Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1896

Page 1 of 179

 

Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 179 of the 1896 volume:

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" 3 ' f " , l ' 4fif2H ' ffff-S .AA. Q I ami' 2: - .. f - i. , 313 , 0"' fwggiif-Fwzm ,., Ji, ' 1 W gf , , - ,.,,A E, 'sI'33" A TI-IE ZGDIAC VOLUM lvl E IV. Q1 X41 Q1 PllbliSl7Qd DVI l8 Q Qi IIGQIIIS of be St Emory Zollege, 0xford, Ga. 96???3??'? I 9 999 -9 A. K Xwlkxl xxrxf vxf eat: x x I' 4' T337 IQ' Xzlkl wx 'W LJ GAT: KTIQI QEWDIQALLQQ THE IQDITOIQS I2Ii5I3IiCfITUUIhI IDEIDICATE THIS XOIlUMIi TO THE IVIIQIVIOQY GI: THIi ILATI I5ISI'IQI3'ATTI'ICU5 OVIAYQQQID 'I"III' THE IZOIQMEIQ IDIQKSIDIQNT AND IlII'IL-ILONO IIQIIQNID OI" THIS INSTITUTION 3 if 'JV g?3??3??????33????3??????????33 M R '25 G 0222. F. ... 3 ?? 33 3? ??? ??3? ?33?????3 ?3 3???3? Prefatory v-M-W-M he Editors of the Zodiac present this volume trusting :that it is a faithful portrayal ofthe session of 'os-'oo as it has appeared to the students of Emory. 0ur aim has been to represent the lighter and more pleasant rather than the darker and more trying side of college life. we hope that this volume has caught and fixed such a glimpse of student life at Emory that when you in future years glance at its pictures and sketches they will call up precious memories and familiar scenes of these days when we are closely hound to one another by ties of genial fellowshiv and common aims. :wwe the Editors of the 'oo Zodiac have endeavored to make not an illustrated edition of the college catalogue, but a record of those current events and episodes, a repre- sentation of those organizations that lighten the tedium of severer study. 'Chis book is not a product of fin- ished scholarship made in accordance with classical dictates, but a kaleidoscope wherein may he seen the many phases of that ioyous and varied life which is apart from text hooks and recitations, and whose scenes and memories will linger long after the lessons we toiled so hard to learn have faded from our minds. VF?????UV?VNV9? ilorps of Editors S6 E E Editor-in-Zhief WALTER TALMAGE JOHNSON, E A E lliterarv Editors JAMES JULIAN FLANDERS, K A. Ivy LEDBETTER LEE, X 111. THOMAS MALLORY CHEATHAM, A T A. WILLIAM JAMES BRYAN, A T S2 x Htbletic Editor OSCEOLA FATE AVILCOX 2611000 Editor ISAAC CHEYNEY JENKINS, KID A 6. Statistician GEORGE XVASHINGTON CAMP BUSHIQSS manager EUSTON EDGAR CLEMENTS, Z N. 8 ZGIIQQQ Calendar for 189546 i895 SEPTEMBER 18, Wetlriesday, Fall Term begins. OCTOBER 30, Wednesday, Anniversary Few Society, IO A. M. NOVEMBER I, Friday, Public Debate Phi Gamma Society, 7:30 P. M. DECEMBER 7, Friday, Public Debate Few Society, 7:30 P. M. DECEMBER 31, Tuesday, Fall Term ends. 1896 JANUARY I, NVednesday, Spring Term begins. FEBRUARY 22, Saturday, Celebration of Washington's Birthday, ro A. M. MARCH 9, Monday, Anniversary Phi Gamma Society, IO A. M. MAY 1, Friday, Public Debate Phi Gamma Society, 8 P. M. MAY 8, Friday, Public Debate Few Society, 8 P. M. JUNE 5, Friday, Annual Meeting Board of Trustees, IO A. M. JUNE 5, Friday, S P. M., Commencement Exercises Sub-Freshman Department. JUNE 6, Saturday, 8 P. M., Freshman Declamation. JUNE 7, Sunday, II A. M., Commencement Sermon. ' JUNE 8, Monday, IO A. M., Sophomore Declaniation. JUNE 8, Monday, ,S P. M,, Champion Debate. JUNE 9, Tuesday, IO A. M., Junior Declamation. JUNE 9, Tuesday, 8 P. M., Literary Address. JUNE Io, NVednesday, IO A. M., Senior Orations, Commencement Day II BOGYG of CYIISIQQS 'TBISISIOI' A. G. HAVOOOIJ, President HON. JOHN J. JONES, Vice President MR. U. G. HARDEMAN, Secretary . . . . Oxford, Ga. Waynesboro, Ga. . Oxford, Ga. PROE. H, H. STONE, Treasurer . . . Oxford. GH- REV. W. A. CANDLER, D.D., Financial Secretary . . Oxford, Ga. Qlerical members EBISHOP A. G. HAVOOOD, Member ex-Officio Oxford, Ga. north Georgia Gonference RREV. HARIVELL H. PARKS Edgewood, Ga. REV. CLEMENT A. EVANS Atlanta, Ga. REV. THOMAS F. PIERCE Austell, Ga. REV. W. F. GLENN, D.D. Atlanta, Ga. REV. W. A. CANDLER, D.D. Oxford, Ga. REXV. J. T. GIBSON, D.D. Atlanta, Ga. REV. JOHN W. BURKE Macon, Ga. REV. WM. C. LOVETT, D.D. Columbus. Ga. REV. CHARLES A. FULXVOOD Bartow, Fla. CAPT. R. E. PARK Macon, Ga. HON. T. M. INIERIVVETHER Washiiigtoii, Ga. JUDGE J. P. XVHITE Live Oak, Fla. COL. LEXVIS D. PALMER Nashville, Tenn. HON. YVILLIAM A. HEMPHILL Atlanta, Ga. MR. W. P. PATILLO Atlanta, Ga. MR. LEMUEL JOHNSON 'WaycrOSS, Ga. South Georgia Gonference REV. JOHN B. MCGEHEE, D.D. Talbottou, Ga. Rl5V- J. O. A. COOK , Savanimh, Ga. 'Florida Zonference REV. F. PASCO Jacksonville, Fla. EBV mQmb2l'S MR. T. J. PEARCE Columbus, Ga. MR. GEORGE YVINSHIP Atlanta, Ga. HON. HTRIADI P. BELT, Cumming, Ga. HON. JAMES M. PACE Covington, Ga. EDR. ROBERT BATTEY Rome, Ga. MR. CHAS. G. GOODRICH Augusta, Ga. CAPT. JOHN L. DAY Lumber City, Ga. Hlllllllli m2ll1b2l'S REV. ALEXANDER M. XVYNN Xvaycross, Ga. REV. J. P. XV.-XRDLAXV Macon, Ga. REV. J. C. SALE Monticello, Fla. I'ION. JOHN J. JONES Waynesboro, Ga. DR. JOHN T. DEJARNETTE Eatonton, Ga. MR. R. B. REPPARD Savannah, Ga. HON. JAMES K. HINES Atlanta, Ga. MR. E. P. CHAMBERLI Atlanta, Ga. CAPT. J. P. AVILLIAMS Savannah, Ga. N HON- R- U- HARDEMAN. I year PROE. W. A. BASS, 2 years Q DR. W. F. TIGNER Oeffofd- Ga' Aflfilllia- GH. Columbus, Ga. fl1Deceased. I2 , 3 years YZICIIIW dlld ffiCQl'S 3 ? 3 REV. XV. A. CANDLER, D.D., President, " Lovick Pierce U Professor of Mental and Moral Science and Biblical Literature. REV. MORGAN CALLAWAY, D.D., Vice President, ' " Bishop George F. Pierce " Professor of English Language and Literature. JOHN F. BONNELL, Ph.D., H. H. STONE, A.M., " Alfred H. Colquittn Professor of Natural " George W. W. Stone " Professor Of Science. Applied Mathematics. REV- L- H- HARRIS' A-M-y W. B. Gmrriw, JR., A.B., U George I- Seney U Professor of Greek Adjunct Professor of Ancient Languages. Language and Literature. EDGAR H. JOHNSON A.B., l REX- JOHN S' MOOFE' D-Dv Adjunct Professor Of Mathematics. Professor Of Latin Language and Literature. ' REV. H. S. BRADLEY, A.B., REV. JULIUS MAGATH, AIM., Adjunct Professor of Natural Science. Professor of Modern Languages and REV. J. E. DICKEV, A.B., Hebrew. Adjunct Professor of Mental and Moral MANSFIELD T. PEED, A.M., Science' Professor of Pure Mathematics and PROE. H. H. STONE, Astronomy. Librarian. Ili! EZIW SCDOGI CAPERS DICKSON, Esq., Professor of Law. . COL. JOHN S. CANDLER, Professor of Law. Chi! School of Cbeologv REV. W. A. CANDLHR, D.D., REV. J. E. DICKEY, A.B., Professor of Systematic Theology Professor of Church History. REV. JULIUS MAGATH, A.M., REV. L. H. HARRIS, A.M., Professor of Hebrew. Professor of Greek. REV. H. S. BRADLEY, A.B., REV. E. E. HOss,jD.D., Professor Of Homiletics. Special Lecturer on Pastoral Theology. T3 xi ki ZQIIQQQ Colors ' Hldtk and Kiwelldif Gr ZOIIQQQ YQII EODMQ GOMJIQ, Razzle Dazzle, Si B 111 b! 5 00 3 Gtlwfy! Emmy! Rah! Rah! Rah x9 V Q1 Q1 Q1 xi xr Q1 Q1 Q1 HI! 23 Tmiicugs 2 2: 3 3: -sv E Q53 s: e:z x fi? Qual Senior Glass ? 3 3 ZOIOYS ORANGE AND WHITE P? 3 3 m0IIO BLOOD, AND REVENGE fkib A QIGSS 0ffiCQl'S JOHN ELLSXVORTH HALL - . Dux JOHN COLEN MCRAE . Historian JOHN BUGG THRASHER Prophet OLIN SANDEFORD DEAN . . . . Chaplain ROGER SHUMBAL CRITTENDEN . Secretary and Treasurer NVJILLIANI VVALTER DRISKELL .... Chorister OSCEOLA PATE XVILCOX . Pugilist 16 Af go 113' sw-v , wg! ' f' ' 5 L. V I. . V 'V ' V -1. ,- - .--tif., -ln 1 tax A , , f I .LQ V : ' Senior Glass Roll 33? WILLIAM TROY BIVINGS, B.Ph., Dalton, Georgia ZAE. Captain College Football Team, '94, on Class Baseball Team, '94, 795, '96, Member of Shakespeare, Dining, and Glee Clubs, President Dining Club, '96, on Class Football Team, '93, '94, '95. GEORGE GABRIEL BOLAND, A.B., Columbus, Georgia President 'Few Literary Society, '95, Impromptu Debater from Few, ,95. WILLIAM JAMES BRYAN, A.B., Kissimmee, Florida A T Q. On Class Football Team, '94, '95, Champion Debater from Phi Gamma Literary Society, '95, '96, Intercollegiate Debate, '96, Speaker's Place, ,93, '95, '96, President Phi Gamma Society, '96, Editor Zodiac, '96, Impromptu Debater, '95, Member Class Baseball Team, '94, '95, '96. ROBERT FRANKLIN CAREY, A,.B., Brewton, Georgia - A TQ. On Class Football Team, '95, Speaker's Place, '94, '95, on Class Baseball Team, '95, '96. THOMAS NIALLORY CHEATHAM, B.Ph., Wadley, Georgia A T A. May Debater Few Society, '95, Editor of Zodiac, '96, XVinner of ISt Phoenix Prize for Story, '96, Member of Shakespeare Club, '95. . EUSTON EDGAR CLEMENTS, A.B., Waycross, Georgia S - 2 N. Fall Term Debater Phi Gamma Society, '93, ,941 Spring Term Debater, '95, Impromptu Debater, '95, Introductory Address Few Anniversary, '95, Editor of Pluzmix 795,-'96, President Phi Gamma Society, '95, Class Poet, '96. ROGER SHUMBAL CRITTENDEN, A.B., Shellinan, Georgia Class Secretary and Treasurer, '94-,95i '95-'96. GEORGE VVASHINGTON CAMP, A.B., Villa Rica, Georgia Editor Zodiac, '96. zo 2 I7 ' W11.LI,u1 PXLONZO COVINGTON, A.B., NValesca, Georgia A T . February Debater Phi Gamma, '93, Spring Term Debater Phi Gamma, '94, Impromptu Debater, '94, '95, Champion Debater, '95, '96, Intercollegiate Debater, '96, Speaker's Place, '93, '94, '95, '96, junior Oration Medal, '95, Harris Greek Essay Medal, '95, Phmnim Prize for Best Story, '95, Zodiac Editor, '95, Class Football Team, '95.'96, Third Honor, Current Topics Club. OLIN SANDEFORD DEAN, A.B., Oxford, Georgia CDAG. Bighani Essay Medal, '92, Speaker's Place, '95, '96, jeff. Davis Medal, '95, Phinizy Essay Medal, '94, Current Topics Club. WILLIAM VVALTER DRISKELL, A.B., Villa Rica, Georgia EN. Class Chorister, '94-'95, '95-'96, Champion Debater Few Society, '96, Speaker's Place, ,931 '943 Fall Term Debater, '93, Spring Term Debater '94, Chosen by the Faculty to represent the College in the State Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest, '95, Shakespeare Club, '95. CLAUD EVANS DUNLAP, A.B., Covington, Georgia Class Football Team, '94, '95, Sub-Freshman Speaker's Medal. VVALTER BRANHAM EMERY, Selected Course, Kirkwood, Georgia Xliv. President Glee Club, '96, Speaker's Place, '93, '94, President Dining Club, '94, Dining Club, '95. JAMES JULIAN FLANDERS, A.B., Mt. Vernon, Georgia K A. Editor-in-Chief of Plwentioc, '95-'96, Editor Zodiac, '96,,Speaker's Place, '96, ERNEST GEORGE HALLMAN, A.B., Atlanta, Georgia QA9. Speaker's Place, '94, Vice President Dramatic Club, '95, '96, Member V Shakespeare Club, ,95. JOHN ELLSWORTH HALL, A.B., Grifhn, Georgia K A. Speake-r's Place, '94, '95, '96, Captain College Baseball Team, '94, '95, Captain Class Baseball Team, '94, Dux of Class, '94-'95, '95-'96, Bigham Essay Medal, '93, Latin Medal, '95, Greek Medal, '95, Science Medal, '95, Mathematics Medal, '96, First Honor, Intercollegiate Debater, '96, Member Shakespeare Club, ,95. 18 EDWVARD ROBERTS HINES, B.S., Milledgeville, Georgia Z AE. On Class Football Team, ,95, '96, Speaker's Place, '93, '94, '95, '96, Speaker's Medals, ,93, ,94, Shakespeare Club, '95, Current Topics Club, President Dramatic Club, '94, Dining Club, Fall Term Debater, ,93. ISAAC CHEYNEY JENKINS, A.B., Shiloh, Georgia QA9. President Phi Gamma Society, '96, Speaker's Place, '93, '94, '95, '96, Spring Term Debater, '94, Anniversarian Phi Gamma Society, '96, President Y. M. C. A., '94-'95, '95-'96 THOMAS JAOKSON JOHNSTON, A.B., Franklin, North Carolina Xia. Local Editor Phoenioc, '96, Speaker's Place, '93, Vice President Shakespeare Club, '95 3 Glee Club, '96. WALTER TALMAGE JOHNSON, A.B., Savannah, Georgia EAE. Speaker's Place, '95, '96, Editor-in-Chief Zodiac, '96, President Few Society, '96, President Shakespeare Club, '95, Current Topics Club , Second Honor. HTLLTARD JACKSON J OLLEY, A.B., Ford, Georgia A T A. Fall Term Debater Few Society, '93, Anniversarian Few Society, '95, President Few Society, '96, Champion Debater Few Society, '96, Class Football Team, '95, '96. THOMAS RICHARD JONES, Jr., Selected Course, Dalton, Georgia K A. Class Poet, y94, 95. ROBERT COWLES LITTLE, A.B., Eatonton, Georgia 'ia A 9. Speaker's Place, '93, 794, ,95, '96, Second Declamation Medal '94, Fourth Honor. FRANK MCCLELLAN MEANS, A.B., Oxford, Georgia fb A 9. Speaker'S Place, '93, Manager College Baseball Team, '95, '96, Captain Baseball Team, ,93, on Class Football Team, '95, Member Shakespeare Club, '95. JOHN COLEN MCRAE, A.B., Macon, Georgia E A E. Captain Class Football Team, '94, '95, Speaker's Place, '95, '96, Class Historian, '94-'95 '95-'96, on Class Baseball Team, '95, '96, on College Football Team, '94, '95, Member Shakespeare Club, ,95. I9 I PERCY FLORENCE BIERRITT, A.B., Siloam, Georgia President Few Society, '96. JOHN LIPSCOMB NEWTON, B.Ph., Newborn, Georgia A T Q. On Class Baseball Team, 'Q5, '96, President Few Society, '96, PATRICK HENIQX' ODOM, A.B., Appleton, Georgia ' President Few Society, YQS. JAIIEs HARRIS PURKS, A.B., Xvhite Plains, Georgia E N. President Few Society, '96. THOMAS GOODWIN SCOTT, A.B., Forsyth, Georgia dv A G. President Phi Gamma Society, '95, Speaker's Place, '95, '96, Member , Shakespeare Club, '95. ARTHUR HAYES T HOMIJSON, A.B., Seneca, South Carolina T Q. Speaker's Place, ,92, '93, Fall Terin Debater, ,QZQ Spring Term Debater, '93, '94, Im- promptu Debater, '94, '95, Business Manager Phoenix, ,95, '96, JOHN BUOG THRASHER, B.Ph., Watkinsville, Georgia Fall Term Debater Few Society, '94, Champion Debater Few Society, '96, Prophet of Class, '94-'95, '95-'96: on College and Class Football Teams, '93, ,94, '95, '96, NIARVIN LAWRENCE THROWER, A.B., Atlanta, Georgia On College Football Team, '95, '96, YVinner of Five Medals, '94 Field Day, XVinner of Two Medals, '95 Field Day. OsCEoLA PATE WILCOX, A.B., Lumber City, Georgia President Phi Gamma Society, '96, Medal for Throwing I6-lb. Hammer, '94, '95, Medal for Putting I6-lb. Shot, ,Q4Q on College Football Team, ,93, '91, '95, Manager Class Football Team, '94, ,955 Editor Zodiac, '96. 20 1 as tv t al t ,sf t at S fi W K' , l 9-.i-J ' "ii'f':""" v ' V Algguf-g'Yi i ' Q .I : Ii' ':,""-vi' 1, ' 'I I ,t 77 xgaflx ALA: Ati: I , A.-1, L 1 ,g! 'I 1 X Avena LY Y ' ' Eawffvsa, L NSFOYV of Ib? SQMGI' QIGSS 3 ? 3' 5' ', HEN these few hnes called the history of class '96 reach the public, we if shall have answered the last roll-call, recited the last lesson, and best of all, ix.. stood the last examination. As we, at the completion of our college course, f E ' "2 ' . . . . I ,Q cast a retrospective glance upon our work, we are convinced that while it, , . f N Nz as a whole, has been of a high grade, in many instances it could have L- A been better. We contemplate with pleasure our victories in class-room and upon the campus. The historian does not claim that the boys of '96 constitute the brainiest class that has ever been graduated from the institution, the native modesty of the class forbids, and, too, such claims have become trite. Our work is on record, if any man would know it, to him we say consult the records. There you will find that as students, writers, debaters, and in every line of college work whatsoever, we have always been found ready and competent to take a leading part. In scholarship one class cannot, with accuracy, be compared with another, but on the diamond and gridiron, where all meet and struggle for supremacy, comparison presents no difficulty. On the diamond we have always been an object of fear, and for the past two years have shared first place with our immediate successors, but we would speak especially of our work upon the gridiron. Since our entrance into college We have stood ever ready to meet any team which cared to go up against us, and never yet has our banner trailed in the dust. 'We would speak of one other victory. During our junior year, we attempted, both by precept and example, to put down a semi-barbaric custom which has been the direct cause of many a missed lesson and of bitter and even malignant rivalry between classes. This was the habit followed by the Juniors each successive year of attempting to procure the Senior song. To accomplish this end men have sacrificed every principle of right and justice. The breaking open of trunks and pilfering their contents, the rifiing of 1I1SI1,S pockets while they slept, are but fair examples of the deeds that have been committed under the guise of a college prece- dent. Instead of following the good example set for them last year, that aggregation of men, .21 known to the student body as "Leafs Jlfiserablesf' followed with reckless abandon all the pernicious practices which have sprung from this custom. They even succeeded in obtaining what they thought was our only song. But on Arbor Day, after the rendition of the regular Senior song, when, in response to an encore, we gave them another song entirely different as to words and music, they were completely dumbfounded. Since that day their state of mind has been analagous to that of the ,.,,1g,g,g,,, little boy whom the calf ran over. X -"' In class-room our conduct, with one 'X exception, has been irreproachable. In if z f Professor Magath's department, where ,, ii we were Joined by several members . " of the present Sophomore class, some ,f slight disorder has, at times, , J' manifested itself. In no other .Qt . . . is department has there been 4115- 4:4 fa we ' T - . e- 'rj 'tg .orderg in no other department X ,E we-'Q . . . are we associated with our -- - . V x':"'i Q X .1 5 ' W. ul. I '- friends, the Sophomores. In fir. A ' it I . . 4.r,?,'J?l P. ,Hg V: ,,,,,. this part1cular department there has been disorder, also . Sophs. In the presence of these facts, Where ought the A 5'FJslL?T:. blame to rest? 1, , NVe realize, however, that college days are rapidly 0 drawing to a close. College sports and college ways will f , soon live only in memory. The work done here is but the foundation upon which our life-Work 15 to be bulltg t1me will Etfagge, prove the strength of the foundation. . ""' 3 'ft' .Wx The boys of '96 will enter, and we trust elevate, almost T .,Qg,g'jffg"i . . ,'?"?'