,2
E. B. CRABTREE J. F. MCCREADY W. WEAVER . 4
R. C. DAVIS J. C. MEADE J. A. WILLIAMS Q , .42 I
LORA DINGUS J. S. MILLARD K. L. WILLIAMS -L I
C. E. HANKLE E. W. MONGLE C. V. WINGO ' 'A J
H. W. MOST ' I
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l m mcguire .,.. .. .......... vice president
j. n. denton ..... ........ s ecretary treasurer
W e bones
h b brown jr
l a buck
m e burchette
W. g farms
h h hammer
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m l harman
m a hasslnger
W e hasslnger
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W. W. hurt
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c e neeley
o f neeley
W r nelson
m e nch
e v uchardson
m h robbms
b staley Jr
eu a st John
t t taylor
d c tlckle
m m Weaver
t l Wllllams
h c Wllson
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22 School opened wlth a Bounch of Fresh Rats
23 Dr Henry presented Bus Hale wlth an encore ln College Algebra
24 Freshman arrested for trylng to smoke sewer pipe
25 Bodanyl had a date at Martha Washlngton College
26-Rat Neely went to the Phvslcs Lab to wmd up the sun dual
27 Meeting of the Girls to elect ofhcers
28 Ralph Werner went to Calculus class
29 Co Ed shlpped for fllrtxng
30 Kld Barley fell m love
New month started
Drck Cecrl found hls reputatlon that he lost rn Summer school
Red Hardm Jomed the u1or
Carl Counts found out he was Slssy
Martha Washlngton College became a soclety school
Ralph Werner went to Calculus class agam
Mark E Rlch entered college
George Hutton started maklng Nltl0l3CHZlnC for hrs Hfth tlme
E 8: H boys found out how to play brldge
The report reached Marlon the next day
The next report was that Emory and Henry was a gambler s den
Beauge found out an hour of love rs worth a century of scrence
Cautron Work hard keep busy
Dewltt Beery went to class wrthout Pog Anderson
Rats dlscussed wearmg Senlor rings
Edrtor and Busrness Manager ordered a Packard from SP1-IINX funds
The order was rejected
Everybody enjoyed Chapel no leader appeared
Large attendance at the Y refreshments were served
SPHINX goes to press Ed1tor and manager get a mght of sleep
Poker Fmals begln Tlght wads lost all thelr money
Blll I-l1llman ate 47 prunes for supper
Gallapm shlp wrecked at the Stuart home
Werner contemplates gomg to class but does not go
ohn Nye placed detectrves on the Fruxt Cake Traxl
Blll Stone set a frlend up to a dope
Sophomore class cut chapel
ohn Holloman Wants monograms for the Debators
The month ended
1 Some boys are wondering when there wxll a moonshme Santa Clause
Nov 2 Dxck Rrchmond took Shags Rollms place as the grver of all lmes
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Oct. 17-Test in Calculus-Werner happened to be there. ft, z
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T. B. FULLERTON, Coach
Coach T. B. Fullerton of Illinois and Beloit came to Emory in the fall of '14, and up to the time of our par-
ticipation in the war served ns director of that important phase of college life. At the outbreak of the war he an-
swered the call to arms and served with the army until its close. Upon discharge from the army he entered upon a
business career. But the lure of the gridiron was much stronger than that of the business world, so when the final
whistle blew for fnothnll practice in '20 he returned to Emory to lend a guiding hand to the Wasp machines.
His personality, his strength of character, and his real sportsmanship have always gained for him a widespread
popularity among all Emory men. The teams that he has built up sufficiently demonstrate his coaching ability.
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Hlllllllf OF 'PIII
. W. DANIEL
. M. EARMAN
C. W. DINKENS
O. M. PORTERFIELD
T. COLE .....,,..,.. ........,...............,..,,....,.......,I...,. Prefidfnl
K. BEAUGE .........................,....,...........,........... Vim-P1'eJide1zl
N. LAWRENCE ........................,............... Sf2c1'f'mv'y-Trz'a5u1'er
G. BAILEY W. J. HILLMAN
C. BEERY L. S. LTORNE
K. BEAUGE W. M. HULL
BODANYI R. N. LAWRENCE
T. COLE JLB. MCKEE
C. DAVIS F. S. OATES
H. FARRIER P. J. VIALL
S. FLETCHER W. WEAVER
J. B. WOLFE
L. G. LTERNDON
L. E. VVILLIAMS
T. G. GRAHAM
A. C. STOWERS
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The Varsity Squad
A. T. COLE
R. H. FARRIER
C. G. BAILEY
L. S. HORNE
S. S. FLETCHER
R. V. STONE
J. H. I'IOLLOMAN, Ju.
B. K. BEAUGE
W. M. HULL
J. M. BALL
D. C. BEERY, Captain
R. C. DAVIS
W. J. HII,I.h'IAN
J. B. MCKIEIE
P. J. VIALL
W. F. MCKIEE
R. N. LAWRENCE
lf. M. MATTHEWS
W. W. WEAVIEIL
J. B. WOLI7Ii
F. S. OATES
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" Dee" is a Roanoke High product and had established
quite a name for himself there before coming to Emory
in 1921. He made a backtield position that year on a
team that was made up of stars of high magnitude. The
next year he was given the position of quarterback and
was the mainstay of the bacl-:held at that time. The
following year he was the logical choice for captain,
and he played at his old place at quarter until he received
injuries in the Ky. Wesleyan game which kept him on the
bench for almost the remaining season. Next year will
Find him back at his old position.
Among the notable players that Coach Fullerton has
developed, Tom stands among the foremost. His playing
is never sensational, but his strength and indomitable
spirit together with a detailed knowledge of the game
have won for him a position of honor and confidence.
His team-mates unanimously chose him for captain for
the coming year. His work at tackle has always been
characterized by its dependability and under his leader-
ship great things are expected ofthe Wasps of 1924.
WEAVER, F ullback
This smiling "Tar Heell' received his elementary train-
ing in the strenuous days of Emory and Henry Academy,
Later he played at Weaver College and had some ex-
perience at Trinity, so he came to Emory last spring with
a wealth of gridiron experience. He proved to be a hard
tackler, a consistent ground gainer and excellent in back-
ing up a defensive line. Due to conference regulations
he could not play in all games. Next year he will be
entirely eligible and without doubt will prove a great
help to the team.
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This rare combination of cakie and athlete was among
the stellar performers of last season. Coming to Emory
in the fall of 1922, Dick worked hard and made his letter
during his freshman year. His work at end was somewhat
exceptional, seldom allowing himself to be sucked in,
and always handling the punts in a skillful manner. The
backfield came in for their share of his services, too.
His ability at punting put the Wasps Ollt of a hole on
more than one occasion. The team is lucky to have two
more years of his services.
"Dummy" didn't get his name from being tackled.
He happened to acquire it during his unsophisticated
days at Castlewood and couldn't manage to shake it off
after coming to Emory. He's not so dumb after all,
having played two years of consistent football with the
varsity squad. As a runner and line plunger he's good,
always managing to squeeze his carcass through a hole
in the line if there happened to be one.
,lust about the time he had acquired all the tricks of a
wingman, Coach transferred him to halfback where he
showed more aptitude and ability than ever before.
