Transylvania University - Crimson Yearbook (Lexington, KY)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 314
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1914 volume:
W . ' we
Through this volume the Senior Classes of Transylvania University, the
College of the Bible and Hamilton College give you greeting. We have
striven to make each page a pleasant record of experiences within' the College
halls and upon the campus, and we desire that you, our fellow-students, shall
feel toward this CRIMSON not as toward a possession peculiar to the Classesof
Nineteen-Fourteen, but as toward something belonging to us all-a part of
our college life. To you, older children of our alma mater, and you friends
without the college, we also give greeting, and we ask your charitable consid-
eration of our volume. Our ideals have been high, but unattainable, as are
all true ideals, yet We hope our efforts to present faithfully will not disappoint
you and we trust that they may arouse an interest in others in the dear old
college we are leaving with sadness. We make no apology for our bookg we
offer no explanation for its defects, and we claim no personal praise for its
merits. We have tried conscientiously to make it worth while: if we have
done so, we claim no special honorg if we have failed, we are sorry.
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:QR I 22 I. INTRODUCTORY
Q II. TRANSYLVANIA
III COLLEGE OF THE BIBLE
' x VIII. ADvERTIsEMI5N'I's
EIIIQ , IX. THE END
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BENJAMIN CASSEL DEW li IVNIV
Benjamin Cassel Deweese
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Benjamin Cassel DeWeeSe
MARY M. COCKE
Benjamin Cassel DeWeese was born of Kentucky parentage, near Jackson-
, . . on a farm and was accustomed to manual labor
ville, Illirioliiliilyeegvrggv gsring his teens. In September, 1870, he entered
EES,,riZE3n5l,,iver5ity, He remained until June, 1876, when he was graduated
fmm,l.ll:i: Eiiilltiifztifolirbiigsigor DeWeese embraces two Fields,.-the ministry and
regretting, I-Ie began to 'preach in 1874, two years before his graduation, For
several years he was engaged in evangelistic work, after which he filled impor-
i.mt pulpits as resident minister. He served the churches at Henderson and
lfuliz, Kentucky, the Richmond Street Church, Cincinnati, Ohio, and the
rliurcli at Columbia, Missouri. Since 1889 Professor DeWeese has been en-
gagcil principally in teaching, but has been able without detriment to his
vollege duties to minister to smaller churches in country or village. Since
IMT-l he has held office in connection with missionary work. He was for nine-
it-en years xi member of the Executive Committee and a Vice President of the
l'-'reign Lfliristian Missionary Society, and is in intimate personal touch with
m.my ut' our representatives upon the foreign Held.
lle was elected Professor of Latin and Greek in South Kentucky Christian
. election as President of the college, he
lilfulll nlnlosopliy. In 1889 he becam th h
li-'liege :it Hopkinsville. After his
1 as e e lead of the Biblical Department
--t l-Qurekgi College, Illinois. He is closing his nineteenth year as a professor
in the College of the Bible in Lexington, at present filling the Chair of Exe-
l5"tl'l-, swf IWSNYY-five years he has trained young men for the ministry.
ii -5' - - . . . .
mmciwfi ELI islggifiialgasqlneen an-untlring student. inclinations have
oz the tireek Testament and itrfizbtatloni dimd he has Specialized m the Stuiiy
W Umm! history and the Refor nliectep problems. The First.two centuries
txtreliul investigation. Particulalgiaffm 'erlod have beet? Special Fu-biects Ot
unit-ii subject he taught for ten Yegarsentl-C-in figs been given to ilillowpiiyi
i'l'iiex'itl!l that a Workman to do good. ke as accumulated ' ii hu? library'
,Sq ,mls accessible. Prgfessor Dew wor , sh-ould provide himself with the
Nliefnuri and courses in the Harvard EPS? Studied Hebrew In the Umwrslty Ot
mil. brent Britain, visiting the universitivmlty School' mid lmgfpont ii Summer
tizgisgow, Edinburg and St. Andrew, lCSVGt.OX.fOl'Cl, .Cambridge,- Aberdeen,
courses of lectures. TO Dreserve mC ill b hlle in Britain he delivered tour
.i medium of thought and the rel . U 3 alance, he has studied language as
. ations betw . - -
een science and religion.