.3rI-Q ' every profession. Law claims a larger number than any '-,gg,,wk,.Wf,-ff' other profession, but among the number are future mer- chants, doctors, teachers, Journalists and preachers. X . . Qlvffwfgg J. C. MCRAE, Historian. ,ga . .,,,. ,af 22 fy- -.Q aft' Y H , Y Y K F Awmrsrn mu EA W .vie ,. I1 .sh-nD.k. 15. jlllli0l' QIGSS 'vi' 75' 3 Glass Yell Boom-er-lackevf ! Boom-ea -farker ! Him-Bam-Bak ! ' Ni1zezj1-seveaz ! Nifzezjf-sezfevz ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! C961 21655 Colors motto SCARLET AND BLACK VENIMUS, VIDIMUS, VICIMUS 3 3 3 Flower FUCHSIA fkil ZIGSS 0ffiC2l'S THOWIAS C. HOYL . Dux ROBERT J. TRAVIS . Historian GEORGE D. LOWE . . . . . Prophet Ivy LEE . . . . . . . . Poet ROBERT E. VVRIGHT . . . .... Chaplain JOSEPH CARR .... Secretary and Treasurer ROBERT E. CAMPBELL . . . Chorister D. SPENCE VAN HORNE . Dude 23 I junior Glass Roll ??? ENOCH IWARVIN BANRS, A.B., Grantville, Georgia A T 52. Second Sophomore Declaniation Medal, '95. GEORGE HAMILTON BELL CK. T. Tsoongj, B.S., Shanghai, China JAMES LOVIC BENTON, A.B., Monticello, Georgia- A T A. Speaker's Place, '96, Member Shakespeare Club. XVALTER PERRy BLOODVVORTH, A.B., Forsyth, Georgia fb A 6. Fall Term Debater, ,Q4 g May Debater, '96 g February Orator, '96 g Speaker's Place, '96. ROBERT HINTON BOOTH, A.B., Springfield, Georgia A T A. February Debater, '95, Speaker's Place, '96. PAUL AKINS BOWDEN, A.B., Forsyth, Georgia CD A 9. Speaker's Place, '94, ,QS g W'inship Medal, ,94 3 Miller Medal, '94 3 Shakespeare Club, '96. EDWARD ROBERT BRADFIELD, JR., B.Ph., La Grange, Georgia X dl. Captain Sophomore Football Team, '94-'95 5 Manager Junior Football Team, '95-'96, Orchestra, '96, JAMES GORDON BOYD, A.B., Blakely, Georgia K A. Meniber Shakespeare Club. ' HAROLD BROXVN, A.B., Jonesboro, Georgia A T O. . ROBERT WALTER CAMPBELL, A.B., Augusta, Georgia I Class Chorister. DAVID BAINE CANTRELL, A.B., Oxford, Georgia 24 JOSEPH IEHOSAPHAT CARR, A.B., Savannah, Georgia Class Secretary and Treasurer. PARK ANDREW DALLAS, BS., La Grange, Georgia GEORGE MCFERRIN EAKES, A.B., Conyers, Georgia Impromptu Debater, '95 g May Debater, '95 5 Champion Debater, '96, LON HENDERSON EAKES, A.B., Culverton, Georgia Dux of Class Sub-Freshman Year g Class Chorister, '94 5 May Debater, '96. ROBERT COCHRAN ELLIS, A.B., Oak Grove Georgia A T O. - JOHN ELLIS GIBSON, A.B., McDonald, Georgia E N. Poet Sophomore Class, ,92 g Speaker's Place, '91, '92 g Anniversary Poet Few Society, '95 g February Debater, ,QSQ May Debater, '95. PLATT EVERETT GLENN, A.B., Carlton, Georgia E N. Librarian Phi Gamma. JOHN HART GRESS, BS., Atlanta, Georgia X fb. President Shakespeare Club, '96 g President Atlanta Club, '96 5 College Glee Club, '96. WILLIAM HENRY GURR, B.Ph., Dawson, Georgia Z A E. Spring Term Debater, '95 g Impromptu Debater, ,95 g Spealcer's Place, '96. CHARLES REDRERN GWVN, A.B., Zebulon, Georgia A T Q. Fall Term Debater, '95 g Speaker's Place, '96. Shakespeare Club, '96. ROBERT HENRX' HANICINSON, A.B., Augusta, Georgia A T S2. College Baseball Team g Captain Class Baseball Team 3 Class Football Team Speaker's Place, '96. ORLANDO WRIGHT HOLLAND, A.B., White Plains, Georgia Speaker's Place, ,Q4. THOMAS CLARKE I-IOYL, A.B., Dawson, Georgia E N. Class Dux g Speaker's Place, l94, '95 3 Sophomore Declamation Medal, ,QS g Welcome Address Few Anniversary, '94. 25 ARTHL'R SULLIVAN HLTTCHINSON, A.B., Haralson, Georgia A T A. Speaker's Place, '95 3 Fall Term Debater, ,95. IsAIAH TUCRER IRVIN, A.B., Xvashington, Georgia E A E. Speaker's Place, ,Q3, '95 g Dux of Class, '94-'95, XYILLIAM YVILLIAMSON JARRELL, A.B., Cartersville, Georgia A T Q. Sub-Freshman Medal for Improvement in Declaination g A Class Baseball Team, '96. ALBERT DOZIER KEAN, A.B., Thomson, Georgia Secretary and Treasury Class, '94-'95, February Debater, ,QI 5 Salutatorian Impromptu Debate, '95 g Third Phoenix Prize Story, '96. WILLIAM HENRY LA PRADE, JR., AB., Shreveport, Louisiana X CID. Winner Hurdle Race, Field Day, '95 g Fall Term Debater, ,95. IVY LEDBETTER LEE, A.B., St. Louis, Missouri X fb. Class Poet, Speaker's Place, '95 g May Debater, '95 g Impromptu Debater, ,QS g Editor Zodiac, '96 g Organizer Current Topics Association g Shakespeare Club, '96. ROBERT EDXVARD LEE, A.B., Covington, Georgia Impromptu Debater, '94-'95 g February Debater, V91 g Sub-Freshman Med Il for Iniproveinerit in Declamation. GEORGE DEANE LowE, B.Ph., Lumpkin, Georgia Z A E. Class Prophet, Captain Football Team, '95 g Shakespeare Club, '96. JAMES THOMAS LOWE, IR., A.B., Rehoboth, Georgia ROBERT FRAZER MoRToN, A.l3., Athens, Georgia A T A. Salutatorian May Debate, '96 5 Class Football Team 3 Shakespeare Club, '96. HERBERT SIDNEY PHILLIPS, B.Ph., Live Oak, Florida A T S2. Speaker's Place, '94, '95, '96, Sophomore Essay Medal, '95 5 Fall Term Debater, ,94 g Shakespeare Club, '96. HARRY FRANKLIN PITTARD, A.B., VVinterville, Georgia 2 N. Spring Term Debater, '96. 26 WILLIAM EARL QUILLIAN, A.B., La Grange, Georgia A T Q. Spealcer's Place, '95, '96 5 Shakespeare Club, '96, CLIFTON IERNIGAN RAMBO, A.B., Bluffton, Georgia K A. JOHN EMORY SEALS, A.B., Oxford, Georgia K A. College Baseball Team, '93-'94, '94-'95. LOUIS GILLMAN SMITH, B.PlI., Macon, Georgia 2 A E. Class Baseball Team g Shakespeare Club, '96, REMBERT GILLMAN SMITH, A.B., Atlanta, Georgia A T Q. February Debater, '96. ROBERT JESSE TRAX7IS, A.B., Covington, Georgia X 111. Speaker's Place, '93, 795, ,96 3 May Debater, '95 5 Class Historian, Shakespeare Club, '96. DAVID SPENCE VAN HORNE, A.B., Monroe, Georgia Class Dude. , HONVARD MADISON WADE, A.B., Columbus, Georgia 2 N. Speaker's Place, '96, ' NATHANIEL PIERCE WALICER, A.B., Willard, Georgia A T A. Speaker's Place, '96 3 Class Football Team 3 Shakespeare Club, '96, ERNEST WARD, A.B., Humber, Georgia A T Q. Speaker's Place, '96 g Class Football Team 5 Class Baseball Team, '96 HLTBERT CHARLES WOOD, A.B., Irwinton, Georgia Cb A 9. Class Football Team g Class Baseball Team. ROBERT EDWARD WRIGHT, A.B., Phoenix, Arizona Fall Term Debater, '95 5 Treasurer Few Society, Fall '95, , 27 NSIOYV of IDQ QIZISS 0 '97 gig, g59gJ"'f-QNX ,T gg? Xl fi TRANGE memories come to us as we recall our early college days 0 and remember that we used to be mere Freshman boys, the " runts gl of all the college." For since that period " time has wrought 5 N .sw rv A," rpg, 5 fag ., fg . 3 many a change and brought us beard and knowledge." In those Q NT early days we thought we knew it all-and some of us have not - P' -gf',WF F ,fly yet been undeceived. f-55X-U 3 V, N.X:5- The ever-recurring " Fresh," whined at us by the upper classmen, soon became very monotonousg but yet we enjoyed the privilege of yelling at the subs, although we had only emerged from the gloom of sub- dom a few months before that time. But how glad we were when our baseball team won the college championship! How we lorded it over the Sophs ! That was the first of our reckoning days. The pennant then won has ever since, through manya hard-fought battle, been retained by our class. XVe were indeed proud when we passed the iirst mile-stone of our progress and became Sophs. We had, in this memorable year, all manner of material rammed and crammed and packed and jammed into our craniums. " Those were the days that tried me11's souls." Among our studies were solid Hgeom. 3" that interesting book, "Lounsbury gl' Analytical Geometry CGreat Scottljg Homeric idioms Q"XVe will have written recitations until further notice "J-but that will do. Some of us did so well this year that we were "encored," but most of the class, in some Way or another, made a rise. When one becomes a junior he already looks upon himself almost as an alumnus. He can address under classmen with " Parlez vous Francais ?" and " Sprechen Sie Deutsch?" He may sit upon the steps of Science Hall and " make H all sorts of performances in the labora- tory. It was here that Bloodworth made such progress in the study of the nomenclature of glass vessels and Bowden such advances in the study of color. 28 We entered, too, this year mechanics. How familiar to a Junior's ear sounds that phrase, . . . . . d t's write some I" It is inseplrably as sociated in our minds with that interesting stu y, Le mechanics. And now a strange thing occurred. Some of the class seemed to think that they had not enough work to do, and so organized the Russian class. Their conduct was something like that ofthe young whale which awoke his mother in the night and requested of her a drink of water. We have already entered calculus, but very few seem to know exactly what it is. It is to be hoped that such will not be the case when we have completed it. d now the work of the Historian ceases VVe have brought our record up to the present, an and that of the Prophet begins. And now with throbbing hearts we stand,' Where others stood before usg With fervent hopes and courage high, The future bending o'er us. All the stars in heaven that glow, they glow for us 3 All the winds in heaven that blow, they blow for usg They glow for us, they blow torus, My boys. YVe are indebted for the above to the Rev. " Whop " Harris, who wrote the Senior song that up to the night before Arbor Day was to have been sung. Our history would have been Q sadly incomplete Without this part of it. 'We also wish to thank Mr. Jolley for it. HISTORIAN. fi, 4 A T J ji - -ff . 1 ,Q -Y qs "lj 'fir A-A , ,. ' im .. ,. Aff!" if 'wgiemi s ' ras. - , ' ff'Z:c'JWff'1tf ' 'v .,4 1,.fztf E , .V -Q, V- g fr?f',9 , JA -mTT,-ML - J, f , ' -2'?-V?" f2 1--I ' .f ss 1. ., F' A if ' '55:g'f3f:2f- ' -F. 5 ef-' C e re ff f V 'er-Ss. Aix- ' - " ' '-7 we yfg-5. wr. - -,,f-" 29 SODDOMOYQ mass ??? YQII Zzjn, Za, Boom ! Rzf, Ra, Rec .f '98, '98, Emozjf! Iwi! QGIOYS ORANGE AND BLACK C321 Glass 0ffiCQl'S ? Pi' if ROBERT J. HILL . . Dux JOSEPH A. ATKINS . . Historian HUGH MORRIS . . . . Poet FRED HOUSER . . . . Chorister A LAMAR SPARKMAN . . Pug-ilist E. G. THOMSON . . Dude 3,0 f 'ti ,Q Q . 1 . ' .- W , if? A F '- - -V-12 . ' V gl 1 1 W 'fl R f' - 1 gf. Y if , 5351 ,I 1 -mx . T:? g- gl ' -. , gk . Gan ' " , I A 1 - 3. 1- 1 -wg 'liigi T , . ,XX W Q X sagxgf C. ' f QE.:.+i1 : X X 2 ' "1 'ff'-Teri: ,fp MN, " Ab u-1-"f ' xg, T 1 4- E , f 71' .Q .rg 2 an-Slgx -V,-xv-1 I g ,a,., 'Via Efgw ,y 1 Q lx kt g W si 1' ui Q 5 si 'N x , 'Ss .-9' Y N it -I A , X A K F X If it 01 L A - 3 l a Qiigg' H :R ', QL' N ff ,f gf , f Q, xx :fag N' :az , f 22. sv, Q. gf-fax if .iff f . ,U -f?I312.':j?..-"2 ,T gh!! ,igggff f - " 1 - ' ' '7 iff?" ' .3551 xx N ' ' ' ,. fig .Lv-ig - 7 ' fi' " 'f if , g ,ffi izs 1461, , A L " k Q,.,,-I 1-,: ' 13-fgs f ir' Sl .ai 5 U ' LM2 ' y " ' fi? 1 F, EA.wmnn1,fPHu.A Sophomore Glass Roll for :soo CARL LUCERNE ANDERSON, A.B , EN . Medal for mile run, '95. JOHNSON YVILLIAM ATHON, A.B. Class Baseball Team. SAMUEL PATTERSON AIKEN, A.B. JOSEPH ALEXANDER ATKINS, B.S. . Class Historian, Class Football Team. WILLIAIVI JAMES BARR, A.B., X fb . ,JOHN THOMAS BONVEN, A.B., A T52 . WILLIAM AMBROSE BRADLEY, B.S., 112A 9 . . Speaker's Place, A95-'96g Class Baseball Team WALTER O. BOSWELL, A.B ..... THOMAS JACKSON BROXVN, B.Ph., ATS? -OscAR LEON CALLAHAN, A.B., A T A . Essay Medal, '95, CHARLES HOXVARD CANDLER, A.B., K A MARION VVALTER CARIXIICHAEL, A.B, . 'CHARLES B. CAUTHEN, A.B., ATO Class Baseball Team. WILLIAM HUGHES CLARK, A.B., 111 A 9 . JOHN GROVES COLBERT, B.Ph. . . ARTHUR BENJAMIN CRUSSELLE, A.B,, E N . . YVYATT COKE DELAMAR, A.B. . . . Sub-Freshman Speakers Place and Medal. ELADI FRANKLIN DEMPSEY, A.B., ATS2 , . Speakers Place, '95, Class Chaplain. ROBERT BRYANT DIXON, A.B., AT S2 . WILLIAM ELAM FARLEY, A B., E N Speakei-'S Place, '95-'96. 3I Decatur, Ga. Aikeuton, Ga. Zebulon, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Cedartown, Ga. Five Points, Ala Oxford, Ga. Pennfdelcl, Ga. Hartwell, Ga. W'hitesville, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Jackson Mil11er, Ga. Hephzibah, Ga. Gransdale, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. lVhitesville, Ga. Jackson, Ga. West Point, Ga. Hamilton, Ga. XYILBIOTH :ALEXANDER FARBIER, B.PlI. FIELDING HILL FICKLEN, B.S., E A E . FRANCES B.-IRTOW GODEREY, A.B., Xflv Class Football Team, '95. ROBERT JOHNSON I'IILL, A.B., X fb . . Manager Football Team, Captain Baseball Team., Dux Class, '95-'96. VVILLIABI HENRX' HOSCH, B.Ph., K A . . Covington, Ga. XV3Sl1l1'1gtO1l, Ga Madison, Ga. Greenville, Ga. Gainesville, Ga. FREDERICK HOLBIES HOUSER, B.S,, IPAQ ...... Perry, Ga, Spealcer's Place, '95-96, Class Chorister, Salutatorian, February Debate. FREDERICK LEE HURT, A.B. ..... . Blackshear, Ga. Poet Phi Gamma Society, ,96. JOHN XVILLIABI HURT, B.Pl1., K A Speaker's Place, '95-'96. PAUL AUSTIN HILL IRVIN, B.S., E AE JUSTINE LOWE JACKSON, A.B. . LEWIS XVILSON JARIIAN, A.B., if A 9 . PORTER BOYCE IARDIAN, Select . . XVILLIAM FISHER JOHNSON, Select, 2 A E CALVIN REVILL LEDBETTER, A.B. . Manager Baseball Team, Class Football Team, '95-'96. WILLIAM MARSHAL MCCONNELL, A.B., K A Speaker's Place, '96, Class Baseball and Football Teams, ,95-'96. JOHN JASPER METHXVIN, A.B. . . . ROBERT HUGH MORRIS, B,Ph., 2 N . . QIJ Speaker's place and medal, '95, Speaker's AUGUSTUS ICEATON MCKEMIE, A.B., A T A . CHARLES XVILLIAM MORRISON, B.Ph., X fb . Speaker's place, '96. FREDDIE CLIFTON MOOR, A.B. . . HUGH XV,-LLLACE MORGAN, A.B., A T Q . DIICICLEBERRY MERRITT MURPHEY, A.B., K A Class Baseball and Football Teams, '95-'96. ALEXANDER GRANTLAND MURRAY, A,B., CI: A 9 GEORGE E. NEESE, A.B. . . . . 32 place, '96, Class Poet. Atlanta, Ga. VVasl1ington, Ga Corinth, Ga. Covington, Ga. Covington, Ga. Savannah, Ga. Cedartown, Ga. Canton, Ga. Anadarko, O. T. Cuthbert, Ga. Talbotton, Ga. Rome, Ga. Tallahassee, Fla Montezuma, Ga Barnesville, Ga. Newman, Ga, Royston, Ga. JULIUS NEEVMAN, B.Ph., QP A 9 Class Baseball Team, '96. FRANK ROWVLAND PARK, B.Ph., A T A . Debater from Few Society, YQS-,Q6. BENJAMIN M. POER, B.S., A T A . GEORGE BENJAMIN RIDLEY, A.B. STEWART ROBERTS, A.B., K A JAMES HENRY SLEDGE, A.B., K A . W. M. ROBERTS, B.Ph. . . . . CHARLES MCDANIEI. SAMFORD, B.Ph., K A VIRGIL POWERS SCOVILLE, B.Ph., E N . Speaker's place, '96, CHARLIE GLENN SMITH, A.B. Class Dux, '94-'95, EDEVARD LAIXIAR SPARKAIAN, A.B., K A . , Macon, Ga. Cave Springs, Ga La Grange, Ga. Weaver, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Midville, Ga. Tampa, Fla. Fort Valley, Ga. Oxford, Ga. Tampa, Fla. Speaker's place, A95-'96, Fall and Spring term debater, Sophomore year. RICHARD JOSEPH SPEER, A.B ..... ROBERT CORLEY THoMSoN, B.Ph., X fb Class Baseball Team, '96, EDXVARD GAUDRY THOMSON, B.Ph , X fb Speaker's place, '95-'96, ALBERT DANNER THOMPSON, B.S., E A E Captain Football team, '95-96. THOMAS NISBET TINSLEY, B.Ph., X fb . JOHN SHIRLEY TILLEY, A.B., LID A 9 Speakers place, '96. CLAUDE TUCK, A.B., A T Q L. E. XVATERS, B.Ph. . . HENRY XVHITEHEAD, B.Ph., X dv ..,. Class Football Team, '955 Leader College Orchestra JAMES CLEMENTS WOOLRIDGE, A.B., K A . . Speakers place, '96. , EDXVARD FAUST ZETROUER, BS .,.. Spring term clebater, Second Phcenix Story Prize, '96. zo 3 33 Covington, Ga. Savannah, Ga. Savannah, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Macon, Ga. Conyers, Ga. Athens, Ga. Zoar, Ga. Macon, Ga. Columbus, Ga. Rochelle, Fla. EiSIOl'V of the SOPDGIIIOYQ IGSS 3 3 3 1? X fx! ORD MACAULAY somewhere says that 'A History begins as a romance and Q 1,3 ,QE Q ends as an essay." Granting this, the modern historian should be an X f essayist, and to narrow the application still more, this paper should be fi an essay. The historian of '98 enters upon his task conscious of W the magnitude of the undertaking, and of the fact that he is not xg an essayist. A X Of course no law of natural selection is supposed to have been at work when the class was organized, and yet one involun- tarily thinks so when he sees such men as Godfrey, Brown and 2 L7 jackson, of this class, together. It is, however, safe to say that this agglomeration of unforeseen difficulties was brought together without any sort of design. Now, by what law could one have foreseen that wi McConnell, for instance, would enter this class? ig When Freshmen, we commenced with seventy-four souls, but some 'I 4 rl P fi . . I V , . 4. . -, , - WFS: f af? ' . Q T QQ . W z . if ,, ,aa . 'Ji R L 4 S li xi ig YQ QL, kiwi, 1' . . ai?" of these had already spent several years in Sub-dom. There have been addi- tions, but a greater number have left us. We are now about sixty strong. Iv' ' Truth compels me to say that we have some very brilliant men, and also, some not such flaming lights. There are some who like to study "Analyt" so well that they will continue this popular study another year or more. Six of our members take French, and consequently recite to Professor Magath with the Seniors. Well, the Senior class is the toughest that has ever been here. Their thoughts are only of how to worry our teacher and that continually. They invariably screen themselves by referring all meanness to the Sophs. So, like poor Tray, we stiffer from being in bad company. , Taken as a whole, our class is one of the best that has ever been here. We have the "only" poet in college, we have men who, in literary ability, are not excelled in the higher classes, men who excel in class work, men who are leaders in athletics, men who are unexcelled in their own estimation. Some of our number have reduced t'busting" to an exact science. 34 In field sports it is proper to say that we have held our own on the "diamond" and especially on the "gridiron," It is generally conceded that We maintain the best organized football team in college, not losing a match game last season. As a class, of course, we have our ups and downs, our lights and shades, as others who have preceded and as those that will follow. As long as punctuality could be taken care of by "sick-blanks," numbers of us were ill from time to time. Now this is changed, and we are the healthiest set in college. The demands of Oxford society upon our ranks have been very exacting and burdensome, but they have been met with commendable zeal by such men as Hurt, Murphey, Ledbetter, Irvin, etc. And so "through many dangers, toils and shares," we have thus far progressed in our Hdiplomaticn pilgrimage, and we can look back upon our Sophomore year with joyous hearts and fond recollections. The past, at least, has been profitable. VVhat the future holds we cannot know. But ,, Z, r.h.....-,, -rf-7 f v'?'i 2-wwf, ' ' 1, 11.511 :, '- ,,,, ' 7' . 1 fffL2,,.,,: f an ., XM 1 ' ,aid 1 Into the future as we peer Two years stretch out before us, But then there's naught for us to fear So long as God watch o'er us. Two loving angels guard us now: The one is precious memory, The other-of a lustrous brow- The other is dear Emory. J. A. ATKINS, Historian. 35 wa. 44.4 ,, t,,, 4 H , V' 1 H21 49,5-.'.,, ,,5,.. gn 4, , Q55 . 5' V, - wh" ,.2,f1'?, Z4 ' 'A I' 'Q 1 .,,i' +.frf"'?g,l, Neo' .7 M, . .QV :lf ag ,- . 50? fd' , ,ff2.2:f " V' 'SPM ---' , N. , :ff if 5 , , , My 4 ,Z fem A ' X 'lf 'p fhfv, -I Elf! iiiid f f " ya, I 2 t4H ,i,,c,:55., at .12 fa? ' 32 ' ' ii 1 ' " A 4. surf. :V it VVXA, ,. V I yy, i ras. if T vc , 1 K Freshman Glass ? 3 3 Zolors OLD GOLD AND BLACK Cyl-'D ZIGSS Officers REED BRYAN Dux WALTER I-I. HOYL . . Historian EIDXVARD P. XVINDHAM . . Prophet C. DAVID RAMSEY . . . Chaplain ASA G. CANDLER . Pugilist THOINIAS B. ASHFORD 36 Dude gf 5- W Q51 9- ' , ii lf: W g. 155 E-'L .f, L. 1 E.