He always showed rare judgment in handling punts, in
addition he was a consistent ground-gainer, ncver failing
to click oil' a gain over tackle or around end when called
upon to carry the ball. He Httingly closed his gridiron
career in the Johnson City game when he gained a total
of 146 yards, nearly as much as the combined yardage of
the enemy backs.
"Smoky Bill" incorporates in his make-up all the
loftiness and ,grandeur of his native Scott County moun-
tains. Besides this he is a self-made football player,
having played with the scrubs two years, and by real
hard work made the varsity squad as guard during the
past season. By his natural ability, speed and huge
size Bill furnished characteristics to the line necessary
both to offense and defense. Even greater things are
expected of Bill next season. '
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WOLFE, F ullback
John did his prepping in the schools of Lee County,
but his elementary training in football was received under
the direction of Coach Knight. Last fall he awakened
to the fact that two years with the scrubs was enough
for any one man, so he got busy and managed to enter
the varsity ranks. Injuries handicapped him during
mid-season but he came back well during latter games.
John has one more year to wear the Lemon and Blue.
HULL, 'Cen ter
When it comes to downright 'hard work either in prac-
tice or in games, Wythe was always right there. His
first year was spent with the scrubs. The next year he
ascended to the varsity ranks but did not acquire his
letter until last season. The showing he made against
linesmen of greater weight was much to his credit. Wythe
has another year and should prove valuable to the team
"Short" was the surprise of the year. After playing
part of the season on the scrubs they awakened to the
fact that he was a football player after all. He got his
chance on the varsity at the East Tennessee Normal game
and took advantage of it and made good He played
regularly the rest of the season and did some mighty
fine playing. Next year if he should come hack he will
do a lot toward filling "Kid" Bailey's place.
BODAN YI, Utility Linesman
"Bo's" birth on the varsity was accomplished by hard
work and grit. This stalwart son of Pocahontas never
spared a John Smith that faced him in the line. When
his physical powers failed him his vocal organs were his
chief support, and his war cries struck terror in the hearts
of the enemy. "Bo" has deserved the numeral he has
earned, and in all probability he will find himself in a
regular position at guard next year.
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ln Earman the team had a capable leader and business
manager, as well as a companion on all trips. Credit
should be given him for the successful financial outcome
of the season, and the conveniences and comfortable
quarters shared by the team when away from home.
Coming back unexpectedly to finish his college career,
"Peter" was one of the surprises of the season. His
two years of real experience acquired by hard work on the
field have enabled him to outclass his opponents on in-
numerable occasions. Viall is credited with making the
prettiest play of the season when in the johnson City
game l1e intercepted a pass and ran fifteen yards for
a touchdown. I-le is graduating with highest honors,
and the team will miss him.
Bob is another of Coach Knight's proteges. He left
the Junior Varsity ranks last year to lend a helping hand
to the Varsity line. His services 'were valuable elsewhere,
however. He is a kicker of no mean ability, and acquired
quite a reputation in that form of the game during the
After Captain Beery's injuries early in the season,
Oates was called upon to act as general for the team.
Unlike Napoleon, he is tall in stature, and his great
leadership, ability, and coolness under fire were respon-
sible for many points. His skill in guiding the team,
together with his work at returning punts placed him
among the season's stars. The fruits of his experience
will be available to the team of 1924.
This huge bundle of sunshine, brawn, and muscle,
was one of the mainstays of the Wasp line last season.
He played his first football at Hiwasse College last year,
but acquired some tutelage in the Fullerton methods of
play before he came to occupy a regular position on the
Varsity squad. He succeeded in making one of the
Wasp's touchdowns last season by intercepting a forward
pass. Men like Davis look good for future Wasp success.
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1923 Football Review
The Wasp aggregation, during the season just past, proved itself to be a good
one, not by spectacular overcoming of all opposition, however strong, but by
steady development to a degree of efliciency which did not reach its climax
until late in the season. It is true that some of the games were disappointments.
But tallies do not tell the whole story, and in spite of them the season was one of
more than ordinary significance. We succeeded in keeping the goal at home from
being crossed, and in winning those games by decisive scores. The defeats we
received are not to be ashamed of. True it is that Milligan departed from the
field with unmerited laurels, and even if Elon did likewise, we cannot blame the
team for the results.
All in all We piled up a total of 154 points against 112 for the opposition.
Besides this we made three times as much yardage and four times the number of
first downs. Moreover, the development of material for the coming season is a
source of real satisfaction, and it is generally believed that the season of '24 will
be a banner one for the Lemon and Blue warriors.
HIWASSE AT EMORY
The season opened up with Hiwasse and the affair ended in an easy victory
which was as it should have been. The Tennesseeans, although they put up a
plucky light, could not stop the backs of the Fullertonites. The line could be
characterized by one word-solid. From tackle to tackle that day was a one-
way street, and the Wasp backs had the right of way, over which they carried the
ball eight times for touchdowns.
KENTUCKY WESLEYAN AT BIG STONE GAP
This was the game of games, the feature event on the Wasp's card. Long
will the results of that day linger in the memory of those who fought as well as
those who witnessed it. That October day dawned bright and clearg everyone
was in readiness, and Kentucky must be beaten. By nightfall it was a story of
defeat with 33 points against our none. We have no alibies to offer. We were
beaten by a team that worked without a hitch. It was in this game that Captain
Beery received injuries that kept him on the bench for almost the remainder of
EAST TENNESSEE STATE NORMAL AT EMORY
Recovering from the defeat at Big Stone Gap, the Wasps came back and ad-
ministered a real trouncing to the Normalites. The team played in real form
and began to look like a machine of coordinated parts, well oiled and running
perfectly. The Tennesseeans, nevertheless, showed a determined brand of fight,
and three times menaced to cross our own goal line. The final score was 45 to O.
ELON AT ELON, N. C.
The Wasps invaded the Tar I-Ieel territory, determined on revenge for the
defeat last year, and made a hard struggle for victory. The Tar Heels carried
the ball over for a counter in the first ten minutes of the play, and thereafter failed
to gain the required yardage. The Wasp's chance to score was lost on a fumble
after they had advanced the ball to the ten yard of Elon in the second half. The
final score was 6 to 0.
V. NI. I. AT LEXINGTON
Invading the Keydet's territory to do battle to the heavy Flying Squadron,
the team was again minus the services of some of its regulars. With determined
fight they held their heavier opponents scoreless the first quarter. The Wasps
fought hard and bravely but could not cope with the superior weight, power, and
speed of the Keydets. So when the final whistle blew, the Fying Squadron, with
the reputation as the best team in the state, had registered 46 points to our none.
I HAMPDEN-SIDNliY AT HAM PDEN-SIDNEY
The Tigers of Death Valley were next on the schedule, and according to the
treacherous dope were due a noble defeat at the hands of the VVasps. It was a
struggle from start to finish, both teams fought Hercely, but the Tigers had a little
better of the scrap. Three times the VVasps menaced their goal but each time the
Tiger line braced and stuck. In addition they succeeded in rolling up 22 points
TUSCULUM AT EMORY
A made-over machine, a team determined to win or die in the attempt was
the team that Tusculum faced. The team did real work and during the first frame
they rolled up I6 points while their Opp0l16l1tS were drawing their breath. It was
their last home game and they held to their record of not being scored upon on the
home grounds. In the meantime they collected -I6 points from Tusculum.
MILLIGAN AT JOHNSON CITY .
This was the last game of the season and one in which defeat came the hardest.