As a teacher, Professor DeVVeese is thorough and just. He not only in-
structs in the courses of which he has charge, but he conducts helpful discus-
sions and gives wise advice concerning the practical problems which his stu-
dents are likely to encounter in their ministry and in life. He is always a
kind adviser and a sincere friend who seeks to understand his students in
order that he may increase the efficiency of their work and aid in the devel-
opment of their characters. lfVhat they my of him, all who know him fl11'11lf,-
that he is a cultured Christian gentleman, broad in his learning, firm in prin-
ciple, modest in manner, loving in heart, and sincere in action.
The lnfiuence of Transylvania University
'l'h min facts in the history of Transylvania are more or less familiar,
C 1 L "
1 it the influence which the University has exerted upon education outside of
is ,tt-it wills may not be so fully realized. In a recent address Dr. Thomas
1 l ' ' . .
ltentnn Xlicirtney gave an interesting account of the relation of Transylvania
ional institutions in the West and South, and it is through his
ktnrlncss that we present the following facts concerning the University itself
t.. other ctlncat
.intl its intlucnce on certain educational tendencies and on their realization.
litre institution is the oldest college west of the Alleghany Mountains
.uiii is .i tnnnntnent of our early national endeavor. It dates back to 1780,
when .i tiuasi-charter was granted through an act of the Virginia Legislature
t-- test certain escheated lands in the County of Kentucky in trustees for a
g..ihh.: school. In 1783 this act was amended, the powers of the trustees
t-iiiirtgetl .intl inure clearly defined, and the public school was named Transyl-
x.tnt.i beininary. lt began its first session near Danville, Kentucky, February
1. 1785. lhc Seminary was removed to Lexington four years later.
ln 17"-1 a rival institution, called Kentucky Academy, was established
num-r l'rt-sbytt-rian auspices at Pisgah, eight miles southwest of Lexington,
.tar-1 i-pt-tit-ti in October, 1795. In 1798 these two seminaries were by joint
f'1'i1il1'1l"1 their boards united by act of legislature under the name Transyl-
-. .1:.t1'nix't-rsity, which began its first session on Ianuary 1, 1799. The first
.t-nit-tint of the L'niversity was the Rev. James Moore, formerly a Presbyte-
.fri ziiintstcr, but at the time of his election an Episcopalian minister and the
Ne? tcvtur -it Christ Church. A college of good standing for the times was
1-visor:---,Q s f .
tt yt ir, nhnntatned. At the very first meeting of the board of trustees
-1 V111 'ss
t . 1 - a - .
1 fr' -it law and professors of chemistry and surgery were appointed.
1 Q, ' t eginning of the famous law and medical
. ,s y' ,' . . , , .
ll' 1' -11-lilmsfcr, were not fully organized until later.
"' l'1"1" 91 lf3'15YlVHn1a's history from 1798 to 1818 may be character-
!.""i .is uric yf 4 tg '
,M V. Y Z ' fn-fmlltlfil gfOMh and of excellent preparation for the future.
..t .i.i.n.ier of students in attendan
ij-Pwt' lHt1fQiiryfghlpS xx-ere b
Wim Un V I 'I . . ce was not large, and in these twenty
- wenty-two degrees, tncludin ho
In lx X D , E-I norary degrees, were conferred.
iicmmlc IlyzgsillourtaceHblsollilygaigisgraduate of- Yale and 'a Unitarian minister.
anus: brilliant era of the Universiai lfisnihivinch ended In 1827, IS by far the
lcofvlazlifidtl and enlarged for all the dels OW. Under him the ficulty was
were Caged -1 ' . t Dartments, and men of high repute
I0 nil the xarton- -
5 Chalfs- The number of students increased rap-
' .,,-i,:.vw,,, . .
idly and the sphere of th
, , y . en e . e
relative importance of Transylvania among the American colleges is shown by
the fact that in 1821 it lacked l f
The Deriod following Dr. Holley's resignation is naturally marked by
some loss of prestige for the institution. It was a period of depression during
which the departments were maintained, but often only by heroic exertion
a-mi great difficulties and against strong opposition. Finally, with the elec-
tion to the presidency of the Rev. Henry Bascom, there came a second era
of great growth, which, however, continued
ignation in 1849.