-'Lv' Freshman Class Roll 333 GEORGE DAVIDSON ALLEN, Civ A 9, A.B. WALTER CROMWELL ARIVISTRONG, A T A, B,Ph. THOMAS BOOTH ASHFORD, B.Ph. . GLENN MARVIN ATHERTON, A T A, A.B. . MANNING CHATHAM AUSTIN, 112 A 6, A.B. ROBERT EDWIN BALDXVIN, fi A G, B.Ph. HARRY BARDWELL, A T Q, B.Ph. . JESSE OLIVER BRAND, A T Q, A.B. Spring Term Debater, '96. PENDLETON HARRIS BREWSTER, A T Q, B.Ph. Dude of Class, '95, BARCOMBE BROGDON, Z N, B.Pl1. E. T. BOSWELL, B.Pl1. . . REED BRYAN, E A E, Selected . . . Dux of Class, '95-'96, Speaker'S Place, '95. F. SEALS BELCHER, A.B. . . . . JOHN VVESLEY CAMP, B.Ph. . ROBERT CAMPBELL, 111 A 9, A.B. Speaker'S Place, '95-'96, ASA GRIOGS CANDLER, A.B. . MILTON ASA CANDLER, IR., B.Pl1. WILLIAM BRALL CANDLER, B.Ph. . . ROBERT HAMILTON CLARK, A.B., A T A . ROBERT LAURINE CLINE, B.Pl1. . . RALPH COMER, B.Ph. . . . THOMAS FRAZER COOK, fb A 9, A.B. . . JOSEPH BENJAMIN DAVENPORT, EN, B Ph. THOMAS LEWELLYN ENECKS, A.B. . . EMORY EUGENE EAKES, A.B. . 37 Macon, Ga. Uriel, Tenn. Kirkwood, Ga. Alice, Ga. Marshallville, Ga. Marshallville, Ga. Talbotton, Ga. Holly Springs, Ga. Manchester, Ga. Suwanee, Ga. Siloam, Ga, New Smyrna, Fla. Starrsville, Ga. Waverly' Hall, Ga. Stone Mountain, Ga Atlanta, Ga. Iuka, Miss. Villa Rica, Ga. Chauncey, Ga. Mountain Hill, Ga. Maysville, Ga. Thomasville, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Enecks, Ga. Oxford, Ga. FRANKLIN DE AVITTS FARRISS, A.B. ARTHUR GODEREY FORT, fb A 9, B.Ph. ROBERT DOUGLAS FEAGIN, K A, A.B. Speaker'S place, '96, D. B. FREDERICK, fb A 9, A.B. . Speaker's place, '96. CLAUDE CALLI GILBERT, A T Q, A.B. XVISTAR SMITH GANES, A.B. . W. N. GWYNN, A.B. -. . . . 'XVALTER HALIPTON HOYL, E N, B.Ph. Class Historian, '95-'96. PARK HAYS, A.B. . . . JOHN HARRISON HENDRIX, B.Ph. LEM GORDON HARVEY, B.S. . GULIELMUS VILLARD HEIDT, B.Ph. . MATTHEYV LUCILLE HARRIS, A.B. . JAMES MONROE JOHNSON, 2 N, A.B. ALFRED REYNOLDS JORDAN, JR., A.B. XVILLIAM EUGENE ALFRED JONES, A.B. . . . EDYVARD LLOYD LEKVIS, B.Ph. . . LEWIS DAVIES LOWE, K A, A.B. ARNOLD RODOI,PH LOGAN, A.B. ROBERT WATKINS LOVETT, A.B. . ALBERT JOHNSON LITTLE, CP A 6, BlPh. Speaker's place, '96. CHARLES M. LEWIS, B.Ph. LUTHER BASS MOATE, A.B. . . BENJAMIN FRANKLIN MANN, E N, A.B. Spealcer'S place, '96, ALBERT THOMAS MARTIN, fir A 9, A.B. Speakerls place, '96. JOHN LAXVTON MOON, A.B. . JOHN LUCAS MCGARITY, A.B. . VANDEE VELDEE MORGAN, A.B. . YVARREN CANDLER MCCLURE, B.Ph. OSBORN ROGERS MOORE, A.B. . FLETCHER BRYSON MORGAN, B.Ph. . W. D. MCNEIL, Kb A 9, B.Ph. . Sparta, Ga. Lumpkin, Ga. Macon, Ga. Marshallville, Ga. Washington, Ga. Cassville, Ga. Tallahassee, Fla. Dawson, Ga. Covington, Ga. Ball Ground, Ga. Malden Branch, Ga Atlanta, Ga. Ringgold, Ga. Baxley, Ga. Gracewoocl, Ga. Fort Wortli, Texas, Siloam, Ga. Rehoboth, Ga. Tropic, Ga. Fort Valley, Ga. Eatonton, Ga. Siloam, Ga. Devereaux, Ga. Conyers, Ga. Marshallville, Ga. Social Circle, Ga. Jersey, Ga. Clyo, Ga. l La Grange, Ga. Dunham, Ala. Knoxville, Tenn. Waycross, Ga. JOHN SPEIGHT MURPH, E A E, B.Ph. A. R. MOORE, A.B .... FRANK MCKAY OLIVE, A.B. . , FRANK SIDNEY PALRXIER, 112 A 9, A.B. Speakefs place, '96, JOSEPH AUGIJSTUS PHIFER, A T Q, A.B. COE DAVID RAMSEY, B.Ph. . , Speakerys place, '96, JOHN ALEX SMITH, E A E, B.Ph. Speal-:er's Place, y95. JOHN WESLEY STIPE, A.B. . PERRY HILL SMITH, E A E, B.Pl1. HERMON ORESTEE SMITH, B.Ph. . ALFRED GOVELRICH SMITH, B.Ph. . OTIS SANFORD SMITH, A.B. . EDNVIN BROADUS SMITH, A.B. . PAUL ROONEY STOVALL, K A, A.B. , FRANK OWEN SALE, B,PlI. . . VVILLIAM OLIVER SHUPTRINE, B.Ph. JOSEPH IAQUES TAYLOR, X CD, B.Ph. . SAMUEL TANNAHILL, K A, A.B. LUcIUs EUGENE TATE, A T A, A.B. . JOSHN DANNER THOMSON, E A E, B.S. J. B. TRENHOLNI, A.B. . . . AUGUSTUS FORTE VENABLE, K A, A.B. . Welcome Address Phi Gamma Anniversary, Speaker's place, '96. ' DALLAS HOWE WOOD, B.Ph. WILLIAM WEAVER, B.Ph. . PETER WYCH WALTON, B.Pl1. . . . VVILLIAM BROWNE NVILLIAMS, E A E, A.B. YVILKINSON C. XVARDLAKV, LP A 9, A.B. EDWARD PRICE WINDHAM, A.B. . 39 196, February Debater, Marshallville, Ga. YVhitesburg, Ga. Baxley, Ga. Nashville, Tenn. Rochelle, Fla. Pace, Ga. White Plains, Ga. Carnesville, Ga. Elberton, Ga. King's Ferry, Fla Fort Valley, Ga. Quitman, Ga. Smithsboro, Ga. Madison, Ga. Munford, Tenn, Eden, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Tate, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Covington, Ga. Walesca, Ga. '96. Attapulgus, Ga. Oxford, Ga. Madison, Ga. Savannah, Ga. Macon, Ga. Stone, Ala. BiSI0l'V of U72 fl'2Sl3llIdll IGSS 5' 3 ? . 9 ? DE.-in EDITORSI: 4 Qi N9 FEW days ago I realized the fact that the history of the Freshman class must f go to press. To say that this intelligence was distressing but faintly ex- ' presses it. I was utterly amazed I The history of a class that is unparalleled li uf- ' in the annals of the collegewvorld I 'Never I Not now, my good friends, but 1 in the fullness of time it will be written and placed on record among the .. archives of old Emory, where posterity may come and read with wondering eyes of the noble deeds and daring exploits of their illustrious forefathers. Thus the memoirs of the class of ,QQ will survive the ravages of time and be perpetuated till, " W'rapped in Hames the realms of ether glow, And Heaven's last trumpet shakes the world belowf' From a prospective view we observe three long, wearisome years yawning out between us and the coveted " dip " - years full of ups and downs e but t' time and tide wait for no man. " Soon wetll reach the coveted goal. XVe are eighty-two strong-young, sturdy, and brave. As yet no cobwebs have clouded our brains, no travail of thought has molested our repose. VVe are as fresh as the morning dews, but we beat no retreat whe11 confronted by the glinnnering rays of a sophornorical sun. Twenty-five of our nun1ber digged many precious stones from the rub-stmtznn of Emory last year. Experience is a great lesson g we're glad we've got it, if it was " rocky." After a due and impartial consideration of the Juniors, with their kid gloves, nose glasses, and canes fall other things being equal J it is our undi- vided opinion that, when the baseball season rolls around, we can teach them " who plays ball." Our football team of last season deserves special mention for the free and easy manner in which they rode to victory roughshod over the infuriated opposing forces UI At present all is quiet and serene g there lies that portentous lull which always be- tokens the coming storm. XVe'll set this Storm King to howling by pitching the first I dude dew-drop curve of the season. One 2 strike-two strikesg and the Seniors know the rest. One more and I am done. Above all things we detest conceit, but like the busy house-keeper when company comes, we show you only the bright side. Very truly yours, XV. H. HOYL, -'we February ro, 1896. Historian. I f' 5 40 Subiresbman Glass 33? QIEISS 0ffiCQl'S WILLIAM FORT MCAFEE, Dux. LONNIE DAMON HOXVELL, Historian. THOMAS FLEMING LAKE, Prophet. FRANCIS ST. CLAIR TENN1LLE,f Poet. VVILL MAULDIN, Secretary and Treasurer. THOMAS XVALTER MOORE, Dude. E. A. COLBERT, Pugilist 41 OWEN TUCKER GRIFFIN, Subzmsbman Zlass RGII JOHN Q. ALLEN, BONA L. ALLEN, LEG,-IRE SWAN BULLARD, WILLIAM HOXX'ARD BULLARD, JOHN SAMUEL BETTS, JR., GEORGE TERRELL BETTS, PHILLIP XVILHITE BAKER, ALBERT XVEEMS BAILEY, Speaker'S place, '96- JOEL IRA CHANDLER, E. N., E. A. COLBERT, LAMBERT SPENCER COBURN, HOSIE CLARK, VVALTER DEAN DOMINGOS, Speaker'S place, '96. YVILLIAM BUGG DECKNER, XVANZIE WARD EDXVARDS, EDGAR ROSS GUNN, THOMAS MEANS GRIFFIN, Buford, Ga. Buford, Ga. Malher, Ga. Malher, Ga. Ashburn, Ga. Ashburn, Ga Atlanta, Ga. Dalton, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Savan nah, Ga. Black, Ga. NVaycroSs, Ga OAtlanta, Ga. Tazewell, Ga Oxford, Ga. Oxford, Ga. Oxford, Ga. LONNIE DAMON EfOVVELL,I3.CliSO1lVlllC, Fla Speakers place, '96, ' EMMETT HIGHT, Atlanta, Ga. ROBT. ULLA HARDELIAN, JR. Oxford, Ga. CHESTER LEE HILL, Ball Ground, Ga ROBERT COLLINS JACKSON, Tampa, Fla. LEONARD RUSH JENKINS, Speaker-'S place, '96. Shiloh, Ga. THOMAS FLEMING LAKE, Speakei-'S place, '96, BlackShear, Ga HENRY CARLTON LANDRUM, Lula, Ga. HENRX' WINSTON MEANS, Oxford, Ga. W1 B. MCCAIN, Temple, Ga. Speaker'S place, '96. 33? VVILL NTAULDIN, Bolton, Ga. THOIVIAS XVALTER MOORE, X 41, Bolton, Ga. Speaker'S place, '96. JUNIUS OSLIN MACON, E AE, Oxford, Ga. Speaker'S place, '96. KARL MACON, Oxford, Ga. ROBY BLOUNT MCCLELLAN, Atlanta, Ga. JAMES AUSTIN MERSHON, 2 N, Sharon, Ga. Speakers place, '96. VVILLIAM Fort MCAFEE, 2 N, Smithv'le, Ga. HORACE HERNDON MURRAY, Newnan, Ga. GEORGE FOSTER PIERCE, Sparta, Ga. Speaker'S place, '96. GUY STEYENSON PRYOR, Lesley, Ga. Speal:er'S place, '96. LESTER SMITH, Cedar Grove, Ga. NEAL SPENCER, Covington, Ga. JAIXIES SPEER, Covington, Ga MALCOLM SIMMONS, Oxford, Ga. Spealcer'S place, '96. WILLIAM O. STEVENS, Gordon, Ga. BENJAMIN KEY THROWER, JR.,Orlando, Fla FRANCIS ST. CLAIR TENNILLE, E N, ' Montgomery, Ala WALTER EMMETT TATE, Tate, Ga. CHARLES BYRON THOIVIPSON, JR., Thomasville, Ga CCNA AVERY THOMAS, Whitesburg, Ga GEORGE SAMUEL WILCOX, Crisp, Ga. DUBOIS VVINFIELD WHITTAKER, Greshamville, Ga CHARLES ANDERSON WEAVER, Oxford, Ga. JOHN MARTIN WHITE, JR., 2 A E, Covington, Ga A. H. YARBROUGH, Athens, Ga. Bistorv of the Subffresbman Glass ? lf 3' 17' N the eighth year of the reign of King " Shorty " over Emory, began johnson to N reign over the regions of Sub-dom. And Griffin ruled with him g and there qi was peace between them, for they were friends. And they were kind unto their subjects, and gained their love, and there was gladness in all that ' In those days decreed " Shortyll that the Subs should be numbered. - ji, ,'.rf And it was found that they were only seven and fifty, for four had returned rhh to their homes since johnson began to reign. .i" . Many of the Subbies had come to Emory hoping that they might fV-'1 be permitted to enter " Shorty's " realm. But their hopes were vain g and Q, " f "f"":" they saw that their hopes were vain, so they exercised wisdom, and decided lw mfi llfiwbq Q' to dwell upon the blissful shores of Sub-dom. And they strolled about the m e campus and dreamed of the days when they would be Seniors. And in the I Temple of Instruction, which was in the region above, they behaved so well I and so faithfully did their duty, that they were known throughout the dominions of "Shorty" as the most brilliant and best mannered class of men who had ever dwelt in Sub-dom. And at that time there lived an orator in Sub-dom, and his! name was Betts. And there was also a man whose locks were hoary, for he was bowed down with the weight of years. And his son dwelt in Sub-dom with him g and his name was Deckuer. And " Big " Tate was there, and many others. I One day a Sub saw, trying to climb up a post, a roach. And the eyes of all the boys followed the journeyings of the roach as it climbed. And when the roach reached the ceiling it stopped. And King Johnson looked to see what the " Subbies " saw on the ceiling, and he saw nothing. And the boys laughed, and His Majesty blushed, and there was merriment and gladness in SubQdom. L. D. HOKXVELL, Historian Class 1900, i NV' ATWYL' ildxlw' 43 DQOIOQKGI SCDOOI 3 3 3 SAMUEL EUGENE ALLISON . Cusseta, Georgia CHARLES XVESLEY AUSTIN . Atlanta, Georgia VVALTER VVILSON HEFI,IN . Roanoke, Alabama Speakers place, '96, LEON OTHO LEWIS, ZAE . . Camilla, Georgia ROBERT IWCINTIRE ROGERS, SIDA 9 Guyton, Georgia THOMAS BAKER STANFORD, ATA . Cartersville, Georgia ALFRED CHURCH CLEVELAND Atlanta, Georgia 44 7 f, ,, l l' 'l Udiiliilg SCDOOI NSIOYV V 3 3 3 it EDITORS Zonrac z f y OUR request to give a history of the Training School for Young Preachers in ,QQ to hand. . 4 This is, comparatively, a new department in this institution, as it 54: l ' was established in june, '94, and was not designed to be a theological I 1- 'rf 7,57 seminary, but such a school as the name implies, in which may be met the VV, wants of young ministers, Who, before entering upon their conference course, desire a special preparation not afforded in the regular curriculum. lu g" ' This special department of " Old Emory U is destined to accomplish , QXWZ great good for Methodism and the cause of Christ at large, as all those who avail themselves of the opportunities offered will be Well equipped for the battle for right, from a literary standpoint. The present class l1ave had many rare advantages in the way of daily lectures from Dr. Candler, and a series of very able lectures from Dr. Hoss. The irst year there were only two students in this department-C. C. Jarrell and XV. H. Martin-but the opening of the fall term, 395, brought four young preachers for the training school, whom the Sub-Fresh at once dubbed 4' Theologsf' and their number has since been increased to seven. The "Theologs" have no class organization, but it is composed of two men who have had regular work in the South Georgia Conference, and who have come to have their "ax groundf' one bank clerk, who has come to have his books " checked 5' one blacksmith, who says H he wants to strike while the iron's hot g " one farmer, who says 1' he desires to go into a higher order of farming, and instead of planting the common cereal, he intends to plant the word of God in the hearts of sinners, and hopes for an abundant harvest," one railroad engineer, who says " he is in for repairs, and that as soon as Dr. Candler gets his engine ready for the main line, that he is going to get on the old Methodist trunk line and make the best time possiblef' So beware, ye evil doers, lest ye fall under the condemnation of the "Theologs" of '96. V HISTORIAN. 45 Ollegt Statistics ?33 Gbecibcb by Secret !6aIlot3 ??? the 'Faculty Most Popular- DR. MORGAN CALLAXVAY Best Scholar- DR. MORGAN CALLAYVAY Most Cultured-DR. INIORGAN CALLAYVAY H31ldSOH16St-PROF. H. S. BRADLEY Best Disciplinarian-PROP. L. H. HARRIS Most Interesting TB8ChSf-PROF. JULIUS MAGATH Student Body Most Popular-J. E. HALL Best Scliolar-L E. -HALL Best Read-I. L. LEE Best Debater L On preparation Q-NV. I. BRYAN Best Debater flmpromptuj -W. A. COVINGTON Ugliest-D. S. VAN HORN Best Informed-I. L. LEE Dude- P. H. BREWSTER Handsomest-E. R. HINES Best Writer-W, A. COVINGTON ' Most Graceful-E. R. HINES Greatest Talker - PAUL STOVALL Biggest Bluff-W. A. COVINGTON 46 Most Popular Best Scholar Best Debater C011 preparationj . Best Debater Umpromptuj . . Handsomest Ugliest . Best Informed Best Read . Biggest Bootlick Biggest Bluff Greatest Talker Best W'riter . Best Reciter Sport . X Most Modest OIIQQQ Statistics Senior Glass , O. P. WILCOX J. E. HALL ' W. J. BRYAN W. A. COVINGTON E. R. H1NEs I. C. JENKINS W, A. COVINQTON W. T. JOHNSON J. E. HALL W. A. COVINGTON H. J. JOLLEY T. M. CHEATHAM J. E. HALL W. T. BIVINGS P. H, QDOM 47 junior Glass T. C. HOYL R. J. TRAVIS I- L. LEE I. L. LEE PAUL BOVVDEN D. S. VAN HORN I. L. LEE I. L. LEE HINTON BOOTH R. F. MORTON R. F. MORTON I. L. LEE R. J. TRAVIS J. H. GREss E. M. BANKS Most Popular Best Scholar . Best Declaimer Best Debater . Handsomest Ugliest . Best Informed Best Read . Biggest Bootlick Biggest Bluff . Greatest Talker . . Best XVriter . Best Reciter Dude . Most Modest OIIQQQ Statistics 33? Sophomore Glass R. J. HILL CLARK R. H. BIORRIS F. R. PARK P. H. IRVIN F. B. GODFREY R. H. MORRIS R. H. MORRIS J. T. BOWEN J. A. ATKINS MCCONNELL O. L. CALLAHAN R. H. MORRIS E. G. THOMSON W. A. FARMER 'Freshman Glass REED BRYAN FEAGIN QNO electiouq ARMSTRONG W. H. HOYL P. XV. XVALTON ARMSTRONG H. O. SBIITH 'M. L. HARRIS PAUL STOVALL PAUL STOVALL KNO electio1I.J KNO electiO11.J l P. H. BREXVSTER QNO electionq Sub-Freshman Glass W. F. MCAFEE HIALCOLIXI SIMMONS L. D. HOWELL QNO 6lCCtlO11., E. R. GUNN H. H. MURRAY J. A. MERSHON F. ST. C. TENNILLE A.,YV. BAILEY LESTER SMITH L. D. HOXVET,L C. A. WEAVER BIALCOLM SIMMONS QNO ClGCtlO11,J J. s. BETTS, JR. ZO4 SENIOR JUNIOR . SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN . SUB-FRESHMAN . THEOLOOICAL A. B. COURSE B. PH. COURSE . B. S. COURSE SELECT COURSE GEORGIA . FLORIDA ALABAMA . . NORTH CAROLINA . SOUTH CAROLINA TENNESSEE . MISSOURI TEXAS . MISSISSIPPI . LOUISIANA . . . OKLAHOMA TERRITORY ARIZONA . . . CHINA UR ZIGSSQS 33? 33- 48- 66 85, 53 . . 7 TOTAL, . 292' 153. 6I I4. 5 259 I2 7 I I 6 I I I I I I . . I TOTAL. . 292 49 ,wr-Vx S 4, -N Y V f ,Jin , N ff ii? ,4,4..., , mln T- fr" -wx. ff 1 .1 fi sp K5 , .fi +5 5 1 -65 ,f Sm X.. Q ? "lfNJ1"' '- .4f, : .N A' - XL J' ' 'x"'l f 1-f Fraterniti ..X.-, 1 ,,N.,f, xksv- 0 fix -f:'- " Q,: Q V - -ff:'?7'-P- X-ffbfqy N9 5 0,72 bm. M, fs. 244192552 Se ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA LAMBDA MU NU XI OMICRON Pr RHO SIGMA TAU PHI PS1 Chi Phi 'Founded at Princeton Zollege, 1824 Re-established lss4 ??? QOIGYS SCARLET AND BLUE CV!-'I Zbapter University of Virginia . . RGII Massachusetts Institute of Technology Emory College . . . Rutgers College . . Hampden-Sidney College . Franklin and Marshall College University of Georgia . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Ohio State University . . University of California . Stevens Institute of Technology University of Texas . . Cornell University . . Sheffield Scientiiic School, Yale Vanderbilt University . . Lafayette College . Wofford College . . South Carolina College Amherst College . Lehigh University 52 University Charlottesville, Va. Boston, Mass. Oxford, Ga. New Brunswick, N. J Hampden-Sidney, Va Lancaster, Pa. Athens, Ga. Troy, N. Y. Columbus, Ohio Berkeley, Cal. Hoboken, N. I. Austin, Texas Ithaca, N. Y. New Haven, Conn. Nashville, Tenn. Easton, Pa. Spartanburg, S. C. Columbia, S. C. Amherst, Mass. Bethlehem, Pa. U. - Zhi Pbietiamma Zhapter Pi' FF ? 'Founded IS69 vm 'fratres in Urbe JUDGE CAPERS DICKSON REV. WYNN IOYNER PROF. J. E. DIQKEY 3 A-if ? fl'dfl'QS ill ZOIIQQW Seniors T. J. JOHNSTON W. B. EMERY QSe1ected Coursey juniors E. R. BRADFIELD J. H. GRESS W. H. LA PRADE, IR. f IVY LEE R. J. TRAVIS S0l.9h0l'll0l'QS W. J. BARR F. B. GODFREY R. 1. HILL C. W. MORRISON E. G. THOMSON R. C. THOMSON HENR 'freshmen J. J. TAYLOR Stlb-'fI'QShl'l12l1 T. WALTER MOORE 55 Y WHITEHEAD T. N. TINSLEY KGDDG Hlpbd ' 'founded in uses at washington and Bee University 3 3 3 Qolors CRIMSON AND OLD GOLD. C74-1 Zhdpml' ALPHA-XV3.Shl11glZO11 and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Roll GAMMA -University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. DELTA - 'Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. EPSILON- Emory College, Oxford, Ga ZETA-Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. ETA-Richmond College, Richmond, Va. THETA-Kentucky State A. and M. College, Lexington, Ky. IOTA-Furman University, Greenville, S. C. KAPPA- Mercer University, Macon, Ga. LAMBDA-University of Virginia. NU-Polytechnic Institute, A. and M. College Auburn, Ala. O J X1-Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. ODIICRON-UDlX'6TSlty' of Texas, Austin, Texas. PI-University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. RHO- South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. SIGMA- Davidson College, N. C. UPSILON- University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. PHI-Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. CHI- Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. PS1-Tulane University, New Orleans, La OMEGA- Centre College, Danville, Ky. ALPHA ALPHA-University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. ALPHA BETA-University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. ALPHA GALIMA- Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La.. , ALPHA DELTA-William jewel College, Liberty, Mo. ALPHA EPSILON-S. W. P. University, Clarksville, Tenn ALPHA ZETA-NVilliam and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. ALPHA ETA-'Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. ALPHA THETA- Sub-Rosa. ALPHA IOTA- Centenary College, jackson, La. ALPHA IKAPPA - Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. ALPHA LAMBDA - Johns Hopkins ALPHA MU- Milsaps College, jackson, Miss. University, Baltimore, Md. ALPHA NU -Columbian University, NVashington, D. C ALPHA OMICRON- University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. ALPHA XI -University of California, Berkeley, Cal. ALPHA PI-Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cal. Richmond Alumni Chapter Norfolk Alumni Chapter Hlumm Raleigh Alumni Chapter Qhapfqrg Macon Alumni Chapter 56 New York City Alumni Chapter 'Washington QD. C.J Alumni Chapter Mobile Alumni Chapter Atlanta Alumni Chapter 1 KUNG HlDl7dQEDSil0Il QDGDIQI' ? ? 