Even the Milligan Buffaloes know only too well that we outplayed them as regards
yardage and first downs, and everything but tallies chalked up, but tallies are
what count in football. As it was they won by one point or by a 7 to 6 score.
Their only touchdown was made by covering a blocked punt behind the Wasp's
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.A . I J. E. WILLIAMS A. E. SIIUMATE
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- F. E. GIBSON K. B. LAWRENCE
1 3 D. AC. TICKLE W. E. HASSINGER
G. R. BIRD L. G. HERNDON
f H. H. HAMMER M. H. ROBBINS
5 D. P. DAVIS H. B- BROWN
E ' l E. V. RICHARDSON E. W. MCGAHEY
W VL U J. C. MEADE C. B. WINGO
- f R. H. SHEPPE B. D. SHAFFER
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C. W. NASH
C. W. DINKENS
G. BAILEY, Capt
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CAPTAIN BAILEY, Forward
The end of last season marked the close of a career
of one of the Wasp's foremost cagemen. Barred from
the court his first year by a crippled knee, he made up for
the time lost by hard practice the following season. Last
year he was running mate to Capt. Hutcherson and was
one of the mainstays of the team. His speed, his eternal
lighting spirit, together with a lot of hard work won for
him the leading position on the team during the season
just past. With the graduation of Bailey marks the
passing of a great player and his services will be missed
hy more than the team alone.
Although not able to complete a schedule on account
of his Inability to remain in school, the work he accom-
phshed as manager was of a very commendable type.
Lee County has long been famous as the home of the
Grnhams or better known as "Jonahs." This particular
one came to Emory three years ago and followed his
brothers, footsteps on the basket-ball court. During
his freshman year he was the life of the Junior Varsity.
The next year saw him in a regular Varsity position among
several stars. Last season his services had much to do
with the success of the team. A brilliant dribbler, fast
as a streak, a good goal tosser, may be said to characterize
his playing at all times. With his wealth of experienec
he should prove the mainstay of next season's team.
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Aubrey has always been a steady guard and his Hoot
work is ofthe best order. His playing was not of the
spectacular or brilliant variety, but of the steady kind
that ranked him among the best standing guards in this
section: His work at netting the sphere from long dis-
tances was of great value to the team. Having a physique
that reminds us ofthe strength of Gibraltar, he seems
just made for basket-ball.
Hugh received his preliminary hints in the court art
all the way from Hagerstown, Md., to Williamson, W. Va.
He plays with the ease of '1 veteran and his performance
is always consistent. His lack of height suflicient to
control the tip-ol? on all occasions was more than oH'set
hy his clever passing and Hoot work. He is one of the
Sophomores in whom the Wasps hopes are bound up
for the next two years.
DIN KINS Forward
From a line consisting of several basket ball players
of no inconsidcrable ability Dmkms was chosen as the
running mate to Captain Bailey Before this he was
recognized as one of the main cogs in the Freshman
machine At all times he put forth his best efforts and
held up his end to the satisfaction of his team mates
and student body at large This is his hrst year on the
team and his services will be of real worth in the next
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1924 Basket-Ball Season
Emory and Henry faced her 1924 basket-ball season with three of the regular
players of last year missing. The new material was not especially promising and
everything was dark on the Wasp horizon. Coach Fullerton began in earnest to
develop a team out of the raw material that swarmed into the gym at the opening
of the season. It was not an easy task, but the outcome was a team that won three
out of the seven games played, adding up 193 points against 227 for the opposition.
For the first time in several years the schedule was arranged so that they could
play all their games in the new gym, before Lemon and Blue fans, with the ex-
ception of the one that was played in Bristol.
The Wasp cage season opened up on Jan. 18 in Bristol, losing to the fast
"Y" team hy a score of 52 to 30. They were severely handicapped by the smaller
Hoor ofthe opponents, but in spite of obstacles they are credited with a plucky
light against the onslaught of a more experienced team. A few days later they
lost to T. P. I. by a score of 38 to 18. This was one ofthe roughest games in recent
years, and the superior strength and towering height are given credit with being
responsible for the successful onslaught of the visitors.
The next game was with Elon, and is regardedas the best game of the season
in spite of the score of 37 to 26, resulting in favor of the Tar Heels. The game
was a neck and neck struggle almost to the last when the visitors gained a slight
On Jan. 31, luck began to change for the Wasp basketeers. They played the
Johnson City Normal and succeeded in doubling the score on a team that was
generally conceded as having the cards stacked in its favor. Shortly after this
the Wasps administered very much the same kind of a pill to the Bristol Elks.
The final score was 27 to 17.
Tusculum was next to invade Waspville, and they left with Hying colors.
At the beginning the Wasps took the lead but could not maintain it, so when the
end came they had registered 29 to our 16 points. The last game of the season
came on Feb. 22, when the VVasps covered themselves with glory by defeating the
fast Y. M. C. A. team by a score of 34 to 33.
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Girls' Varsity Basket-Ball
ANNA DINKENS HELEN ORR
RUTH BERRY ANN FALIN
KATHARINE TILLY Lucius GRIFFITT
MARGARET ANDERSON JULIET MILLER
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Review of the 1924 Co-Ed
The close of the first official basket-ball season for the girls-finds the balance
in score overwhelmingly in favor of the Co-eds. With a squad of only twelve
girls available from which to pick a team, a fighting aggregation was evolved that
allowed only one defeat out of a schedule of five gamesg this defeat came from a
team which afterwards showed itself to be superior to any in Tennessee. Hard
work, faithful practice, coaching and co-operation soon built up a spirit and
teamwork that was not to be counted lightly in any contest on their schedule.
The 'Tennessee Teachers from ohnson City were first to invade the territory
of the Waspettes The fast and efficient teamwork and experience of their oppo
nents proved to be a white elephant for the Co eds and after a close struggle in
the first half the score turned with a heavy margin to the credit of the Tennessee
girls The final score was 42 to 12 Coming back in full force in the following
game with Martha Washington they revenged their defeat of last year by reaping
.1 real victory from the Martha Mamas
Stonewall ackson came next on the list The visitors were not equal to the
occasion which resulted in an easy victory for the Emory girls The whole team
worked in perfect accord and kept the game well in the hands of the Co eds for
the entire evening Decided upon a more complete revenge for the defeat of the
previous season, the Waspettes again allowed the Martha girls to invade their
camp This time the visitors left with a score of 32 to 16 to the credit of the
The final court battle of the Co eds court season took place on the home floor
of the Stonewall folks With a flash of fast team and floor work the Lo eds took
the stronghold of the Stonewall aggregation to the tune of 24 to 9 At no time
during the game did the rivals threaten to take the lead For the locals the
total count of the season was 118 against 93 for their opponents Several high
schools were defeated by the Co eds with lop sided scores these games not count
ing in the schedule and were classed as practice games
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The VVaspettes of this year s team are the Hrst to be awarded the Monogram
for this excellent record. The monogram is smaller and on the old Enghsh style
so they cannot be taken for the regular E and H monograms The followmg glrls
Won monograms: Ann Falin captain' Katharine Tilly Helen Orr Luc1le Grnfiitt
Margaret Anderson uliet Miller Ruth Berry Anna Dmkms
By taking a glance at the schedule you can see the team was always fightlng
and Emory and Henry IS proud of them
East Tennessee Normal
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4 ............................ 9 E.
