Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 168

 

Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1926 volume:

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Hniunzwr NACE, E.8cH. 'Ex '24 w W W V E A w PRESIDENT HILLMAN DEAN HENRY Page Nineteerg 0Bur illarrulig J. N. HILLMAN, A.B., A.M. President H. M. HENRY, A.B., A.M., PH.D. Dean and Professor of History E. R. NAYLOR, AB., AM., PH.D. Regisirar and Professor of Religious Educalion J. S. M1LLER, Bs., C.E., sc.D. Professor of Mathernatics L. R. LITTLETON, A.B., A.M., PH.D. Professor of Chemistry J. H, RUSSELL, A.B., A.M., PH.D. Professor of Eforzomics and Commerce R. L. HILLNIAN, A.B., NLD. Professor of Biology and College Physician W. B. BROWN, A.B., AM., PHD. Professor of Physics J. B. GARNETT, A.B., AM. Professor of English J. W. COLE, A.B., AM. Professor of Latin and Associate Professor of Mathematics H. J. GARNAND, A.B., A.M., PH.D Professor of French and Spanish T. J. BECK, A.B.. A.M., LL.B., LL.M. Professor of French and German GDM Fliarultg F. H. BARBER, A.B., A.M. Professor of' Psychology and Education . J. C. ORR, D.D. Professor of Bible A. S. WITHERS, A.B., AJVI. Assistant Professor of English E. R. CASTO, B.s., M.s., A.M. Professor of Geography T. B. FULLERTON Athletic Director H. C. GRAYBEAL Alumni Secretary and Assistant in English Evtuhrnt iX55i5Iamt5 M. M. WEAVER Assistant in Physics W. C. CANNOY Assistant in Chemistry GD1'tirrr5 nf Ahmini5iraIinn JAMES N. HILLMAN President and Chairman of Faculty H. M. HENRY Dean and Ifice-Chairman of Faculty H. C. GRAYBEAL Secretary of Faculty E. R. NAYLOR Registrar A. T. HULL Auditor MARY A. AKERS Librarian LEWIS GRIGGS Assistant Librarian E. M. ASHVVORTH Assistant Librarian MARX' E. MILLER Secretary to President MARY WILLIAMS Secretary to Auditor R. V. HULL B oolelaeeper Page Tfwenty M5595 5 . E 2 E E Q L , - , u -' a . , , -:sig -L i L. . 1 sg ' -1 tr.-? :AHL ,,o-- 'iimnrg There is a lovely campus In the heart of the rolling hills Of southwestern Virginia, Where nature with her beauty fills Each heart with songs and thrillsg And this is Emory. Where the trees in simplest grandeur Send up long and widened boughs,- Stately boughs! And where soft and trinkling waters Always gurgle through the vale,- Garden vale ! And where the songsters of Nature Wholly' delight in singing praise: And where paths for the future Are paved in richest ways- And this is Emory! R. A. TAYLOR, '26 Page Twenty-tfwa T vnium WW W W fp +3 3 rr N ' Mi l' 56 W lx NH I EX l+ W ,T 71 .' ' wg!" , ff VW' alpjh NVQ X4 N 'f V7fZ," ' iq' m , f . I La 7 X M K ,MSW " N 'B M 9+ M 1 ff U - g r : 4 ? ,m2E!fSfflmmElmWE'gffL',x1 ROBERT L. ARCHIBALD ROANOKE, ALABAMA "Thi: Somonour bar to hyni a :tif bur- doun Wa: nefver trompe of half so great a .Y01L7ldn Single Standard Leagueg Georgia-Alm bama Clubg Life Service Bandg Presi- dent Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternity, '25- '25gTreasurer Calliopean Literary Soci- ety, '25-'26g Calliopean Public Debater, Fall of '25. A man competent for the spiritual and practical battles of this world-a suc- cessful lover. . REBER J. ATKINS ATKINS, VA-. "Of good .ffrcile may best ymnked be And eek maart lzonerable in his degree" Calliopean Literary Societyg Life Service Bandg Virginia Club. Veiled from intimacy by his reticent, quiet, studious manner, and, paving for himself a future remuneration. Page Tfwenly-four ill l ' i .V HUGH L. BABCOCK Wu,1,1AMsoN, W. VA. "'A1zd czrrleinly he haddc II murye note We! korzdc llc syngf and pleyen on Il rote" Treasurer Hermesian Literary So- ciety, 1249 Business Manager of '26 Sphinxg President Junior Classg Vice- President Sophomore Classy Varsity Basketball '24-'25g Civics Clubg Ten- nis Clubg Golf Clubg Blue Key Frater- nityg Monogram Clubg West Virginia Clubg Fleet Foot Clubg Single Standard League. Ever an optimist-he goes forth non- chalantly to conquer the world-a good fellow. Page Twenty-foe FRANK M. BARN!-IART CRIMORA, VA. "And of his port as meeke as is ll mnyde He nafver yet no -'uileynye ne .rayden Hermesian Literary Society. Life is too serious for him to be frivolous. GEORGE P. BOUCHER DAMASCUS, VA. "Sorwnynge in moral fverlu fwas his .rjaeclze And gladly fwolde he lerne and gladly techs" Calliopean Literary Societyg Presi- dent Forum of Political Economyg Dom- I-Necher Clubg Athletic Councilg Bus- iness Manager of White Topperg Blue Key Fraternityg President of Golf Clubg Virginia Clubg Pre-Law Clubg President Fleet Foot Club. A jovial, big-hearted, good-natured lad with a personality all his own. HOLMES G. BYRD LAFAYEWE, GA. "Ther as he hadde hire amorouse desires His compleynle and for love hiss hooie jiresn Hermesian Literary Societyg Pre- Med Clubg Monogram Clubg Georgia- Alabama Clubg Varsity Basketball '25- 'Z6g Captain Basketball '26. One who would have you believe in his abilities-wise and otherwise, and with all a cheery good nature. Page Twenty-.fix RX x ARTHUR S. CLEAR CHATHAM I-IILL, VA. "Lyngyne he fwas, or floytyne, al the day He 'was ax fresh as is the month of lllayn Life Service Bandg Treasurer Her- mesian Literary Society, '24g Public De- bate Speaker, '24--'26g President Single Standard League, '24, Vice-President Hermesian Literary Society, '25, Civics Clubg President Hermesian Literary So- ciety, '26, Virginia Club. An enigmatic smile predominates his erstwhile calm features, forming 2. com- plex of diligence and good humor. Page Trwenly-.ve-'ven LESTER H. COLLOMS CALHOUN, TENN. "And many another noble :worthy dede He :with hir bo-we -wroghte, as men may rede" Hermesian Literary Society, Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternity, Tennessee Clubg Life Service Band. Steady and hard-working-his serene smile shows a kind nature. LELON V. COUCH ToMs CREEK, VA. "Ther oughl to blamen hym no creature For he is l'l'0flpE and route of gentyl- exe" - Hermesian Literary Societyg Kap- pa Phi Kappa Fraternityg Life Service Bandg White Topper Staffg Virginia Club. A pleasant and smiling person who invites confidence. Ability and willing- ness combine to make an excellent man. HUBERT J. DAVIS RLCHLANDS, VA. "What with hix 'wisdom and his chilvalrie He conquered nl the regne of Femenyev Hermesian Literary Societyg Honor Roll. A self-made man who looks on the world with a smile. Page Twenty-eight w I S J i I r LORA E. DINGUS ' COEBURN, VA. "But lll0gh this muyde lendrc -were of age, She fwolde noght been ydle, til :he slept" President Thalian Literary Societyg Honor Rollg Golf Clubg Va. Clubg Basketball, '26g White Topper StaPE. Slight in person but a genius for thoroughness. Page Tfwenty-mn: REBA O. GILLEY DRYDEN, VA. "That of hir :1n'yfyng -was ful Jymple and coy V Hir grettexte ootll -was lmt by Sainte Loy" . President Girls' Student Councilg Honor Rollg Critic for Thalian Literary Societyg Censor for Thalian Literary Societyg First Honors for '24--'25. A wide-eyed lookg an accelerated giggle, and she chatters away like the whirlwind among the autumn leaves. i I l JOHN M. GRAYBEAL DAMAscUs, VA. '24 true .rfwynker and a good fwa: he Lyfvynge in pee: and pzzrfit chariteeu Civics Clubg President Public Debate Program '25-'26g Virginia Club. A quiet smiling man-susceptibleito the wiles of the ladies. CHARLES B. HAGAN BRISTOL, TENN. "XI noble kyvzg he fwas, and forturmt, And kepte al-wey so roinl esta!" President Senior Classy Honor Roll, '23-'24g President French Clubg Presi- dent Tennessee Club, '24--'ZSQ Vice- President Junior Class 5 Vice-President Golf Club 5 Ford Club 5 Student Council. A prince of a fellow. Page Thirty 1 WILLIAM E. HASSINGER KONNAROCK., VA. "And -wal billlifld and familier 'was he With frmzleeleyns ofveral in hir roun- tree" Varsity Football, '24-'25, Varsity Basketball, '25, President Monogram Clubg Blue Key Fraternity, Dom-L Necher Club, Student Council, '25-'Z6. With a lighting spirit.that makes him popular, and a keen sense of humor that amuses his friends. Page Thirty-one BEN Y. HILL EMORY, VA. "He lafved chifvalric Trouthe and honour, freedom and curlei.rie" Hermesian Literary Society. A flair for the ladies and an ex- cellent student-zl queer combination. X RAMOND V. HULL Gmmz SPRINGS, VA. "That of Knighthaod lm is puffy! rych- rflzanc Honom' fl07l01l1'L'fh6' him for his noble- 1ze.r.re" Golf Clubg Honor Rollg Secretary- Treasurer of 'Senior Class. A sense of humor coupled with the tenets of a gentleman. CHARLES L. JENNINGS JoNEsvu.LE, VA. "He bnrcth the leaycx, and Merc of hath ture For TIlll7l7I6.l' 7'L'dl'7IlpC'i07l, it is efver sure" Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternityg Civ- ics Clubg Life Service Bandg Vice- President Calliopean Literary Society, '25g Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Public Debater, Fall of '25g Intercollegiate Debaterg Student Council. Daring! To be wise and diligent, To be studious and high-minded. Page Tlzirty-11-wo ,, H , ,, - . zlflilii Y l ll vw' 'f"'2if'f' ' of 'ffl' wi, l A. PICKENS JOHNSON Co1,1.rNsvn.L12, ALA. "To drafwerz folk to hefwvze by fairrmmz' By good enmmple, this 'war he: bisy- nr.vse" Hermesian Literary Society, Civics Club, President Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternity, '24, Vice-President Life Service Band, '24-g Y. M'. C. A. Cabi- netg Student Council, '24-'25, Presi- dent Georgia-Alabama Clubg Vice- President Hermesian Literary Society, '26, President Public Debate, '26, A gifted person possessing, a valuable experience and efficiency as a religious worker, a typical Southern disposition, and a wife,-yes, very gifted. Page Thirty-three I PERLIE W. JONES GALAX, VA. 'rC1U'fKi.f lie fwax, and lofvely of xerfvyxe Ther was 710 man nofwher .vo 'U6l'l1l01l.Tu Honor Roll 3 Single Standard Leagueg Treasurer and Critic of Her- mesian Literary Societyg Public Debate Speaker, '25-'26, Life Service Bandg Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternity, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. A careful student with a sterling character and high ideals, and a de- termination to achieve success. g7,,,,7,,, ALLEN O. KENT GLADE SPRINGS, VA. RICHARD N. LAWRENCE A Bnxsror., TENN. ' "Hire eyen lfwynkled in his heed aryght "SO Hxrfllflli fl 10rd in 11112 ihyrlg II: doon the starry: in the frosty nyghlv HJH11 lflkkfd 110501 fflilf 10715lEfh 10 ll Secretary and Treasurer Junior Classg Varsity Baseball Squadg Virginia Club. The twinkling of his eyes foretell a charm to which one must succumb-a diligent man. leyngu Hermesian Literary Societyg Editor of '26 Sphinxg President of Dom-I- Necher Clubg President Tennessee Clubg Civics Clubg Forum of Political Economyg Monogram Clubg Ford Clubg Varsity Football, '22-'23-'24-'25g Captain Football, 'Z5. A faint quizzical smile and the charm of a Chesterfield accompany the brooding love-light in his eyes. Page Thirty-four s MARY L. MASON LESLIE W. HILLMAN GLAUE SPRINGS, VA. 'COEBURN, VA. "God lmlh to her more pofwcr yy'U1?7l "H yang Squier, Than to any angel! that is in hL"'llL'7lD . fl lowyere and a lusty bacheler. Girls' Student Councilg Thalian Lit- Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternityg Vir- erary Societyg Virginia Club. ginia Clubg Hermesian Literary Societyg Known by her accomplishments- Student Council' loved for her personality. Unassuming, but owner of a determi- nation that spells success. Page Thirty-fi-ve 'iii ,L HENRY W. MOSS Rives, TENN. "A fefw terms: hadde he, lfwo or three That he had lerncd out of :om decreei' Hermesian Literary Societyg Life Service Bandg Single Standard League. Serious and intent. LAWRENCE W. MCFARLAND BLUEFIELD, VA. "A: 'IDBI in ClII'i5fE7ld07Il ax in Hethenese And efver honoured for his fworthyne.r.ve" Hermesian Literary Societyg Life Service Bandg Single Standard Leagueg Virginia Club. The revised edition of Demosthenes. Page Thirty-.fix . LEWIS R. PATTON KONNAROCK, VA. "Shy: of his speche, and fwys, and fwcll ytauglll .find of manlzod hym Iakleedc righl naught" Calliopean Literary Societyg Base- ball Manager, 'Z6g Circulation Man- ager White Topper, '24--'25. Persevering-studious-modest-a fel- low to be depended upon. Page Thirty-.fefuen l FRED R. QUILLEN C-FATE CITY, VA. "And thereto hc"fLua.r hardy, fwyr, and riclzc Pitnur and just, and mnf'1'1r1oorc ylidlen President Calliopean Literary S0- cietyg Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternity' Monogram Clubg Civics Clubg Pub- ' I 1 lic Debaterg Football Manager, ZS, Virginia Clubg Athletic Council. Slow in motion, unassuming, care- free and verbose-A lover of a pipe. MARION M. RICHMOND DRYDEN, VA. "She had .fo .vtedfaxte co1mte1zaunce, So nohle parte and rneynterzaurzcef' President Thalian Literary Societyg Girls' Student Councilg Critic Thalian Literary Societyg Virginia Club. Complacent and diligent-an ever- ready smile and a charm which pleases all. WILLIAM V. RUSH WYNDALE, VA. "Of .rtudie took he moost care and moost heede Noght a fword :pale he moore than I-was neede" Calliopean Literary Societyg Vir- ginia Club. V He seems destined for a sequestered nook, but one can never foretell the future. Page Thirty-eight MRS. JULIA S. SHAFER- MILL SPRING, N. C. "Men myghte hir fwel the hefvene of peple Calle, Ensample of goodc and 'wire fwerke: alle." Thalian Literary Society. Life is too serious a thing for her to waste one moment of it. Paqe Thirty-nine NANNIE V. ROLLINS RYE Cove, VA. "And Jikerly, she 'was of greet desporl And ful pleanzunt, and amyable of por!" Secretary and Treasurer of Girls' Student Councilg Thalian Literary So- cietyg Basketballg Secretary Virginia Club. To whom life offers a fountain of joy-withal, a diligent bee whom pro- fessors delight in. i JAMES W. SEGARS CARNESVILLE, GA. .for 'wel he fwixte, fwhan that song was .rouge He waste irreche, and 'wel affile his tongue" Calliopean Literary Societyg Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternityg President Y. M. C. A., Life Service Bandg Inter- collegiate Debate, '25, Public Debate, 'ZSQ Georgia-Alabama Clubg Single Standard League. A nature adequately suffused with dynamic force. AUBREY C. STOWERS BLUEFIELD, W. VA. "In al his lyf unlo no mmzer fwighl He -was a fverray parfit gentil Knight" Varsity Basketball, '23-124-5 Presi- dent Civics Club, President Life Ser- vice Bandg President Single Standard League, President I-Iermesian Literary Society, '25g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Blue Key Fraternityg Campus Beautiful Club. The love for the truth is in him-he always plays fair. Page Forty RHEA A. TAYLOR GATE C1TY, VA. "Of his stature hc fwas af efuene lengths' fq7lti fwonderly dclyfvere, and of greet .rZrcng1fhe" President Calliopean Literary So- ciety, '25g President Civics Clubg Tau Kappa Alpha Fraternityg Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternityg Intercollegiate De- baterg Vice-President Senior Classy Public Debate Oratorg Student Councilg Honor Rollg White Topper Staff' Sphinx Staffg XfVilliams Finals. 