1? 'founded 1869 C323 'fratres in 'facultate JNO. F. BONNELI,,P11.D. W. A. bANDLER, D.D. L. H. HARRIS, A.M. H. H. STONE, A.M. ' ? 3 3 'fratres in Zollegio S2l1i0I'S J ULIAN J. FLANDERS J. ELLSWORTH HALL juniors JAMES G. BOYD CLIFTON J. RAMBO , JOHN E. SEALS Sovhomeres HOWARD C. CANDLER YVILLIAM H. HOSCH JOHN W. HURT MERRITT M. MURPHEY WILLIAM M. EWCCONNELL STEWART ROBERTS CHARLES M. SAMRORD JAMES H. SLEDGE LAMAR SPARKRIAN JAMES C. XVOOLDRIDGE I 'Freshmen ROBERT D. FEAGIN LEWIS D. LOWE PAUL R. STOVALL SANI TANNAHILL GUS. F. VENARLE 59 ZOIGYS WHITE AND BLUE MAINE ALPHA NEW HANIPSHIRE ALPHA VERMONT ALPHA MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA MASSACHUSETTS BETA RHODE ISLAND ALPHA NEW YORK ALPHA NEW YORK BETA NEW YORK DELTA NEW YORK EPSILON PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA BETA PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA PENNSYLVANIA DELTA PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON PENNSYLVANIA ZETA PENNSYLVANIA ETA Phi Delta 'Cbeta 'Founded ms 3' 3 3' CAYJ QNIDIQI' Rell 3 3 ? Hlpha Province . Colby University . Dartmouth College University of Vermont . XVillia1ns College . Amherst College . Brown University . Cornell University . Union University . Columbia College . Syracuse University . Lafayette College . Gettysburg College Washington and jefferson College . Allegheny College . Dickinson College University of Pennsylvania . The Lehigh University 60 flower CARNATION Waterville, Me. Hanover, N. H. Burlington, Vt. Williainstovxfn, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Providence, R. I. Ithaca, N. Y. Schenectady, N. Y. New York City, N. Y Syracuse, N. Y. Easton, Pa. Gettysburg, Pa. Washington, Pa. Meadville, Pa. Carlisle, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. South Bethlehem, Pa. VIRGINIA ALPHA VIRGINIA BETA VIRGINIA GAMMA VIRGINIA ZETA NORTH CAROLINA BETA KENTUCKY ALPHA KENTUCKY DELTA GEORGIA ALPHA GEORGIA BETA GEORGIA GAMMA TENNESSEE ALPHA TENNESSEE BETA ALABAMA ALPHA ALABAMA BETA ALABAMA GAMMA MISSISSIPPI ALPHA LOUISIANA ALPHA TEXAS BETA TEXAS GAMBIA OHIO ALPHA OHIO BETA OHIO GAMMA OHIO DELTA OHIO EPSILON OHIO ZETA INDIANA ALPHA INDIANA BETA INDIANA GAMMA INDIANA DELTA INDIANA EPSILON Beta Province . Roanoke College . University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina . Centre College . . Central University . Gamma Pl'0Vil1C2 University of Georgia , Emory College . . Mercer University . Vanderbilt University University of the South University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute . Southern University . Delta Province University of Mississippi Tulane University of Louisiana . University of Texas . Southwestern University Epsilon Province . Miami University . Ohio Wesleyan University . Ohio University . . University of Wooster . . Buchtel College . . Ohio State University . . Indiana University . Wabash College . . Butler University . . Franklin College . . Hanover College . 61 Salem, Va. Charlottesville, Va. Ashland, Va. Lexington, Va. Chapel Hill, N. C. Danville, Ky. Richmond, Ky. Athens, Ga. Oxford, Ga. Macon, Ga. Nashville, Tenn. Sewanee, Tenn. Tuskaloosa, Ala. Auburn, Ala. Greensboro, Ala. University P. O., Miss New Orleans, La. Austin, Texas Georgetown, Texas Oxford, Ohio Delaware, Ohio Athens, Ohio XVOoster, Ohio Akron, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Bloomington, Ind. Crawfordsville, Ind. Irvington, Ind. Franklin, Ind. Hanover, Ind. Phi Delta theta Q Epsilon Province---Zontinued INDIANA ZETA INDIANA THETA IYIICHIGAN ALPHA INIICHIGAN BETA IXIICHIGAN GABIBIA ILLINOIS ALPHA ILLINOIS DELTA ILLINOIS EPSILON ILLINOIS ZETA ILLINOIS ETA YVISCONSIN ALPHA MISSOURI ALPHA MISSOURI BETA MISSOURI GAMMA IOWA ALPHA IowA BETA MINNESOT.A ALPHA KANSAS ALPHA NEBRASIIA ALPHA CALIFORNIA ALPHA . CALIFORNIA BETA Boston, NIHSS.-ALPHA New York City-ALPHA Pittsburg, PS..-IALPHA Philadelphia, Pa.-BETA Baltimore, Niid.-wA.LPHA Wasliiiigtozi, D. C.-ALPHA Richmond, Va.-ALPHA Columbus, Ga.-ALPHA Macon, GH.-GAMNIA Atlanta, Ga.-BETA . De Pauw University . . Purdue University . University of Michigan Q State College of Michigan i Agricultural College . Hillsdale College . ZQIG Pl'0UillCQ Northwestern University . Knox College . Illinois XVesleyan University . Lombard University . . University of Illi11ois . University of Wisconsin . University of Missouri . . Westminster College . XVashington University Iowa XVesleyan University State University of Iowa University of Minnesota . University of Kansas . University of Nebraska University of California Leland Stanford, Jr., University . 3 P? 3' Hlumni Qbapters Nashville, Tenn.-ALPHA Montgomery, Ala.-ALPHA Selina, Ala.-BETA Birmingham, Ala.-GAMMA Mobile, Ala.--DELTA Cincinnati, O.-ALPHA Akron, O.-BETA Cleveland, O.-GAMMA Louisville, Ky.-ALPHA Franklin, Ind.-ALPHA Indianapolis, Ind.-BETA 62 . Greencastle, Ind. West Lafayette, Ind. Ann Arbor, Mich. . Lansing, Mich. Hillsdale, Mich. Evanston, Ill. Galesburg, Ill. . Bloomington, Ill. Galesburg, Ill. Champaign, Ill. Madison, XVis. Columbia, Mo. Fulton, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. . Mount Pleasant, Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Minneapolis, Minn. Lawrence, Kansas Lincoln, Neb. . Berkeley, Cal. Palo Alto, Cal. Chicago, Ill.-ALPHA Galesburg, Ill.-BETA Kansas City, Mo.-ALPHA Minneapolis and I -ALPHA St. Paul, Minn. I Denver, Col.-ALPHA Salt Lake City, Utah.-ALPHA San Francisco, Cal.-ALPHA Los Angeles, Cal.-BETA Spokane, Wash,-ALPHA "if-f' " x - f . I , , ' nl V X ' 41,35 .. ..Y- , . , , .-,Q.'...:, , ,V , ' Pbi Delta Cbetastieorgia Beta Qbapter 3 ? 3 Established l87l Chi! fratres in 'facultate DR. MORGAN CALLANVAY H. S. BRADLEY, A.B. NV. B. GRIFFIN, A.B. mi: fratres iii QOIIQQN Seniors OLIN S. DEAN EARNEST G. :HALLMAN THOMAS G. SCOTT I. CHEYNEY JENKINS FRANK M. MEANS R. COXVLES LITTLE juniors W. PERRY BLOODXVORTH PAUL A. BOXVDEN HUBERT C. WOOD SODDGNOYQS W. AMBROSE BRADLEY 'VVILLIAM H. CLARK FREDERICK H. HOUSER LEWIS XV. IARMAN I A. GRANTLAND MURRAY JULIUS NENVBIAN JOHN S. TILLEY 'Freshmen WILKINSON C. YVARDLAXV FRANK S. PALMER ALBERT T. MARTIN ALBERT J. LITTLE VVILLIAMI D. MCNEIL T. FRAZER COOK ROBERT CAMPBELL HIANNING C. AUSTIN R. EDXVIN BALDXVIN GEORGE D. ALLEN D. B. FREDERICK ARTHUR G. FORT theological School ROBERT 11. ROGERS 65 Hlpba Cau Omega 5' 43 3' Ala. :ALPHA EPSILON-A. and M. College f0lllld2Cl ill l865 Ala. BETA BETA-Southern University . . it it -3 Ala. BETA DELTA - University of Alabama . SKY BLUE AND Cal. BETA PSI - Leland Stanford, Jr., University OLD GOLD Ga. ALPHA BETA - University of Georgia . 3 3 3 Ga. ALPHA THETA - Emory College . WHITE TEA Ga. ALPHA ZETA - Mercer University . ROSE Ga. BETA IOTA -School of Technology . Lygj Ill. GAMMA ZETA - University of Illinois . Ind. GAMMA GAMMA - Rose Pol ftechnic Institute, La. BETA EPSILON - Tulane University . Auburn Greensboro Tuscaloosa Palo Alto Athens Oxford Macon Atlanta Champaign Terre Haute New Orleans Mass. GAMMA BETA Tufts College Medford Me. BETA UPs1LoN-State College .... Orono, Me. GAMMA ALPHA - Colby University XVaterville Mich. ALPHA MU-Adrian College . . Adrian Mich. BETA KAPPA - Hillsdale College . Hillsdale Mich. BETA OMICRON - Albion L ollege . . . Albion N. C. ALPHA DELTA - University of North Carolina Chapel Hill N. C. ALPHA CHI-Trinity College . . . Durham N. Y. ALPHA OMICRON-ST. Lawrence University Canton N. Y. BETA THETA -Cornell University Ithaca Ohio ALPHA NU- Mt. Union College Alliance Ohio ALPHA Psi - Wittenberg College . Springfield Ohio BETA ETA - 'Wesleyan University . , Delaware Ohio BETA MU-Wooster College . NVooster Ohio BETA RHO-Marietta College . Marietta Ohio BETA OMEGA - State University . Columbus Penn. ALPHA IOTA - Muhlenburg College Allentown Penn. ALPHA RHO - Lehigh University . So. Bethlehem Penn. ALPHA UPSILON - Pennsylvania College Gettysburg Penn. TAU-University OF Pennsylvania Philadelphia R. I. GAMMA DELTA -Brown University . . . Providence S. C. ALPHA PHI-SOUU1 Carolina College . . . Columbia Tenn. ALPHA TAU- Southwestern Presbyterian University Clarksville Tenn. BETA PI - Vanderbilt University .... Nashville Tenn. BETA TAU - Southwestern Baptist University jackson Tenn. LAMBDA - Cumberland College . . . Lebanon Tenn. OMEGA-University of the South . Sewanee Texas GAMMA EPSILON- Austin College Sherman Vt. BETA ZETA - University of Vermont Burlington Va. BETA- Washington and Lee University . Lexington Va, DELTA - University of Virginia . . . Charlottesville Alabama Alumni Association N.'Y. Alumni Association Allentown fPa.j Alumni Association I Hlumni Ohio Alumni Association Boston Alumni Association 'A . Pennsylvania Alumni Association Chicago Alumni Association -Hssocmtions Springfield QO.j Alumni Association D. C. Alumni Association J Tennessee Alumni Association 66 fllpha 'Cau 0megaeHIpba Zbeta Zbapter ? 3 3 Established l88l wx! 'fl'dII'QS ill Q0llQgi0 Seniors W. J. BRYAN R. F. CAREY J. L. NEWTON A. H. THOMPSON iuniors W. W. JARRELL R. G. SMITH C. R. GVVYN H. S. PHILLIPS ' R. H. HANKINSON W. E. QUILLIAN E. WARD R. L. ELLIS E. M. BANKS H. BROXVN SOPh0m0l'9S R. B. DIXON H. W. MORGAN J. T. BOWEN E. F. DEMPSEY C. C. TUCK C. B. CAUTHEN T. J. BROWN 'Freshmen J. A. PHIFER C. C. GII,BERT J. O. BRAND H. BARDYVELL P. H. BREWSTER 69 Sigma Hlpba Epsilon ee? 'Founded in lssb at the University of Hlabama-Incorporated l892 vm QOIOYS ROYAL PURPLE AND OLD GOLD MASS. BETA UPSILON MASS. IOTA TAU MASS. GABIMA MASS. DELTA CONNECTICUT ALPHA NEXNV YORK MU NEW YORK SIGMA PHI PENN. OMEGA PENN. SIGMA PHI PENN. ALPHA ZETA PENN. ZETA 'flower VIOLET C241 Qbapter RQII Pl'0viIICQ Hlpbd . . Boston University Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . Harvard University YVorcester Polytechnic Institute . . Trinity College PNWIICQ BUG . . Columbia University St. Stephens College . Allegheny College . . Dickinson College . Pennsylvania State Coll . , Bucknell University 70 ege Boston, Mass. Boston, Mass. Cambridge, Mass Worcester, Mass. Hartford, Conn. New York City Annandale, N. Y Meadville, Pa. Carlisle, Pa. State College, Pa Lewisburg, Pa. VIRGINIA OMICRON VIRGINIA SIGDIA NORTH CAROLINA CHI NORTH CAROLINA THETA SOUTH CAROLINA DELTA SOUTH CAROLINA PHI SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA GEORGIA BETA GEORGIA PSI GEORGIA PHI GEORGIA EPSILON MICHIGAN IOTA BETA MICHIGAN ALPHA OHIO SIGMA OHIO DELTA OHIO EPSILON OHIO THETA INDIANA ALPHA INDIANA BETA ILLINOIS PSI OMEGA KENTUCKY KAPPA KENTUCKY IOTA TENNESSEE ZETA TENNESSEE LAMBDA TENNESSEE NU TENNESSEE KAPPA TENNESSEE OMEGA TENNESSEE ETA ALABAMA MU AtLABAlNIA IOTA ALABAMA ALPHA MU MISSISSIPPI GAMMA PYOWIICQ Gamma University of Virginia lVashington and Lee University University of North Carolina . Davidson College . South Carolina College . Furman University . . 'Wolford College . . University of Georgia . . Mercer University . Georgia School of Technology . Emory College ' . Pl'Ol9lllCQ Delta University of Michigan Adrian College . Mt. Union College . Ohio Wesleyaii University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Franklin College . . Purdue University . Northwestern University Pl'0l9lllCQ EPSHOII . Central University . . I Bethel College . Southwestern Presbyterian University Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Southwestern Baptist University University of Alabama . Southern University . Alabama Alpha and Mu College University of Mississippi 71 Charlottesville, Va Lexington, Va. Chapel Hill, N. C. Davidson, N. C. Columbia, S. C. Greenville, S. C. Spartanburg, S. C. Athens, Ga. Macon, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Oxford, Ga. Ann Arbor, Mich. Adrian, Mich. Alliance, Ohio Delaware, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Franklin, Ind. LaFayette, Incl. Evanston, Ill. Richmond, Ky. Russellville, Ky. Clarksville, Tenn. Lebanon, Tenn. Nashville, Tenn. Knoxville, Tenn. Sewanee, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. University, Ala. Greensboro, Ala. Auburn, Ala. University, Miss. Province Zeta IOWA SIGMA Simpson College BIISSOURI ALPHA . University of Missouri ILNIISSOURI BETA . XVashington University FAYETTE BRANCH MO. ALPHA .' Central College . NEBRASKA LAMBDA PI . University of Nebraska Pl'O0iIlCQ Eid ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON . University of Arkansas TEXAS RHO . University of Texas . COLORADO CHI . University of Colorado COLORADO ZETA . Denver University . CALIFORNIA ALPHA Leland Stanford, Jr., University CALIFORNIA BETA . University of California lndianola, Iowa Columbia, Mo. St. Louis, MO. ' Fayette, Mo. Lincoln, Neb. Fayetteville, Ark. Austin, Texas Boulder, Colo. University Park, Colo Palo Alto, Cal. Berkeley, Cal. 3 3 3 Hlllmlli HSSOCidIi0llS NEW YORK CITY CHICAGO BOSTON PITTSBURG CINCINNATI CHATTANOOGA, TENN. KANSAS CITY, Mo, ATLANTA, GA. ALLIANCE, OHIO JACKSON, MISS. AUGUSTA, GA. SAVANNAH, GA. 72 - Sigma Hlpbd El?Sil0ll'GQOl'gid EDSHOII DGDIQI' 3 3 3 Established l88l 1311.1 'fl'dIl'QS ill QOIIQQN SQl1i0l'S YVALTER T. JOHNSON JOHH C. MORAE W. TROY BIVINGS EDYVARD R. HINES jlllli0I'S I. TUCKER IRVIN WILLIAM H. GURR LOUIS G. SBIITH G. DEANE LOWE SODh0m0I'2S FIELDING H. FICKLEN PAUL H. IRVIN ALBERT D. THOMSON A. BENJAMIN SIMMS XVILLIABI F. JOHNSON 'Freshmen J. ALEXANDER SMITH REED BRYAN ' JOHN S. MURPH JOHN D. THOMSON PERRY H. SMITH WILLIABI B. XVILLIAMS 4 Sub-'Freshmen JOHN M. XVHITE, JR. JUNIUS O. NIACON School of CUQOIOQV LEON OTHO LEVVIS zo 75 DQIIZI Call Dtlld 7? 3 '3 Founded at Bethany Zoilege. iseo Grand -D""5'o" of me South g g 3 ALPHA-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. PI - University of Mississippi, University, Miss. OLD GOLD BETA DELTA - University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. BETA EPsrLoN - Emory College, Oxford, Ga. BETA THETA - University of the South, Sewanee , Tenn. BETA IOTA -University of Virginia, Va. . 5534-5' flower ggi, BETA ZETA - Tulane University, New Orleans. awww, Roll Grand Division of the west OMEGA - University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. BETA GAMMA - University of Wisconsin, Madison, XVis. BETA EPSILON - University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. BETA K.APPA - University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. BETA PI - Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. BETA PSI- Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. BETA TAU - University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. BETA UPSILON - University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. Gfdlld DiViSl0l1 of the n0l'fb BETA - Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. DELTA - University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich EPSILON-Albion College, Albion, Mich. ZETA -Adelbert College, Cleveland, Ohio. IOTA - Michigan Agricultural College, Lansing, Mich. KAPPA - Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich. MU - Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, O CHI - Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio. BETA ALPHA- Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. BETA BETA - De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. BETA ZETA - Butler University, Irvington, Ind. BETA PHI - Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. BETA PSI - Wabash College, Crawfordville, Ind. A Grand Division of the East ALPHA - Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. GAMMA - NVashington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. PSI-Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. SIGMA- NVilliams College, VVilliamstown, Mass. TAU - Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. UPsrLoN- Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. BETA DELTA - Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. BETA MU - Tufts College, Bedford, Mass BETA NU - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, Mass. BETA OMEGA - Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. '1 New York, Brooklyn, N. Y.g Chicago, Ill., Nashville, Tenn g Twin City, I Minneapolis, Minn., Pittsburg, Pa., Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.g Cleveland, O., I Detroit, Mich., Grand Rapids, Mich.g New Orleans, La.g ' J New England, Portsmouth, N. I-I., Cincinnati, Ohio. 76 X . Delta Cdl! DQIIGQBQIG EDSHOII QDGDIQI' 8 6 G Established lssz vm 'fl'dTl'2S ill ZOIIQQN S6lli0l'S W. A. COVINGTON H. J. IOLLEY T. M. CHEATHAM juniors N. P. XVALKER J. L. BENTON A. L. HUTCHINSON R. H., BOOTH R. F. MORTON Sovbomores F. R. PARK O. L. CALLAHAN A. K. MCKEMIE B. M. POER 'Freshmen XV. C. ARMSTRONG 'L. E. TATE G. M. ATHERTON W. H. CLARK Cbwlbgital SCDOOI T. B. STANFORD 79 'Founded jan. 1, isw, at Uirainia military institute fhil Zolors BLACK, IYHITE AND GOLD 3 3 3 'HGWQI' XYHITE ROSE 3 3 3 QDGDTQI' Roll 3 3 3 BETA DELTA - Drake University . BETA BETA LADIBDA - Central College BETA MU- University of Iowa . BETA X1 -William Jewell College PI - Lehigh University . . . Sigma liu BETA - University of Virginia DELTA- South Carolina College LAMBDA - XVashington and Lee PSI - University of North Carolina THETA - University of Alabama IOTA - LSub rosaj UPs1I,oN- University of Texas PHI- University of Louisiana BETA PHI -Tulane University BETA THETA- Alabama A. and M. College . . . ZETA - Central University . SIGMA - Vanderbilt University OMICRON - Bethel College . NU - University of Kansas . RHO - University of Missouri EPSILON-- Upper Iowa University . BETA RHO- University of Pennsylvania ETA - Mercer University . . K:XPPA-NOfth Georgia College . MU - University of Georgia . X1 - Emory College . . BETA BETA-De Pauw University . BETA ZETA-Purdue University . BETA ETA-University of Indiana BETA IOTA-Mt. Union College . BETA NU-University of Ohio . DELTA T HETA-Lombard University, . . BETA CHI-Leland Stanford, jr., University BETA PSI - University of California BETA TAU-North Carolina A. and M. College BETA UI1SII,ON- Rose Polytechnic Institute GAMMA GAMMA-Albion College BETA PI-University of Chicago . Hlllllilli 0l'gdlllZ3ii0IIS Charlottesville, Va. Columbia, S, C. Lexington, Ya. Chapel Hill, N. C. University, Ala. Austin, Texas Baton Rouge, La. New Orleans, La. Auburn, Ala. Richinoncl, Ky. Nashville, Tenn. Russellville, Ky. Lawrence, Kan. Columbia, Mo. Des Moines, Iowa Fayette, Iowa Fayette, Mo. Iowa City, Iowa Liberty, Mo. So. Bethlehem, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Macon, Ga. Dahlonega, Ga. Athens, Ga. Oxford, Ga. Greencastle, Ind. LaFayette, Ind. Bloomington, Ind. Alliance, Ohio Columbus, Ol1io Galesburg, Ill. Palo Alto, Cal. Berkeley, Cal. Raleigh, N. C. Terre Haute, Ind. Albion, Mich. Chicago, Ill, Texas Alumni Association , Louisiana Alumni Association Iowa Alumni Association Missouri Alumni Association Georgia Alumni Association Indiana Alumni Association Atlanta Alumni Chapter Kansas City Alumni Chapter Birmingham Alumni Chapter So J Sigma liu Q Zhi Zhapter 3 3 3 Established Iss-4 no 'fratres in Qollegio Seniors W. W. DRISICELL E. E. CLEIWENTS J. H. PURKS juniors T.. C. HOYL J. E. GIBSON P. E. GLENN H. M. XVADE H. L. PITTARD sophomores ' f C. L. ANDERSON G. E. NEESE W. E. FARLEY R. H. MORRIS A. B. CRUSSELLE F. C. MOOR V. P. SCOVILLE 'Fl'2Sbm2ll W. H. HOYL F. B. BROGDON X B. F. MANN J J. B. DAVENPORT ' J. M. JOHNSON Sub-Freshmen W. F. MCAFEE J. A. MERSHON J. I. CHANDLER F. ST. C. TENNILLE S3 CIR fl'dl2l'IliIiQS H f-1 rg U gl :P wa W ru 3 0 Fi Q F I 3, I P 2 E, 2 E H w H 1-1 s- 3, :ff L, U E '11 rn E Z H DP y-3 1-4 :uf H Cf rf' Q rf- L71 1-4 . . . . Cj :II C1 r E . . S P Q Q P 1-4 111 E1 In -- rl ,E 6 51 P .. F V' O .. .. Z H H .