Total score ................................ 93 .................,..
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RUSSELL, Short Stop
"Shorty" was again the leader of the Wasps last
season. Three years at varsity baseball developed him
into an all-'round player who knew every angle of the
game. In a pinch it was usually "Shorty" who started
the rally, and on the Field he managed to take in all that
came his way. His ability at the bat, on the field and
as captain-contributed greatly to the success ofthe team.
His graduation has left a vacancy that is hy no means
easy to fill.
CECIL, Second Base
Dick was absent from us most of last year, but he
simply couldn't stay away from limory's diamond during
the baseball season. This is his second year on the
varsity squad, having had the distinction of making his
letter in baseball during his first year. Dick is a good
fielder, swings a mean stick, in short, he has the qualities
of a real player. In recognition of these qualities he
has been chosen captain of' this season's Wasps.
To ,Dan the financial success of' the team is readily
granted, being the mainstay ofthe managing helm through-
out the season in which the trip to lfastern Virginia
figured. The Wasps were fortunate in having one who
could manipulate the Financial end in such a successful
WYGAL, First Base
"Square" received his elementary training both in
scholastic and athletic affairs in the wilds of l.ee County.
During his first year he worked hard but missed a letter
by inches. This year he was numbered among the more
fortunate ones and he showed himself' to be practically
indispensible to the team, having closed the season with
a batting average of around 400. His work was certainly
an important factor in the success of' the team.
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The clrmax rn Jonah s career rn athletrcs was reached
rn the baseball season of 23, when rt seems he was at hrs
best In Jonah was rncorporated the best athlete
ofthe vear Berng a ten second man, lns Heetness of foot
enabled hrm to Held spectacularly at almost all trmes
l'lrs slyness 'lt stealrng bases was remarl-table, and hrs work
wrth the brg strck ranked hrm among the best hrtters of
the season As an all round man he rs rrght there, havrng
made several monograms and standrng very hrgh rn
scholarslrrp Jonah s loss rs keenly felt
Hrs exceptronal playrng and thorough knowledge of the
game proved Rrck to be one of the most valuable
addrtrons to the Wasp machrne Hrs long and sen
satronal work at the old home plate furnished many
a rhrrll to the supporters of last vears team Besrdes
bemg one of Babe Ruths rrvals he IS one of the best
catchers that Emory has ever had
BAILEY, Third Base
Plavrng hrs Hrst vear at varsrty baseball, Krd showed
that hc had the stuff for a three letter man Wrth hrm
on thrrd the Wasp rnner defense was complete He could
always be depended upon to get the keen ones, and was
an ace on the defense wrth a peg as sure 'rs rt was long
Bemg essentrallv a cageman, Jones was recrurted from
rherr ranks to assrst on the mound In sprte of hrs varrety
ol curves, Lady Luck clrd not deal so well wrth hrm, and
he lost Z1 game or so However, the showrng he made
agarnst superror teams was much to hrs credrt
HERNDON, Left Field
" Pee lVee's" rating on the team must not be judged
by his size. Although he is little he is certainly full of
ambition, which fact he often demonstrated to the batter
who could place one anywhere near his position in the
outer garden. More than once he put a prospective
Babe Ruth on the verge of profanity by capturing one
that seemed good for a circuit clout. Not only an ex-
ceptional fielder, he was one ofthe team's best hitters,
holding a batting record for the past season that is en-
In spite of his apparent awkward looking delivery,
lielts had enough stufl' to baffle a dozen kings of the
Swat. Combined with this, his sensational speed, and a
level head enabled him to achieve an enviable pitching
record, losing only a small percentage of his games.
His Feature performances were his victories over Roanoke
and Maryville Colleges. On account of his graduation
Felts cannot be with the team and his loss will be great.
HARDIN, Right Field
"Jack" made his first appearance in collegiate sports last
season and his work among the Wasps was indeed sur-
prising. He showed that he was no amateur and he put
out a brand of baseball that made some of the veteran
members of the squad sit up and take notice. More than
once by a sensational catch he robbed a player ol' a chance
to circle the bases, and at the bat he was among the local
kings of the Swat.
This southpaw contributed his share'ro last season's
success. Possessing speed, an abundance ol' stuff, and
ability to fool the unsuspecting batter with his deceptive
left arm, he made the old horsehide behave so that few
could connect with it. .ln addition to this, his batting
record was somewhat above the average.
.1 ' 'I 'ifwf--1' ff -,H -W -
1923 Baseball RCVICW
Looking back over the previous baseball season it cannot be said that it was
'm dI'I1'1Zll1g success but by no means was it a failure Although the number of
collegiate games lost slightly exceeded those we won the Wasps at times put forth
a brand of baseball that some of the superior teams could not excell
The season opened up April 6 on the local diamond with Tusculum at the bat
Lady I uck did not deal so merrily with us that day and they left the field with
.1 score of 5 3 to then credit The next day Emory came into her own and Tuscu
lum retired with a S 3 loss
Apparently the Wasps had struck their stride Maryvllle came next on the
schedule The first game with them was easy Felts pitching the Wasps to a 16 5
victory On the following day however Maryville made a comeback and scored
15 to our 2, thus Splltflllg the series
lhe next game w is a surprise to everybody We played the Lebanon Leaguers
on their home grounds and in spite of our efforts to stage a nlnth inning rally We
lost The score was 6 5
And likewise the game following was a story of defeat Sitting Bull the
twirler for the Milligan Buffaloes had enough stuff on him to bafiie a squad of
Ty Cobbs 'l he game ended with 9 runs for Milligan and the minimum amount
for the Fullertomtes
The next game was with the Bristol State Liners The Wasps put up good
opposition but the Liners departed with the long end of a 14 3 count as was
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After the game with the State Liners the invasion of the territory to the
eastward was begun, meeting Roanoke College on April 30, for the first game of
the Eastern tripg Emory batted herself to a 4-1 victory.
On the' next day we met Lynchburg and the meeting resulted somewhat dis-
astrously. Allen and Debusk were not equal to the task and they received poor
support. The final score was 14 to 1. '
Hampden-Sidney administered very much the same kind ofa pill as Lynchburg,
only in smaller proportions. Felts did the mound work and held them to fewer
hits. The Wasps did better at scoring, too, making 5 to Hampden-Sidney's 10.
Washington and Lee came last on the visit to Eastern Virginia, and they came
in for their share of the victory. The final score was S to 2. The Wasps started
their homeward journey with three defeats and one victory to their credit.
On May 12 East Tennessee State Normal invaded Waspville and they were
promptly trimmed by a 11 to 3 count. The next day they managed to gain 9
runs to our 7 the Wasps thereby closing a season that was not wit
points of approval and satisfaction.
1924 BASEBALL SCHEDULE
A ril 18
Aprll 19 ..........,...,..,
hout its many
East Tennessee State Normal .......,............,.....,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Emory
East Tennessee State Normal ,...,t.,,.,,,,.,.,,,,4,,
East Tennessee State Normal ...........,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,, johnson City
East Tennessee State Normal ....,...,..,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, johnson City
1 H ,-1--- -,-.--a.-wie-ryan.---.-.,.,, - - --- Y - a - - -1 -IT"':Pl
-fy so 1- if T-' 1'
Aprll 26 .,,,.,,..,,,.,,,.
May 1 .,..,...,,,,.,,,,..,
May 2.. ..............,, ,.