1 Possessed of 21 quiet and friendly dis- position, trustworthiness, and a desire for the right. ' 1"agc Forty- o ne WADE WEAVER EMORY, VA. "ln lzim is bowziee, fwyrdam, and fou- fvcrnaunce For grace bathe -wolde so ferfoothe him zzfuozznreu Monogram Clubg Varsity Football, '22-'23-'24-'25g North Carolina Club. Not a glaring glitter of eminence, but a more subdued combination of perse- verance and tenacity. JOSEPHINE WOLFE DRYDEN, VA. "She was .vo rharitable and so pitaus She 'woulda wepe, if that :Ile .vaugh a mans" Thalian Literary Societyg Vice- President Girls' Student Councilg Sec- retary of Thalian Literary Societyg Vir- ginia Clubg Honorary Calliopean. An enigmatic person-diminutive, yet, the graces of a potential Astor. l FRED O. WYGAL DRYDEN, VA. "Benygne he 'was and fwonder diligent And in adfverxitee ful pacierzf' Vice-President Calliopean Literary Societyg Secretary Calliopean Literary Societyg Tau Kappa Alpha Fraternityg Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternityg Pres- ident Blue Key Fraternityg Mono- gram Clubg Civics Clubg President Student Bodyg Secretary and Treasurer of Sophomore Classg Intercollegiate De- bate, '25g Public Debater, '25g Honor Rollg Varsity Baseball, '23-'ZS. An interesting personality with an outward, peculiar expression of humor, and an undercurrent of worth while achievements. Page Forty-tfwo X KW Q W W WW W W if LV N .- QQ Y SOLON E. ADDINGTON MARY B. ALDRICH CLARENCE E. ARNETTE Virginia Clubg Calliopean Vice-President T h al i a n Wh i t e T o,p p e r Staffg Literary Society. Literary Societyg Vice-Presi- S p h inx Staig Calliopean dent North Carolina Clubg 'Literary Societyg Virginia Manager Girls' Basketball. Clubg Civics Club. EUGENE M. ASHWORTH ULYSSES S. G. BAUGESS Hermesian Reporter for Calliopean Literary Society. White Topperg Treasurer Campus Beautiful Clubg Col- ' lege Orchestra. Page Foriy-four GEORGE R. BIRD Calliopean Literary Society. .'. THOMAS BLANKS Treasurer I-Iermesian Lit- erary Societyg S e c r e t a r y Kappa Phi Kappa Frater- nityg Secretary Blue Key Fraternityg Civics Clubg White Topper Staffg Honor Roll. 1 l WILLIAM E. BONES Secretary Hermesian Lit- erary Societyg Monogram Clubg Varsity Football, 'ZSQ Blue Key Fraternityg Presi- dent Pre-Med Clubg Honor R ol lg Secretary-Treasurer Junior Classy Virginia Club. Page Forty- Hfve HUGH B. BROWN Calliopean Literary Soci- etyg Golf Clubg Tennis Club Pre-Med Clubg Varsity Foot- ball Squad. MORRIS E. BURCHETTE White Topper Staflig Sec- retary-Treasurer Inter-High School Declamation Contestg Virginia Clubg Calliopean Literary S o c i e t yg Single Standard League. OTIS G. CALDWELL NOEL W. CANNOY Civics Clubg Debate Coun- Hermesian Literary So- cilg Secretary Calliopean cietyg Virginia Club. Literary Society, Honor Roll. HURLEY H. COX Hermesian Literary So- ' cietyg Virginia Club. EARL B. COMBS Calliopean Literary So- ciety, Varsity Football, '24- 'ZSQ Varsity Baseball, '24- 'ZSL Varsity Basketball, '24- '26g Vice-President Pre-Law Clubg Virginia Clubg Mono- gram Club. ROY C. DAVIS Single Standard League, Life Service Band, Virginia Clubg Football, '23-'24-3 Monogram Club, Hermesian , Literary Society. Page F arty-.fix dent I CHARLES W. DEAN JAMES N. DENTON EMORY N DUTTON Tennessee Clubg Hermes- .Calliopean Literary So- Hermesian Literary So ian Literary Society. 611:3'iFi2g:3l:lY Sggsgrlgijg cietyg Virginia Club Clnbg White Topper Staffg Blue Key Fraternityg Stu- Page Forty-:elven Council, '24g President Virginia C l u bg President Dramatic C lu bg Manager Basketball, '2Sg A t h l e t i c Council. RALPH E. FINNEY Calliopean Literary So- cietyg Civics Clubg Virginia Club. FOYE G. GIBSON Secretary Hermesian Lit- erary Societyg Editor White Topperg Vice-President Y. M. C. A.g President Inter- High School Declamation Contest: Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternityg Blue Key Frater- nityg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Athletic Couucilg Indian- apolis Delegate, '24g Single Standard Leagueg Life Ser- vice Bandg Tennessee Club. WILLIAM N. HENDRICKS Calliopean Literary So- cietyg Civics Clubg Virginia Clubg President Pre-Law Clubg Honor Rollg Secretary- Treasurer Athletic Associa- tiong Student Council. GEORGE F. HANKLA Calliopean Literary So- cictyg Virginia Club. HENRY W. HUTTON LESLIE JONES Calliopean Literary So- Calliopean Literary So- cietyg Virginia Club. cietyg Kappa' Phi Kappa Fraternity. MARGARET M. HURT Thalian Literary Societyg Vice-President Girls' Student Councilg Virginia Club. Page Forty-eight GLA DYS J. KELLEY ' Virginia Clubg Girls' Stu- dent Council. ROBERT LIKENS Calliopean Literary So- c i e t yg Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Classy President North Carolina Clubg Vice- President Tennis Clubg Monogram Clubg Varsity Baseball, '23-'24-'25g Vice- President Junior Classy Blue Key Fraternityg Fleet Foot J. HUGHES MAST Calliopean Literary So cietyg Virginia Club. Page Fo rty-nine Club. JACK C. MEADE Calliopean Literary So- cietyg Varsity Football, 'ZSQ Monogram Clubg Virginia Clubg White Topper Re- porterg President Sophomore Class. IULIET E. MILLER Golf Clubg Secretary Ten- nis Clubg Treasurer Thalian Literary Societyg Captain Girls' Basketball Tearng Vir- ginia Club. RICE M. PARKER JOHN W. PEARMAN ALBERT E. RECTOR Hermesian Literary So- Hermesian at hearty Dom- Calliopean Literary So- cietyg Tau Kappa Alpha I-Necher Clubg Golf Clubg cietyg Virginia Clubg Honor Fraternityg Y. M. C. A. West Virginia Club. Rollg Varsity Baseball, '24-. Cabinetg Life Service Bandg Single Standard Leagueg Virginia' Club. RALPH R. REPASS Calliopean Literary So- cietyg White Topper Staff, '23g Sphinx, '25g Golf Clubg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Presi- dent Iunior Classy Civics Clubg Student Councilg Pre- Law Clubg Virginia Clubg Single Standard Leagueg Public Debate Secretary. EMMETT V. RICHARDSON Calliopean Literary So- cietyg Virginia Clubg Var- sity Football Squad. Page Fifty HARRELL N. RUSSELL JOHN L. SANDERS President Emory Pressing Virginia Clubg Pre-Med Clubg Hermesian Literary Clubg Calliopean Literary Societyg Tennessee Club, Society. Page Fifty-one JOHN C. SLACK Hermesian Literary So- cietyg Tennessee Clubg Sphinx Staffg Dom-I-Necher Clubg Vice-President Forum of Political Economy. FRANK A. SETTLE Hermesian Public Debater, '26g President Life Service Bandg Tau Kappa Alpha Fraternityg Editor '25-'26 Hand Bookg Secretary Blue Key Fraternityg White Top- per Staffg President Single Standard Leagueg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Honor Rollg Intercollegiate Debaterg De- bate Council Secretaryg Civ- ics Club. VIVIAN SPENCE Virginia Club. I 5 LEE EULA M. ST.JOI-IN Thalian Literary Societyg 3 Virginia Clubg Girls Basket- ball. LELAND B. TATE Vice-President Calliopean Literary Societyg Calliopean Improvement .Medalg Presi- dent Freshman Classg Honor Rollg Tau Kappa Alpha Fraternityg Blue Key Fra- ternityg Civics Clubg Debate Councilg P u b I i c Debate Speakery Secretary-Treason er State Oratorical Associa- tiong Treasurer Y.M.C.A.g Sphinx Stafiig Forum of FRENCH E. TAYLOR Sphinx Stafig White Top- per Staffg Single Standard Leagueg Secretary-Treasurer Inter-High School Declama- tion Contestg Life Service Bandg Secretary Hermesian Literary Societyg Virginia Clubg Blue Key Fraternityg Campus Beautiful C l u bg H e r m e S i a n Improvement Medal. Political Economy. MONTE AM. VVEAVER Calliopean Literary So- cietyg President Sophomore Classy Varsity Basketball, '23-'24-'25g Varsity B a s e- ball, '23-'24-'25g Monogram Clubg President North Caro- lina C l u bg Vice-President Student Bodyg Student Coun- cilg Blue Key Fraternityg Captain Baseball, 'Z6. THOMAS L. WILLIAMS Kappa Phi Kappa Frater- nitywg Tau Kappa Alpha Fraternityg Civics Clubg Life Service Bandg Honor Rollg Public Debater, '26g H e r rn e s i a n Improvement Medalg I-Iermesian Best De- bater ,Medalg Williams Fi- nals. Page Fifty-tl-wo u1Jhnmu1'v5 g - KN l V l, ',.fg':1"' , 4 J. f 'bo X f n' fl- I 'I .. X ,1 A JM M E f X KIM! , N' ri'- .. , ' ,nfl-3 ' Nf2,.NUx.J-f ,-Ai:-1-, -F , -- T: : -. -'+f-it 7 1 Q4 ,. K -ziiiils 3, - ff l 5- 1 Fifty-three 5II1J11Ul1lD1'B Gllwau V. S. ARMBRISTER L. C. AUSTIN I. B. BAILEY F. E. ARTRIP F. R. BAILEY J. M. BALL W. BEATTIE R. J. BOYD R. H. BRITTON Page Fifty-four f L-:A ' W Kg:-Ng, 4 ' 'n' - -f Snphnninre 0112155 P. J. BUNDY I. M. CARTER MISS J. E. CHRISTY MISS J. CARTER W. E. CARTER J. W. CLARK V. COLLIER W. B. COLLINS C. G. COMBS Page Fifty-fifve Snplgnninrr Ullman G.. M. COOPER C. R. CRENSHAW W. A. EARLEY M. F. COX VV. F. EAREHART S. B. FARMER J. B. FISHER S. FUGATE T. O. GEORGE Page Fifty-:ix Suplyulunrn 6512155 W. H. GOLLEHON ,P. P. GRAY J. W. HALE D. C. G. GREEAR L. W. GRIGGS G. R. HANNAH J. W. I-IELVEY J. N. HILLMAN W. C. HILLMAN Page Fifty-.re-van Snplgnmnrv Gilman C. B. HUDGINS S. L. KING E. F. MARSHALL MISS E. C. HUFF L. C. LUTTRELL W. E. MASON F. D. MCDONALD C. F. MEDLEY E. D. MONEYHUN Page Fifty-eight ' , vu "':N' ' . ' - M M 1 W - f 'fr f :."'-1-.A ,-S, N 1 v sivnphnumre Glass F. B. MORRIS R. N. MUNSEY O. L. NEELEY ' H. L. MORRIS L. C. NEELEY I. F. W. E. ORR W. S. OVERSTREET C. N. PERRY Page Fifiy-nine g l nf Y W7 L.h., ,. , SUIIIIHIIIUIP Qllass S. M. POWELL E. A. QUILLEN j. S. RAYVLINS T. L. PORTERFIELD MISS R. QUILLEN L. W. RHUDY O. L. RHUDY M. E. RICH I. A. RICHMOND Page Sixty Smplgunture Gllaas C. E. RUSSELL J. A. SLACK E. C. SPROLES C. A. SHUFFLEBARGER C. B. SNODGRASS J. S. STALEY J. F. STANBERRY MISS M. T. ST. CLAIR O. F. STICKLEY Page Sixty-one Svnplgumnre Ullman H. C. STONE H. B. TILLER W. S. UMBARGER D. C. TICKLE D. TITTSWORTH V. S. WHEELER C. S. WILSON P. E. WOLFE A. C. WYNN W. P. WYNN Page Sixiy-tfwo fjlfrvshmvn Page Sixty-three FRESHMAN CLASS Page Sixty-four I Page Sixty- ji-ve FRES HMAN 'CLAS S 'Q . ' 'F-'23 Y I v Er . - ' . rg : X - 3 : I , 5 N E L, " .' I :sg V aug. , ' Z' -- QLIZ , I X x X ?,,Eh 1-1 ff" i Z A ' X WEE r ffl- 1 'i ' 9" XX, ' 1 F1164 1 N JT kv -.514-gy, -f .X - .' - -f :1-av . CA N 700 5 K F "' . - - --- ,, - - - Ti M - 4 ff rf -1- -- y4. 4 -, , ,., , . . , 989 W Y - W N L D M E N ,A-24' - 5 4 - - -Q W0 oo-:ix 1. Z J f 2 ' f il - -, X69'o' ' f f . 1-G-53,4 A V 1' ,, . QQv A7 . I f .ff 3 . A -- ' 'vQo+0Q00v ' -f Z f Q1 1 ,J we.. ,sv ov ff - 'Q f , 6 I - g?, x, v,+.+,.+,o. an - X .9-.. f ma.-mv I ,ff j ,ga-ww' f A 0 f .' . . A mn-"uf ' gas , M:-1.5 2 , A 48' ' ' mmlluanr Q? s .' gguy ,4,a"",u-1 " 'mmllgnn' B sy! 5' ..--3, , a 4 ,QS ,sv ...mul min . vga I Rall' ,, 6 5,st,s3x' uxuimK.,1' I ga- Qx X - wa, X X 0 f- 2 ' 4 sfovfv f gnlmxyit QQVFZKQ' Rl - 1 -aw: QQ f ww yn A .'-.,a..o'S- X , 41 : .mek-Q 1 xrewazfsa J Y ,' 'lm ,1U4,2 '---garciivq 1 -:N 'QQ vgnyga v . f l Q ksxgwr- S ,,, x 1 . . 4 -nv si 1 - 1- w- .-- 1' Q A 9 px-QXKN' at I Cx-'kv my ,AX ,019 0'-x :www 1 -9- -- 'w-'Xe' ev X X f ,xx Z EJ 'Nam .1 n-,Q , 5853225 f s ,pm . i 4 fx. ,ve.e's xxx ' -. V X 2 -' gig . . may 3932? -f WISH- ,,,e' 1' - Cl f wyvsiv " ,-33-Q -5'-'-f 9 Nkfo' .J --8-X!! A "-'Y gf ' J " 4 .f 511 " .' ' " -44 f 'Q 7 ff X 44 '- I f fgffyy f . -4 1 W f f 9. W ' an N -J? Q. I, RA :-QE,-L - I 4 - I I I - -x lr. ' Fl 1 2 ' X" I -' " 1,1 fr l ,,3,3-P Mfjx hh 5, J aquifer V : ff-i3 ' J ,l- xv' ff ' L H- f , HJ - . . M., Q ' 1 ii'-If 5' -'- - , I b Z- ' M - M.. - . " Page Sixty-.fix Zffif' . 15? '- JWQQQYS ., ,ib'YC3RwRDm 41 Q63 Q: 21 Qi S398 6 Z5 gpg mv do Q - P 55,5 - U Q5 - , 57421 -CbcnQ:Z A-4326 Q 4363? av Cfjb- 575 -355 lXfh1,,. ff K. . I1 l'5 ggi E. R. NAYLOR - W. N. Hzmnxucxs F. R. QUILLEN - J. N. R, L. PA1'roN - F. G. GIBSON - G. P. Boucunn - R. A. TAYLOR - T. B. FULLERTON DENTON - Aihlrtir Qlnnnril - - - President - r Secretary-Treasurer - Manager Football - Manager Basketball - lllanager Baseball - Editor White Topper - Bzuinexs Manager White Topper - - - Minor Sports Manager - - - Athletic Director Page Sixty-eight Page Sixty-nine m 3? COACH "BINGO" FULLERTON, ILLINOIS llnninr Harniig l The Emory and Henry Junior Varsity enjoyed a very successful season under the direction of Assistant Coach Withe1's. The team won two out of four games, tied one and lost oneg but their main purpose and success was in their scrirnmages with the Varsity men. The call tor candidates was not issued until several weeks after the opening of school and this delay handicapped the "Baby Wasps" to a large extent. However, Coach Withers whipped a good and hard fighting tealm into shape that gave the Varsity all it could handle on several occasions. In their own games they defeated the Marion Independents 14-05 lost to Dublin High 13-05 tied O-O with Saltville High and trampled the Wythexfille High Schoolers for a 6-0 victory in their final game. Page Seventy , fi .- "'f:"'.,5s.V p 11112 Haraitg It has always been a handicap to the teams of Emory to have at the beginning of each season mostly new material from which to construct their teams. This year was no exception to this circumstance, but by the end of the season there had been a neat, Eghting but small team concocted, on which many compliments were made. It is notable, the Way in which these, 'almost midgets in size, took their most austere rival into camp by playing a brand of ball, which even the fellows did not think themselves capable of doing. Of course there might be those who are termed as the outstanding lights of the team-all teams have them-but the real spirit of their fighting, which is better than any most clever assortment of plays ever used, was instilled into them on their practice Held by the' unflinching opposition of the substitutes. As a whole, the squad of this year was probably the pluckiest and most earnest of any that has represented Emory for some years. Page Seventy-one 4 l n n l Y 1 We J ' ' .. V H- -H Y-.L - '-Y - A -1- - - , - :marsh 'tix .. 