-. ... -. ,.. .-. i 3 810 310 2 ,ff 82 2,0 FOUNDED xo 0 ow an oo xr +- R gg go so go so 5 an Es'rA1zL1sHED 41 SO cf 2.0 If S S AT EMORY it 46 'lb 4 F-l CO xl 42- N '- Q O I THEoLOG1CAL CN H H H SC 0oL '- TOTAL NUM- ? 3- G S 3 T5 3 G BER IN FRATERNI1-Y llonffraternitv mm 3 3 F? men RQDYQSQIIIQG in Pitfllrt ? 3 ? W. W. HEFLIN J. B. THRASHER C. W. AUSTIN B. K. THROWER, JR O. W. HOLLAND H. O. SMITH C. G. SMITH J. J. CARR D. W. WHITfrAKER YVILL IVIAULDIN G. W. CAMP M. W. CARMICHAEL S. E. ALLISON W. N. 'GWYNN W. C. DELAIVIAR E. F, ZETROUER O. P. XVILCOX 57 666666666666 999999999999 Q IIIIJSQ f 666666666666 999999999999 999999999999 H QNZXNZZQ-5-Z-56-Z-56666'-6-6N?66Y6w6-5-Z 'Q ., .1.... .1,A , . .1..1 O, Q N Q Q College Glee Klub Q Q . . . . . ,,,. , -l.. .-.. .,.,. . . 1? 3 FF HILLIARD J. JO 1.r, EY, Leader XVALTER B. EBIERY, Manager H. J. JOLLEY W, B, EMERY J. H. GRESS I. L. LEE W. T. JOHNSON T. J. JOHNSTON ' W. T. BIVINGS E. G. HT-XLLMAN H. MORRIS P. H. IRVIN I. S. MURRH F. H. FICKLEN , H. YVHITEHEAD M. L. THTLOXVER 1 C. MORRISON fl 90 X 1 --ge lIllIDIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllilllfllllllllllllilillllllllllflllillflllllI "'- F 42 . 'S 9 . 0 1 e g i QQ Ollt C rcbestra 9 6" 9 A J C 'o 9 ' se a? . S gg . f og- . H - 1 V - gs.. Q' f m y - "' g-1 T Q L' I fs!- -'EE5 -, f . .. +241 far ff -a t 15 722 -1 2.-f H. XVI-IITEHEAD, Leader mdlId0liIlS W. A. BRADLEY T. W. MOORE R. B. DIXON L'7f-'D E. G. THOMSON Ui0lillS H. 6llifdl'S XVHITEHEAD I. L. LEE C. L. ANDERSON E. R. BRADFIELD C. R. LEDBETTER J. W. HURT A. K. MCKEMIE 95 F. H. HOUSER R. B. MCCLELLAN, W. H. HOSCH f V i?ff A iff' QA, Q- - fe-R LJ Emory Dmmg Klub f 0 U: V 5... I., "Kgs Q7 M ffgyfe me f be " 3 3 3 u m0ff0::: TIIIIIIQI' ESSQII, m9 Sflldi2l'Qll 3 3 3 EARNEST G. H.u.L1x1AN, President XVALTER B. EMERY, Toast Master HII,T,I.-XRD J. JOLLEY, Sec'y a11dTreas. C741 members I. A. ATRINS J. L. BENTON E. G. HALLMAN R. E. BALDWIN W. B. EDIERY' C. R. LEDBETTER W. J. BARR F. H. FICKLEN JULIUS NEWMAN W. T. BIVINGS F. S. PALIVIER M. L. THROWER R. C. LITTLE H. J. IOLLEY 96 4 :Of ' Q Shakespeare Zlub junior Society 3 9 S' President . . JOHN HART GRESS Vice President . . GEORGE DEANE LOWE Secretary and Treasurer .. . N. P. WALKER 1.241 m2mDQl'S LOVIC BENTON IVY LEE P. A. BOXVDEN G. D. LOWE GORDON BOYD R. F. IVIORTON W. B. EMERY H. S. PHILLIPS I J. HART GRESS L. G. SMITH PROF. YVALTER GRIFFIN R. J. TRAVIS CHAS. R. GNVYN N. P. XVALKER IOI 1 .-4. 5 ,Q J-J-P-S... ' . av ,5 g-41-o-cr Q ' -O-O-g0-O-0-d1-?-o-g-o- 3-o-o-Q-Q-o.o.59'W Q Ci , 2 3 Eiizfwrk:--ar '-' ' " -' H1 '- : 4 -'ij' O . 1:22 2 Q? Z- 9 9 9 9 Q Q 2 4? ,, - "fig 5 4? QD f..-112-11i:':.g13 g.3,14g.:gf .fl ' Q 2 Y - 0 - 4 K cf 02-O-Q-O-ev-O-O-O-Q-el-Q-e-e-O19-S-SHS--S-S-Q-S.Q..g.e,..3,.Q.9.6.Q,5,e,,5, Established lsse 3 3 ? 'O the 0ffitial Organ of rm College '6 3 ? PIUSHSDQG m0nfblV DV fb? few dlld Phi Gamma Societies TF W? ? HSIYEI ZGSIYG mime!! EIIIIIQII 3 ? 3 Staff of Editors Editor-in-Chief JULIAN I. FLANDERS . Mt. Vernon, Ga Local Editor . THOMAS J. JOHNSTON . Franklin, N. C. Exchange Editor . EUSTON E. CLEMENTS . XVaycroSS, Ga. Business Manager . ARTHUR H. THOMPSON . . Seneca, S. C. IO2 l I Wx if W W W E J Pg iv 71 A n n A ll 341 WQSIQYII Qlllb . . .. . n. .nf . n 5. . .n.. . n..s..a..A. .A n.1.A.n.s. .nn A.n.n.n.A.x.A.4.A.n.n.a.n.n.A.A.n.n.n.n.x.n.n.n.n.i y Q ?-1223 President . . . W. H. LA PRADE, JR Secretary and Treasurer . R. E. XVRIGHT fkij members R. E. YVRIGHT, Arizona G. H. BELL, China XV. H. LA PRADE, JR., Louisiana I. L. LEE, Missouri J. 1VIETI-IVIN, Oklahoma Territory W. E. A. JONES, Texas IO7 Diogenian illub J J-F'?? 3 4' 9 Ai ,:S ' x e f fi X X ' f' l N- K flf nf k , Y I1 x UQ ff fi PQ U 1 1 j r' if-I Tyivxo 'I' ,J 5 - U L ,fl Q 7 1 when fiction rises, pleasing to the eve, men will believe, because they love the lie.-Chwfmfzz. LVAS mQllIbel'S R, F. MORTON W. A. COVINGTON 1 H BRM srE REED B N J. B. THRASHER W T BIVINIGS 6 Bone Yard Zlllb IE mmf , fv - .5 , S174 6z.v,.'f'i I" ' President O. S. DEAN KlligbIS GT IM Comb in Skeleton CLEMEINTS - Liv g zo6 PHILLIPS - Undertaker CAMPBELL - Sexton FORT - Grave Digger ELLIS - Chief Mouruer RAMBO - Assistant Mourner PURKS - Shrouder TRAVIS - Doctor T. C. Ho 107 SP YL4 Dirge Singer ARKNEAN - Doorkeeper WW x 19 C" "'f 'fn' Ego Klub -as mg I FB, 'QU XXNlunx4FA1rlIlHffHll U lf!!! M yi! Xxxxxxxxxx f ,, X J' G llllllllllll' .. " .llllli Hrlama Klub 1 nz JOHN HART GRESS . President JOHN HURT MARVIN THROXVER J. H. GRESS JOE J. TAYLOR I-IOWA .GUELLY HE J. D. THOMPSON ROBY MQCLELLAN Vice President Secretary and Treasurer 1523 mQmDQl'S JOHN HURT - MARVIN THROXVER STEWART ROBERTS RD CANDLER ASA CANDLER JAMES SLEDGE IDT ALBERT THOMPSON JOE ATKINS WALTER B. EMERY E. HTOHT 109 If - I f 1. f W ' 5 .- tml.. , E5 3 if 'Cbespian League 5 in N x' gjf N .1 V ' . if Sv? - ffm m f R Lf' n - hiv 12 . ' f W x.. 7 K ? fE?, O. P. XVILCOX, President ,P JW 'V S " 'HI , 1' ,fjff Y X. 1. A. PHIFER, Secretary f , f , W ' ' J-+1 s . 4 - K-f-.gi rl x ' ,ff "f " ' C. W. MORRISON F. O. SALE . Q 7:34 X, Y W fav iff f f ' H. J. IOLLEY J. E. G1BsoN 'R X 1 K -1 u w-' - T .X G. W. CAMP R. H. MORRIS A 'A' E. F. ZETROUER J. M. JOHNSON X f - 5 N Q.. . MAC EAKES LON. EAKES ' YQ X 5 " E . I' V is - 'XIX .L 1. W. ATHON W. C. ARMSTRONG XC A X PAUL BOXVDEN IULE NEWMAN swf, " ,f . , I X. I B. H. CLARK E. F. DEMPSEY ' b I B. F. M.ANN IIO BO0H:iCliillQ HSSOCidliOll ? 3 ? 5 'S' fr, lmxmxxma www T X I r f" ll I ,' 1 QU" I. fl 1' I ggglilm.-', rs xl , ::.' R1 Mg! f - N ' 'ffl , Flu - - -I W. J. BRYAN . President R. C. LITTLE W. A. COVINGTON REED BRYAN XV. E. FARLEY LL. BENTON J. E. HAIJ A. H. THOMPSON R, J. TRAVIS J. O. IWACON I IIINTON BOOTH III Pdl'iS EXDOSNOII lllb ?33 ' ,- 0- -- ' A. . -fa . - . fc .f f' fx. 1' A X .ig F.:- :Y.. 'T 9 f' XY JQ' x ' if ix"-fu ,. '. . ,, " :flea mf J' '- ,. - X141 V, - j' f f ' 1 . V 5 2 I-N qi., ,wink ' ,nf ' F 1, 7' XV. T. JOHNSON . President " Pussy " HIAGATH . . . . Interpreter J. E. HALL . joker if ? ? Pilgrims W. T. BIVLNC-S J. B. THRASHER T. J. JOHNSTON C. E. DUNLAP R. C. LITTLE G. W. CAMP R. S. CRITTENDEN H. J. IOLLEY R. F. CARY W. J. BRYAN W. W. DRISKELL O. P. WILCOX II2 DQIIISCDQ G2SQllSCl7dfI 3 3 ? HYOIIO: H PGSSQII S12 dllfl " 0 9 9 QR Z , ,fn 5 V, Q , N - tl ,wf n-Q in HEIIR Pussy . President mQml3QI'S J. J. FLANDERS J. E. HAI,T, E. R. HINES E. E. CLEMENTS R. J. TRAVIS HOWARD 'XVADE PARK DALLIS Ivy LEE O. W. HOLLAND ERNEST 'XVARD W. GURR G. H. BELL QKsoongj O. P. YVILCOX 1. H. GRESS TROY BIVINGS 1 I3 ,- U 9 wi. If N. I NX if 6 I . V . 1 X 2 XNQQ -2 4 ,. , NY X X M -Q5 lx Tx H ' fy 1 Hlhl IICS j X l Standing High Jump . Half Mile Run . Pole Vault . Two Hundred and Twenty Yard Dash Running Broad Jump . Mile Run . Throwing Baseball . Cake VValk . . . Bicycle Race Q5 miles J Hurdle Race 1120 yardsj Standing Broad Jump . Putting Sixteen Pound Shot . Four Hundred and Forty Yard Dash Running High Jump . Throwing Sixteen Pound Hammer One Hundred Yard Dash . . Mile Walk . . Hop, Step and jump . 'Field HGV RQCGYGS ?3? 4 feet 3 inches . . 2 minutes 375 seconds S feet 4 inches . . 25 seconds IS feet 7 inches . 6 minutes 47 seconds img yards I5 minutes I2 seconds I9 seconds . IO feet 22 inches . 33 feet IOM inches . I minute 6 seconds . 4 feet roy inches 78 feet 42 inches IOQ seconds . S minutes 9 seconds 29 feet II inches 116 M. L. THROXVER W. T. BANKS DENNING JNO. POER T. H. NIILNER C. L. ANDERSON NORVELL W. B. EMERY FRED CATCHINGS YVILL LA PRADE M. L. THROWER D. B. CANTRELL TOM ROBINS W. T. BANKS F O. P. W1LcoX M. L. THROWER SAM HOYL T. H. MILNER K W ffZ60Z'f,y17ju, MVWL OUR ATI-ILETES BRYAN LEDBETTER 'TI-IROXVER BIVINGS XVILCOX MCRAE SQMOI' FOOUJGII adm 99 IF 3 Qbdl1IDi0llS '92-'93, '93 -'94, '944'95, and '95-'96 3 3 6' J. C. MCRAE, Captain . . . O. P. XVILCOX, Manager J. E. HALL, Full Back NV. J. BRYAN, Right Half Back M. L. THRONVER, Left Half Back T. R. JONES and C. E. DUNLAP, Quarter Babks J. C. MCRAE, Right End ' W. T. BIVINGS, Right Tackle E. R. HINES, Right Guard . O. P. XVILCOX, Center W. A. COVINGTON, Left Guard J. B. THRASHER, Left Tackle R. F. CAREY, Left End 119 Senior Baseball Ceam 3 I? 3 F. M. MEANS Captain 3 3 F J. E. HALL and O. P. WILCOX . Catchers 1. C. MCRAE and A. H. THOMPSON . Pitchers W. J. BRYAN ...... . First Base I. L. NEKVTON . . Second Base L. THROWER . Third Base F. M. MEANS . Shortstop O. S. DEAN . J Left Field R. F. CAREY . . . Center Field W. T. BIVINGS . . Right Field I2O jlllli0l' BGSQDGII adm 3 fi' 3 R. H. H:XNKINSON . Captain L. G. SMITH . . . . Manager BENTON, First Base MORTON . Second Base HANKINSON QUILLIAN, Third Base SMITH, Shortstop JARRELL, Left Field XVOOD, Center Field XVARD, Right Field HANKINSON . Pitchers . MORTON VVALKER, Catcher SUBSTITUTES BOYD AND BRADFIELD 121 1 junior Football team ? ? fi G. D, LOWE . Captain E. R. BRADFIELD Manager Center, CANTRELL Guards, MoRToN Tackles, WALKER XVARD CARR Ends, L. G. SMITH - IARRELL Quarter, HANKINSON Half Backs, XVOOD BRADFIELD Full Back, LOWE SUBSTITUTES PITTARD QUILLIAN BOYD BENTON I22 Q Sophomore 'Football Ceam Y 3 3 A. D. THOMPSON . Captain R. J. HILL . . Manager MCCONNELL Center Rush H HOUSER . Right Guard FICKLEN . Left Guard CALLAHAN Right Tackle POER . . Left Tackle MURPHEY . . . Right End BOSWELL . . Left End THOMPSQN . . Quarter Back HILL . Right Half Back ' ATKINS . Left Ha1fBaCk LEDBETTER . . . Full Back SUBSTITUTES: ATHON HURT GODFREY 127 Q GR A5 Q EAN 1,7 Q ,. ,-. mf x. - 'lah -N-F W' 1' . H ---'-"--'f' sy- -1'---- ' P1 .-.. .... - - - " 9 WI mme L iumgiumllnun,-A ,p l K , QQ 5i , .aLX fx x . QXSQTQA-cry, 5' ' CALVIN R. LEDBETTER Mana er S 128 I Sophomore Baseball foam 3 3 3 CALVIN R. LEDBETTERA Manager R. J. HILL . . Captain W. MCCONNELL . . Catcher M. M. MURPHEY . First Base J. W. ATHON . Second Base R. C. THOMSON Third Base R. J. HILL Shortstop C. R. LEDBETTER Pitcher JULIUS NEWMAN Right Field -I. A. ATKINS . Center Field W. A. BRADLEY . . Left Field SUBSTITUTES: GODFREY RIDLEV METHVIN C. G. SMITH IO 129 Yresbman Yootball cam 3 3 ? F. D. FARRISS . I Captain J. A. SMITH . . Manager C. L. HILL . . Center M. JOHNSON . . Guards . . I. B. HENDRIX REED BRYAN . . Tackles . . . A. R. LOGAN E. R. WINDHAM . . Ends . . . P. R. STOVALL J. A. SMITH . . . Half Backs . . W. C. MCCLURE W. D. MCNEIL . . Quafter Back F. D. FARRISSI . . . Full Back SUBSTITUTES J. W. STIPE O. R. MOORE W. C. WARDLAYV L. G. HARVEY 130 1 ,ng : i Um ,. 3, 5 ' iff! , - Freshman Baseball Ceam 33? - FRANK S. PALMER, F. D. F.-KRRISS, D Manager and First Base E Captain and Left Field RALPH COMER, I Catcher G. V. HEIDT, P. R. STOVALTZ, A Pitcher Second Base E. P. WVINDHAM, I. A. SMITH, H. BARDWELL, Shortstop Third Base Center Field R. E. BALDWIN, A Right Field, Substitutes- D. H. WOOD P. H. SMITH I P. W. WALTON -' J. S. MURPH PEN. H. BREWSTER, Mascot T35 Sllb'fl'2Sl7ll1dll BZISQDGII kdm H. C. LANDRUM ??? VVILL MAULD1N . T. W. FORT MCAFEE MOORE . . B. K. THROWER . . D. W. VVHITTAKER . G. F. PIERCE . . . W. E. TATE J. T. SPEER . Captainf Pitcher and Shortstop . Manager, Third Base . . First Base Second Base . Pitcher and Shortstop Catcher . Left Field . Center Field . Right Field Substitutes- F. ST. C. TENNILLE R. C. JACKSON C. L. HILL 136 x. SODIYQIIIOYQ CQIIMS lllb ? F? 3 R. I. HILL President C. R. LEDBETTER Vice President E. G. THOMSON Secretary and Treasurer 1274, m2lIIbQl'S W. J. BARR P. H. IRVIN F. R. PARK F. L. HURT H. SLEDGE E. G. THOMSON 141 11. J. HILL F. H. FICKLEN S. P. AIKEN O. L. CALLAHAN J. A. ATKINS Aff All pg if 3?l?3?3??????E miEi'Q'a'Vi 11. .f. 1 K -Tn JL .V .sz mm? ,. X11 , f M M uf . M affffm fiim ww- -W 2 :uw .- lfb . WQJQSQ T L f-1-.- Q4 in I V5 W 'FF ., flag 'Q . . ,y .f X" X . f ,X Lrg, 514- f ! -: T ZZ - iff el ,f . ' 1 Q 'QSM YW WEE HV lf ' , X IAEW 'wh' sw A M .fy , gf Wx x f y .,,,,? g1LsjLXJ,NX " I ' 1 fl'-'13' 'AW' ' ff' 'X , f I A Z" V! wwxx nswj 4 Y ' f J7:"?iG-v" N1'- , 1 W- ff. W 2 I 1 ' "ww3f:,ca ffQf 1' jf M 5 H Vg. WSIOYV of PM Gamma SGCNW Se? ff"fiiift fi.. V- f y , HI GAMMA LITERARY SOCIETY is only one year , xx N younger than Emory College. The fortunes of 4 these two institutions have for more than a half :1 . - century been in a large measure identical. The g, troublous times during and immediately after the . ' A lamentable civil strife which brought the great work of , ,fl I Emory College almost to a standstill, was likewise a 3 i gloomy season for Phi Gamma. 'While Emory College ,iw T A ll ' finds reason to pride herself in the worthy material that she has sent forth to play such an important part in molding gentle reminder that most of these characters were forged X largely through the instrumentality of Phi Gamma. They are her sons, the mother is proud of her worthy children. From 7 B E one point of view her early membersphad exceptional. '. advantages. She was founded during the golden age GE' . . vi of American oratory and statesmanship. The stormy days 4 , as r' lx 3 LX ii' K? X33 L' 1. ' 1 I xflil 'li nk' 1 i X ,Will ' X iii - Vi iX! QP , the destinies of mankind, the old records of this society serve as a ii i " i u x i ' ,a it ' f cfw t Q r s X i t xr, ' El i: ' if of Andrew Jackson's administration were just drawing ?, to a close 3 the momentous questions of hard money, national banks, state banks, slavery, independence of Texas, French indemnity, and the boundary dispute with Great Britain, were inviting men into the fields of oratory. In view of the extreme interest that was immediately manifested in the discussion of these questions at Phi Gamma, it was soon apparent that one society was not suficient to meet the demands of the college, so the member ship was divided, one part retaining the old name, while the other organized 145 under the name of Few. This division, doubtless from the lirst, proved quite a stimulus in the Way of advancing the society Work, as a result not only of increased accommodations, but also of the spirit of competition which arose immediately and has continued to the present time. The old society seems to have had the advantage during the greater portion of its history, as it has at present. Lon Eakes is, I believe, the only student in college who has 4:- : ' f been here long enough to remember when Phi Gamma has lost the decision in the champion debate. K The Phi Gamma Library was established soon after' f the division of the membership, and has gradually ,gg 5 . C . . . h .H I, increased its number of volumes until at present it con X I' ' tains several thousand choice selections. During the present g we iq? lilly -ff -.-az 9' ' 4 .1 11 , AML Q 2 5 .225 7 ' V' '1 year several hundred valuable books have been added to the original list. During the present year also, very extensive improvements. have been made in the interior of the hall, Which, as supple-Q mentary to other recent improvements, put the building in an excellent condition. . The history of the society would be incomplete without mention of some of her more prominent sons. Some of them who have attained to greatest eminence are as follows: Of divines-A. M. Wynn, R. W. Bigham, Dr. Heidt, J 7 , 2' ,Q .I f I Dr. Robbins, Dr. Walker Lewis, Bishop Key, and Eg, Bishop Haygood, D.D., LL.D. C Of statesmen-Hon. Ei Q Q Thomas Hardeman, Hon. Olin J. Wellborn, Hon. LMT Henry Harris, Judge Hines, Judge Bigsby, Hon. W., W. Clark, Hon. T. W. Grimes, and L. Q. C. Lamar, late Justice U. S. Supreme Court. Of educators and scholars are G. W. W. Stone, prominent in the history of Emory, W. C. Bass, D.D., the lamented president of Wesleyan Female College, Rufus Smith, president of La Grange Female College 3 Dr. Haygood, formerly president of Emory College, and distinguished in the literary world, and Dr. Candler, now president of the college and one 146 of the most prominent characters in Southern Methodism. Four of Phi Gamma's alumni belong to the faculty of Emory College, namely : Dr. Candler, Dr. Bonnell, Professor Stone, and Professor Griffin. While We are justly proud of the record that our beloved society bears in the Way of valuable assistance rendered to so many Worthy youths, and the distinction won by such a vast number of her members, We are not content to glory in the past alone. Every year we are turning out men with promis- ing futures, which is pre-eminently true of 1896. Doubtless the society is in a more flourishing condition to-day than it has ever been before. We con- fidently expect great things of her in the future. W. H. GURR, Historian. wmv sg. pm 1, x1 - - 'Ts ' Av- Q: 1 , v' gb U .4 .i I . Q J - 1 GN f y a 'F y . 4 Q! in ' 'V X. Q X, isa? t. 147 Q to Bet' I. O I love her? . if Sxi IF Al Over which they tremulously hover Like sweet fairies o'er the lea? ff I5 -X , 'eigskv fa-TE 'Y-K N-- .1 .viffxyhr f f , -'iff 1 X 1- f II. Do I love her? Ask the perfume if it loves its mother-rose g Ask the cattle if they love the clover Fielcls thro' which the brooklet flows. III. Do I love her? . l O QW 1 I 6 fi X s x :ZX f A . ii W Q X ., xi? x f ': is N ' l , I gf' :wil L Q., H Xxx xl ' nfl' nl 5 lil? gill ff . Qu' '- ' ' 'H Je' f uf ' Qvv.