May 3 ....................
May 6 ,..,..,.,.,,,.,,.,..
May 7 ............,..,..,.
May 8 ....................
May 10 ....,,..,..,,.....
.Tusculum .... ...............,..........,...
Concord State Normal ,...........,...,,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,r,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Emory
V. P. I .....,,........ I .........................,.....,...,.,.,,.,,.,,...,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. Emory
Cumberland University .,..,,,...,.,..,..,.,.,.,.,,.,..,,.,,.,,,,,,r,,
Brlstol State Liners.- ...,............... ,...........,.,...,,,.,.,,,,.,,,.,,.,,.,.,,, B ristol
Lincoln Memorial University ........,......................,,...,....r....., Emory
Roanoke College ......... 1 .e........................,.,.,..............,.........,...,,. Salem
Vlrglnla Military Institute. ....... ...,...........r.r..,,,.,..,,.,,,,,,,.., L exington
V. P. I .......,.....,........................,.....,..................,,,.....,....r.. Blacksburg
Bristol State Liners .......,..,.,..,.,..,.......,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,4,,,,,,, Emory
The net game although now a minor sport has always been one of major
mterest at Emory and Henry as proven by the fact that in the tennis season the
courts are always crowded with enthusiasts In former years probably before
foot ball became predominantly a college game, and one of greatest interest among
all the sports, Emory and Henry sent out representative tennis teams and mono
grams were awarded Then for some inexplainable reason tennis interest waned
and no intercollegiate matches were held Again however the tennis Splflt is
being manlfested Cin the love games played bv Ed and Co edj and plans are being
made for an increase in tennis facilities Fine showing by local teams for the past
few years has been remarkable 1n v1ew of the fact that tennis has been a minor
sport The student body boasts of some of the best players to be found in this
section, and a record should be established for Emory and Henry on the tennis
court as soon as the adequate facnlltxes are provlded
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W A H -, ' ' -. 1- f,,':j:"-. 1," 1. L.I . " fi- Puff J
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Most Popular Boy
Most Popular Gxrl
Best All round Boy
Best All round Gnrl
Blggest Woman Hater
Bnggest Lme of Bull
A TOM COLE
LUCII E GRIFFITT
EMORY MERC Co
-9 If 3,
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Best All-'round Athlete ....,..................I....,..,,.., " "
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1 VV Y kkiiri- ,, V Y. ,f-.YY-,',- ..-Nur M" Y- -Y ' --,
T B FULLERTON
DR L R LITTLETON
Manager of Football
Manager of Baxeball
Manager of Bafket ball
Manager of Mznor Sport:
Manager of Publzcny
Edztor In Clzzef of Wharf Toppfr
Bufznefs Manager of Whzte Topper
R. . .,..,...,...,....,...,,,,.,,,,,,,,K,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A, - ,
H. . .,....,,...,,.,,,.,...,.....,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,, .,
C. L. RICHARDSON ,...,......,..,.,.,,.,..,.,.....,,...,.,,,,.,.,..,,,
C. . ......,..........,........,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,..,,, L M --
L. .,,..,,.,,...,,.,,,.,.,,,.,,,.,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,..,.., '
P. . ..,...,.,.,,,,,,,.,,,.,...,,, L ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ' ' '
B. . I ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,, 4 ,,,,,,,, Q - - -
L. . .N .,,,..,..,,..,.,,.,,,,.,,,,,- ' ' A '
D W DANIEL
C P HARDIN
R N LAWRENCE
I C MEADE
S ecre t ary Treafurer
Presldent Semor Class
Representatlve Semor Class
Representatxve Semor Class
Presldent umor Class
Replesentatlve umor Class
Representatlve umor Class
Presldent Sophomore Class
Representatlve Sophomore Class
Presldent Freshman Class
G. . ...........,.................,..,,,.,.,,.. ' , '
E ' H. . .-.L ,,..,,....,..,,,,,... ' ', '
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WISC County Club
L. S. HORNE ........ ..A.4.,..,.. ...... v,. ..,.... .......,,.., P r e ndent ,
E. M. ASHWORTH ,,...,,. ,....,,...... I fire-President ' II ,
K. L. WILLIAMS ....,. .A,.... S ecretary-Treafwfv' '
. M. ASHWORTH L. S. HORNE I
E. S. SPROLES I
M. .BURCHETTE A
. . COUNTS B. D. SHAFEI1 Q
J. N. HILLMAN L. IL. WILLIAMS I I
J. A. WILLIAMS
LESLIE HILLMAN K. L. WILLIAMS I
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' W ' 7 SEQ' ' fy'
R. N. LAWRENCE. e..,e.,,Ae,..,...,,..,..,,..,.,... .
G. W. PETER .,..,......... .,.....,.............. ....
GLADYS ROWLAND .....,..........,........,,....,......
J. G. EMBLEN
F. G. GIBSON
C. B. HAGAN
K. B. LAWRENCE
R. N. LAWRENCE
F. M. MATTHEWS
J. S. MII.I..ARIJ
F. S. OATES
D. N. PETER
G. W. PETER
J. C. SLACK
R. V. STONE
W. J. STONE
FR ' TT T' T Pure' " ji-,-,.
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Tar Heel Club
G. L. SMITH, Prefidezzl MRS. JULIA SHAFER, S.ec1':m1'y-Trfaxurer
G. BAUGESS, R. LIKENS, G. B. PRICE, G. I.. SMITH, Mus. JULIA SHAEE11
M. WEAVER, W. WEAVER. W. SIOUNG
WY' l? iii!!-
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R H FARRIFR Pre.vzde1zt
J I HAMMER V166 Prexzdenl
A II SHUMATF Secretary Treanuer
I L HAMMLR
W P MILLER
A E SHUMATE
C V WINGO
M .M j
W LL: .
' GIICS County Club
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l Russell County Club
S. S. FLETCHER .,...u....,.,,...,.....................
l C. B. lDICKENSON .........
W. N. HENDRICKS ...,,.,.....,.,...,..,..,.......,..
l B. K. BEAUGE
E. B. COMBS
L C. B. DICKENSON
4 R. E. FINNEY
l L. B.TAT1s
H -' x
, .... . .l........ Vice-P1'e.ridwzl
S. S. FLETCHER
H. E. GIBSON
W. N. HENDRICKS
MRS. E. W. HURT
J. K. MCFARLINE
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L1fe SCFVICC Band
I B H GREENE Pmvzdenz
, A E WIKLE Vzce Prefzdent
I C B DICKFNSON Secrezaq Treaxnrer
' W. ATKINS
' . . . BARNHART
9 . . BLANKS
I . . CLEAR
. . CLARK
f. Q: . . DAVIS
I. - . M. EARMAN
' iff. I A' -'-..,-- ' T
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. G. GIBSON
. A. HILLMAN
. P. JOHNSON
. W. QFOVALL
. B. DICKENSON
. H. GREENE
. M. PETERS
. M. RUSSELL
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Washington County Club
G. B. HUTTON ,,...,..
A. T. COLE... .......
FRANCES ROBINSON ........... ......................
E. B. CRABTREE
A. T. COLE
D. W. DANIEL
J. N. DENTON
F. H. DENTON
K. R. FARRIS
G. B. HUTTON
H. W. HUTTON
M. A. HASSINGEIK
W. E. HASSINGEII
VV. B. LITTREAL
W. H. LOGAN
B. W. MONGLE
O. M. PORTERFIELD
R. L. PATTON
W. V. RUSH
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4 , L, -E L B.