1' l if 1' -- l ."' Y av. '-,Vw 'i' ga M tl win , ,llrl a as 2 H .frlmw .f ' i eg , 3. - , at 1 ' -1-" ' ' it , , ff ,. - 'B .. it wif Y - 1 fa. . K f-23 . - ., Y . . 5, ' ' iff' ff' . -lf.. as ? 2" 'IQSJ' " fe ' L? " .' L 'V ' 15 f"' " ' M ' fi. -' -at . 1 W leg. . 3 - gr V 'll - g, e ll ml am gs. "mi, y .. -:1 l., .ff SER: gfsiasfll 4 WT , - , R. N. LAWRENCE fCAPTAINl QUARTERBACK After four years, Dick has fittingly closed his career as captain of the 'ZS Wasps. His passing, running, and kicking caused football critics to acclaim him the greatest triple- threat Fullerton has developed. He played the game hard and clean. A. S. WITHERS, ASSISTANT COACH Having received his athletic tutelage at Emory and Henry College, "Woozy" absented himself from his Alma Mater for a while and has returned with his exceptional instructing ability and proved a successful mentor to the Wasps. F. R. QUILLEN, MANAGER After three years of assiduous labor and strict attention to the most minute details, Fred was chosen for the manager of the football team and has performed his duty well. W. WEAVER, FULLBAOK U For three seasons Shade has been one of the main cogs in the Emory machine and has played the fullback position with undying credit to himself and his school. In the past season he added his share at placement for every touchdoyvn scored, which provided the margin of victory in the most thrilling game of the season against Kentucky Wesleyan. Page Seventy-two 5 sea ' ,gf Q i A ,je-, -. , 1 lp Q i J -A YV. E. BONES, HALQFBACK - Billie, playing his iirst year on the Varsity, won by his consistent efforts a warm place in the hearts of Waspdom. A heavy charging back and deadly tackler, coupled with determination, cause fans to expect more from him in the future. E. B. COMBS QCAPTAIN-ELECT? TACKLE For a steady, dependable leader, the choice of the '26 captaincy naturally falls on Combs. I-Ie is sincere in making his best effort toward building up the team. We are confident that Earl will meet the responsibilities that are a captain's and exit the better man after having met them. W. E. HASSINGER, CENTER In Bill the Wasps possessed a man who played the game for all it was worth. In every battle that he entered his unconquerable fighting spirit was always paramount. To a man ' " " ' l' th h nors must go to William. that gave his all and refused to suuender to difficu ties, e o F. R. BAILEY, HALFBACK Such Words as endurance, determination, ability, speed and headwork might Well characterize Kid's playing, for it was the harmonious combiuationbf these factors that made ' ' W . b k rs are him the elusive halfback of '25. With two mole years ahead of him, asps ac e betting heavily on the diminutive kid. Page Seventy-thru Mil? N I 2 r --, W., nes... . W. L. CASSIDY, END The Freshman class had the honor of giving Cassidy to the Varsity ranks. He is built for stretching over a good deal of territory when there is blocking to be done or interference to be run. With three more years remaining, his future looks bright. H. C. STONE, GUARD Henry was one of the outstanding players on the Junior Varsity last year. His aggressive fighting spirit and one hundred and eighty-tive pounds of bone and muscle brought him to the Varsity. His pluck made him an ideal linesman. J. C. MEADE, GUARD Jack is a quiet married fellow who fought a game battle for his coveted monogram and won. The personiiication of pluck and endurance was recognized every time he went into a game. His work against Kentucky Wesleyan was of high quality. C. A. SHUFFLEBARGER, END "Shui" is one of those fellows who works hard when he goes after what he wants. His great ability as a speedster and exceptional qualities as a snagger of passes gave him the edge over the other "wing" competitors. His performance against the "Panthers" was one of the season's outstandings. Page Seventy-four .H " . . ' ' , W 'fuss W? ' ea ' -. of fs. fan 2 ww H . an -'-H. i af"ls'sswaj. 'W' ,, " Llp... C. T. MAJOR, TACKLE Ted came from the Freshman ranks. He was a sure tackler and of equal usefulness in opening holes. His favorite pastime was smearing the opponents' plays behind the line of scrimmage. His best work was against Tusculum. O. F. STICKLEY, GUARD Stickley did not join the ranks of football heroes until this fall, but was very successful. He Worked hard for a place in "Bingo's" line and his letter came as a just reward. He has two more years in which to gather additional gridiron laurels. T. L. PORTERFIELD, QUfXRTERBACK Although the lightest man on the team, "Pidney" more than made up for his lack of flesh with his speed and pluck. Playing part in every game of the season, excepting one, he, at all times showed marked ability in directing the team. D. C. TICKLE "Big Dan" took his football work seriously with the result that he became indispensable. With his 190 pounds of steely muscles, he was one of the Wasp's best linesmen. With a stiff arm like a mule's kick, he kept his opponents continually at his mercy. Page Seventy-five i x Illnnilmll Eeuirtu Judging from comparative scores and the number of games won, the football season of '25 was not the brilliant and glorious success that followers of Lemon and Blue had wished it to be. In the field-of true and clean intercollegiate athletic contests, however, there are those who never consider anything except the games won and points piled up. To be sure, this is a vastly important element and the only way by which teams are finally rated. Those, who analyze the circumstances and clifiicultics under wlnch each team is forced to labor, realize that no team can be properly rated solely on the number of games won. With only tive letter men returning to the fold, Coach Fullerton was forced to build a machine under the most trying circumstances. The one great element necessary-experience-was sadly lacking and it required a most marvelous display of determination to overcome that seemingly overwhelming obstacle. But ere the season had closed the team met and conquered these diliiculties in true fighting Wasp spiritg and, although not the greatest Emory machine, it did preserve those high ideals of honor and sportsmanship necessary to any truly great body of athletes. On September 25th the VVasps started on the gridiron struggles by going under fire against the Cadets of Virginia Military Institute. While the Flying Squadron pushed across forty-six points, the game was not so one-sided, as oneumight imagine. The Wasps fought every minute of play but the Cadets held the upper hand throughout the play by virtue of their superior weight and experience. "Windy" White, "Frisky" Harmeling, and "Snail" Caldwell, all former Wasp stars, were the big guns for the Squadron. Coach Fullerton useddthis game to test all of the men and, although they performed well, no particular stars con d be mentione . The second game did not prove so glorious this year, for the Team was forced to how before the marvelous machine from the University of Tennessee. The precision and effectiveness of this machine gave the Knoxville fans the idea that it was invented solely for the purpose of producing touchdowns. This the Volunteers did until the final whistle had blown and they had produced fifty-one points while the Wasps failed to register. The Wasps held the heavier Vols to a 6-0 score until the last few seconds of playxin the first half, when a nicely executed pass produced their second counter. At the beginning of the second half Fullerton sent in a team composed of second string men. These men fought well but were unable to cope with the terrihc offensive that poured -from the Vol bench in the form of forty-six sub- stitutes. Truly, the score is not justice to the Wasps, but, rather an indication of what a tremendous reserve power means to a team. For their first collegiate game, the Wasps journeyed over to Hickory, North Carolina, where they met the Lenoir-Rhyne aggregation and lost by a 10-0 score. The game was replete with thrilling plays, with the Wasps carrying the fight into the Lenoir territory. The only touchdown came in the second quarter when Owl, full-blooded and blood-thirsty Indian, gave an awful war-whoop and galloped around left end. The loss of the game was not due to the weakness of the Wasps but to the adverse conditions under which they played. It was a day better suited to submarines than football men, and it also affected the referee since the game was marred by frequent disputes with the gentleman. "Dick" Lawrence brought shouts of admiration from a hostile crowd with his spectacular end runs. "Kid" Bailey, "Billy" Bones and "Shade" Weaver all played a good brand of ball. The Wasps made their first home appearance against the strong Lynchburg Hornets and lost 12-0. It was a thrilling game with the VVasps always rushing their opponents. They made eight first downs to Lynchburg's one. A short pass enabled Carpenter to make their first counter during the second quarter. The worst break of the game came in the third period when Weaver's punt was blocked and Suttentield fell on it across the goal line for the second score. Captain "Dick" played a stellar game, as did Bailey, Bones, NVeaver and Hassinger. Porterfield directed the team from quarter most of the time. The kicking orf Leitman was the feature for Lynchburg and the direct means by which they gained yardage. For two years the cunning Panthers had come snarling out of the Kentucky hills. and succeeded each time in conquering the Wasps. It was a mighty battle, the kind an old grad likes to tell about while sitting around the tire-side during the cold winter days. For a while it seemed that the history of the last meeting would he repeated when the sensational end runs by Gleen, Kentucky's great fhack, had pro- duced a touchdown during the first quarter. But in the second period the Lawrence to Bailey combination gave the Virginians a score and Weaver added the extra point, placing his team on the long end of a 7-6 score. Then, in the third period, the Wesleyanites came back and made another counter but the VVasps also netted one when Shutilebarger caught "Dick's" long heave over the line. Weaver added the point and Emory won her greatest battle of the year 14-13. To pick a star would be to name every man on the team, but, perhaps, the one man who was most instrumental in the victory was Captain "Dick." The Wasps then met the big red team from Tusculum College in their second and tiual home appear- ance of the season, While the Tennesseans put up a scrappy fight and fought for every inch of turf, they were not a mY1tch'for the Wasps on that day. Billie Bones provided the thrill early in the game when he broke through the line for a 56 yard dash. The Lawrence to Bailey combination again proved eiiiective by scoring two Wasp scones, while Bones plunged the line for the other. The Wasps were content with a twenty-one point lead at the opening of the tinal period but obviously the Tusculumites were not. It was during this time that they proved themselves to be masters of football aeronautics by marching eighty yards for their only score. Every man on the team played well with Lawrence and Bailey blazing the way. A defeat at the hands of the Elon Christians was the result of the second Wasp invasion into North Carolina. Although the Tar Heels boasted of a well-balanced machine, the Wasps should have handed them a defeat. Something went loose with the Virgiuians and they never made any great headway through the North Carolina defense. Raub, of Elon was the Star while Captain Lawrence furnished the thrills, with his long runs. When the score-keeper marked Elon 14, Emory and Henry O, the Wasps closed the most hectic season in years. Page Seventy-.fix igaakeihall Svquah Each season that opens up a new term of sports has always carried with it the attendant difficulties of developing and training new material. This is especially true of our school. Usually there is on hand a plentiful supply of men who are willing to learn, but these have to be "put through" a year before they are capable of doing creditable work for their Alma lVIater. Coach Fullerton has proved himself capable iof doing this very thing. In the years past, he has, at the advent of eyery season, set out to develop an entirely new team, and so far he h'as succeeded remark- ably Well. . This season in Basketball has been one of the exceptional instances when Varsity material was present to start 'a new season. The results from such a circumstance can be gleaned from the succeeding pages. It is needless to say that it'is highly gratifying to know that such a season has been in our annals. K Page Sefventy-:even 2? L H. G. BYRD QCAPTAINJ CENTER The "Georgia Flash" has again run riot in his favorite pastime, Basketball. This season he was as good as, if not better than, last year, when he lead the point men in the state. The nickname he has won is no idle soubrette, but the result of hard playing and genuine gameness in the indoor sport. His departure will leave a gap in the ranks of the next year team. D. C. G. GREEAR, FORWARD Although a new man, he has established a record thru this past season that is hard to beat. In the beginning as an unknown quality, he came forth with the goods, and is now heralded as the best. His Hoor work was a marvel to the fans, at all times having complete control of himself and keeping the opponentslguessing, he was a giant to be reckoned with. I. N. DENTON, MANAGER Jim has competently filled the position of manager of the Basketball team. His attention to details and the schedule mark him as a hard worker and a successful manager. After getting off to a bad start, he finished the season in fine style. His arrangement of the games is little short of phenomenal, and shows the result of close collaboration. Page Seventy-eight P. P. GRAY, FORWARD Every follower of the Wasps has been delighted Hashy