A reorganization in 1856 made Transylvania mainly a state school for
teachers. After about two years the state withdrew its aid and the beginning
of the Civil War closed the departments of law and medicine, while the col-
lege waned to a local grammar school and the history of old Transylvania
University came to a close.
e institution's influence was greatl eict d d Th
On y our of having as many students as
for only a short while after his res-
At the time f1798ll when the act uniting Transylvania Seminary and Ken-
tucky Academy was passed, another act was passed which reserved the public
lands of the state for the use of seminaries of learning to be established
throughout the Commonwealth. This wise legislation was largely due to the
influence of Judge Caleb Wallace, who had aided in the founding of Hampden-
Sidney College and Washington and Lee University, and who was a Trustee
of Transylvania Seminary, later a Trustee of Kentucky Academy, and the
principal promoter of their union. Thus was provided a remarkably compre-
hensive system of state education, composed of seminaries of high school
grade, having Transylvania as their head. Many of these academies were
established and endowed, but they enjoyed only a brief existence as state
schools. However, most of the colleges later founded in Kentucky were suc-
cessors to the stronger of these academies, for example, Centre, Iientucky
Wesleyan, and Georgetown Colleges, and the University of Louisville.
The common school system also has been advocated and aided by Tran-
sylvania alumni and professors. XVilliam T. Barry and john Pope served on
first commission appointed to prepare and report on a system of common
schools for the state. An enthusiastic advocate of the establishment of a
State Normal School was Professor Peers. Credit for the passage of a law
providing for the organization of the first public school system of the state
must be given to Judge VVilliam F. Bullock.
It may not be amiss to mention here a few other honored and prominent
men who have been connected with the University. The roll of its first board
of trustees contains the names of John Bradford, editor of the first newspaper
in the West, and of Isaac Shelby, first governor of Kentucky. Contributions
to the endowment funds of Transylvania were made by George XVashington,
d B 'amin Franklin Its first President, the Rev. James
'in CD1 '
john Adams . f C of the books of James Lane Allen, an alumnus
Moore. was the hero o oglay was a professor in, and later a trustee Of, the
Ui 'hc,wHcge'f iienrypavis was a student here before he entered West
institution. lctfegsolg Masque who was the First object teacher in the West
l'-lint. lhc gifts? la Botanikal Garden in Lexington, Once taught in Tran-
"'l'i me founder O me th first doctor in the West to employ
.w,1i..mi.i, as did Dr. Samuel Brown, C U .
,. b I, H 15, jnqeph Buchanan, a genius almost as erratic as Rafinesque,
i, , 'rut 10 - ' -
-C niet! -1 horseless carriage which astonished the citizens of Louis-
e.u.y iuvc - Q
was first exhibited. He and Professor Benjamin Peers both
mile nhcrc it .
ascii the l'cstalouian System of teaching. .
Nniiicnnit graduates of Transylvania have been elected to the Unlted
g, .,. Sr-nite -ind 'ts many as eight were members at the same time.
. .ls 5 - ' ' K'
lan-r .iininni have occupied positions as Judges of the Supreme Court of the
liautrtl Stan-Q, .ine has served as Vice-President, and one was the President
.ti tm- xnnthr-rn Confederacy. Transylvanians were active in the founding
.iff fl1.tll.lL:l'llil'lliUi- the Institute for the Blind in Louisvilleg of the Hos-
gmi 1--z the Insane at Lexington, of the Orphan School established in
lfxztxrgt-txt .nu-r the ravage of the cholera in 1883, and, later, of the Orphan
s tw-12 .rt Xlidway. Scores of men now filling the highest positions of trust
in i txt-not r--nnt it their greatest honor that they are alumni of Transylvania
lr- tvtntu to 'l'ransylvania's peculiar relations to other educational in-
-tzazrs llt-r first rival, Kentucky Academy, was established in 1794,
1-fi lt.insx'lx'.iuia Seminary had been in active operation less than ten years.
iifsl' tn-1 -t-minaries were later united in Transylvania University. This
.1 n .tori-lnot ln- permanent, however, because of the religious differences
...Q-:fig its --ttiuials, and the Presbyterians soon withdrew.
' lx: iNl"ll1t'lll'Sl charter of Centre College was granted and in 1820 the
l irnv- XlttChord, an alumnus of Transylvania,was chosen as its President.