-lg! 2 ' W ' 3 ' 1 A X31 xxx wwf 4 XPP X I Xt ' xxx" Do the flowers love the kisses of the spring? Do the wzirblers 'inidst the boughs above her Love to hear their mate-birds sing? IV. Yes, I love her- And Sl167S coming, with the roses, back affain D And the purpling heavens, bending over, NVill resound with my glad strain. Do the moonbeams love the sparkling sunim CI' SSS. v H.M. lf- ,fs g Q C' J 4 ,' I A- JY I -l fu W if x i 1 148 Reveries of an Hss ?ii'6' Conceit in weakest bodies, strongest XVOTkS.-HABILET 333 43,9 is ' AiF15i" l,a cAN see no reason why I was not elected debater yester- day. My worst enemy cannot deny that my forensic 'i QQ ability is great, which, coupled with my personal popu- QL larity, should certainly have given me more votes than the eight which I got. When I walked in upon the hustings the enthusiastic crowd clamored for a speech, a call to which I responded with one of the most profound impromptu speeches I ever heard. I held them spell-bound for several minutes, and when I sat down, amid the applause of all, a boy who sat beside me was so un- appreciative and ill-mannered as to express his surprise that I had not commenced and concluded my remarks with a bray. As if'I were an ass! His ribaldry was insulting, but I politely ignored his observation, and merely brushed a speck of dust from the sleeve of my new coat. By the way, this suit of clothing is a 'tnobbyw piece of goods and a genteel fit. Well, it ought to be, for it cost nolless than twenty-five dollars. I must have made a splendid appearance in it this morning at church, for all eyes were upon me as I walked to my seat directly under the clock. But this suit looks best on me when I walk, for I always carry my head erectly, as becomes one of my natural endow- ments, high-breeding and birth. Some, perhaps, think my dignified gait due to conceit, but they never were so much in error. CLOoks at his watch.j I have an engagement to call upon my Dulcinea del Toboso this afternoon. I think a good deal of Dulcinea. She is so intellectual, and enjoys hearing me talk about my travels and about what I have read. She is the most erudite girl I know, and, furthermore, she takes so great 149 an interest in me and always encourages me to talk about myself. I like to talk to anyone who understands my nature. The last time I called, at her request I carried with me read them to her. She was charmed by several of my best essays and the composition on Christmas, which, by the way, a Senior Wrote for me, and as I read her the essay on Books That I Have Read an expression of cultured pleasure appeared on her face. I consider this the best critical treatise I ever wrote-or rather, "jacked,,' for to be honest, the honor of having Written it must go to Mr. Andrew Lang. b y Mx Next I read the one on The Armenian fl'lNlr'I 1l ,flf:W'f ' Troubles, and the quotations from the f I 'Wvlii' ' Constitution-which she thought I Wrote V' i gf -were so pathetic that she had to bite her I., L: I , it "' classic lips in order to keep back tears of 'I 'y N y 1 '43 sympathy. Realizing the great impression by gf y gl" I which these dissertations must have made IV A I F J upon her, I then said "or revor," Wishing N' , to leave before any commonplace f i ip i remarks-which I detest-could dis- 1 ' 1 -A pel her sense of the Wealth of my I- f genius. Just as I was going out ,EW of the gate, I met Olin Dean I A , I -,.':,. coming in. Olin resembles me 'A 1"g in one respect-he likes an intel- W i it lectual girl-but he differs greatly lil :"' f from me in being ugly and con- , ceited-which most certainly I . iff 253' M am not. I hate that Olin Dean. --But I must go." CLights a cigar, gets a copy oi the latest Puck leaves.j 150 ' fly DULCIIN EA DEL TOBOSO to read to his Dulcinea, and W x nf '-. 17, n l I 'fN.!, V' - i ,Tir , 4 QA? Nfyjfffi -,u N ' JL, A Aff A ' N11-igfb? EW .4 ., 7 f Q f N ' EMORY HERALD SidQ:CdlkS with SIUGQIIIS BY G.-RAND DRAC-GER .Under this heading I will answer any questions, I can, sent me by Emory students. G.-RAND DRAGGER. IVY L.-Replying to your inquiry, we would suggest that, as your hair does not curl naturally, you put it up in papers, as We do not advise using curling tongs on account of possible injury to the hair. - 3 3 T. M. CHE-M.-We recommend that you try C. C. C., which was so strongly indorsed by this publication last year. Many testi- monials recently received from those who have used it during the past year tell of sur- prising resultsg it imparting so much energy and strength to some that they have been able to attend college without losing a day. 3 3 JUL. NEWMAN--FIOHI the symptoms you describe we diagnose the case of your friend, Mr. Bowden, as follows: He is suf- fering from an aggravated case of the big head. It is an incurable disease which fre- quently causes the skull to fracture, with escape of much gas. The disease is in that part of the head where the brains ought to be. 'We would recommend "Nestle's Baby Food" in broken doses, also hypodermic injection of iiuid extract of brains three times a day. " 3 3 J. E. H-LL.-The sad account you give of your efforts to fall in love has aroused our sympathy. VVe hardly know what will help you. You say that you are a hard student g do less studying. " Love seldom haunts the breast where learning lies. " zoS I JOHN HART G.-" No, we do not think that the H exams " in grammar, arithmetic and geography are too puerile and degrading for you. After a careful perusal of your com- munication We are of the opinion that they would prove a material benefit. 33 MCCONNEIL.-It would be an unneces- sary expense to buy a bicycle. just ride the wheels in your head. 33 CHEYNEY I.-In answer to your inquiry must say we make it a rule 11Of to give addresses in this column, but if you will send a stamped envelop we will send you the address of the manufacturer of the face restorer that you desire. 3 3 SPENCE V. H.-Your inquiry in regard to 'L sacking " your face is a novel one, and will doubtless receive the commendation of the public. f 3 3 EDXVARD R. H.-W'e realize from the excited tone of your letter that you are impatient about the matter. Our advice is, " Go slow. " We would wait until everything was arranged by the young lady's family. 33 TROY B.-Your racy, spicy letter was a treatg you are certainly enjoying yourself with the ladies your Senior year. We agree with you that such elevating amusement and recreation is necessary to relieve the mon- otony of study. .You will no doubt derive much aid in your favorite study, moral phil- osophy, in this way, for Byron has said " there is no sterner moralist than pleasure." 53 H Soliloqlw Beauty's but a vain and doubtful good.-SH.-UQESPEARE. E' rnark thy features well, XYhich, cast in beauty's niold, do seein to nie Il111I1OI'tZll loveliness caught by some spell, Type of divinity, To think thy face divine XVith innnortality, the heaV'nly gleam Upon thy lily brow, that " beauty's shrine " XVill perish as a dream I Those eyes that glow with light L V I Reflected from the ires that deathless burn M y X 5 X On altars of the soul, must close in night M I f 3 That knows no morn's return. 'I if l fi . an Thy wealth of tresses, bright X ,' W XN1ith hues of dayspring's splendor from o'erhead, 1' Entwines a crown of glory to delight My eyes and deck thy head. . 't ii, it ll li lf ii 755 But these, like leaves of trees j ik' That for a time adorn the woods till gloom , I Of winter blasts and woody strength fast flees, PM -i517-1' '11, i if XVill perish in thy doom. T , Milli The mansion of the niind, Vilhich raptures all my senses with its thought, Must die and molder into dust, consigned To earthy death and naught. The mind, the inniost cell, . 5 The nucleus of being, where Brin reigns V: gxl,gm,1 T h' intelligence, where gif ts from heaven dwell, 1 Exists though naught remains. Eg, Consider well thy end g The earth, thy tomb, the bodyls goal shall be g 'L' 4' But live so that thy soul with upward trend Shall soar eternally. 154 .ryl ,. Elf " . 1 W 9 :T 3 X 6 f m WZ Q' Ya Fai, Q Q! " gd! Qi 'X 'Fa X K Q' J ' X ff? K 02 J ONSKQ? x 'J I f, ANWVQ Z fgcrxw W T f 9 . 0 , yffNi -7 ' Af R 7 ffyw A 7Jf' J ,jf Q ' , f M Z1 'FT ' xf fjhh' -,, , J 1 1 . -y,f'?l,.ef I " Fi f ax fbi 'F j A W was A 2 mf Q, TX 0 F R XMI 76" KA 'yy . V. 1' 'VN 25 Q 1 Q I OzT,:ixv?,NI M I . f,f'5N. f'-f V 5 4 TZQJJ ff Vf t42ffNJ ' ,QA fxxtfysgflffr 44 Examination Papers 3 3 ? Hfllbm NK 1 -Prof. Peed left River's Hill at ro:45 P. M., followed by pieces of bricks, rocks, etc. At what time did he arrive in Oxford? " X I 2 -Three men, Godfrey, Jenkins and Van Horn, Zh 1--' ' 'F' 'H . . . fZIflfil1l""'l:f?EM .J If fall in love with the same girl. Compute the chances Hf""'iN1ffM Q' i of each for winning her. A 1 -f .E I " s 11-Ea I f , if ,sg f ,Wa 3-The shoe that 1S large enough' for Venable's , if foot is 30 degrees too long for Covington. How ll., Tuff 9 I '. q , , Lxhr figf.-'J I 1nany square feet of cowlnde does it take to make f??".ZH "" l 'Q. . . :iw F A if' Covington a pair of shoes? ' x f y . 4-Boland was 25 years old when Sophomore. Dr. Moore said that he was too old to learn Latin and gave him only 5. What would have been his mark spring term Junior if he had dropped out of college one year? 5-A " jack " to Homer now in possession of E. E. Clements was owned successively by Robt. Ousley, H. H. Stone, H. M. Smith, Eugene Hardeman, W. M. McIntosh, Max Adams, A. A. Bailey, H. S. Bradley and Leon Smith. Required, its capacity for getting IO when H. H. Stone was in the saddle. 157 Bistorv 1 -XVho was commander-in-chief of the arm of the opposition in the " Sto- vall XVar? " 2 -Give an account of the citizens' meeting which was held during the contest for a system of public schools for the town of Oxford, and state brieiiy the main reasons why Bradley opposed the system. 3-NVho was the first man to apply the title of " alun1inus" to a college graduate, and who introduced the expression " He busted," into college slang? 3 ? 3 Hstronomv 1-f'Shorty', has astonished the world by the discovery of the relation between the " sweet influence of the Pleiades " and the hooting of an owl. State concisely what that relation is. 2-Give briefly Tom Jones, theory of "Left Ascension " and Throwefsideiinition of tides. 3-If we deduct Covingtonts personal equation what will be left? V 4- Mention the apparently fixed stars i11 Oxford society and give their respective magnitudes. 5 -Give Thrasher's description of the behavior of the moon. 158 " Men prefer d Hn Episode IS' S' e arkness rather than 1' h ig t, for their deeds are evil." .,, 3 3 3 X ,fy x N a night all dark and dreary, I , " ja I l When the rain was pouring down, J 4 A597 ' Forth a band of lusty Juniors 1 - J ent a-rovin g through the town. 512- 991237 w ' o - . Q i- f 'O ' QV , , That the song was somewhere hidden, ' D050 -f, ' Where no prying eye could peer 3 Z f o bu That the band would like to find it X v Of, Was to any one quite clear. ,. When they reached the He who lives in far-off lands- Said the w " Soon the son et and Weary Juniors : Through the mud and darkness tramp'd they Tho' th ' e chase was wild and lon 8 5 Trusting, all the while believing, That their search would find the song. home of Jolley- g will be the band's." Quickly, then, his r Left at will his h They with fearless cou Knew they jack w VN oom they plundered g 7 1. O .lin Q l- i,: ' . I 'W - in--ILE' ,,., I ' , Q1 All Ci J: .il x ll use to roam rage sought it as not at home. 5 . ,' v' if-fy In the oocket of his dress coat, XVhere he kept his missives sweet Where the call 0 7 f longing drew him Very often, as 'twas meet- 159 d heartless juniors There the cold an Found it-found it with the rest g Forth they drew them all together - Took the ballad, left the best. Then in haste the juniors hied them To a nook beyond the Wood, There the Senior song to practice just as Juniors only could. S.. . WW? fffktfl X is E There in blissful unremembrance ZH VL! W Of the winged hours that flew, X 5 l Sang the juniors till the evening V A .Q Watches to the morning grew. omusic, There they sang the words Music sung full many a time is r fifth 5 449740 MIK s that went before us, In the day In the days of " Auld Lang Synef' Still the night was very dreary, Still the rain came pouring down, Still the torrents seemed to threaten With their floods to raze the town. In his dreadful wrath the storm king Earthward sent his angry host 3 For in naught but dire destruction Does this tyrant ever boast. 160 Long ago had passed the midnight 5 All mankind was now in peace- All except the weary Juniors, G? L F ' if . ' :WI 1 If . I , , ' fffu' ,fi . 1135 -- X Q5 s , X.: Through the mud and darkness tramp'd they, Striving with their doleful lay, Striving with their mournful music Sancf the words to ancient music, Sung so oft in days of yore. Fain would they have sung it elsewise But, alas! they knew no more. Feeling sadly ill at ease. s f . X ' ' Z X m y Carking cares to drive away. A 1 M1 : Q f s . 1 , ,Ely 2 L o E' I I 1, r J 12 gi j ' l 4 4 Thus, ltis said, the juniors triun1ph'd 3 Thus the Seniors all felt " blue. l' Does your menfry so record it? Does it? Then it tells you true. F. ' 161 Hll EXDQNMQIIY 3 3 3 The following experimenf is taken from Jolleyls New Manual for the Chemical Laboratory. This experiment appears in no other manual of our acquaintance, and is the embodiment of a new principle discovered by this famous chemist after a series of researches in his special department. XVrite the reaction of the equation: KI-1-QS: ? This is a very dangerous experiment-both time and place should be taken into consideration. The result is sometimes disastrous if carelessly performed. The action is always violent. Best performed by only two in a dark room. If great care be taken the experiment may be a success. Inexperienced experi- rnenters should not attempt it for obvious reasons. 333 found in a Students " Boudoir " 3 3 3 notice Time allotted to interviews. Hours. Minutes. Seconds.. Friendly calls .... 5 " " Q cigar accompaninientb . 1' Friends calling to discuss silver question Z Book agents Cmaley . . . 2 Book agents Cfemalej . . . 2 30 Friends wishing to arrange fishing trip 45 . . . . 2 Friends desiring to borrow " jacks J' P. S.-Callers can take our luxurious rockers and we will stand, provided that they wonlt wake the baby. A 162 f. ,O fff LF al? QM NuulmlmlllllllllIllllllllllllllmllnlllnlllllllg X 2- - 3- E 9 5 - rms: : 5:- : 5:55 1 1-fx: alllllllunlllmn QM? JSA lm , Vf. 5 , lf, -u-nlLulllflI4f? I N PX, ffl K rw -J K W A ff! , JN fl-x HI! BOIII' ill miSQl'VldIld FF 3 ? Dramatis Persona DOC- PROF. STONE Governor . HART GRESS " Beautf' I HJACOBUS " Lowa Freak S. V.-KN HQRNE Class SCENE-T he Chamber of Drudgery. l:The clock in the tower had just struckithe hour of eleven, and the boys had rushed pell-mell into the room for recitation. - Doc. had not yet arrived. A small group gathered around the stove were discussing the Governor's theory of a possible quadrupedal perpetual motion. "Sh-h! " Doc. was coming. Death-like silence, allj BEAUT. QBreaking the solemn stillness With a logical thoughtj-Boys, you canlt class me with Doc. any longer. A GOVERNOR-Why not, Beaut.? BEAUT.-'Cause there's one thing I can do satisfactorily. ' CLASS CAl1 togetherj-Let's have it. BEAUT.-Look ugly when I Want to. FREAK-Then your facial expression complies most beautifully with the perpetual desire of your dermatological nature. BEAUT.-O, shut up, Freak! Everybody lrnows that the laws of physiognoiny-! QDoc. entersj. K Gov.-Good .mornin', Doc. What o'clock might it be at the present speaking? DOC. Qwho, by the way, is constitutionally opposed to answering questionsj-'Well, I could open my Watch Cat same time holding it in handj and see, but really I don't see that we need that daia in our Work this morning. Gov.-Sho 'nougl1. Then what day o' the month is it that you call the present day? DOC. QSomewhat encouraged by such simplicity ventures to respond-Wiselyj-One day after the third and one before the fifth. ' 165 GOV.-Thank you, sir. 1 Boys all cheer, marveling at such accuracyj. DOC.-Let's have the roll now. lRoll is called. VVell donej. SBI.-XLL BOY AT DOORfMOf1lll1, Doe. Is de Guv'ner in? DOC.-XVell, you may look and see. Gov.-If that's me you're talkin' about, I'm here. SMALL Box'-Jes' wanted ter sight yer. QSlams door and hustlesj. BEAUT.-Doc., you 'low smokin' in here? Doc.-Does any one ever smoke in here? BEAUT.-Glad you dou't oppose it. fLights pipe and smokes vigorouslyj. Gov.-How about that ball we started through the center ofthe earth the other day, Doc.? DOC.-W'ell, sir, wha! about it? Gov.-D' you think 'twould go Clean through? I,Smoke from an aged pipe renders the atmosphere unpleasant in a closed roomj. Doc.-The gentleman will have ample time to pay for his misbehavior. GOV.-Comin' back to that ball-Ild like to have your opinion on the subject, just for my own information. DOC.-I'll answer your question by asking you one. VVhat do you think of it? fWell donej. ' W Y Now, then, gentlemen, resuming where I left off. It's as simple i7"a6 ? as-two and two are? -- Qhut no answer came, the silence of death I got hold upon them, bewildered they werej. Why, four! q,.g,,',,. Cr Ass-O yes' ' 4 N N i I . . . . :xx 'lQ'i7il" Doc.-Now, I say if this ball were set in motion-all - hurtful resistances being removed- Gov.-Hold on, Doc. That would furnish us an instance of pefybelmzl motion similar to my belief in a possible, though not probable, quad- Q X" rupedal perpetual motion, the existence of which you have even denied me the pleasure of anticipating. lfVhereupon, forthwit h immediately, and upon this very ground I shall change my course! I am tired , of the whole blasted physical' universe, much the less so of every vacuum in it! DOC. tStunned at such violent raging mingled with unequivocal knowl- I A ' edge, resorts to the "same old gamenj-Get paper ready, gentlemen. You will talk for me now. Let's write some. 166 EIIIOW Press Pllblmlillg Q.0.'S new Books 3 3 '37 Til tht wilds of Hlldlljf. An interesting account of four months spent in a part of the savage domains of King Mansfield, containing vivid descriptions Of hair-breadth escapes, etc. By O. P. WILCOX. 31.25. 3 3 3 Blldgkf of full. A collection of side-splitting jokes. Fun for a whole year. By T. J. JOHNSTON. ' 3 3 3 'ln the Saddle, or Bow to Become Skilled in the Jlrt of Riding jdCRS. By R, C. LITTLE. Should be read by all who desire to make a good mark in Latin or Greek. 3 .85. 3 3 3 -CD9 RWM ROM IO ZOIICQIY, An autobiographical story. By VV. A. COVING- TON. 35 .7 5. 3 3 3 Cflllh will Olll. By Bon MORTON. 335 .5o. 3 3 3 , B0Of:l:lCRilIQ dS d SGQIICQ. By YV. I. BRYAN. A text book adapted for use in high schools and colleges. I6111O.,j5g .85 "The author has made a life-time study of this important subject, and his book is replete with valuable information and instruction."-Emmy Phoenix. 3 3 3 Yellow 'fblidgt By ELAM DEMPSEY. A volume of pastoral and sentimental poems, songs, sonnets, etc. Gilt edge, IZHIO., 51.75. "They are sweet and soothing."