forward. His Hoor work ' In this depart this season with the showing made by this is only surpassed by his ability to hoop the elusive spheroid ment of the game, he has led the entire team, and ranks high in h t e state circles: F. R. BAILEY, GUARD The diminutive guard covered himself with laurels this season. Full of ' ' he was regarded last year as a good player, and this yea guarded his position thoroughly. Kid f two years should rank h' spirit and vim, r has exceeded expectations and ought hard and squarely every game, and the ne im as one of the leading guards of the state xt M. M. WEAVER, GUARD A quiet, sturdy man who has never pushed himself forward, but c his way. He has been a mainstay in the Emory mach' this year fed those peerless forward' ' sistency. He is n Page Seventy-nine annot be equaled in me for the past two years, and again s. His work at center and guard are jewels of con- ever aroused but always there with the goods. Iffaskrihall ilbzuimn For the second successive year, the Emory and Henry basketeers turned in an excellent record on the hardwood fioor. By taking ten out of eleven encounters, the 1926 machine eclipsed last year's team, which was victorious in thirteen out of fifteen starts, Beginning the season with abundant material, the team went at a fast clip throughout, and, when the final gun ibarked, Wasp supporters everywhere were unanimous in saying that it was the most brilliant success in many years. The season opened with a sensational clash when the locals met their time honored rivals, the Bristol Y team, here. After an intensely interesting battle the Wasps emerged victors by a 35-33 count. NVhen the varsity had piled up a substantial lead, and substitutes had been sent into the fray, the visitors made a strong bid for victory. Near the close of the fray they were on the long end of a 33-32 score. Referee Sharpe called a foul on the Bristol mentor for coaching from the side-lines, and Captain Byrd tied the count. Paul Gray then put the game on ice in the closing seconds by caging a nice field goal. In the second game of the season, the XVasps completely submerged the Hiwassee Panthers under a deluge of field goals to win an overwhelming 62-6 decision. Hiwassee put up a plucky fight but made scarcely any headway. This is believed to be a record, as no teams in Virginia are reported as having held their opponents to a single tally from the floor. Every man on the Wasp team took his share in the scoring melee, but Captain Byrd lead in this department by sending the inflated cowhide through the meshes eleven times. Greear and Gray followed their captai i with seventeen and sixteen points respectively. From a clear sky dropped the bomb-shell that startled all Waspdom when the Bristol Y team administered the only defeat of the season to the Wasps-40-39. Despite the fact that the game was played on the "tiny" association court at Bristol, it had all of the ingredients necessary for an ideal basketball fray. The Y men secured an early lead and it was only after a thrilling come-back that the Vtfasps reached the level in scores. During the final minutes of play the VVasps went into the front of a 39-38 margin. At that time a foul was called o11 a VVasp guard and VVamble made both attempts good to give his teammates a hard earned victory. "The Big Three"-Byrd, Gray and Greear-were outstanding for FnlIerton's machine. Returning to their nest after the loss of the Bristol invasion, the Wasps met the fast quintet of the West Virginia f'Mountain Lions" in a memorabl'e battle. The deadly Vlfasps stingers brought savage roars when injected into the hides of the Lions, but, on the aftermath of the battle, the VVasps had been successful in administering thirty dangerous whelps, while the Lions had left twenty-six scars as remem- brances. Fast at all stages, the fray was one oi the best of the season. 'Paul Gray played one of his most brilliant games of the year and Montie VVeaver loome.l big in the stationary guard position. Ofsa, fiashy forward for Concord, looked brilliant even in defeat. The first game with the Tennessee "Teachers" was a complete triumph for the Wasps when they romped away to a 41-25 victory. While the score was one-sided the running attack of both teams was good and provided many thrills for the spectators. The first half resembled a nice track meet. with the Wasps leading with twenty-nine laps to nine for the Teachers. But the second half found the Teachers coming back with, a rush and it was a much faster game, althouglh the Wasps easily maintained their lead. David Greear lead the locals in scoring honors with fourteen points. The guarding honors were evenly divided lbetween Bailey and XfVeaver. C. Humphries and Thornburg played best for the visitors. The Wasps made a clean sweep of their two game series with Teachers by winning a 36-29 decision at Johnson City. The game provided many thrills, but resembled a gridiron classic in its roughness. The lead see-sawed continuously and the victor could not be safely surmised until the final whistle blew. The Wasp passing attack was up to the usual but they seemed unable to pile up any substantial lead. Many innocent "snow-birds" were allowed to escape when they could have been murdered with little effort. As a result of this shooting, the Tennesseans lead 17-15 at half time. During the second half the Wasps located the meshes with greater success and maintained the lead until the close.- The Wasps had the edge over the noted Cumberland Bulldogs from way down S'outh and conquered them 40-26. In many respects it was one of the yea1"s best exhibitions of the floor game. Both teams handled the ball well and worked at fast clip throughout the battle. The first half was close and it was only near the close that the Wasps attained a safe margin of lead, 23-14. The visitors made a great come-back and netted ten points while the 'Wasps retaliated with seven to start hostilities. Every man on the Wasp team played stellar ball, but Kid Bailey proved the shining light with his best performance since wearing the Lemon and Blue. McLane was the greatest threat for the visitors and did some of the nicest goal shooting seen from a member of a visiting team here during the year. With their stingers operating with deadly accuracy, the Wasps flew away with an easy 49-28 victory over a nest of Bluefield College Rattlers. VVhile Bluefield fought a good up-hill battle, it was soon apparent that they weiie no match for the Fullerton trained courtmen. The first half was virtually a walk-away for the Wasps with Captain Byrd taking the part of the Pied Piper. When the score stood 25-4 several sujbstitutions were made, but the second-stringers continued the bloody work started by the varsity. The whole team played well, while the substitutes worked like veterans in many respects. Smith and Austin were features for the visitors. Fullertoifs Wasps administered an overwhelming defeat to the Lincoln Memorial Airedales by a 50-20 500113. Paul Gray and Captain Byrd uncorked a scoring attack that completely subdued the visitors during the second half. The game, during the first part, was rather slow, 'but the Wasp scoring attack resembled a battering ram. in its force during the latter half. Montie VVeaver, stellar Wasp guard, was the outstanding man in the fray. The excellent fiom' work of the big North Carolinian was one of his best exhibitions of the year. Fleeman and Manley bore the brunt of the attack for the Airedales. The final collegiate encounter was a one-sided affair with the Vifasps defeating the Tuseulum College quint by a lop-sided 57-35 score. The contest was closely played throughout but the Vtfasps, scoring ability proved superior to that of the visitors. As usual, the first half was fairly close, but the Wasps came back stronger in the second half. while the Tusculumites seemed to have suffered a collapse. David Greear gave a performance in running, passing, and dribbling, coupled with good floor work, such as has not been seen here in many seasons. The final fling of the season was taken with the Erwin Y. M. C. A. and resulted in a smashing 52-34 victory for the Wasps. It was the third straight time that the locals had placed their scores above the fifty mark. The visitors led by Gene McMurray, former Maryville star, presented a fast team that kept the battle interesting at all stages. The initial slice was a nick and tuck affair with the visitors having a slight edge in the passing department, but, excellent goal shooting by Byrd gave his team a 19-17 lead at midway. Paul Gray, local ace, who was out of the fray during the first half, returned and quickly assisted in pushing the Emory margin well above the danger zone. Captain Byrd, playing his last game for Emory and Henry, worked like a veteran and was one of the game's features. Page Eighty l Mirla' Iiaakvthall It would not be fair to give only an account of the work of the boys' teams in the Athletic system at Emory. Everyone who has attended Emory and Henry in late years knows the great part that our Co-eds play in our campus life. They have not only been excellent in class work, but have also done their "bit" in athletics. Those who have followed the Work of the Waspettes this season in Basketball cannot help but admire the vim and energy which they have displayed. It is true, that they have not been perfect Winners, but, considering thfat they have been at it only one season, their work is little short of phenomenal. The entire student body expects great things from them in coming years. Page Eighty-one tbirla' Basketball Swann To many, the 1926 season for the Emory and Henry Waspettes was a failure, .while to others, it contained many redeeming features. Truly, their record was not lmpresslve from the standpoint of games actually won, but such is not the only way in which a record can be viewed. When one stops to consider the great scarcity and inexperience of the material on hand, only praise and admiration can be found for Coach Withers, and the girls that composed the team. Only persons with a super-abundance of pluck and determination would have considered it worth while to begin, much less, carry on through seemingly overwhelm- ing obstacles. After defeating a Faculty team, Glade Springs and Greenfield High Schools, the Co-eds launched into their collegiate schedule by meeting the fast Stonewall jackson sextette at Abingdon. The 30-17 score does not give a true index to the fierccness of the battle because the fighting spirit shown by both teams was all that could be desired. The first half was close with the Abingdon lassies emerging leaders by a 14-11 margin. The second half found the Stonewall girls going much faster, and steadily advancing their lead to gain the triumph. For the Emory girls, the work contributed by Captain Miller, Elizabeth Huff, and Hattie Tiller was best, although each girl played well. It was a fighting crowd of Waspettes that uncorked a driving attack to win from Centenary's Purple and White team 24-23. Entering the game doped to lose by a good margin, the Co-eds, with each starring, completely turned upon the wiseacres in the Emory sporting world. The fray ended in a fitting way for the tense struggle with a foul being called on a Centenary player just before the final whistle blew. Captain Miller made the first attempt in double chances good, from the foul line, to give her team the laurels of victory. The first half, played under the girls' rules, ended 15-12 in the local's favor. Centenary seemed more at home during the second half which was played under boys' rules. Captain Miller gave a good exhibition of excellent goal shooting by ringing up twenty-two points, while Elizabeth Huff garnered the remaining two. The guarding honors were close between Hattie Tiller and Nannie Rollins. Fannie Ellington, Lora Dingus, and Eula St. John also played in a creditable manner. On the following Tuesday night, the Waspettes lost their second invasion on Abingdon courts, to the Martha Washington sextette by a 19-11 score. The contest was full of thrills, but the floor work of both teams was marred by rough playing. At the close of the Hrst half, Martha had a three point lead, but the locals were never able to overtake it, although the Abingdon girls never maintained any considerable lead until the closing second of the game. The work of the Emory team was handicapped by the small Martha court, yet, they were not long in adapting themselves to the surroundings. Captain Miller was the scoring ace for Emory, while the guarding honors were about even between Tiller and Rollins. The return game with the Stonewall Jackson girls proved to be a complete triumph for the visitors when they registered a 44-Z6 victory over the Waspettes. The Emory team put up a valiant fight, but it was not indicative of their real standard set forth in the Centenary game. The first half was rather slow and close, but the superior speed and experience of the visitors put them well into the front before the half had ended. Captain Miller did most of the goal shooting, while Nannie Rollins proved to be a big thorn in the Stonewall offrinsive. Jean Francais and Cornelia McMillan were the shining lights for the Abingdon gn' s. The final game.of the season was played on the following night with the Concord State College 'g1rls. Agaln, the long end of a 30-17 score went to the visitors and the second consecutive loss was chalked against the locals. While the game was of the interestin variety at all stages, the work of the Emory team was a disappointment as a whole. Thi visitors made a strong come-back in the second half that assured victory with a comfortable margin. Captain Miller was decidedly "off coloru and Elizabeth Huff and Lora Dingus bore a large share of the offensive work. The guards played good games but the work of Nannie Rollins was their great redeeming feature. i Page E iglzty-two Eaaehall Squah In the succeeding pages will be found a detailed ac- count of the season of last year. This is a necessity, since this book will go to press before the season is under way. Therefore, we take the liberty of glancing forward and