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Lee County Club
ANNA LEE FALIN. ...................................
J. B. WOLFIE ..........
M. H. ROBBINS ,k.V ......
ANNA LEE FALIN
R. C. FoR1uzs'rEu
T. G. GRAHAM
L. G. HERNDON
O. E. JENNINGS
U. P. MARCUM
W. D. RICHMOND
R. W. WYGAL1.
J. B. WOLFE
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West Virginia Snakes
C. G. BAILEY ......,. .....,...........,...............................,.,. P resident
F. M. WAGNER.. .,......,v..,..,,,...,,.,,.......,.,.... Vice-Prwidfizt
H. L. BABCOCK ....,..........,.........,....,.........i.., Secretary-T1'ea.f'1mfr
H. L. BABCOCK E. RAY CASTO
H. W. BABCOCK C. A. KELLY
C. G. BAILEY V. L. KELLY
D. C. BEERY KATHLEEN KANE
RUTH BEERY K. M. PETERS
H. H. BOLEN A. C. STOWERS
L. BODANYI F. M. WAGNER
C. C. CARTER A. W. I'IALE
E. C. CLIFTON J. W. PEARMAN
R. C. CECIL
1 -.. Iojj ' '
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Scott County Club
F. W. MCGAHEY .,.,..,t.,t,,,.t.,,....,.,,......,. ..,..,,............
J. C. MEAIJE ........,
L. C N1:1zLY .,.,...
DR. B. T. HORTON
W. j. HILLMAN
J. C. MEADE
E. W. MCGAHEY
R. E. TAYLOR
- .- - ,iv iff,-ggi? 5 . 7- 6 , T. -.W . ,Z-..,-. M.-
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. E. NEELY
. R. QUILLEN
. C. TAYLOR
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'LA' If OFFICERS
,I D. W. DANIEL ... ... ..,,.,.4..A..,..,,.,....
i . O. E. JENNINGS
I : F. S. OATES ......,..
L E. RAY CASTO
D. W. DANIEL
gg, . R. FAIIIIIS
FII: O. E. JENNINGS
'Iv-+V IA ,
H: L! : :TN
C. W. NASIYI
F. S. OATES
O. M. PORTERFIIELD
W. D. RICHMOND
W. ji. STONE
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I Tazewell Smyth Club
W NASH Prefldeni
J L SANDERS
C W DINKINS
W I HOLMES
M L HARMON
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I L. H. MCGUIRE ...... ......,.,,.....,....I...,w.....,.,....,...,. V Ice-Prendevzf
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W, M, HULL ,,w,,,,,.,,,,,,. ,.,,,,AA.A,A., V ice-Preyidevzf
W, W, HURT ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,.. S ecrelary-Tmaxurer
H. B. BROYVN
C. E. COPENHAVER
R. E. GREEK
W. Y. GREEK
W. M. HULL
W. W. HURT
E. V. RICHARDSON
C. L. RICHARDSON
R. R. REPASS
H. B. STALEY
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B K BEAUGE 25 Ifdzfor znC.hIe
C P HARDIN 25 Axfoczale .Edziof C C CARTER 26 f1.rJ1,stanlEd1tor
C W NASH Afxoevafe L'd1lo1- F M WAGNPIK 25 Axsoczaze Edzior
B DICKENSON 25 Y M C A Reporter
M WAGNER 25 Callmpean Reporter
C CARTER 26 Hermexzan Reporter
PETER 75 Local Reporter
PETER 25 fI1zSemon
BEERY 25 SETTLE 27 REPASS 27
E WILLIAMS 2-L
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M A HAssINGER
W E HASSINGER
C B I-IAGAN
M L HARMON
C W HYLTON
H W HUTTON
W W HURT
M F KELLY
C E NEELY
R L PATTON
G W PETER
R W WYGALL
H M EARMAN
K R FARRIS
F S OATES
J B MCKEE
L H MCGUIRE
F. S. OATES... ..... ............................,... .......... S e cretary-Trzaxurer
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M. M. ALLEN ........................ ....................................... P refident
F. S. OATES ...............................................
G. B. PRICE ..................,............... ................
I G COZART
C W NASH
F S OATES
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F M MATTHEWS
14 S UATLS
D W DANIEL
H M EARMAN
C P HARDIN
J N HILLMAN
L S HORNE
DR H M HENRY
DR J S MILLER
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J. G. COZART
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D. P. DAVIS
K. R. FARRIS
W. W. HURT
M. A. HASSINGER
W. H. LOGAN
L. H. MCGUIRE
W. P. MILLER
O. M. PORTERFIELD
R. R. REPASS
J. L. SANDERS
F. M. WAGNER
W. T. WALKER
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H. H. BOLEN W. F. MCKEE
H. W. BABCOCK C. A. KELLY
-I. G. EBLEN V. L. KELLY
M. L. HARMON E. V. RICHARDSON
L. G. HERNDON W. D. RICHMOND
W. I-I. LOGAN D. C. TICKLE
E. W. MCGAHEY F. M. WAGNER
J. B. MCKEE B. WYNN
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The 1924 Glee Club
W. C. MARSHALL
B. K. BEAUGE
D. P. DAVIS
L. H. MCGUIRE
J. M. GRAYBEAL
E. N. ASHWCJRTli
S. S. FLETC1-IER
G. R. STAFFORD
H. L. BABCOCK
MISS EILEEN SLAUGHTER, Accompavzift
B. K. BEAUGE, Director
D. P. DAVIS, Buyivwff Mav'zager
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Calhopean L1terary SOClCty
-I N DENTON
F N DENTON
S S FLETCHER
R C FORESTER
T G GRAHAM
I M GRAYBEAL
R E GREEK
H H HAMMER
W N HENDRICKS
L G HERNDON
W I HILLMAN
J H HOLLOMAN
L S HORNE
C B HUDGINS
W H LOGAN
J H MAST
E W MCGAHEY
W F MCKEE
I C MEADE
W P MILLER
J L SANDERS
C 1' ICKLE
J A WILLIAMS
L E WILLIAMS
I B WOLFE
R W WYGAL
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G. E. COPENHAVER N. P. MARCUM E. S. SPROLES
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Hermes1an Llterary SOc1ety
M M ALLEN
I G COZART
H J DAVIS
W E HASSINGER
M A HASSINGER
W C KOGER
R N LAWRENCE
K B LAWRENCE
-I K MCFARLANE
I B SLACK
W J STONE
E W STOVALL JR
F E TAYLOR
P J VIALL
W F WALKER
A E WIKLE
I L WILLIAMS
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Inter Colleg1ate Debate
Subject Resolved That the defeated bonus measure for World War Veterans
should be passed
A rmatwe Negatwf
A E WIKLI: F M MATTHEWS
L E WILLIAMS P I VIALL
The ClEC1SlO1'l was zwarded to the negatlve at Elon representmg Emory and
Henry 'md to the negatlve at Emory representing Elon
EMORY AND HENRY vs. ELON
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EMORY AND HENRY ROANOKE and BRIDGEWATER
SUBJECT Resolved That the United States should enter the World Court
EMORY AND HENRY vs ROANOKE EMORY AND HENRY vs BRIDGEWATER
A1951 matwf N egalwe
W D RICHMOND -I H HOLLOMAN In
N G BARNHART C B DICKENQON
The declslon was awarded to the af'Hrmat1ve at Emory representing Emory
and Henry and to the negatxve at Brxdgewater representlng Emory and Henry
. , .