-Ui C. Arvfzsiroazg. 3 3 3 .three Hours in the Closet, Thrilling account of how Jule Newman defended his room against burglars. By PAUL BOYVDEN, one of the burglars. jk .9o. 167 C9 fhg moon Chrougb the Qeiling, Three vols. A compilation of the varied experiences of the great men who have ascended upward and mounted even above the atmosphere from the halls of Emory. Among the contributors to this work are such famous names as P. WY W'alton, Ir., R. F. Morton, T. C. Hoyl, P. A. Dallas, O. P. 'Wilcox and Jack Jolley. 333 Badly Backed, By I. C. JIQNKINS, reporter for the journal. A brief history of the rise, progress, and downfall of the Juniors. 3 3 3 CD2 SIOVGII war. By I. E. H.ALL. A short history designed for use as a text book in Sub-Fresh. The author was stationed behind a tree from which position he had a commanding view of the field during the decisive battle, and the description he gives of it in this valuable Work is vivid and thrill- ing. 3 .95. sg? Ewltelidlldkti jllStiCQ, Ol' ulld'S ZGIIN. A text book for use in law schools. By the RECORDER. p S S G' 1 H malt dltd CW2IttV:0ltQ YQdI'S 0ld, OI' RQCOYCIQI' of the COWII Of 0Xf0l'd. By U. G. HARDEMAN. 3 3 3 mdmldl of Etiquette. By PAT ODOM. 3 3 3 H DMD mljStQl'tI. How joe Carr made a rise in French. S .4 5. 3 3 3 'NWI' BQGYG YO Speak. BY ITM PURK5- 3 3 3 Gqorgiys Qolwitts, By G. G. BOLAND. One hundred reasons, mostly unex- pressed, why the convicts should work the roads. S .4o. There has been a great popular demand for this valuable work and the ninth edition is now in press. i 3 3 3 CD6 l1dSt of the Beavers. By T. M. CHEATHAM. 168 5 Z- ig xx X EL if i Z 9 I X Z IK. . X X QR XXX X X ...if-2 , ,X L X.. .ini ,',., xXx X 3 Nxii xxx xg: I XQXXX E wr AX fl 5 X 1 Q V 7"fl k - :3b if ix, XXX 3,2 i -A f ' 4 k XQLXXQN, - 4 X X ' xx N X A Lux -iv L K lfefxi .Z r 4 Xgiig T37 .gi xy Nm fig 1 X T 1 ..,i. -x. XX v.VA 4 'Q 1 f' Q z 'FE X-',f':f3Q'. X V 4 fziaifvif. A C , Hn Extract from the minutes of the George washington Qlub. i ees NOTE-Tliis extract was furnished by the secretary of the club at the request of the ZODIAC editor. - ??3 ' 'HR HERE is an unyielding rule of the George Washiiigtoii Club name and individuality aside with his hat and for the time 'MWRE being merges his personality into that of some famous author. " ' 'Stew . gf 9 l. that when a member enters the place of meeting he lays his t film-a4 ,: V For the method bywhich this is done we refer to the Society for the Advancement of Psychical Research. A The meeting was promptly called to order at the last stroke of 9 P. M. by the Ananias. The roll-call showed that there Were present Munchausen, Gulliver, Haggard, Eli Perkins, and the Cheerful Idiot. CThe Idiot's name suited him so Well that the club had not the heart to change it.j Besides the Ananias and these, the Grand Inquisitor, the Little Hatchet, and the Supreme Detector of the Truth were in evidence. V The Ananias announced that the entertainment for the evening would bc furnished by Munchausen, who would narrate his splendid story about 'L Five Faculty Meetings in one lrVeek." Munchausen lit his pipe, took a long draught from the cod liver oil bottle on the rnantel. and began as follows: " Of all the funny things that have presented themselves to my visual organs none has afforded me more genuine amusement than the five meetings in one week of that august body, the Faculty, who have excited my risibles almost to the point of tears. You may wonder how I see the meetings, but if you were - ' 171 as well acquainted with Shorty's oflice as I am you would know that right above his desk is a ventilator that opens into the drawing-room, and by lying on the Hoor one can both see and hear all that passes in the office. I heard that' the Faculty were going to try to iind out the names of the QYF festive cusses that rocked Stovall on his way home from C3 church so I hid myself in the upper room to await develop- N ments The Faculty were sitting around the stove wait- pi ing for Peed, who finally came in whistling his silent A symphony, removed his hat and remarked in a general way something that sounded like tEvenin Empmen' and took a seat. Shorty observed that it was high time an end was put to the pranks of some of the unregenerate. Peed agreed with him by saying that it was time this tl I' "" lawlessness should approach its limit by so U much that it should seem to coincide with it. . V i - ii All the rest agreed and Shorty ordered 'Sub' I .-.1 ,gi E k im ' . l illffiiiiiil' I 1 i, i yyyyy I 5 i it i Hr Johnson to call in a witness. I-Ie brought in Love Smith, and Pussy asked him where he boarded, Eli asked him if he liked to learn Latin, and they put him through a searching examination on everything but the matter in hand: At last Shorty went to the root of the matter by ask- ing if he had thrown rocks at Mr. Stovall. Smith said 'No, sir,' and was told to go. As he went out he said softly to himself, 'No, I didnlt throw a single rock, but, O Lord, how I chunked coal' Brewster was brought in next and subjected to the same rigid questioning. Pussy asked him why he ran when Stovall began to shoot. Brewster answered that he ran because he could not ily. " When Bob Morton came in the crowd braced themselves to find out the whole thing from him. Even Fox and Lundy woke up and looked interested. 'Mr. Morton, whom did you see in the crowd ? ' 'I saw George Lowe try- ing to get down in the well to keep from being shot, Sparkman trying to find 172 a tree big enough to hide his 275 pounds, and several others I didn't recog- nize., ' Did you throw any rocks ?' ' Yes, sir.' 'Were you scared ? ' asked Pussy. 'Well, sorter' said Bob. 'Look here, Puss, if a fool had been shooting at you wouldn't you have been scared ? ' Right there Shorty called him down and told him to go. When they questioned Ed. Bradtield he told them he was deaf, dumb, and blind, and paralysis prevented his throwing, and on that account he knew nothing of the affair. They let him go. George Lowe told them that his moral character prevented him from engaging in such a disgraceful affair, but when Shorty remarked that they believed some of that but wanted to know what he was doing when Bob Morton saw him at the well, he gave under. ' Mr. Lowe, did you recognize anybody on the campus?' 'Yes, sir, I recognized a cow on the flower-bed, and Prof. Peed and Aleck Hall and Few Hall, and Dr. Whiskers Smithf 'Did you throw any rocks ?' 'Yes, sir, I threw a rock at a rabbit but it hit the tree Stovall was behind' ' You may go,' said Shorty, as he marked a little 2 on a paper. When Aleck Hall came in the whole crowd looked happy and Shorty asked him to have a seat, but Aleck told them he had only a few minutes to waste on them, and would not sit down. He also told them that, remembering that holy writ says 'Blessed are the peacemakersf he had tried to dissuade the crowd but had failed. They let him go and communed among themselves concerning how to make him average 11.5. They had a large crowd up but made a failure of finding out anything. But for good detective work go to Pussy, and please explain why Bradley went back on the boys when only four years ago he chased Peed down River's Hill." The tale being finished, it was applauded, and the cod liver oil was passed around. t' Did you know that George Washington was dumb?" said the Idiot to a neophyte. H Why, no," said the latter astonished. " Well, you know that he couldn't tell a lie and it stands to reason that if he could have talked he could have told a lie. See ?" 173 mv l5eart:Picture x v, 3 3 5' Q 5 1, 1 n ,inf , W HERE'S a picture in my soul to-day , i More fair than Raphael, with his art, fflb 2 Q 'N Or Milton, with his heavenly verse, could e'er portray- lff " This icture in my heart to P ' T A 'Tis not a scene of darkly shaded dale, Nor one of crowded city mart g A picture fairer far than flower-covered vale- This picture in my heart. Arabian gardens with their richest flow'rs, Although their beauties ne'er depart, Can never, like it, fill with happiness my hours This picture in my heart. The beauteous woodland nymphs, in jealousy, Froin out their shady nooks would start, If they were able through 1ny eyes just once to see This picture in my heart. It is the picture of a woman's soul So free from sin's envenomed dart That, when I look at it, the sad, the sweet tears roll- Dear picture in my heart I O picture that within my heart I hold, Those eyes rare messages impart 5 They tell of love that far outvalues Inclia's gold O picture in my heart! ' HUGH MORRIS. xr . f-ff f' f ' A . ' 2 ,,-- .,.. , ,, 3-'Q ' Q 'ee'-Ki r 2 f wi? .R . -af - ,. X LJ vig ww Y T74 r Proverbs ? 3 3 dr KES 1 I HE words of the juniors to their successors who shall .Q-i 2 'I ' come into the room of Cephas. Take heed ye Sopho- , , mores and ye shall learn wisdom: I-The wise man hasteneth to answer "four" when Cephas sayeth " Two and two are -? " fx X, 4 f f 02 A K x 35 .1 5 ,O O 1 .N yy' Q., K-ff' fa 'X 994 ' X 315. - X x t i 1 N :..,,. -' f f Q-Q1 - , f I , A 4, 2- He that readeth letters and newspapers in Cephas' room shall gain no wisdom. X Y Q 3-The fool regardeth not wisdom, but singeth 4 f sacred songs in a boisterous manner while entering the " lecture room of Cephas. 4- He that spitteth upon the iloor when tobacco is in his mouth shall be held in contempt before Cephas. ' 5- He that hath an ear to hear, let him hear the lectures of Cephas. 6- Let him that surveyeth on the campus take heed lest in gaining a link he lose a chain. 7- Nor shalt thou regard slightly the value' of a pin that is in thy charge, for Cephas will not hold him guiltless that loseth a pin. 8-The wise man doth not ask Cephas questions involving trigonometryg but the fool ceaseth not to ask till he is punished with a written recitation. 9- Wlieii thou goest out without writing the examination thou hast displayed to Cephas thy ignorance, and if thou show thyself afterward to know it, he will hold it as a second trial and reward thee according to thy former ignor- ance. ' 175 Io- If thy plot be made with red ink and blue iu.k and divers other colors, great will be thy reward by Cephas. II-T116 wise man will make haste to diligently perform all the experi- ments that Cephas has assigned to him and to draw accurately all the pictures of the apparatus, but the fool neglecteth to do all these things and getteth not a rise. 12- There were those in great allliction because they did not know, neither could they understand, the mysteries of the transit instrumentq then there came that mighty one, Cephas, who for three long weeks ceased not to expound the vernier, so that every one from the least to the greatest might understand, but the hearts of the juniors were turned against him. Then was his wrath kindled against them, and he proceeded to give the mighty men 6 and 7.5, so that the afiliction was grievous to bear. Vain and foolish is the heart of the Sophomore who heedeth not these Words of the juniors. ll 'rf sg in +I if , ,- -W Www gb 176 4 6 Mu 'ff fx fi if Q fx Q Z ,Qi J 9 , U72 QIIQQII of BQGYIS K . Q If x - l Res ll Il- 0 J3u5 ' f- F1 - 'Vai In thee both grace and modesty abound 3 Of beauty and of wit a fair compound In just proportion added to that art That charms the mind while conquering the 'he Completes endowments that, but rarely seen, Make thee thine own sweet self, th' adored A Thy praises linger on the tongues of friends, art And each acquaintance some new plaudit lends g Thy faults tfor they are cornnion to our kindj Are few and small, exceeding hard to find. Both Nature and her fairer daughter, too, Refining Culture, keeping pure and true Thy other self, thy nobler half, the soul, Have granted thee the power to control The mind, the senses, and by arts unseen Usurp the heart and rule its realms as queen. T79 No vanity nor senseless pride is thine, Thou bowest not at selfish Ego's shrine 3 lngenuous sweetness, purity and grace From crystal heart-springs flow to ligl1t thy face. 'A charm of manner, something not defined In words, that comes from neither heart nor mind, Abides about thy presence and perfumes The sphere of thy attraction, like those blooms That fill the drowsy atmosphere of night With delicate and odorons delight. XVhen youth lies dead, and time its balm distilling, Soothes the worn heart to most still repose, Shall I greet thee with pulse no longer thrilling And feel no more the pain that loving knows? In that dim night, whose faint wan stars ashining Cold lustre shed on this benumbed heart, Shall we together roam with hands entwining, Nor feel life's blood to swifter currents start? Xvhen life is spent, and faery hands are knelling O'er passion laid a sobbing low refrain, Shall I, with tears, or thou, with bosom swelling, Know all is flown when fails the distant strain ? 1214, i,'1.4 WJ gfiz ::-- 'fl gf,-1,1 , . - - - '- ' " EI- :E re 3, A - , ,wiser .,', 1 ' ' 4' . ,fre . , ba-,-.N 'Aff' , li: F." . ' 37 1 ' " ' 1 V , . " 5- . t .L ,J VI! r Agaaz ,. A 'fl , ..,Mx-,-, ISO . LD' 1 - Lp,-rw w e 'gfzb U f - A.. 1, 'm ' I KQSE wvXXXXXw 4 '." I X' 5 fi ' fx! ff 'U , ., ,. 1 1 ,X 1 ww? A , 1 yy, f Q W ff-'.! -.4 X f 1, f f K ! T' 0229.7 N I , J ff V 11 X ' ff A F '4 I if ' A f V 3, 1 ffyx gg fa 7 V W4 If f , W LZ ff ' , 1 W 7771 .W 6 ,, f X .fl NZB f, WMI! J' ', 'XL if ' ' 'fff ' tuyffhhr 1 ff, ,., 1 aff! V ,, 457,45 gy J Ag!! If .aft HW : i ff "'i f M f f 4251 Xf' if v ,I Z yw X, K Z ff I J,- Jw C, H 'Fresbmaws Letter OXFORD, GA., Jan 21, '96, DAIYLIN BETSY: RECEIVED your sweet little letter yistiddy and was O! so glad ter hear frum yer I caint tell yer in words nurrin axcions, onless yer let me kiss yer, just how much reel gud yer last letter done me. It is not much cold here now so I didn't want any cover last nite nur the nite befo neether. I will not be glad when it do turn cold fur I hav to lone my room-mate, who is bigger than me all my share of our quilt cause he allus wraps up in it and leaves me to git under the mattress if I wan tu keep warm. ' They are talking about gittin some cows here at the Dormitory whar I'm stayin so that Mister Callahan can git enuf milk in his coffey and I'n1 er goin to git the job of milkin em. Wont that be nice ? Sum of the boys upstairs has got er habit of gittin in there winders and winkin at two school gals that passes by every day. These gals is pow- erful particular tu pass by every day but its a heap out of their way. You look down the line of winders and you see Bro. Booth with a dramattic look, Bro. Camp with mustash, Mr. Odom who don't like the gals but looks all the same, Mr. Hoyl who is a pretty little fellow, Bro. Bolan, Mr. Kline, and Mr. Austin. Sum of the boys told me Professor Griffin winked at wun the other day but I donit believe it cause I heard he was goin tu git married prettv soon. I understand he don't want nobody to know it so you will please not tell any body but I don,t see why he wants tu keep it sech a secret. He must be ashamed of it, but I guess the lady is as much ashamed as him. The fust Saturday after I cum 'to college my room-mate carried me down to jine the ii Gamma Society. I-Ie sed I cud larn how tu debait and bekuma great statesman. But the fust day the boys had an elexcion and after that all the society went up tu the stor to git sum seegars which the men what was elected were givin away. The next Saturday we all went up to ' 183 Phew Society and had anuther elexcion. Last Saturday they had'nt no elexcions so the boys debaited. Sum of the boys can't speak no better nur me but there was wun fellow what sartinly beat anything I ever hearn. The clothes he wore and the way he talked through his noze showed that he was not raised up near the stashun but way out on the farm behind a mule. His name is Covinton and I think he spoke better than .Tack Billings did when he was runnin for coroner. Dr. Candler, the boss, whom the boys call Shorty because he,s prepos- turously abreviated is shore a smart man. Almost every day he makes the boys sit down in chapel after prayer and he talks to em until he says somethin funnie and everybody lafs and then he says 29 and 30 which means to begin goin out. There aint no good boys but what likes Shorty but it is hurtin tu look at his face. I believe it is so ugly it would axually postpone Xmas. Now sweetest of all Betsies I want to tell yer a little private somethin as I set hear thinkin of how I used to whisper my love to you it makes me sad to think how long it will be befo I can whisper some more, In the mean time you might see some other feller you like better than me and O! then what wud I do ? It would cause me to weap many, many sad weaps. I love you jist as much as ever and hope you are doin the same. It would almost kill me to think you would go back on me and take that old squint-eyed, knock-need, Aristotle Smith. I dont see how you can stand him. I cant. I-Ie dont know nothin but ter chaw terbacco and spit around permiscuously. Hope you feel about him like I do. News scarce. I must close. YOUR OWN SWEETHEART. .ww " ' - NN' ' 'ii f 2 JN , 9 -, . . ,eff f ' I,-1 U E W "1-'It zifig-E' , fJ7' gf 'fQfff3 ' 1-,G ,HT "'e.w-wiv If Af.-f . . ,. ' . --- 'if ' ., -' 'mr 'ZFZ'-,tzf, yn W ' xy .sxvtl W 51 kffgiazf :fe ,G ,J 1- 1 VW" I fi ,: "' ' " 'Q' 'if--' ' -. xx I , -.F fy 'f - Q-'- 184 f vghr fl ,,w,m,1j:, ',L,',ff 4 Wx nr 72333 X j M Za Q' ""- '-" ,-z4.f- angie' MH, 7' N A "VW X! xxx Q I X , fu I " J 'W 5 I f Q26 ff fpffjzv-,' f A as , -l Z7 "'A V 4257! . . , wiv , '15 ' , My 'iff , . .f ' 'YQ , .f f FLU X A U52 'Figaro J 214 ' " 'V' "'ff4,.nfj wi a Q . 7 " . f ffiw, as .. ,. If If fgwf fr Q., l , ff, 77 6 ,ff fx .-sf ggi, gi f,",f, 7 afar f I , A 5 1 ff. -1 -2: f , f f ' 6 f b X fifth , ,mf ,M f f , 9 1,f V L1 4 f I .4 , id Q 0 1, Zi X ' .. .jj A, OULD you learn the charming language of that land beyond ' .V f .L-M, ,Wu ff' 5 V, ei 'H -.1 "A 'SW ji 2, the sea, Z Qi- As 'tis spoken by the natives in its greatest purity? I NVould you talk the liquid Francais, would you like the W Q? Frenchmen sing? - You can learn it in Figaro g why, F1garo's just the tlillllg ! -9 , W 4 if ,UU ,,y-My lah- V 4 -mi' .. . -I " ,V ' fp. " The Figaro?" 'A XVhat Figaro? " Vxfhy, you do not ' V1 2 .M f fi ww' ' ' 4' seem to know .. The greatest of all papers and the one that's all the go. '5 Have you never heard hnn mention it who speaks the tongue of ,faq F am ' WV", ?"f . . 