foretelling the results. With the exception of Cecil, sec- ond sackerhand Herndon, stellar fielder, the entire team is back. In addition to the letter men of last year, Harding, a regular of a few years ago, is back and intends to "cop" his old position in the outfield. To say that the prospects are good is a half-hearted way of putting it. The fol- lowers of Emory and Henry expect great things from the 1926 Nine. It would be safe to predict that this year's team will outstrip last year's aggregation in every respect. Page Eighty three F. O. WYGAL, FIRST BASE With a Well-blended combination of seriousness and humor, "Square" reaches up to pull the highest one down on the initial bag. Fred says that a man out at first means the inning is one-third overg therefore, he believes thoroughly in killing the hopes of would-be scorers early. Not only is his work on the field good but his batting average ranks high as well. R. C. CECIL, SECOND BASE "Dick", former Captain, closed four years of outstanding work for the diamond Wasps. A great arm, backed by a great baseball mind, made Dick one of the infield luminaries. He closed the seaso-n in third place in batting averages. His greatest slugging feat was against Washington and Lee. L. G. HERNDON fCAPTAINl THIRD BASE "Pee Wee", the little veteran of three seasons, has demonstrated such versatility as an all-round diamond artist that his position of superiority was easily maintained. His ability to hit made him the leading batter in virtually every game. A player par-excellentg a flashy fielder, and a super-fine hitter. W. M. HULL, IR., MANAGER . Wythe is a strong believer in the axiom that iigures don't lie. A glance at the baseball schedule of last year is to agree with him. He handled his department competently and well. He has earned the undying gratitude of the entire team with his arrangement of the schedule. Page Eighty-four - E. B. COMBS, CATCHER The man with the big glove, Stamina! This old timer was moved from last year's first sack to home and has there so maneuvered himself that very few balls indeed have slipped by him. His wing to any corner is with deadly accuracy and he gives the ball a long vacation when he connects. R. LIKENS, Prrcnsn Bob" is a Worthy understudy to his Tar Heel brother, Montie Weaver. At Lexington the slugging Cadets secured oinly six bingles from him in the fastest game of the season. He is cool under fire but works in a whirlwind fashion. In addition to his hurling, 'his hitting was one of the features in several battles. KK H. G. BYRD, LEFT FIELD A hitter of not ordinary skill, and a Helder with grit and agility, is Byrd. In the lot he easily holds down his basketball cognomen'of the "Georgia Flash." His speed and accuracy in the field, coupled with a keen knowledge of inside baseball, made the Flash one of the team's main assets. KID BAILEY, Suoxfrsrov Kid quieted the fears of the fans in regard to the shortfield position vacated by his brother. He has a true whip which connected with his grounding ability causes many an opponent to retire to the "mourner's" bench. Page Eighty-fi-'ve M. M. WEAVER fCAPTAlN '26J PITCHER Premier twirler in the Emory camp steps to the mound like the monarch that he is, shoots a smoky pill three times straight into the mitt of his hatterymate and the heavy hitter of the opposition is dead-without a chance. Eighty-five strike-outs to his credit is in- contestahle evidence of his superiority. He is a well-seasoned and effective pitcher of first rank, besides being the heaviest hitter on the squad. A C. A. SHUFFLEBARGER, RIGHT FIELD i f'Shuff" fills the specifications of a good outfielder almost to perfection. Being quick in his Judgment, faultless' in his catching, and wide-awake at all times, won him the well deserved plaudits of Waspdom. Swift of foot makes "ShutT" especially effective as a hunter. L. S. HORNE, CENTER FIELD The "Flying Dutchman" is a fielding sensation. Generally he stretches the most elusive sphere for a loop, and then, rips the bases off like lightning. "Shorthor1n" fittingly closed his Fmal game for Emory and Henry against Birmingham-Southern by starring both in the field and on the base paths. M. E. RICH, THIRD BASE Due to sickness, Manderville did not get to complete the seasong however, when in his regular position, he worked like an old-timer. Not a heavy hitter yet a type of player marked with determination and promise. As a reward to hard work and endeavor, no monogram was any more deserved than Manderville's.' Page Eighty-six Baseball iKruiP1u The baseball season of 1925 went down into Emory and Henry history, not with a record untarnished by the stains of defeat, but with one of every game played in true VVasp style, victorious in five out of nine starts, and keeping the home slate clean for the second consecutive year. Now, that those stirring times are over, memory cannot refrain from viewing again the beacon lights on that nint--Montie Weaver, premier Wasp slabman, and Captain "Pee Wee" Herndon, outfielder extraordinary, together with their teammates. The Wasp collegiate baseball stason started off in an eminently satisfactory manner when they took Lenoir-Rhyne into camp 2 to 1 in a nicely played game. It was a pitcher's duel between Weaver and Moose, with the former having the decided edge. The Wasp moundman was in fine form and had the North Carolinians biting at his assortment of curves. In addition to this, the big slabman had a great day with the stick, getting a double, which was one of the longest balls cver hit on the VVasp Field. His teammates accorded him almost perfect support in the field. Before a colorful Public throng numbering well into the hundreds, the Wasps took their second win from the Tennessee Teachers, 3-O. It was an exciting contest with Weaver hav- ing an advantage over Davis, the Teacher hurler. Weaver allowed but two hits, issued three passes, and sent ten men to the benches by the strike-out route, while Davis allowed only three clean hits, passed one, and struck out four ambitious Wasps. The next battle, with the Maryville Highlanders, was of that unforgetable variety. Both teams played a superior brand of ball and it was only after one of the most bitter fights in the history of Waspdom that Emory and Henry came out victorious in a 5-4 count. Weaver had the Highlanders at his mercy but his teammates could not bunch their eleven safe bingles. Maryville led in the scoring until the last half of the ninth, when "Pee Wee" Herndon's single, enabled "Flying Dutchman" Horne, to make a sensational slide into home plate, for victory. The first game on the long road startled all Virginia when the VVasps played the Washington and Lee Generals to a standstill. An error in the last minute allowed the Minks to register a 4-3 victory. "Dick" Cecil and Shufflcbarger were the batting aces for the locals. Both hit for the circuit, but Shufflebarger's went for naught when he failed to touch third base in his race around the paths. Regarding the game, the Richmond News- Leader said: "There are few, if any, teams in Virginia capable of treating Washington and Lee as the Wasps did. Weaver outpitched the General hurlers allowing the Minks a scant seven hits, and striking out twelve, eight of them in the first thrce innings, but an error kept the game from going on possibly to a Wasp victory. On the following day the Wasps met the V. M. I. "Flying Squadron" with "Bostic" Likens on the mound. Nugent, assuming slab duties for the Cadets, gave up only three hits and the VVasps suffered their Hrst shutout of the year. The game was played in a whirlwind fashion and lasted only seventy-two minutes. This is believed to have been the fastest college game ever played in Virginia. The game was featured by the beautiful air- tight work on the part of the outfielders. "Iron-Man" Hundley, Hampden-Sidney's premier hurler, completely subdued the Wasps to score a 7-0 triumph. VVeaver pitched eight innings but the Tigers nicked him for nine hits while Hundley duplicated Nugentls feat and allowed the Wasps a scant three. Captain Herndon secured two of Emory's three safeties for the local scoring honors of the day. The Wasps then divided the remaining two road games between the Medical College of Virginia and Randolph-Macon. The former game was a good exhibition of batting, as both teams wielded the willow rather heavily. However, the locals had the greater success in bunching their stings and scored an 8-6 victory. The gruelling trip told on the Wasps in their encounter with the Yellow Jackets, which they lost 3-1. Neither team showed flashy work, but the Yellow jackets' stingers seemed to penetrate deeper than the Wasps' when in sight of home plate. The last home game of the season, with the Birmingham-Southern "Panthers" was one of the neatest exhibitions of the great American sport seen here last year. Behind the sturdy pitching of Weaver, the Wasps held the Southerners in their power throughout the game. A thrilling ninth inning rally put two Panthers on the paths after Weaver had fanned the preceding two. The next batter swatted the ball into the deepest part of center field, but outfielder Horne saved the day when he snagged the horsehide with a super-human effort for the most spectacular fielding performance seen here in years. Page Eighty-.vefvcn i-Z 1 Fifa? E PC ,Q r , . CO-EDS ?-W-! Page Eighiy-eight Q , QB 2?-1' 13 P IT V I H. L. Bfxncocx President G. P. BOUCHER President W. A.'EARL13Y President Hlvetfnni Qlluh OFFICERS R. Lucrms President M. E. RICH President V. S. WHEELER President Page Ninety 1Hre-Emu 0111111 OFFICERS W. N. Haumucxs - ---- - - Presldfni E. B. COMES - - - ----- Vice-President C. B. HUDGINS - Segretary-Treasurer MEMBERS U. S. G. BAUGESS T. HALL I. A. BEAUCHAMP R. JORDAN G. P. BOUCHER R. Rsrmss R. J. BOYD M. RICH W. L. CAss1oY R. F. Rxccs W. F. EAREHART C. WILSON T. J. FRYE T. WINGO Page Ninety-one CEnlf Gilnh . OFFICERS G. P. BOUCHER ---- - - - ------- President C. B. HAGAN ---- ---- V ice-President . R. H. BR1T'DON - - - Secretary-TreaJ1Lrer MEMBERS H. L. BABCOCK W. H. GOLLEHON C. H. BAYLOR J. W. HALE T. R. BLANKS, G. R. HANNAH H. B. BROWN 4 R. V. HULL K W. E. CARTER F. R. JOHNSON J. N. DENTON J. S. RAWLINS W. A. EARLEY R. R. REPASS J. B. FISHER C. S. WILSON P. E. WOLFE Page Ni1zety-tfuio Efvnnin Olluh OFFICERS H. L. Bfuacocx - ---- ' ---- Prmden M, E, RICH ---- ---- V iie-Prexident . ' Miss J. MILLER - - - - Secretary-Treamrer ' MEMBERS J, M, BALL R.'LIKENS H. B. BROWN H. G. Bynn W. E. CARTER J. W. HALE , G. R. HANNA1-x J. N. HILLMAN, Jn. Page Ninety-three S. H. POWELL L. L. RHUDY O. F. STICKLEY F. E. TAYLOR A. C. WYNN, JR. W. P. 'WYN'N - .EZ ,gi -' 1. W. E. BONES - - J. L. SANDERS - - P. E c. E. F. E. C. H. H. B. H. G. P. K. V. J. R. s. . WOLFE ARNETTE ARTRFP BAYLOR BROWN BYRD CANDLER Cox FUGATE W. H. GOLLEHON 15112-illllleh Glluh OFFICERS MEMBERS - - - - - - - President - - - - Vice-Pre.vide1zt Secrz'tary-Treasurer G. R. HANNAH DR. R. L. HILLMIXN J. H. JOHNSON L. C. LUITRELL S. H. POVVELL J. A. RICHMOND R. C. SWIM D. C. TICKLE G. C. WILLIAMS Page Ninety-four F. A. SIz'rrLIs - iilifr Svrruirr 33211121 C. L. IENNINGS - - L. C. AUSTIN - R. L. ARCHIBALD R. J. ATKINS F. M. BARNHART A. S. CLEAR R. C. DAVIS F. G. GIBSON T. O. GEORGE C. LOONEY Page Ninety-E-ve Q OFFICERS MEMBERS T. L. WILLIAMS Secr - - - - - President - - - Vice-President etary-Treamrer H. W. Moss R. M. PARKER J. S. RAWLINS L. W. RHUDY I. W. SEGARS A. C. Szrowlzks F. E. TAYLOR H. B. TILLER Uennvwarv Glluh OFFICERS R. N. LAWRENCE - - - ------ ----- P resident E. D. MONEYHUN - - - ----- Vice-President MARY L. W1LLmMs ----- Secretary-Treasurer T. R. BLANKS W. L. CASSIDY J. W. CLARK C. A. COLLIER F. G. Gmsow C. B. HAGAN G. R. HANNAH H. W. HUFF MEMBERS T. L. WILLIAMS C. L. LIVINGSTON L. C. LUTTRELL HQ W. Moss J. S. RAWLINS R. F. Rlccs J. C. SLACK W. R. SMITH J. F. STANBERRY Page Ninety-six Nurth Glarnlina Gllnh M. M. WEAVER ---- Miss M. B. ALDRICH - - U. S. G. BAUGESS - L. V. BAUcEss Mlss JEAN CHMSTIE W. R. CHRISTY Page Ninety-.re-'ven OFFICERS MEMBERS W. WEAVER - - - - President - - - - Vice-President S ezretary-T reasurer R. LIKENS R. E. WAGONER Mxss F. WEAVER x Q 3115" B5 lfiiiiil lgnnni Cgvnrgizr-Alahunm Glluh OFFICERS A. P. JOHNSON - - ----- ---- I Jl'L'5idl?7ll H. G. BYRD ---- ---- If icz'-Przuvidcrzt Mas. INEZ JOHNSON ----- Secretary-Treamrer MEMBERS R. L. ARCHIBALD L. JONES A. P. Fosrrzn, IR. J. W. SEGARS Page Ninety-sigh! v . ft ? vi-QU 3 ihfi' w 1 1 I M1251 Hirginiar Glluh OFFICERS H. L. Bfxucocx ---- - - - - - - ---- Pzcxzdenl J. B. BAILEY ---- Miss M. C. Boom L. G. ANDERSON F. R. BAILEY C. S. BOLIZN W. E. CARTER JL B. FISHER H. S. G-ooDsoN Page Ninety-nine MEMBERS - - - - Vice-President Sec'relz1ry- Trcznrurer K. L. GROGAN I. W. HALE R. C. SANDERS A. C. STOWERS R. C. Swnw V. S. WHEELER 015112 Hirginia Glluh OFFICERS J. N. DENTON ------ - - - ------- Prexident W. A. EARLEY - - - - - ----- Vice-President Miss N. ROLLINS ------ Serreiary-Trea.rurer MEMBERS R. A. TAYLOR L. P. JOHNSTON E. M. ASHWORTH C. LOONEY F. M. BAKNHART W. C. MARSHALL H. S. BIRD Mxss M. L. MASON W. E. BONES J. H. MAST E. B. Coxvms C. F. MEDLEY R. C. DAv1s R. M. PARKER W. A. EARLEY S. H. POWELL Miss E. EPPERSON A. E. RECTOR T. R. HALL M1ssM.M.R1cHMoNu J. N. I'IILLMAN, JR. Miss N. ROLLINS I R. V. HULL E. F. SMITH Miss M. M. .HURT F. E. TAYLOR C. L. JENNINGS A. C. WYNN Miss G. J. KELLEY W. P. WYNN Page One Hundred C. P. HURT Miss G. ADDISON M1ss C. ALBERT C. B. HUDGINS V. S. ARMBRISTER J. H. JOHNSON F. E. ARTRIP F. R. JOHNSTON R. J. ATK1Ns R. L. JORDAN J. M. BALL A. O. KENT C. H. BAYLQR E. F. MARSHALL G. R. B1RD Miss I. E. MILLER R. L. BLEVINS F. B. MoRR1s G. P. BOUCHER O. L. NEELEY H. B. BROWN R. R. REPASS M. E. BURCHETFE L. L. RHUDY R. W. CAIN L. W. RHUDY A. S. CLEAR M. E. RICH J. A. RICHMOND C.R.CRr:NsHAw J.N.DENTON W.V.RUsH F.A.SETTLrz Miss L. D1NcUs F. G. SHUFFLERARGER C. A. DUNCAN C. B. SNODC-'RASS W. F. EAREHART Mlss M. V. SPENCE Miss L. EPPERSON F. K. STAFFORD T- I. FRYE 0. F. STICKLEY MRS. R. O. GILLRY H, B, TILLER V. H. GILLEY D. W. TITFSWORTH W. H. GOLLEHON J, E, VEAL W. E. HASSINGBR C, C, WILLIAMS L. W. HILLMAN C, 3, WMON M. HILLMAN F, WY-GAL Page One H undfed One Zilhalian Eitvrarg Svnrivtg- OFFICERS MARXAN RLCHMOND ---- - - - - - - Prendent LORA DINGUS ---- - - Vice-Preszdent JOSEPHINE WOALFE - - - - - Secretary JEAN CHRISFY ---- Treasurer MEMBERS CARRIE ALBERT BARBARA ALDRICH MARGARET BooTH MRS. REBA GILLY ALYCE HILLMAN MARGARET HURT MARY lHURT MARY LOU MASON JULIET MILLER , NANN112 ROLLINS EULA ST. JOHN MARY WILLIAMS Page One Hundred Two 1 i 1 R Girlz' 9111212111 Glnunril Mus. Rnlm GILLY - - ---- President MARGARET HURT - - - - - Vice-President NANNIE 'ROLLINS - - Secretary MARIAN RICHMOND - - Senior Representative Ames PIILLMAN - - Senior Represenlatifue GIJADYS KELLY - - Junior Rep:-esentatifue Page One Hundred Three iilur ling Zlkeriernitg OFFICERS F. O. WYGAL - - - ----- I ---- President T. R. BLANKS - - - - - - - Vice-President U F. A. SE'I'I'LE ---- - - - Secretary W. E. HASSINGER - Treasurer G. P. BOUCHER ------------- - Sergeant-at-A1'1n.s MEMBERS H. L. BABCOCK R. LIKENS W. E. Bomss A. C. S'rowERs J. N. DEN'roN L. B. TATE F. G. GIBSON C. B. HUDGINS F. E. TAYLOR M. M. WEAVER Page One Hundred Four 1 R. A. TAYLOR ---- R. M. PARKER - - L. C. AUSTIN - V. ARMBRISTER C. E. ARNETTE H. L. BABCOCK A. S. CLEAR O. G. CALDWELL R. E. FINNEY PROF. GRAYBEAL J. M. GRAYBBAL DR. HENRY PRES. HILLMAN J. N. HILLMAN, JR. A. P. JOHNSON C. L. IENNINGS Page One Hundred .Fifue Qliuim Glluh OFFICERS MEMBERS - D- - U- President - If1ce-Preszdent Serretary-T1'ea.vurer R. N. LAWRENCE DR. MILLER F. B. MORRIS T. L. PORTERFIELD F. R. QUILLEN H. M. RUSSELL R. R. A. C. J. S. F. A. L. B. T. L. F. O. REPAss STOWERS STALEY Sams TATE WILLIAMS WYGAL ,, -gghl ' u QE Q , H 35.5 . - if Eau 'Lia R. M. PARKER - - - F. A. SETTLE - - L. B. TATE - V. S. ARMBRISTER PROP. CASTO DR. HENRY C. B. Huucms -vm 1' 5 . " ' gy, ' iii' ' . ...Q ' v QW " F .. Er' , , -.,e".,. ., ,K 'f'.E?w5?'fx rx , f " ' is 5' . f . -f ' -,ggfx - . f . M ,gee im 1 Qi at Q- , 5. N. W I Q vw, 5 - 4. . f Tx . ' yn 1. Rx, w' 4- - ' 1 ,x 1 X Jing: 'VEB . ,mf V 1. ,- 4 1 l?.5,T.., 4 M2 A f " ' Q JJ 5' X x. -- ,fx . , .EM , 1, W X ,.