"Nm tht' lletlilluing Centre College drew students from Transylvania
' f"f,""f"l "Um ll the 5UDDort of many of its most influential friends. The
X TC' ' TEX'-'Q ' ' ' ' - , - - .
N ' 1511 lt -Wil Df0hD6fCd wonderfully, so that it is not exaggeration to
fx' ::1.s:1.iy -Q, -K -x - . ,
f 5' .i T' in M2116 UCHVCCW a college in America has a larger number
-- a---itngtzistzetl alumni.
lzt lNjl " - ' , . ,
cl--L U W ' tfll iXUllUChS Conference of the Methodist Church decided to
't-it .TSR .1 fgvju 1 1 t .
U31 0 SUCCCed Bethel Academy, which had been conducted
l 1804. In 1822 a charter was obtained for
.XZIQU-it Lirrllfvs - '- .
-' -- ' 2 . v ' . . .
3.cCh.1mC A member of th O6 Q3 1U5t graduated from Transylvania University,
.a::.i as President W- h C ht College faCUlfY and was connected as Professor
' 't Allgusta College for th
z::1..:r: Xlctht-dist control unti
C greater part of its history.
This college has the distinction of having been at one time the only Metho-
distwcollege in the world. Other members of the faculty were the Rev. B. H.
McCowau, a celebrated teacher, and the more noted Henry Bascom.
.And now history takes a curious turn. In 1842 the trustees of Transyl-
vania turned over the academic department to the Methodist Church and
these two men came to Transylvania to play their parts in the work during
the brilliant period of Bascom's administration, While Augusta College rapid-
ly declined. Some years afterwards Kentucky Wesleyan College was founded
as the successor of Augusta.
In 1829 the Kentucky Baptist Education Society procured a charter from
the Legislature for a college which was located at Georgetown. It is a curious
fact that this institution, founded as a rival, in a sense, of Transylvania, and
to oppose its teachings, should have had first-named on the first Board of
Trustees the Rev. Alva Woods, who at that very time was the President of
The University of Louisville is also a child of Transylvania. Mann Butler,
a Transylvanian, the historian of Kentucky and first principal of the public
school in Louisville, where he introduced the Lancastrian or Monitorial plan
of instruction, was also the first principal of the old Jefferson Seminary,-later
Louisville College, and the predecessor of the present College of Lib-
eral Arts of the University of Louisville. The present medical department
owes its origin to Dr. Caldwell and three other professors who left the Medi-
cal College of Transylvania University to found a rival institution at Louis-
ville. William F. Cook, of whom mention has already been made in connec-
tion with the development of the public school system, was one of the pro-
moters of the law school of the University of Louisville and was a professor
in it for twenty-two years.
Finally, in 1886, was founded Bacon College at Georgetown by the re-
ligious bodies known as the Disciples of Christ. It was the first College of
that denomination. After about twelve years of work, this College went out
of existence. In 1849 South Kentucky College was founded at I-Iopkinsville
under the auspices of the same religious body. The real successor, however,
of Bacon College, was Kentucky University, founded by an alumnus in 1857
and conducted at Harrodsburg until 1865, when it was consolidated with
Transylvania University, in which union Transylvania lost her very name for
more than forty years, till 1908.
Professor Robert H. Bishop, an alumnus and for a long time an honored
professor at Transylvania, finally left the institution to become the first Presi-
dent of Miami University, taking with him to the Ohio college a little band
of students. After the removal of Dr. Bishop from the presidency of Miami,
he remained as Professor of Political Science, a chair created for him.
o had been connected with
A sin in 1831, the Rev. James Blvfhel Wh
T ansyglx mia almost from the beginning as Master in Transylvania Seminary,
r fe f ,
nd later professor in the University, resigned, and in 1832 was elected
t , , . . . .
ihL:HeritaPresidentof Hanover College, Indiana. Under his administration,
from 1836 to 1839, the college attained a high degree of prosperity. It was
also in 1831 that the Rev. Alva Woods, who succeeded Dr. Holley as Presi-
dent left Transylvania to become the Erst President of the University of
Alabama. U , .