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K R FARRIS
D N PETER
G W PETER
W I STONE
I S MILLARD
I G EBLEN
M L HARMON
DOM I NECHEIK
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Thahan Llterary SOC1Cty
MRS E W HURT Prendent
VIRGINIA F OLTZ Vue Prmdenr
MARY GRACE MIMS Szcrftary Treaxurer
MRS JULIA SHAEFER
GRACE DARLING TEMPL ETON
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W D RICHMOND
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F mire: In Facultate
J N HILLMAN F B BARBER
G L SMITH
F M MATTHEWS
W F McKEE
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P. DAVIS G. B. HUTTON
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C W NASH Treasurer
BARNHART E RAY CASTO I B GARNETT D11 H M PIENRY
C P HARDIN C W NASH G B PRICE
C. P. HARDIN .....,............,....,..............,....,........,..,.......,,. Secretary
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ADDISON 8: COMPANY
Candles, Tobacco, Sodas, Kodaks
Agents for Kelly 8: Green and
Hass Ta1lor1ng Company
Happy hour Saying good nlght for l'1st time
C0 ED Is Mlss Sasslfras Fast?
SOPH Is she fast? She s so fast that she can drunk water out of a sxfter
Who IS your favorlte Prof P
Oh he dled a few months ago
MOTHER Qto callerj What do you thmk of my daughter?
GENTLI-:MAN CALLER I am sorry but I am not a good judge of pamtlngs
FIRST FLAP Have you ever felt blue?
SECOND FLAP Oh yes I ve had dates Wxth sallors Colonel
Our ldea ofa soft Job IS that of asslstmg a florlst to plck the flowers ff
the century plants
FURNITURE OF QUALITY B
H. K. BUCHANAN CLINCHBURG
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Always a Cordial Welcome
to Emory and Henry Students
and old Emory Boys
Headquarters for Students' Supplies
Everything in Stationery, Globe Suits,
Florsheim and R. J. R. Shoes, Arrow
Shirts, Collars and Handkerchiefs,
Hosiery, Underwear, Tennis Shoes, Bas-
ket-ball Shoes, Hats, Caps, Neckwear,
Belts and Suspenders, Rain Coats,
Sweaters for Men, Ladies and Children
CALL AND SEE US
WE WILL GLADLY SHOW YOU
Emory Mercantile Company
JOHN l. PRITCHETT
- DODGE BROTHERS
PHONE1IO'A BRISTOL VA -TENN
She was pure as snow but she drifted -Lyra
She asked me to kiss her on th cheek.
Which one did you kiss her on?
I hesitated a long time between them -Burr.
PROP. HUTCHERSON- Eblen why are you mailing so many letters?
EBLEN I m taking cuts in a correspondence school
THE SKIN HE LOVES TO TOUCH
In the gleaming oh my darling
When the lights are dim and low
That your face is powder painted
How am I sweetheart to know?
Twice this month I ve had to bundle
Every coat that I possess
To the cleaners Won t you darling
Love me more and powder less?
Wood and Hair Fibre, Wall Plasters, Plaster Board, Gypsum
Partition Tile, Plaster Frmshes, Keene s Cement, T1ger
F1n1sh1ng Lime, Agricultural Gypsum Cland plasterj
For Printed Matter and Prices write
Southern Gypsum Oo , Inc
NORTH HOLSTON VA
, . .
I I Q I 7
' 1 s ,
3 9 '
. . ,
n 1 4 o 1 9 u
0 n n a n
The P1lot Thrlft Endowment
a Unlque Plan of Protectlon
IT PROVIDES A Systematxc Plan of Savmg Complete Llfe Insurance Pro
tectnon Income In Event of Dxsabnlxty Double Benefits for Accndental Death
A Source of Ready Flnancxal Assistance 1n any Txme of Emergency Cash In
come for Old Age
On a BHSIS of 510 000 at age of 35 here s what you have
Death by any cause S10 000 00
CBefore age 65 D
Death by Accndent 20 000 00
fBefore age 605
Dlsabllnty benefits per month 100 00
In event of total and permanent drsabnlxty before age 60
this lncome begms IMMEDIATELY all future premlums
belng walved It contmues to age 65 and then or at prlor
death you or your benehclary Wlll ICCCIVC the full face of the
policy no deductxon bemg made on account of the d1sab1l1ty
Ar age 65 Three optxons
2 Cash to msured 3 12000
Pand up pollcy 10 000 00
CFace amount to be pald benehcxary at death of msured
3 Monthly Income for life 72 50
Suihclent payments guaranteed that lxve or d1e msured or bene
ficrary w1ll recerve at least S10 000 00
HERE S WHAT YOU SAVE-
Premnum payments of 5344 40 cease at age 59 Your total
premxum deposits exclusxve of small speclal premlum of D1s
abxhty and Double Indemmtyj amount to S2 250 less than the
face of the polncy Therefore you get back 52 250 more than
you pay m
P11ot L1fe Insurance Company
GREENSBORO N C
A W MCALISTER Preszdent H B GUNTER Thzrd Vzce Prexzdmf
ARTHUR WAIT Secretary and Actuary and Agency Manager
Name Changed from Southern Llfe 8: Trust Company
I C .
I e . 1 . . ,. C n '
. 7 . . . . .
1.-Cash to insuredml- ..,...............................................................r.. 510,000.00
I """"""""" : """"""""' : """"'"""""""""""' : """""' S '
or o n
V Q . . K 1 I . ' . . -
WEST END PHARMACY, Inc.
Agents Hollingsworth Candies
The Only Place to Go
A DEFERRED PAYMENT
MEDIUM-if Before proceeding to commune with the spirits, I wish to know
if there is' anyone here who wishes to speak to the dead."
MEDIUM-'KTO whom do you wish to speak?,'
IRISHMAN-HT0 Pat O'Brien."
MEDIUM-KKWDHI do you wish to know?,'
IRISHMAN-HASli him why in the 'ell he didn't pay me that S300 before he
A bashful young man QWHYSOIIJ walked into 21 department store and the
salesgirl said, "What can I do for you?"
WATSON-"Why-ei'-I c:1n't remember what it is I want."
SALESGIRL'6iWCll, what did it sound like?"
WATSON-"It's either a casserol or a-er camisole."
SALESGIRLQHIS the chicken dead or alive?"
HTHE WATCH YOU WILL Phone 145 G. W. Richards, Mgr.
EVENTUALLY OWN" 0
GRUEN VERITHIN Abingdon Transfer
W G HAGY Sl SON "We Haul Anything Anywhere"
ilewelers and Optometrists Abingdon Va.
ABINGDON, VIRGINIA '
Hassinger Lumber Company
High-Grade Band Sawn Hemlock,
White Pine and Hardwood Lumber
Sheathing, Hemlock Building Sizes
and Timbers, Finish, Air Dried Oak
and Hardwood Flooring, Poplar,
Bass and White Pine Siding
We are in position to furnish
promptly from our large stock
bills for any size building
Let Us Quote On Your Requirements
When You Buy
Why Not Buy the Best ?