-f f... if 5' ,. " lifggflf, f' 'S 461' M' ' W, . . is mnx1,.am..m4a,.. R Rf.. , ,fp-.,.1:m.14w1LL-,,-' 1' Q M .1 1 ' i " Y' " ' 'hzzwfia W' .,..- ,...........,. . pmt Alpha Nraternitg OFFICERS MEMBERS F. O. WYGAL - - - - President - Vice-Pre.vident - Secretary- Trmsurer C. L. JENNINGS J. W. SEGARS R. A. TAYLOR T. L. WILLIAMS Page One Hundred Six Kappa 1Hhi Kappa Hraierniig OFFICERS R, L. ARCHIBALD - - - ----- ---- P resident C. L. IENNINGS ---- - - - Vice-President T. R. BLANKS - - - - - Secretary A. P. JOHNSON - Treamrer MEMBERS PROF. BARBER P. W. JONES L. H. COLLOMS DR. NAYLOR L. V. COUCH F. R. QUILLEN PROP. GRAYBEAL J. W. SEGARS PRES. HILLMAN C. A. SHUFFLEBARGER L. W. HILLMAN L. W. JONES Page One Hundred Se-uen F. O. WYGAL R. A. TAYLOR T. L. WILLIAMS l Bum-El-Nvrhrr Gluh OFFICERS ' R. N. LAWRENCE - - ------ -"' P 'ffideflf M. E, R133 - - - - - ---- Vice-Pre:ide1z1 I. C. SLACK - - - - Secretary-Treamrer MEMBERS I. A. BEAUCHAMP G. P. BOUCHER W. A. EARLEY W. E. HASSINGER W. K. LINDSAY J. D. MAHONEY J. W. PEARMAN N. M. RICHARD R. C. SANDERS T. E. TATE V. S. WHEELER T, C. Wmco Page One Hundred Eight 13. 11111. 01. A. Glahinvt OFFICERS J, W, SEGARS .... -Q - - - ---- President F, G, GIBSQN - - - - - - Vice-President I. W. HALE - - - - - - Secretary L. B. TATE - - Trezmzrer DR, NAyL0R ..--- ---- F arulty Adviser F. B, MORRIS - .----- ---- - Correspondent CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES A. C. STOWERS ----------- Friendship Council V. S. ARMBRISTER - - - Dervotional C. A. SHUFFLEBARGER - - - - Lyceum R. R. REPASS - - - Membership F. A. SETTLE - - Mission Study C. B. HUDGINS - - Social Serfvice C. L. JENNINGS - P. W. JONES - R. M. PARKER '- Page One Hundred Nine - - Bible Study Life Work Guidance - Entertainment ,li,.Li VL 5.4.1 . . . . l !JHunugraun Qlluh OFFICERS W. E. HASSINGER - - - C. A. SHUFFLEBARGER - M. E. RICH ,- - - - MEMBERS H.,L. BABcocR A F. R. BAILEY J. M. BALL W. E. Bomzs H. G. BYRD W. L. CASSIDY E. B. COMES R. C. DAVIS P. P. GRAY D. C. G. GREEAR E. A. HARDING F. O. WYGAL - - - - - - - President - - - - Vice-President Secretary-T1'ea.mrer R. N. LAWRENCE R. LIKENS C. T. MAJOR T. L. PoRTERFxELu F. R. QUILLEN 0. F. STICKLEY A. C. Srowzzas' H. C. STONE D. C. TICKLE M. M. WEAVER W. WEAVER Page One Hundred Ten Svtuhent Gleuunril OFFICERS F. 0. WYGAI. - - - ---------- - Pfffldfflf M. M. WEAVER - - - - - - ---- Vice-President T. L. PORTERFIELD ----- Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS C. B. HAGfXN - W. E. YIASSINGER - L. W. HILLMAN - C. L. JENNINGS - R. A. TAYLOR - R. R. Rzsxmss - W. N. PIENDRICKS - C. A. SHUFFLEBARGER J. M. CARTER - - T. C. WINGO - - Page One Hundred Elefuen - President Senior Class Senior Representatifve - Senior Representative . Senior Represenlatifve - Senior RBf1'Z.fZ7lfIlfiW6 - President Junior Glas: - Junior Reprexentatifve President Sophomore Clam Sophomore Representatifue President F1'e.rh1nan Class Eehzxtr f!.Enu11ri1 PRo1f. GARNETT - DR. RUSSELL - - - - - President - Vice-Prexident F. A. SE'rrLE - - - - - Secretary O. G. CALDWELL - - - Treasurer DR. BECK L. B. TATE R. M. PARKER Page One Hundred Tfwelfve Uhr Aahurg Ethnic This year Emory and Henry debated Asbury College, of Wilmore, Kentucky, for the first time. It is a great pleasure to Emory and Henry students to think that their repre- sentatives made such a good showing against an institution with a much larger enroll- ment, and a record, for the past few years, of victories over even larger institutions. Perhaps, the decision settled nothing with respect to the consolidation of the railroads of the United States, for both Emory's affirmative and negative teams won, by the vote of 3-1, and 2-1, respectively. At home, V. S. Armbrister and, J. W. Segars won over the Asbury negative team with the spirit of never say die. While, on the Asbury Hoor, Frank A. Settle, a member of the Debate Council, and C. L. Jennings clinched the decision for the negative by a straight- forward attack. It is interesting to note that the winning of both decisions in the dual debate with Asbury opened the way for another memorable year for Emory and I-Ienry in intercollegiate debating. In this connection, it is well to recall the record of the past two years, and remember that Emory has won 88 percent of all her debates. With this record with us, and plans being under way for another debate with Asbury and many other notable institu- tions for next year, the future is promising even greater victories then have been gained in the past. Page One Hundred Thirteen EPrmEEia11 l.1'iim'z11'g Snrivtg V. S. ARMBRISTER E. M. ASHWORTH L. C. AUSTIN I-I. L. BAECOGK F. M. BARNHART T. R. BLANKS R. L. BLEVINS W. E. BONES R. J. BOYD M. E. BURDETTE H. G. BYRD N. W. CANNOY W. E. CARTER VV. R. CHRISTY J. W. CLARK A. S. CLEAR G. A. COLLIER W. B. COLLINS L. H. CoLI.oMs A. A. COUNTISS H. H. Cox M. F. Cox V. J. Cox H. J. DAVIS R. C. DAVIS C. W. DEAN E. N. DUT'roN MEMBERS W. F. EAREHART J. L. FERGUSON F. G.. GIBSON H. S. GooDsoN L. W. GRIGGS J. W. I-IELVEY, JR. VV. E. HIXSSINGER J. I-IATGHER B. Y. HILL J. N. I'IILLMAN, JR L. W. HILLMAN T. S. HURT A. P. JOHNSON L. P. JOHNSTON P. W. JONES G. P. KENDRICK S. L. KING R. N. LAWRENCE C. LOONEY L. C. LUTTRELL L. W. MGFARLAND E. D. MONEYHUN F. B. MORRIS I-I. W. Moss W. S. OVERSTREET R. M. PARKER S. H. POWELL J. S. RAWLINS L. W. RHUDY O. S. RIHUDY H. M. RUSSELL F. A. SETTLE S. W. SHELTON H. J. SIZER J. C. SLACK E. F. SMITH W. R. SMITH F. K. STAFFORD J. A. STANEERRY E. W. S'rovALL A. C. STOWERS P. G. STRADLEY H. B. TILLER F. E. TAYLOR J. E. VEAL A R. E. WAGGNER V. S. WHEELER S. M. W1-IITSELL G. C. WILLIAMS T. L. WILLIAMS F. WYGAL W. J. YOUNG Page One Hundred Fourteen Qlallinprw iiitrraxrg Svnririg S. E. AIJDINOTON G. L. ANDERSON R. L. ARCHIBALD C. E. ARNETTE R. J. ATKINS F. R. BAILEY J. B. BAILEY W. O. BAKER C. H. BAYLOR U. S. G. BAUGESS L. V. BAUGESS I. A. BEAUCI-IAMP W. BEATTIE C. S. BOLEN G. P. BOUCI-IRR R. H. BRITTON H. B. BROWN M. E. BURCHETTE P. J. BUNDY G. W. BUCHANAN H. S. BIRD G. R. BIRD O. G. CALDWELL P. K. CANDLER J. M. CARTER V. COLLIER E. B. COMRS C. J. COONEY C. R. CRENSHAW J. N. DENTON W. A. EARLEY S. B. FARMER R. E. FINNEY J. B. FISHER M. C. FOFRESTER R. S. FUGATE T. O. GEORGE Page Ona Hundred Fifteen MEMBERS J. M. GRAYBEAL K. L. GROGAN T. W. PIALE T. R. I'IALL G. F. HANKLIX E. A. I-IARDING W. N. HENDRICKS M. P. HILLMAN W. C. I'IILLMAN C. B. HUDGINS T. R. TIUDGINS R. V. HULL H. W. I-IUTTON C. L. JENNINGS L. JONES W. N. JONES F. R. JOHNSTON R. L. JORDAN R. LIKENS E. F. MARSHALL W. C. MARSHALL W. B. MASON J. H. MAST J. C. MEADE F. D. MCDONALD B. W. MONGLE H. L. MOR'IS N. N. MUNCY L. C. NEELEI' O. L. NEELEY M. V. ORR W. E. ORR R. L. PATTON C. M. PERRY, JR. S. A. PERRY M. PORTER J. T. L. PORTERFIELD E. A. QUILLEN F. R. QUILLEN A. E. RECTOR R. R. REPASS M. E. RICH E. V. RICHARDSON J. A. RICHMOND E. L. ROBERTS F. B. ROWLETT R. F. RIGGS W. V. RUSH C. E. RUSSELL R. C. SANDERS J. W. SEGARS C. A. SHUFFLEBARGER F. G. SHUFFLEBARGER C. B. SNODGRASS E. C. SPROLES O. F. STICKLEY J. S. STALEY I-I. C. STONE R. C. SWIM L. B. TATE T. E. TATE R. A. TAYLOR R. W. TAYLOR D. C. TICKLE D. W W. TITTSWORTH . S. UMIIAROER M. M. WEAVER C. S. WILSON T. C. WINGO P. E. WOLFE F. O. WYGAL A. C. WYNN, JR. W. P. WYNN Uhr Sphinx Each year in college is an epoch in your life. The things that you have accomplished, the friends which you have made, and the studies that you have pursued have made their impression upon your memory. Some of these you may wish to forget, but the remainder are priceless memories which you wish to retain. It is with .this in view that each year the Senior Class publishes a new volume of the Sphinx. It has been in only recent years that this was made' a precedent at Emory and Henry College. The first annual was published in nineteen hundred one under the name of H The Boomerangfl This was bound in the form of a plain book but is replete with many attractive pages. Then 'the sand dial was reversed several times before the next edition appeared. It came in nineteen hundred seven under the name of the "Sphinx", which was the first to bear that name. Since that time there have been several lapses in the regularity of the volumes until nineteen hundred twenty-two, since when they have appeared each year. It is interesting to know the motive in the selection of the name which characterizes the book so well. As one legend attributes the position of the Sphinx among the many pyramids, so it is that we attribute our "Sphinx" as the silent monitor over the memories of old E. H. C. It is with this in mind that we have endeavored to instil into these pages those things which we believe to be worthy of such a watchman. Page One Hundred Sixteen I I w R. N. LAWRENCE C. B. HAGAN - R. A. TAYLOR - L. B. TATE - J. C. SLACK - C . G. CoMBs - C. F. MEDLEY - H. L. BABCOCK - R. J. BOYD - F. E. TAYLOR - C. E. ARNETTE - W. A. EARLEY - Page One Hundred Seventeen Uhr Qphinx Staff EDITORIAL BOARD BUSINESS STAFF - Editor-in-Chief - Literary Editor - - Axxociate Editor - - Associale Editor - Departmenial Editor - - - Art Editor - - - Art Editor - Bzzsiness Manager - Ant. .B1l.fi7lE5.S' Mgr. - Amt. Bzzrirzess Mgr. Advertising Manager Subscription Majnager .1 rjvprpta-. V - was --1-:A W. iv? ,Eat Z.:-.gy 1 ' . - 1 1 -I ,-'se' '1.g,i,- .1 1. ' 1 5 gu.Jf'-"- VZ' 'li 'v', sr? 'e f 1, , Neff? ' Q ' i, 1 , 1 11 1 , sr 1 . 11 1 1 , T 51 1 . 5,2953 "YE" 5 I '211j11g1. 1 . E g L-552 l E I- - -f-K 1 4.4.5 ' :-X ' i "T r 11 ' ss f ee " 111 15-1 1 ' gli "'l'1"'1!.i'ff.e 'Y 'A .-, " . , , " " -g' 'iii' A - A. - ,. . 1 rl4l,,,' rjvggm, ig,gvigi5ga:.,,se ' 111A N111 V In i i mit Y hu amp .Er ..:f-.' x " , - l iifglf ' rf.. , 1f1,, wig. M5-" "H di l 11-1 si.- . . . as , . ,, . 11. W.. . te. ,,,:.,.,, Y 1 .1.1, "Q, " P 7 ffiz. a.:"5Ze.., 1 JW? 'zwsfgf 'H' W ' 'e '11 3 .,. , ffkwi 111 , sa... - 1 V ,if ,. f , .' '..fKQ . Q' , eip ra a 55255 ' , 1 5. V .ge We f x' ,Q Y 1' 11 11 , - fu.w1 1- ' 11 151 1,323.5 w Q his-0, , ea. f, ' 1vv.l... , . ' , iiiflf who-':, stress? '.,,fa1ess. 1111 . .ar 5 -. , . ,. , v F' H was We .H11,,flwese1w.srsrffr1.u1r1.1, , H .-m.,:tt 11-li '11.'x1 ' M., 1' '1 ' 1 1 3 f .1 , .l 'H-PQ?fty1fW:T1ifnp5., 5511 wif' ,fit-rf51lffflitl:!ll.f'.'i1Q' " U' " .Q .-if' '. 51, "5"--"...-'sri 1- 1 a,"J1P 1 psi. .- ',:.' 11' -1'u'- -.1--.. 1-1 ' .' .211 fs: I-,355 5 yew 1.1g3j11' . ' 1 -- P-:Ls . .l- 1,- LQJLV ., ,1 ,-.'..i,1'. ,q'g'-Wiz., 1 5-'1 '5 N5 . . 1 ' ,,' :wi f' I lease., ' ' ' ' 1' -L . aaa '- wclri- f 11.-.sr -' ' ir? X - 1' 13: rises, 'i11w,1 1 ef11'n1-,1f ' ,g.,1 . at-a.:t,:'s2 , f,',1 111-L Q '. '1 :jrwf 1 1 a-2.1'1 l' 1 1 be ,X as .. .1-f 1 . .vhs .-aw . wa .1 . W. --W . 1. f1. " 1: '14 L05 ' ' if -, ..T .gg 1 79.51" -'ai-fi' uiff" 'F -,:'T,f'.l"-1' A. fa. .4 . aa" V,.1,' Fl r . 'xii' , fifltfg' HWS? ifii- ,.' 'Et-V Q, .. 'Y ,- .1 '-all 3.-"'-ir i1gglQ5':', 3' me-2' 'e'-'f 1 ge' .- - 'N jg .f. ' 11' L .,,.,g4A.. ..-.1....:A1...-4.1f.iks,t,L-.a avg.. . ...Y ,L 141 ,,,.:,,J., .L 4, , 2.