4..! L' I. ., 5 1 jfzfffjff . wrzzffefvrzf . off 1 ' iff' I WH ', 'ifffff ff' ' :fy Q" I .444-14's v7f5:a1+L1' c6,g ffm 1. Mawr? . .4-....,.,.M 4 ,. my af .. K.. "1 : ff f ,fa av ff 9 Lp' V. -'af And explain its various merits which are patent at a glance? But, of course, you have not seen it or you surely had subscribed, And from reading all the Contents you by no means could be bribed. XVell, you want to get a copy and read it throughfwith care. McGath will take subscriptions and send it to you here. For a dollar you can get it, and you'll ne'er regret the cash, French tales and jokes and pictures, but not a bit ol' trash. NVhat fine practice for the scholar! NVhy, Figaro is a prize ! And Pm sure that by subscribing you will also get a rise. I 187 1, Q.. iBistorv of 'few Society I r' 6 -V W2 .1E: 1 X HE first regular meeting of Few Literary Society was held X on the 10th of August, 1839, the increasing number of Q.1T. A. students in attendance on the new institution of learn- ZAZ , , , ing making a new society an imperative necessity. Seyeral members of F111 Gamma recognized the need in Q this direction and, withdrawing from that organization, met and organized the new society to which they gave the name of the founder and first president of Emory Col- lege, the Rev. I. A. Few. For nearly fifty-seven years the society has enjoyed almost '1.t ' 'if' uninterrupted prosperity. During the war the college exercises .i'- +I were suspended, and the voices of debaters were not heard in the i hall for several years. Their places were filled with wounded soldiers of the Confederacy, who werequartered in the buildings on the campus. When the college again resumed its work there was only one member of Few in attend- ance, Rev. Charles Lane, now professor of English in the Georgia School of Technology. The story of how he re-established the society and put it on a firm basis is well known to the loyal sons of the college. The matriculation book now in use was presented by Prof. I. M. Bonnell, the father of Prof. J. F. Bonnell, now in charge of the department of science in this college. It contains 1,485 names, and among them we find the names of men who have stood in the front ranks at the bar, in the ISS pulpit, and on the hustings. These men owed much of their success in life to the training in debating and public speaking gained in old Few. Beside the men who have won distinction, there are many others who have been leaders in their communities by reason of their ability to speak in public. They chose the quieter Walks of life in preference to the professions, but not one ot them ever regretted the time spent in discussing important questions in the hall of their society. The minutes of the society during the daysjust preceding the war, make interesting reading for the student of state history. The stormy scenes of the secession convention were reproduced with scarcely less fervor in the debating halls. 1 One of the early presidents of Few was Armistead R. Holcombe, of the class of '41, now resident in Louisiana and the oldest alumnus of Emory. Later on we find minutes recorded in the boyish hand of Weyman H. Potter, and as secretary of Few he showed the felicity and strength of expression which in later life characterized his work as editor of the Wesleyavz C-A'I'I-Sf7.Z77L Adwcafe, and as missionary secretary of the M. E. Church South. GEORGE DEANE Lowe, ' Historian. 'f - -A xt M54-4f4s11' Fw A ' I5 '49 . f' I:-'Pr Ikifxv--FYI-ly' V I -.ff f QQ ' -'Q-Q .I-,bd-'iqqf,NTr Fir I n. . 153 J 'Y7'Zq'EC?tl+15f5IGff'TrlIil'F-W "' '. . .7 . I s...l,, ff V7-F I -Y. 4 ' Q W . .JHI i -idk ,f"'Z,ff'1,frFRI ,fit in 1- Y . ' in 'f"g3.5ggEQ,zQj3. f:+5ffffrjFj,ifsg"iQEg.' 1' r T. - -Y t' . 2 -wwf., " 7 . 'f 3Q,ig5g'Tf-t'?l33, f, ,M .Q . .. .- Pfsgsrwie-,+?E'1l'-9'9 ' - 1 . 'JJ'-if-K P- -af "eww w - .- . 54,41 aulwvf yiv-ma, -Au., ui l ., mggiwggggpgf 415, - 189 on the Human SMU was 'V'-'7 'Y5'KGi F EW Q C C ik, 0 Z 'Q And saw it lift its snowy peak on high :iii sz Qs!-4 Egdgh ' "3 STOOD one day at '1 tall mountain's base I rl r' arf !4 . And pierce, with everlasting crags the sky- -- 'I And thought, how insignificant the place Man fills in this immense infinity I I stood, when sunny summer skies were bright, Upon the glit'ring sands along the shore, IVhere waves or dash or play forevermore, And felt myself so small, so weak, so slight, That " XVhat," I asked, " is man with all his lore ? " I stood at night and watched the stars above, As, with unfettered wings, they swept on through Vi, Th, ethereal space of vast and boundless blue, 145' :uf- Proclaiming the great Wisdom, power and love B' Of Him who did these orbs with light endue. U I ij ml ,fp I stood at morn and watched the flaming sun- ,Z-ii--"ZW That burning world which, by God's chaugeless law, ilp -'Ti Hold this and other " fretful realms in awe," ' V'-F And but for which all human life were done- And felt my nothingness from what I saw. But then I said, " 'Would that great, all-wise One 1, 'Who holds both sea and mountains in their place, Q5 XVho guides yon whizzing stars through trackless space, , ' . . . . 'AQZIB And holds in his right hand the burning sun- I .- 1 'Would He have man to thus himself abase? I 1 Altho' God made us from the dust of earth, i, He knows this great, this grand, this perfect whole- ! 2 This universe where suns and systems roll- li 3 fy' He knows this whole does not compare in worth 1 1 ' f 5 , , I Qggg,-55 Xvlth one sublime, immortal human soul. HUGH MORRIS. 190 Z QNX! ' ' ' 'f X fa fil I r M" ff !'1,lsS mQl'CbdIlI of 0Xf0l'Cl f 3 3 BY J. VVILLIAAI SHAIKSPAIR. 3' 3 3 Dl'dll1dIiS PQl'S0lldl. HORATIO, a student from the suburban town of Atlanta. SHYLOCK, a merchant prince of Oxford, the metropolis.of the new world. BASANfIO, la companion of Horatiog and accepted suitor, with Shylock, for the hand of his caug ter. PORTIA, Shyloclds daughter. as 2 6 566112 I. tPlace: The palatial store of Shylock.j I-IORATIO-I pray thee, most honored Shylock, that thou write not to me father enclosing the score of me indebtedness. At the next arrival of me weekly allowance from me mother's pin money th' amount I owe thee shall be materially reduced. SHYLOCK-Thy promises, shiftless Horatio, are as chaff before the wind. I will none of this, four months thou hast promised this, and three weeks hast thou sworn it. I here indite this missive that shall bring thy disgrace. HORATIO-Shylock, I beseech thee E ! SHYLOCK-T ut, tut, man I I PORTIA Centering from behind a curtainj-Father, why this heated inter- view with our friend? CCourtesies to Horatioy SHYLOCK-Silence, me daughter, thy father knows no friend whose wit is thriftless. Me ducats are less for this young man's acquaintance. I-IORATIO-Plead not, fair maiden, I will pay the penalty of me folly. PORTIA Cweepingb-Me heart must break with sorrow! 'T could never bear distress. 193 BASANTIO Qentering at the front portall-And why see I nie fair Portia in tears? fXYith a scowl, turning to HJ And art thou here, luckless spendthrift! Get thee to thine own set. Pretty day, nie Lord Shylock. SHYLOCK C shaking Basantio's handj-'Welcon1e, accepted suitor for nie daughter. Teach her now the folly of wasting her tears over this scapegrace. BASANTIO-Portia, come with ine. OE-Ie takes her arrn.j SHYLOCK-Here, ine Basantio, mail this letter for thy more than friend. fgHands hini a letter addressed to the father of Horatio. Basantio and Portia leave the stored SCCIIQ TT. QPlace: A corner of Shylock's gardenj PORTIA-Heigho, niy Horatio, awaiting me thus early? QAdvances toward hini. J HORATIO Qeinbracing Portiab-My darling! My sweet preserver! Ever do I sigh for thy presence. PORTIA-Hast thou seen Basantio? HORATIO-YESQ he has told nie that the match that did light his last cigar- ette consumed to cinders the every atoni of that hateful niissive. Ha! ha! Thy dupid father! PORTIA--,T is true, Horatiog with mine own eyes I saw the contlagration. HORATIO-Then draw closer, and yet more close, rne darlingg and let the nectar of thy lips, distilled from one, nay a fhozzsafzd, superb kisses, delight nie transported soul while I join thee in thanking heaven for a friend like Basantio. CCurtain falls and electric lights are blown out.j +1 9 xy: 194 il l ZIZISS SOIIQQ "Boys of '96" Arbor Day, Class '96, Friday, February 28, 1896 XVORDS BY F. BI. MEANS, JR. f , S-Z f ff "Q ' fly 1 X HE mellow light of youthful days Is slowly fading from us, But through the mists of coming years There gleams a bow of promise. 1 We launch upon an untried sea, nt l , rl vw? W ill ii ll ulliffw ' X X - , f X in If Mwxi l 1' X ll z' And know not what may prove us, But naught shall turn us from our course While bends that bow above us. CHORUS. Hoho! Hoho! We go! We go! From out this dear old place to other halls, From college duties here to other calls. But n1em'ry dear, without a fear, NVill wend its backward course to college cheer, ' 'fm' i.,,1,E V- -- X And gazing on the bows that shine ' A 1 ' . P' fff ' '.-"4 '+, - And down our future light us, if .4 If VVe'll gather strength from coming years, . 'l il . L And let no fortune slight us. W AAN K But cast upon life's billows deep, 5 f XVhere all the waters foaming, we gf1,,f N' , 'Q . . . L e if-' J' fgyasiz-L75 ,.""' Do strive to sink us 'neath their Hood, QQ -" ff, KQMWQQE, 1 Y - - tfaamafvlmnrmvs XX e ll anchor 111 the gloammg. " " S 4 ,. pt. i . L , Q Q L V ittii " - l K ' , lefxlu,-A a :iff-7rfhf5+!'rXL 4 law 1 l,'f.'l' ' i . wt ,H-f'i,-Vjs l, 1" ., , - JE itgtzv , ' l-154' g, A asf- l pw ..,, a, 195 SDQCHIIQII PZIQQ of the 'NW HIIIIEIIICIC W the EIUOW Press t 3 3 3 lst Month JANUARY, 1896, 31 Days I -XX DAY 91 F v1xR1o11s PH12No11ENA O'S YVEEK WIONTH PLACE XVed 1 New Year's Day. Chorus, " New Boy,"189o. Cold 0.6 Thur 2 Vifilcox applied for junior. and cloudy Fri 3 Vifilcox fell Sub., 1890. weather SL Sat 4 with wet rains Sun 5 3? Greatest Hel,-Lat. S. Snow Mon 6 Eli first saw a pony's tail, 1837. 1132 Tues 7 6 3 3-10 531. Sunshine YVed 8 mixed with rain 2 Thur 9 Prof. Stone explains QU Vernier, 1895. Fri IO 3 in my Sat 1 1 cold fApogee Sun T2 Cheney shot Peed. D highest I Mon I3 Fair and Tues I4 6 QI D --60 251. moderate W'ed I5 Q Superior. Look out for V5 Thur 16 V book agents Fri I7 W. A. Covington b., 1850. 322' Sat 18 Shorty asks for information, 1860. Sun IQ Donlt cry over spilt milk Mon 20 3 Grtlst elong. E. 180 311. More 36 Tues 2 1 C9 21 Q- if i11 53. moderate Wed 22 Faculty make reports 'Y' Thur 23 Student wires home chum. Fri 24 Student gets report. Parent don't. 8 Sat 25 ZZ in Penhelion. Sun rises in Sun 26 east-much H Mon 27 D 5 -2,1-20 4'. excitement Tues ' 23 Senior answered, "Unprepared,,' 1859. C5 W'ed 29 - I Sun rises in Thur 30 Don't give up the ship. east again gg Fri 31 196 fi, ... "I, 1 1 Vi... . . 0 I ff? 4,... Qff F Q 7 X' Q' f , 4 lk, Qff?WZ'f-Hv.T3x PA 1 b 'gpM:'X f 1 'ff W 2 2-' f-fjifff fmfj gf ., wanted 33? A Hjackl' to T. J. .Tohnson's jokes. , Wg Xb ll j, ,Q A brief account of the '4Stovall Warg" N i M' also a short sketch of the most famous generals " X il and soldiers. fi, 3'-3? ' A short history of the Senior French class in Prof. Magath's room. P f ' 33? A treatise on scientific jacking. ' 33? Some account of the leaders of the 3:30 A. M. t'Glee Club." 33? A brief resume of Dr. Candler's discussions of tilackassismj' "The Sweet Influence of the Pleiadesn and "The Jay-birdf' , , 33? A brief account of the chastisement of Platt Glenn. 3?? Story'of the retreat of six Juniors before the historian of the Senior class, Whom they assaulted. 33? The origin of the Well known expression, "Ward, now, young gentlemen, this is Prof. Peedf' 199 K An analysis of Van Horne's and Goclfrey's beauty. 33? An explanation of how Bivings and Clements made a rise in Latin. iffy ?3l-F yi A treatise on the best methods of boot-licking. My 33? A plain and concise explanation of the vernier, transit, "Y" level, theodolite and other surveying 3' instruments. 3 3 ? A short history of Lee's disciples, their Works and wanderings. 2 in ' 'tx ex L X Mi l 0 x XX 5 X v X my Q 'eve K A compact statement of the things Hinton Boothg f QQXW ll does not know. if ,7 x' 'fill .X 3 I X - I!! 33? ' A short and truthful account of how many songs the Seniors had the night before Arbor Day. ,345 JUNIOR. itfllilffQiillllllfffllQiizhf'llf N hwy' N MS! M 1 2OO 'I 1, f J al I x f 4 xi, M Nl fl X fo W l 0 k Qefwhli jf d 2113 sf IQEQXWK iglgwfg? Z , ,169 dqr- , C : fit- hy fff? f6sf'Y ff f" -. " Gs? ' 3. i 00? w RX-fggv ' P N .,r24fufeJfrii is ,JP .. - A .BQ . My ff - flax!! VT'pX K wil'-f. ' BQ X 41,4 ip M 1 'ms if Fl f Should you ask me, gentle reader, , XS, XVhy this book of college pictures, ,g X College stories and traditions, ? Has been printed by the students, , NVe should answer, we should tell you, I For our sisters and our sweethearts, f' For our brothers, uncles, cousins, ' ,X For our deeply loved instructors, ? For these, each one and together, , 1: XVe this little book have printed. We desired you to see us, X See our college and its students, See that we do truly love you, ,N See we do not e'er forget you. ! So this ZODIAC 's been printed, ' So this ZODIAC 's been sent you. Look not, ray you, on its errors, I P 1 Look not, pray you, on its failings, We with beating hearts do send it, Having done our best tofniake it 1' - VVhat a colle e annual should be. ' 8 , 4, 4 , ffj QQ V' ml? if . ,L 05567 if 5'5" " ' "" D N-W HQ . -Us Q? fm l , 0 , it . - A l ' l lg 1 4-4.615 A 1 s-14, , IH f LJ Ml 1 0 Q M 554 Qjf - all C , 11 Y- QJFLA i' Nfl ra r 169343 :Q DELL S "l ' ' 'I ze. gg: WH A -. ,,,,.. l IIIGQX DEDICATION . PREFATORY . BOARD OF EDITORS . CALENDAR . . TRUSTEES . . . FACULTY AND OFFICERS THE CLASSES . . STATISTICS , FRATERNITIES CHI PHI . . KA!-PA ALPHA PHI DELTA THETA ALPHA TAU OEXIEGA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON DELTA TAU DELTA Q SIGMA NU . . TABLE ov FRATERNITIES NON-FRATERNITX' MEN ORGANIZATIONS . . ATHLETICS . LITERARY 33? 203, IQ V 0012 EAD? 5Vlfl32 img 5. X A IQ ' . lem ,X Phillips Batter f ' and isber flljmili ' h t lf. lfnlgxn G61 llllll Ml ht? ' l xx 5 "V I 1 .th " f www S 'S 2 Stores -l Main Store, 566 Cherry St. L Annex, . 554 Mulberry St. COLLEGE STUDENTS are invited to inspect our lines of strictly "up-to'clate" furnishings and hats. No back numbers are found in my stores-they are the "first honor" kinds. Our motto is "to excel." Mail orders will receive our careful attention, CLEIVI PHILLIPS main Store . . see Zherrv Street "How canl make money enough during my summer vacation to pay my way through college next year? ' Thousands of young men can answer from experience, "By selling a good book." If you want a ooon Boot: to sell this summer you can make no mistake in selecting from the following: 'Earthly Footsteps of the Man of Galilee," by Dr. J. W. Lee, or "Famous Men and Women," or uIl'Dn'10rta,lT'1'6a.St1r6S," Introduction by Dr. Talmage. Any young man who wants an educationr and is willing to work for it, CAN I-I,-IVE IT XVITHOUT FAIL through the sale of one of these books. SPEC-IAL TERMS 'ro COLLEGE MEN. Address, D. E. LUTHER, Publisher, 66 and 68 Whitehall SWQCT, .. . Hfldllia, 66. George use Clothing Co. Leading Clothiers, Hatters, Furnishers OUR SPRING STOCK 3 38 Whitehall Street IS' ALL THAT CAN BE DESIRED. 3 Atlanta, Ga, o o 0 o0 0 o o che 0 6 Georgra arlr ad Bme Shortest Quickest Hncl most Direct Route 'From macon and Htlanta to Hugttsta, Ga. 2 Zbarleston, 5.2.-oiiiken 5.2, and tj ro 0 0 Hll tlarolina and Eastern Points'-so Passengers desiring to niake a safe, quick and pleasant trip should be sure to call for and see that their tickets read over the Georgia Railroad, between Macon or Atlanta and Augusta. Sleeping, Car on night trains between Atlanta and Augusta, Atlanta and Charleston, Macon and Augusta. Superb Pullman Palace Sleepers between Macon and New York, via Augusta and Atlantic Coast Line. Close Con- nections niacle at junction points in Union Depots with connecting lines. No transfers by this line. 3?333?3333?3333463333333'46 I or inforination about rates, schedules, sleeping car acconnnoclations, etc., call on or address either of the following representatives of this road, whose rluty and pleasure it is to see that our patrons are well carecl for: Ti-los. K. JOE. WHITE, T. PA., Augusta, Ga. H. R. JACKSON, S.P.A., Augusta, Ga. J. W. KIRICLAND, RA., Atlanta, Ga. W. W. HARDWICK, P.A., Macon, Ga. H. K. NICHOLSON, GA., Athens, Ga. SCOTT, G.M., Augusta, Ga. A. G. JACKSON, G.P.A., Augusta, Ga. Do You Catch On. fi i ' -T l 45 W9 A 6 X N fl. l f lt does not require a "jack" to help you iincl where you can get the best goods for the least money. Simply come to my store on the southeast Corner of Square, and you will find the most complete stock of Dry Goods and Gents' Furnishing Goods ever brought to this market and all of the very latest styles. See our late style Derby, Alpine Hats and Golf Caps. I make a specialty of Ladies' and Gents' Fine Shoes, and carry a bigger stock than any house in town. My stock of Clothing, Underwear, Neckwear and Hosiery cannot be excelled, and to cap the climax i QWQ fl SPQCidi DiSC0llilI of I0 PQI' CQIII. T0 EIIIOW STUUQIIIS Zllld Pl'0fQSS0l'S f0l' the CGSDWM N. C. ADAMS, Covington, Ga. fat Bev xiii' FLSA ZA-R flxf . OT' SR J eriiilns My f gy otograpiier Batest Stgies of ccooriq groups cz Speciality Qovington, ga. Discount to Students on Cabinets and Larger Sizes Call at Studio and Examine Specimens ,. -.1 ..:.-- X xXx 75 ci g jhat does a college an man want ie W the most ub:to:date Stationerv the best and freshest Zandies Che most delicious Sodaabater 'Che choicest tligars and tobacco Hncl a great manv other things Hll of which we have in abundance, ' at prices that will please vou :ii 1.3. JODIISOII so ao. of rg Hn. nv CHICAGO The only Engraving Concern in America employing special Artists for College Annual illustrations. We illustrate more College Annuals than any other firm in America. BHIIIQI' Ellgmbillg Z9.wQl95:2O7 South Zonal Street, Chicago 0000000000000 giiranslations 8 Q Literal -Interlinear Q 3 4 eff' Vnlnlrnes 8 Q Dictionaries Q Q German, Frenen, Italian, Q Q Snenisn, Latin, Greek Q Q ARTHUR HINDS Sc CO. Q Q 4 Cooper Institute, New York City Q 0000000000000 J. F. NEWMAN manufacturing jewelermww College , M fraternity Badges gf if 'lfffizvx AA 4 ,rd 1 Moe s l - Q Class and gk, 04 Society Pins, Medals, etc. -Yorm sTFE NEWYORK D d 'cimate bnitted. Our speci lty ' fine grade work at proper prices. I9 John Street, NEW YORK: EE GQLD H ST U -' fx kK-K N ?1 f-gf fp'-it 3 k 2 e E52 X KAYEEE 2 15 5 eg - If .1335 KK fg 5 35555 EEE '51 E 1 - -- "'1 15225: rv-':::s::22'f:"' -isa -i. 529' og. T1-W5 -E1 F U III: ,yy-' ' -. 2 1 1 ' J! 1, I E- ,E -, 2 J 1 1 f ' ' " .ig .Z..,.. 5, If 4,5 -gg. L,1g555555g3:11g"XesaY:ar'?':"fseF1-11-'Elm Q :sw -an I 135 X .. x. J-af E" if, 15: x- fzseia-Exif-MH., H" wwf 2 :ff R' ' .... , ' ' .,., F ? ,Q 'kskwmw-P' 5 Q E! ? fi IEEZQSQ17 wg MEDAL Pu-IOTOGQADHEQ 34 WHITEHALL ST ATILANTA GA.


Suggestions in the Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) collection:

Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1

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Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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