Interstate Hardware ompany
RECIPE FOR KISSES
To a piece of dark road add a llttle moonlight take for granted two people
are IU the automobile Press 1n one strong hand a small soft one
Shift lightly two ounces of attraction one of romance add a little measure
of folly stir 1n a wlnsker or two dlssolve a half dozen glances IH a well of silence
dust in a small quantlty of hesitatlon one ounce of resistance two of yielding
place the klsses on a Hushed cheek or two red lips Havor with a slight scream
and set aside to cool Tlns will succeed in any climate if dlrectlons are carefully
Yours for a good road Cupld
DIS 1' RIBUTION OF WEALTH
What dld your son learn at college?
Well slr he can ask for money in such a way that it seems an honor
give it to hlm
MCCONNELL St LESTER, Inc.
The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes
Distinctive Clothing for School and Vacation Wear
Ab1ngdon's Largest and Best Department Store
........: ,..... ,....-... .-4.-.-C -, f - -
2:-ff. -- rx- - - ,J
1 . ' - I
S 5 ' ' 9
Y I Y 5
H . . .
9 9 ' . to
. . . ,,
FOR MORE THAN 25 YEARS
Emory Boys have been buylng the1r clothes and
furnlshmgs at th1s store
want We Appreciate Your Busxness
lo hu and You Are Always Welcome
MITCHELL SMITH COMPANY
The Mathleson General Stores
General Offices 25 West 43d St New York City
B anch 0Hi es
P ovldence R I Hospital T ust Bu ld ng
Philadelphia Pa Wid B ild ng
Charlotte N C Commer ial Ba kB ildi g
Chicago Ill Web t B ldi g
Ni ga aFalls N Y
Saltville Vi gima
Hlgh Test Bleachlng Powder Blcarbonate of Soda
L1qu1d Chlorine Soda Ash Chlor1ne Solvents
Caustlc Soda Eagle Th1st1e Brand
W3Sh1HQt0H Cafe Guthrle s Barber Shop
Open Day and Night
REGULAR DINNERS Speclal Attentlon to
Emor Bo s
Private Dining Room y y
Next to Tenneva Hotel 401 State Street
Bristol, Vugima Br1St0l, Vlrglma
N . . h . A
The Mathieson Alkali Works CInc.J
Your Patronage is Appreciated at
The Home of Society Brand and Curlee Clothes
407 State Street
WANTED: A student to carry tune
for the Glee Club.
No members need apply.
Why join the Movies? -loin Prof.
A laugh is necessary to pass.
Why ride the freights? Go with
"Mid" Allen. He rides all the pas-
sengers free of charge.
Let me do your pressing and you'll
do the cussing. Results guaranteed.
Clothes Slicked and All Buttons Re-
moved without extra cost.
OATES, PRESSING Sl-IOP
We have cleaned up on all the
students. We will do the same for
Books, Candies, Pennants, Etc.,
at double what others ask.
EMORY MERC. Co.
See Holloman Debating Fraternity.
P urer Because
The First National Bank
Surplus and Profits
Your Business Appreciated
- - 4.-- --...--..snr ,-L,
.. -- -sim...
e E112 izllljfttx
Southwest Virginia Grocery Co.
The George Ben Johnston
of Southwest Virginia
Abin gdon Va
For that Class Rlng or Pin go to
M A BARBEE
The Leadmg Jeweler
The Most Complete Stock of
New Jewelry IS Now Ready
for Your Inspection
Brrstol Floral Co
Your BUSIHCSS Sol1c1ted
We Can Suit You in Suits that Suit Other Men
STATE STREET SUITS
---always 3 3 6.00
The H. P. King Company
Goats that Pasture on the Fulton
BYARS, HOUSE GRACE
O Lord give us stomachs lined with
So We can eat this Byars' House
Oatmeal that looks like glue,
and meat that you cannot chew,
Help us to digest the rest there is
to eat, and l1Ot let us starve for
Here's to the prettiest rose that
Here's to the boy that wears good
Herels to the girl that leaps with joy
To be held in the arms of a Do1n-I-
Question For Debate Next
Resolved, that a detective should
have red hair or no hair at all.
QThis is merely offered as a sug-
gestion, so you can take it for what
it is worthj
Bunting's Drug Store
Kodaks and Films
Soda and Ice Cream
Y- .. --,:,,f1-- "" - '
I '-' .
T 5 ijt 51111 tux
f it MARTHA W ASHINGTON COLLEGE
pl AND SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS
I Offers two years of high school and two years of stan-
L' ' dard college work in literary department. Also Secre-
tarial Science, I-Iome Economics, Music, Art, Expres-
, - sion, Social Training, and Physical Culture
y i A
Q: Basket-Ball, Tennis, Swimming and Horseback
5 Riding furnish varied and pleasant recreation
3 . For Catalogue, address ,
V 5 Martha Washington College, Abingdon, Virginia A
5 'nf 5 A e 'V ' A A
. xx: wh I i . ,-
'F W ' r A V
H A X U F? J! S f U .-
1 A S ' 7
J ,xx P, ! -ni A -Mig,
ix Lf , WPA?
THEY sAT1sFYzz T
A s I A
ga "ASK THE MAN WHO " I
, A oWNs ONE" ff
JF' n 'F
179 E 'N ' n.
v,-..Y. s .-V-5.
. , , . .,-..,, . -, 1.. - -
,. ..-sans-..v.t-n..u4-..14s..n-V. 7 , Ze:-AIA.-.
l ,, . .V H , , ,,
' . . " --.-- I "rm .iig,eI,,I3T,.,
B' K' CO' . Where People Go To Eat
"A Good Place fo Shop" No0?f3i1'iT5Zhf3E,f5'11eI1fai1y
Bristol Va -Tenn Table d'Hote Dinner
" ' ' 6to 8:30 p. m.
ANODE AND CATHODE
Little girl, you are so small-
Don't you Wear no clothes zftall?
Don't you Wear no shimmy shirt?
Don't you wear no upettie skirt?',
,lust your corset and your hose-
Are those all your underclothes?
Little girl, you look so slight
When I see you in the light.
And the "V" behind your neckg
ls it for the boys at Emory?
Little girl, I tell you, those
Are not as nice as underclothes.
Do you want to catch the eye
Of the fellow passing by?
Little girl, where is the charm
In your long uncovered arm?
Little girl, your socks have shoals
Of those tiny holes, '
Why do you want to show your limb?
I do not know-is it a whim?
I would take you to some shows
lfyou would wear some underclothes:
But your fellows, suitors, beaux,
Want no vgirlf"sans" underclothes.
Hotel Virginia Hedrick Bros. Co.
and Virginia Annex
Where Men Go for Clothes
A esfeeff--1 e
- ..1-.7 v- 'V
.t,,w M .I
--. .. ,-.ir .v
HE KNOWS HIS OATS"
E -'S Q,
WI", . 1 uiulg
X, 6 W
FLAMIN G YOUTH
A PIQINTSHOP WITH
IDEAS AND IDEALS
Now and then folks come to us
seeking "something just a lit-
tle bit differentf' We Win the
patronage of these persons by
virtue of the stock of new
ideas that we keep on tap.
11' And what is of more import,
We hold this patronage because
of the high ideals by which
this organization has been
guided for full many a year.
THE KING PRINTIN '
THE MARK OF dg fe' SATISFACTION
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