-.w , .,,::-,g 1 's Lg, ,,,',r,. . il ,d rg, ,,,,,,,,,,g,.. ,V ' , 4 'L Uhr' White Elnpprr The White Topper has been the oflicial organ of the college for the past few years. Previous to that time, the oflicial publication of the college had endured a precarious existence. The first publication of any sort by the college was in 1853. This was, at that time, the oldest college paper in the South. During the period immediately preceding the Civil War, this paper flourished only to die down at the eve of the conflict between the States. Coming out of the chaos of this war, the college again went to work and instituted another publication. Again forces combined to Wreck an illustrious C3l'ECI', and the paper was discontinued. A few years later, the two societies produced separately two publications, which lived for several years. Each editing its organ, this plan prospered for some years. In the meanwhile, the two societies got togcther and decided to publish one paper, namely the Era. This act was suc- cessful .and continued as a working basis. This new paper assumed the form of a magazine which catered to the literary productions of the students for the years intervening. It was highly successful in its field, but there was a sentiment prevalent to publish also a news bulletin which should concern itself with the activities and interests of the student body. This soon gained ground and the sentiment prevailed. The News Bulletin succeeded the Era. The News Bulletin served the purpose of the college until late fyears. Recently a rupture occurred, and the Athletic Council staged a contest for a new name, and the soubriquet "White Topper" was chosen. During the years since, the publication has been successful and continually growing. The White Topper has become one of the integral parts of every loyal Emory and Henry man. It takes part in all activities and reports all the interests of student life. New depart- ments have recently been added which will contribute materially to the benefits to be derived from it. The competition for the position of Editor is strong each year, and as each student realizes the advantages to be secured from the paper it is safe to predict that there will be a greater competition in the future. Page One Hundred Eighteen Cflhv white Efnpper Staff ' EDITORIAL BOARD i F, G, GIBSON - - - ------- - - - Editor-in-Chief F, A, SE'rTLE - - - --------- Literary Editor R. J. BOYD ---- - - - Athletic Editor C. B. HAGAN - - - - - Axsistant Editor C. B. HUDGINS - - - Asxistant Editor STAFF F. B. MoRR1s - LORA Dmcus - F. E. TAYLOR - W. P. WYNN - C. E. ARNETTE - R. A. TAYLOR I. C. MEAD!-: G. P. BOUCHER - V. S. WHEELER - M. E. R1cH - - - C. E. RUSSELL - - - Editorial Secretary - Tlzalian Reporter Hermesiccn Reporter Calliopean Reporter - - Local Section J. S. RAWLINS - - - - Comic Section V. S. ARMRRISTER - - Y.M.C.A. Reporter L. V. COUCH - - - Intercollegiate Nefw: W. S. OVERSTREET ---- Alumni Section REPORTERS ELIZABETH HUFF M. E. Buncnarrn T. L. WILLIAMS T. R. BLANKS BUSINESS DEPARTMENT - - Bzuines: Manager S. H. POWELL Circulation - - Asst. Bus. Mgr. C. M. PERRY Circulation - - Asst. Bus. Mgr. T. R. Huncms Circulation Circulation Manager, M. V. ORR - Circulation Page One Hundred Nineteen Staff Staff Staff Slaf Page One Hundred Tfwenly pun5u1'5 il. 5 'W 'fmfw . X f XEVSNXQ X1 WNW M IX Qxwwiw tw WB M WJJ 'af fzvv-ff NfJ.f-KJ.,-fi -fx.,.f f f ff N. 1 552 1 f -Q ,f ,-K: 7 1 X 3 ' Aifx 'f' P1 . 'Q Cfyll ls' ANR 3 -5 1, f Q- 40 ' , , 8 yy ,XXII vt .Wx - Q lv, fi x x - Y fl , 0 ""!uu:w.!ll3W -1- 5 CX X 'i "K ' J LS' X: h - Q 'lx I XN,QXx,g'.Nx 5 - ax 2 T 1 V21 ' f W .J-T, f- f '--f - N W G Awww 1 J 1 -1 J - X 'Nurs' X XXX- -17 A -Q 0 X1 5-"I Xt .VK 'N B 11 NX. XX! x :xy N N. A I I vvs :R ,Y N' X , VN' Vwslm A V X 1 V X ' . " 'WF' 4 J' by-f NJ X LL rf' dual ' I -fn, Nr X H,- .1 ai' fkfaq r ,'n- 1-v HN' +-,egg vu-155'-' hm-0 Q " wif , .fir , '. . 1 ' .X -V E Tai. , I V, L ' ' 1 -Exif-.4 'fu ' 5 -V A . fmaq:-A .' z ,W '--251,-11.,z W ' 'Mia , ya any -if . gs: ' uv' , ' f' I T.. Q- " J Y ' ' .- yew A-' fa - -in nl' '1 :Q 1 , , .LQ a'.- 47 . .ff 9'5" I 3 ' T if-31 sz- E, 'Li-Q11 .-.4,,-' V. ff. .5 HL 12.-ji: :al kiwi'-i zrf 'ilffl i"i":.2 ?fHfi!":'! vii-1:1 mali- 51-1-2, .L E. 1-2 .YQ , g, ul-,,, .lf - 13,563 gf' Miva, 7 F"J1'. ' L: 1: gw, mi., ' ,f'.F, ,. tl. ,sw 3 ,L. Sag. :' fu ' - 5. 'f- .-t 'a 1' ,x-.pgs .F . .-ix-5 , 1.31, ,ik 1384- .1 . 4, f M ' -'x 5.,,4J V .::-1 xL,..,f?,L L ' .t,-iffy I -gftf. Iii ! "1 ' B A :Mes,'fM --aw my 5 '91,-4 .5 NF my pinx K5 od was m f 'MANY A TRUTH IS SPOKEN IN JEST' Fin ifllsirihutinn -is this, the third volume of the Sphinx, with recollections of the sufferings and per- secutions which have followed our pathway thruout our years here, the incomprehensible and incredulous acts to which we have been subjected, and the ludicrous and irrelevant rules by which We have been forced to govern ourselves, dedicated, with the hope that it provides us with a faculty of dimming these acrimonious remembrances. Page One Hundred Thzrty four ".M.flNY A TRUTH IS SPOKEN IN JESTU Ellie Qllgrlnne nf Eurnia SEPTEMBER 19-S000 students turned away. Z4-Student body re-elects I. N. Hillman president. -Bill Powell elected most popular mem- ber of the Faculty. OCTOBER -John Nye gives away a necktie. -College furnishes umbrellas for Barbers Class. -Opening dances held in New Gym. Fac- ulty attends En Masse. -Babcock attends German. NOVEMBER -Seniors appear with canes. -Student accused of having honor. -Weaver's Beanery closed for violation of state arms law. -"26" slowed down as it passed. -Archibald has a dare with a Co-ed. -Rat ones returns from an extended tour . I ' - in foreign states Cstates of unconscious- ness and sillinessj. DECEMBER -Bony writes to Santa Claus. Public Debate. -Thanksgiving. Campus club organizes. Exams and Xmas. 'age One Hundred Thirty-five JANUARY 9-E. R. Casto re-enters school. 10-Also J. D. Mahoney. 22-Nubs Richardson attacks Scarlet Fever and is vanquished. FEBRUARY 3-john Slack breaks gir1's heart at Stone- wall. 9-Basketball team takes extended tour to Bristol. 13-Babcock attends German again. 18-Co-eds form basketball team. 26-John Pearman finds out that girls at- tend V. I. MARCH 6-Monogram Club gives banquet. 8-Dr. Hillman makes speech. 8-Radical Joe Baylor appears on campus Che stated no reason but left when the students 'were in a state of turmoilj. 13-Student body resigns. 16-Rat Sizer goes to California. 21-Track Team appears and spectators are surprised. 24-Mr. Hagan and Mr. Lawrence address U. S. Senate. 12-Sphinx goes to press. 'YIJANY A TRUTH IS SPOKEN IN JESTU Glancing thru the files of a small and very erudite town in the northwest section of Utopia, we came upon the record of a very amusing incident. ,It deals with the speech and action of a certain Henry Jones who owned a large orchard of apple trees. The fruit of one tree was especially prized by Mr. Jones and he had cultivated this tree very assidiously. This tree, however, did not completely come under the hegemony of Mr. Jones, since it was situated upon the national highway through Utopia. Utopia was not completely free of rascals, as this excerpt will show. The fame of this won- derful tree spread, and many tourists visit- ed this country in order to taste the won- derful fruit of it. Among those who visited it, was a group of very learned scholars. Each of these men was renowned for some great achievement of that country. How- ever, this day, in order to escape the eternal publicity which attended their caravan, they had disguised themselves as ordinary farm- ers and village residents. The scholars visited this tree and tasted of the fruit and became enamoured of it, with the result that they lingered some time in that vicinity. Henry jones became en- raged at the continued visits of these yokels, as he thought, and engaged them one day in a conversation, and, as a result of his anger, delivered a masterful oration. As we have said he did not realize that his audience was composed of the most inde- pendent and clearest thinkers in all Utopia. He launched forth into his peroration and thence into the body and wound up, still under the impression that his listeners were incapable of individual thought. They were more familiar with the statutes of Utopia than he could ever have been. It would not be amiss to quote from his classical speechg it went somewhat as follows: "A certain pedagogic horticulturist in a certain location possessed an orchard of various fruit-bearing trees. Some bore oranges, some lemons, some figs, and some apples. One day one of these trees sent word to the caretaker that it would appre- ciate his aid, for it wanted to develop its fruit to a higher degree than the remaining trees. The time passed and the caretaker attended to the wants of this certain tree and it came time to bear fruit. Now the tree desired that it be white-washed, this request was acceded to and many other min- ute details cared for. "The tree in time, burst forth in all of its glory and spread its multitudinous blossoms everywhere. However, the curious part of the phenomenon was that the blossoms dif- fered, for there were fig, apple, peach, orange, and banana blooms all incorporated on this tree. This was a very presumptious, as well as surreptitious, act of the tree, ac- cording to the lights of the horticulturist. Here was a tree which openly and Hagrantly Haunted the rules of horticulture in his face and defied all the regulations of the past. He immediately had this mutinous tree grub- bed from his orchard." Mr. Jones now looked down at his audience expecting to see them staring open- mouthed at this epoch-making speech, but you and I understand that he had been tricked, for his audience was educated and could think for themselves, and naturally were more amused than awed at his master- piece of oratory and allegory. LA BELLE DAME SANS A woman may paint,- May paint her face, knees, or- A woman may powder, May powder herself until she looks like a marshmallow, , She may roll her sleeves up And her stockings clown, She may wear an inverted question mark on the top side Of herself to hide The nakedness of her foreheadg And she may have The emptiness of ages in her face, and on her back, The gazes of the World, Her tongue may be as long as winter, And as sharp as a traitor's poignard- She may have No hair, No eyebrows, . No modesty,- But she can't hide from me The fact that she's a womanl Page One Hundred Thirty-.six "Mf1NY A TRUTH IS SPOKEN IN JESTU EMORY AND HENRY DOWNS UNIVERSITY OF MEXICO IN CLOSE CONTEST 4 Emory, Va., April 32, 1925. The University of Mexico, Mexico City, Mexico, went down in glorious defeat at the hands of Emory and Henry College here today, by the close score of 47 to 0. The largest crowd of the season witnessed the fray, which was tense throughout. Coach Fullerton gave an inspiring talk to the Emory lads before entering the game, tell- ing of a dream that ,he had had the night before. He said: "I dreamed an unusual dream last night, that Combs laid down a bunt and beat it out, that Bailey knocked a home rung that Byrd caught a fly fperhaps he meant a horse flyj and that 'Short' Horne showed signs of having one time possessed brains. I don't believe in dreams. Play ball." The Waspettes attended the game en- masse, not because they were particularly interested in baseball, but they deemed it only fair that they should support the boys, athletic contests, as they fthe boysj had suf- fered through several of their basketball games. They deemed it an obligation to the brave lads, who had so suffered. Herndon, the lead-ol? man, knocked a home run. Cecil knocked a home run. Bailey knocked a home run. Wygal knock- ed a home run. Byrd, Horne, Combs, Shuflilebarger and Weaver followed with home runs. But Umbiquinio, the Mexican twirler, nipped the rally, only five more home runs being scored in this inning. fTime out Mexicoj. No runs, no hits, no errors. Weaver gave free tickets to the first three Mexican batters. The next man hit into a triple play, Combs to Weaver to Shufflebarger to Horne to Bailey to Byrd to Wygal to Herndon to Cecil to runs to hits to errors. In the second inning Horne knocked a home run over the left field fence, but was retired on a fast double play, Tweedle-dum to Tweedle-dee. He was overheard to re- mark, 'tThere is no place like home, even in a baseball game." Eight runs, no hits, some errors. VVeaver was never in danger until the sixth, when Bozo breezed, Antonio whiffed, and Toreador fanned. No runs, no hits, three errors. In the seventh inning Weaver was taken out, substituted by Likens. "Bob" began with, "In Bostic, pitchers-." This is incidental, however, because in Georgia- peaches and in Florida-fBarnum was rightj. The first three men flied out to the catcher. Eight runs, one hit, several errors. In the eighth, Umpire William Evans, jr., Ph.D. announced that Rich was now batting for exercise. He was mistaken, how- ever, for Umbiquinio shot three over so fast that Manderville did not have time to get his bat from his shoulder. On returning to the bench, Coach was inquisitive enough to question Rich on the utilization of a base- ball bat. No runs, ditto hits, ditto errors. Some features were the hitting of Rich, the base running of Combs, and the pitch- ing of Umbiquinio. The game was called at the end of the sixteenth inning to allow the Mexican toss- ers to catch 30. BOX SCORE Mexico- : MAB. R. H. PO. A. E. Bozo,1b. ....... ..... 0 5 1 0 12 9 Toreador, c. .... ..... 0 0 0 0 0 0 Antonio, ss. ...... ..... 1 5 0 .0 11 O 0 Jones, I., rf ....... ..... 1 19 O 8 9 1 0 Jones, J., lf ....... ..... O 0 0 17 21 Jones, J., cf ............... 11 11 11 11 11 11 Banana, Sbit .,........ 0 0 19 0 0 34 Villa, ss. .................. 0 0 0 0 0 0 Umbiquinio, p. ........ 21 0 0 45 O 0 Totals 4 0 0 Z7 99 0 We-not a degree. it-the inventor of the banana. EMORY AND EIENRY- AB. R. H. PO. A. E. 0 Herndon, 3b. .......... 24 0 0' 11 16 Cecil, 2b. ........ ..... 0 11 0 0 0 14- Bailey, ss. ........ .,... 1 1 1 1 1 1 Wygal, Ib. ...... ..... 0 0 0 0 19 6 Byrd, lf. ...... ..,,. 0 0 0 15 0 0 Horne, cf. ..........,..... 46 0 0 0 0 0 Combs, C. .............,..., 0 18 14 0 0 23 Shutilebarger, rf ....... 0 0 0 0 0 0 Weaver, p. .............. 3 3 3 3 3 3 Totals 25 1 1 27 0 0 Likens and Rich also got in the game, but the fact is not worthy of mention. Score by I7l7li7lg.i': R. Mexico ...,......,............... 999 999 999 0 E. and H ....................... 000 000 000 47 SUMMARY: Stolen bases: Combs 9, others nein: Sacri- fice hits: Richg Two base hits: Likens and Rich, Three base hits: several: Home runs: many: Runs batted in: Byrd 14, Banana oil: Double plays: Tweedle-dum to Tweedle-dee: Base of balls: Knot recordedjg Hit Batsmen: Jones, J., Jones, J., Jones, J., Passed balls: Byrd 9, Wild pitches: several: Winning pitcher: Umbiquiniog Losing pitcher: Likens: Earned runs faccording to Economics, none: Time of game: 6 hrs. 10 min. 22 1-2 sec.: Umpire: William I. Evans, jr., Ph.D. CKul- lensj 5 Scorer: Ioyd Back. "MANY A TRUTH IS SPOKEN IN JEST" From our extensive knowledge of the stu- Addk 8: C dents and neighbor institutions, we take the S , 1 Mgr? k SZ' k, liberty of inserting the following need- Pena ty- ac Oc mgs advertisements. of all colors. Martha Washington Female College for Women two hundred students built entirely of brick If you have any old eggs to dispose of write Wm. King, High School, Abingdon. Big Fire Sale Soon! Emory Mercantile Co. Shoes at low price Hurry, they won't last long. WANT ADS Personal:-Handsome young man, with some sense, desires correspondence with re- liable member of the Fair Sex. Write me John Slack, care of Emory and Henry Col- lege, Emory, Va. LOST! A parasol by a woman with an ivory head Address Marie St. Clair WANTED Visitors to occupy Reception Hall Must-not smoke, have permission from home, and present pedigree at door. Dean S. J. C. Wanted:-To know the whereabouts of justice, if found please send reward to Campus Club. Lost:-Can anyone tell me the correct ad- dress of Santa Claus ?-Boney Clark. Lost :-A doll carriage and two beautiful girl dolls, reward if returned to me unused -Abe Slack. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight -LJ f-Z-5 K X x E mln S Rx .1- I W5 g N x ww I' Sie LII f '34 vii' 1 5 Y' issfiiwi- . .. ff 'ZH W7 f 1 22251555 ' v- ..., 1 Ali: .,-:N '. -.'.'1 jsgffx fn-H I EWS 'iv ff K, xc N C? , I B Q Nm mx U Q11 gas Q, 'rs . v- ' v k 'if' - -F 24.4, 2 - :xi Qu, il' 4 . HA 1 vyfl -H .' " si' 3 I1 5 I V X I f I . N 1 X f X N N Z' 55 N ' .-"If2?5fQf:' .. -, .975 L- '- L X s 5-.. ' ' 5- I-2 '-N lx K i :pf : -- , ., -' - Q inf M 7 11 ffwg ... kf' ZX!-XX 1 C1 X5 2 1 I n .xxf 2:5 x- A A 1 . ., ,5 I, 5 X 1-M 3931 M' L SE- gf S 4 1 X . .Jr if L -. 1 ll- A . W M 5 Q , - V X -...-A , "1 "' 7' 5 x x N 1.,, ir, K9 V ' ., QW! 4""'Q' X I ' '..Ei?,11-EF? 4- 'I- va- -1'X31""' -,- . "1 M fi Y .'-:- A . ' -vf f N W 5 3: XE, 1 f l1h"l'1"'E-Ili ' ' 'X ,AV Il 'W I , ,ki NU" ' 'f '- 'X "Ei-fl ' . -"4'- ' U x.',,v ff gw1l1I'54,I E 'I S -UQ I L . 'KB 1 4 1 -' X 1: - X Y 'Q 1 N , , X E X - N -' 31 :N " ' ' A ' 'b , 4 X .Six T Sxgiflf' . , "- ' ,Ik AL. ,H ,si a SE f"'7 Fl E, fl, T-R1 X - ' ,V 1: 5 , xv' : X ,' ff" " Q ' 1 fx ' 1 .-zfw.'2'4."r1-Hazfszrs-if '11, 1 ' "VH 1 ' -,'-. , -I f' ' Z-.',-Put-,e X 9.'f1J,'w,'9b,':.iE9Q,x sexi f Q S. g.-A: 4 f Ntfnfkikkf-I N 20'-:---Qfgflv awww J V 1 x .-, -S - ,-.+-M1 ', -. nf' .e.sN- 1 Q ,. .. .... -. .1.-........x, 'fl 1 3 . . bn b 'lf' "wtf"--fx -9: -75.-we-.veil 9-fe-' 'Z di'-'. , 'E GH , naw 1.1 V an .I f , 'th xxn f f' in f W, 'Q' 6 p 'Q 57,1 ff X 2, - -N. . , . . 7 Z1'y4' I ' lx 12:4 'Iwi 'LQ X :gy Qvqffii? I UW!!! 4 1- '., ,O in - .scsi Z '!"Z'ff7f 'E ' 2 X 13 !.'3'fZ3Y: 35 5 Q A 1 I All 5 5.3655 Q H Q ' W! X I I X B 5 ,x 1 X w , a VE' - f gl Lu -. A ? iv W - . Q' 101010101014 1101010 101010 1 :ju 114 I 210301010101 11 viola: rioioinx 1101 11:1 1101: 2 1 114 -2 ! ! ! I 92 M 2. : UQ -CD "1 ,r- ga 55 ru- CD 'I 0 Q 5 -cs 99 rs '4 Konnarock, Virginia Manufacturers of 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 bill for any size building. Let Us Quote on Your Requirements When You Buy Why Not Buy The Best? 10101014 14 14 1010101413014 is 1 14 i 1010101 3014 14 1010 P10101 1 1 1 1 1:1 1 1 11111 111111I1111m1n1o101n1o1n The George Ben Johnston Memorial Hospital of Southwest Virginia ABINGDON - VIRGINIA Interstate Hardware and Supply Co' Compliments of General Hardware The Jlill Sf? Mine Su lies pp Cowan Drug Electrical Supplies, Com 'an Plumbing Goods, Auto- p Y mobile and Garage Bristgl Accessories Virginia - Tennessee Bristol, Tenn.-Va. ni 1 1 11:1 141 iuiuioininioin 1 I1 1 '1 -1 101111 11:1 119101 11024 ' , ? 1010101014 Iioioininif 11014 0141 1 Iasniniui 1 :Ii 3 111111311 101 11:1 I-101411 1 in Emory and Henry Students I and Faculty WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS May we continue to serve you as We have served you for over twenty years. WE ARE SOLE AGENTS FOR GLOBE TAILORING COMPANY Needle Moulded Clothes EMORY MERCAN TILE CO. EMORY, VIRGINIA 11 iuqnui: iuzuzuxoxninIiuiocnocsnzn ini: :nz ini: in o 020011 9:9 11014x14r:4r1o1nio1u1o11nin14 sin rjoif 11010 P10 :io 1014 3111010201010iuioiaazoinioicxioioi Pity the Man who Knows Everything and the Value of Nothing It should be real satisfaction for you to deal at our store when you are cer- tain that prices represent value. Come in and try it! McCONNELL 8' LESTER The House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes ABINGDON, VIRGINIA Boggs - Rice Company INCORPORATED BRISTOL, VIRGINIA Good things for the Home Swadley-Galloway Co., Inc. Wholesale Grocers Distributors of Riches 3'Minute Oats, Salad King Relish, Broclz'sCandies, Lord Balti more and Pom Pom Cigars, Mason and Cupples Tires. Our Motto: "SERVICE AND COURTESY" The Bank of Glade Springs GLADE SPRINGS, VA. An institution whose facilities have been used and at the disposal of Emory and Henry College Students for thirty years. "The College Bank" The College Inn . MAIN STREET NEXT TO THE PEOPLES -BANK Where Everybody Meets Gfreets and Treats ABINGDON - 2 - VIRGINIA Soi01nicri1mirnictio?ui1ficvirIin1011mg1xi11icrininioioininioialiuini 110101014020 xioioinioiu 0 0101 2101011 nin11in1ni01uiu1u1 A1111 n 1 4:1411 01 u 3010iarioinioioioinioi 1114: Southwest Virginia Grocery Co. INCORPORATED WhOieS8iE Grocers ABINGDON VIRGINIA Wood anci Hair Fihre Wall Plaster, Plaster Board, Gypsum Partition Tile, Plaster Finishes, K.eene's Cement, Tiger Finishing Lime, Agricultural Gypsum fI.and Plasterj FOR PRINTED MATTER AND PRICES WRITE Southern Gypsum Company, Inc, NORTH 1-ioLsToN VIRGINIA The Bank of Clinchburg cuNcHBuRc, VA. Hedrick Bros. Co. Where Men Go F or Clothes Bristol - Virginia COMPLIMENTS OF Dr. F. H. Moore DENTIST oliwi 'P Q Z CI U O Z S FU Q Z IP' 0:1 Bristol Grocery 'Co Wholesale Grocers Bristol - Virginia uiniuiuiuiui xi rioioxuinir10101111 ri li ri 1 iq: 11 ix 1 311101: nic 3 it114xiuiozoioioioioiu 7 zxioziiicriaxiiri 1: 1: vim 31 an 11 1 1411111 The Mathieson General Stores OPERATED BY The Mathieson Alkali Works iInc.l General Offices: 25 West 43rd St., New York City BRANCH OFFICES: Providence, R. I., Hospital Trust Building Philadelphia, Pa., Widner Building Charlotte, N. C., Commercial Bank Building Chicago, Ill., Webster Building WORKS: A Niagara Falls, N. Y. Saltville, virginia High Test Bleaching Powder, Bicarbonate of Soda Liquid Chlorine, Soda Ash, Chlorine Solvents ' . E . Caustic Soda, agle Thistle Brand UNIVERSITY OF VIRGIN IA University, Va. EDWIN A. ALDERMAN, LL. D., Presiden The Following Departments are rep resented: The College The Department of Graduate Studies The Department of Law The Department of Medicine The Department of Engineering The Department of Education The Summer Session Free Tuition to Virginia students in the Academic Departments. Loan Funds available. All other expenses reduced to a minimum. For catalog or information concerning the University of Virginia, Address The Registrar. L-25799 ' Chas. H. Elliott Co. 'Fha Largest College Engraving House in the World Commencement Invitations Class Day Programs Class Pins and Rings Dance Programs and Invitations Menus Leather Dance Cases and Covers Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals Fraternity and Class Stationery School Catalogs and Illustrations Weddmg Invitations Calling Cards Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia riniilioioiozoioiuioi fini 9 O.: 11011114 livin fruit s10:0j010j4r1o:cx11xicr491xi0io14vio:4vj4mioi4x11 is 1010101112112 11 1 1 1 11 :ui For Thirty Years the Efil-l. Man's Friencl Try Us for Your Clothes lMliitolh1ellll:Smittlhl Co., BRISTOL Q VIRGINIA "On the Corner" Speaking of Price and Quality Most men spend too much money for their clothes, because they think that high prices determine the qual- ity of clothes. It isn't true in KING QUALITY TWO-TROUSER SUITS At 524.50-529.50-533.00 and 538.00 You get quality all-wool fabrics and quality tailoring at these low prices, and an extra pair of trousers to lengthen the service of the suit. Men's Furnishings, Shoes, Hats, Shirts, Hose, Underwear, Ties, Etc. Etc. The H. P. King Company BRISTOL, TENN. 01411010202v1030iuio1oini 110 Electrical Supplies of All Kincls Crymble Electric Co. 28 MOORE STREET BRISTOL - VIRGINIA You'fue Triecl the Rest, Now Eat the Best Skelton's Famous Billy Boy and Colonial Maid Salt-Rising Bread Skelton's Bakery PHONE 177 BRISTOL, VA. 1in:azzxiui411o1o1n1411u1 1141 111110101111 101411111 11411411412 1 , Southern M aid ICE CREAM Pure-l'IeaIthfuI'-Delicious MANUFACTURED BY Southern Ice Cream Co. BRISTOL, VIRGINIA 10101111 101011 10101 1101010101011 Bristol Floral Co. FI'eSl'I Flowers OLII' YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED JOHN RICHMOND, Emory Agent James Darr Everett's Cafe W. B. 8 W. EVERETT, Props. Tail01' 12 and 14 Lee Street - - Prix7ate Dining I-Iall Llptairs Dry Cleanlng and Pressing Club Room for Social and Commercial No. 21 Fifth St. Bristol, Tenn. Gatherings Mail Orclers promptly Attenclecl to 4- A Rent a New Forcl-Dri0e it Yourself Pay by the Mile Sedans- Coupes- Open Cars Rent-A-Ford Co. 417-419 Cumberland Street BRISTOL -:- VIRGINIA Your patronage is Appreciated at Grigsby Clothing Co. The Home of Society Brancl ancl Curlee Clothes 704 State St. Bristol, Tenn. Opposite Cameo Theatre "Try The Drug Home First" Prompt Serx7ice Better Merchandise Bunting's Drug Store Bristol, Tennessee Columbia Smoke House Emory Students Especially Im7iteci to our Billiard Parlors Equipped with ten New Tables BRISTOL - :- TENNESSEE 11011110101 1n1n:o:o1o1111 01010153 lxioioioioioioic 1 1114 101011 it it 101: 20101: 191010301014 i4ni4nioiuio:oioQpo1o1oio:oi1 SMITH-BLAKLEY CO. I E College Boys Outfitters I 2 Kuppenheimer and Kirschbaum I Suits and Overcoats g I Manhattan Shirts Knox Hats and Caps I Bradley's Sweaters Florsheim Shoes I BRISTOL - VIRGINIA I I E The "Let Us Press Your Suit" I WHITE TOPPER EMORY i Oilicial Weekly Publication PRESSING CLUB I of the Student Body of "A Student's Club for Students" E and WE PRESS FOR YOU i COLLEGE EMORY -:- VIRGINIA I I Q . g EMORY BARBER The 1926 Sphznx i SHOP Published by the Senior Class I Appearances Emory and Henry College I For Sale I Emory -:- Virginia 1 1114:o14rioi4:o14v11x:x14ri1r1011y1nr141114r1cr:s1cricrioi1 ot Just a lace to Buy hings e want you to feel that our store is more than just a place to buy things. We Want it to be a place Where friendly service abounds. For your convenience we have tried to get together a whole store full of just the things that you need and want, but if We should not have exact- ly what you are looking for we will get it for you gladly. ln addition to our regular stock We are agents for Bunting Flower Shop, Cut Flowers, Haas Tailor- ing Company, The Tailors from Baltimore, Kelly and Green, Expert Kodak Finishing and Enlarging, Schraffts Blue Banner Chocolates. College jewelry. Each a leader in their line. 'Addison and Company Emory, Virginia ann: zu: 1:1 1 1:1 :rg 1:10111 mix: 1:1 112111111 v 101011 111011 01014 rind. Emory and Henry College F o U N D E D 1 8 3 6 - Stands for EFFICIENCY CHARACTER HIGH STANDARDS OF THE MORE THAN ONE THOUSAND GRADUATES DURING HER HISTORY EMORY AND HENRY HAS FUR- NISHED MEN TO THE VARIOUS CALLINGS AS FOLLOWS: 2 State Governors 20 College Professors 6 Supreme Court Judges I2 Col. and Univ. Presidents 3 Federal Judges 59 Physicians 23 State Judges 78 Farmers 2 U. S. Senators 124 Business llden 6 State Senators 152 lVIinisters 8 Congressmen 5 Civil Engineers IO U. S. Gov. Oflicials 2 Druggists JO State Legislators 8 Journalists l State Attorney General 4' ATYISQS l U. S. Consul 3 Dentists -l Bishops l Brigadier General l76 Lawyers l Major General 217 Teachers 3 Colonels C. S. A. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, ADDRESS J. N. HILLMAN PRESIDENT Emory - Virginia ,ni - 1 -fi 1131111111111 1 1 iii 1 1 2 1' 1 - i"1'- 3 EQUIPPED With many years experience for making photographs of all sorts, desirable for illustrat- ing college annuals. Best obtainable artists, Workman- ship and the capacity for prompt and unequalled service. '23 '23 '23 '23 f fi, Photographers to H1926 Sphinx" 220 W. 42nd St., -:- New York vu-un1niocsoia1o1o11n1ucs1r11n:o14: 1 1: 1:30101 xi 211: 1014 aw R 2 mm EL- V gi "'.,, E ii' -5 M lHIHHlUMWmHWl,, T 2 ' Tfffwf f gli iQ .X A x fl Complefe: O1f'CVd1'1iZfElfiOl'1 of ou Quaahf En ravin spromyg ' col 19 S Q?1I'?Ul,,1Gl QXPQTES QiSSLl1"iTl 15 HW q elivery, I Q pful Co6Pe1'fafi0n ers onfa HfQYG3Sf in efac and 13 , H , In GHC! SVSU 'EiD1'1LIQl PTO C1UCC3C1. h NASHVI LLE CAPITOL 'EN GRAW NC C O. TENNE 551213 ,5i,N:k. "-. -P i ,, .... ,.,,,.,, .- " 4 4.-...M f '--llxiiiwukvg ij1mu1li,4,,y'- .. N pg., 1 I V ., I f. jiri.. l H ,V -V .. HZ gy, U -57"-' "" nw . 1, 'vf Jf-yi-1""?1l1!115?7"v Mwmw JwfM,ml mxMp gmvlwwwwmw 'KliY'imMxiElX'H"'x TJn W rj! f N r. 'h 1 1 fg fimifvralf ...wig ,, wwwm1mwWMh mmmi:2v':fXi?1f"' '5' Yf7W 4342Q11HfW'ff ffm, 1 f ,L,. 'Pffbfjmf-2::,,, , 1 Wfm 4wW V W'WUW f JI W ,f W MV 1 Mwmpwwx,W+W Hfey f H Nwwgwww iw My I N , JK M IL ,vw "" L 'qw'-fifl f . 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Rzrsonaf co-qaemfiozz ufiflx z'l1e.sl'a!f in ilxeplanning and designing of flxe annual is a cfefiniie parf cf our service. E?LM??MMfffWfMi11!ffh1ff1iHPMmTTThmWmTDhxWWDWNhTTi7ETn Enl?Na IIIIHIHIIIIWITIWIHHIIHIIll1!IHlIlllHIIlIIHHllllllHIIIIHIIIHIIHHIIHHIIHIIHIIHIIIHIIQMUJIIIHHIHIIHIHHIHHIHIHHIIIIIJIIIWIIIIIIIII WWMWWWWWM HWWWWMWWWWWMQZZZZWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWMWMWWMWWW HHHHHHHHEEQQQEEEEEETTUWUHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHIHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHESHBQRESSSUHWHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHNSSQN IIIHIHIHIHHIllilllllllflllllilll IIlIIHIHIWZNHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIHIIHHIIIIHHIIIIIHIIHIIIHIIIHIHHHHHHIIIIIIl I!lIIIIHIllIIIIJIIIIIIIIIHIJHIIIHIIHH ix ? ,, f g X 4 X, N' f X fvw hvdinh X1 4 Z Z -if X4 Z 1 2 .Isl :f?f,, ' W'Xvf2 AE7' , f V ffff f ' Z' ,, .fff A I, f ff E-iff HX. 5- 2 1, ,,- ,2 2 i I Autographs Autographs ,af E i i I i Li "- .X-2...-Li I ' f--uwfri - 4:-i.-3-:Ev H" i i I


Suggestions in the Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA) collection:

Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 84

1926, pg 84

Emory and Henry College - Sphinx Yearbook (Emory, VA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 107

1926, pg 107

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