In 1865 Transylvania was consolidated with Kentucky University, an in-
stitution then at Harrodsburg, which in 1857 had been founded as the successor
of Bacon College. Under the name Kentucky University, the institution be-
gan work again in Lexington in October, 1865. Two of the departments of
the University were the College of the Bible and the A. and M. College, the
former a theological school of the Disciples of Christ, the latter the property
ofthe Commonwealth of Kentucky. Such a union of Church and State was
foredoomed to failure. In 1878 both these departments were separated from
the University. The A. and IVI. College has since grown into the State Uni-
versity. The College of the Bible, though affiliated with Transylvania, oper-
sites under its own charter and is in administration and control entirely inde-
pendent. Finally, in 1908, the charter of Kentucky University was so amend-
ed as to remove the requirementof any particular religious afhliations as pre-
qnisite to membership on the board of trustees, the name Kentucky University
was dropped and the old name Transylvania re-assumed.
Transylvania has had the blesseddestiny to live to a vigorous old age
and to. see her progeny become strong and independent. Although many of
hteligcliilitllreii have often seemed to develop with their powers a matricidal in-
' , , sie has been willing to forgive and forget, and is thankful that even
in periods of storm and stress, she has been able to fulfill her destiny in "pass-
ing on the light."
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PROFESSOR SAMUEL M, .IEIPFIERSUN
Tribute to Professor Jefferson
R. H. CROSSFIELD
Professor Samuel Mitchell Jefferson, scholar, teacher, philosopher, servant
of God and men, and Christian gentleman, has joined the unnumbered hosts
since the CRIMSON last issued. With his passing, Transylvania and the College
of the Bible become poorer in the personnel of those who teach in our class-
rooms and who touch helpfully the youth of our campus, yet infinitely richer
in the heritage of a name unsullied and a life without reproach.
Perhaps we are too near the earth-life of this great man fully to evaluate
him. However, measured by whatever standard, he must be ranked with the
truly big men of our day. He had brains enough to rule a nation. Few
equalled him in genuine culture. His equipment, especially competent in
philosophy, was of the amplest sort, covering a vast range of knowledge and
experience. .Whether it be in the realm of abstruse philosophy and psychol-
ogy, of science and discovery, or of history, poetry and art, Prof. Jefferson
was well informed and appreciative. He was a full man, ready and exact.
. While essentially a philosopher, he was an eminent theologian. Capable
of those wide reaches of thought that result in liberal faith and the construc-
tive attitude, Christianity to him was larger and greater than any other sys-
tem of religion in the same proportion that God manifested in Christ is larger
and greater than the greatest of men. Consequently, any interpretation of
the Christian religion that savored of bigotry or narrowness was distasteful
to the instincts of his being. Christian union was, therefore, a subject to
which he devoted much thought, and one which yielded some of the richest
of his fruitage.
' Perhaps the largest legacy one can leave the world is the gift of a long
and successful career as a teacher of potential leaders. Hundreds of students
to whose lives Professor lefferson contributed the determining infiuence, will
continue to call him blessed-will give him the first place in their Hall of
Fame, and hold his name in everlasting remembrance. Few teachers pos-
sessed the art of teaching in so eminent a degree and so completely lost
themselves in the joy of imparting truth. VVhat an enthusiasm he had for
teaching! Utterly devoid of pedagogic professionalism and that aloofness
which too often accompanies conscious scholarship, his meat and drink was to
give impulse and direction to the mind in its quest for knowledge and power.
This spirit led him not only to give earnest heed to the inquiries of students,
but constantly forced him out of his way in order to make the fuller explana-
tion and to render the greater help.
his spirit and the true greatness of Professor
The spirit of the Master was ,
jefferson consisted essentially in the human quality. For the weakness and
the distress of men he had profound sympathyg for their heroism and moral
potency he entertained the highest regard. A true friend to rich and poor'
ignorant and informed, weak and strong, he lived the life of devotion to the
cause of ennobling humanity, following in the steps of his Lord.
' ' lft s-
'lihus he exemplified the fullest life, thus he e u
"Like a great branch of some stately tree
Rent in a tempest, and flung down to death
Thick with green leafage-so that piteously
Each passer-by that ruin shuddereth and saith,
'The gap this branch hath left is wideg
The loss thereof can never be suppliedg' "
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Matthew Walton, Chairman Joseph W. Porter, Secretary
john T. Vance, Treasurer
L d G, C , Chairman john T. Vance, Secretary
eonar jarthnes C. Carrick 10561911 W- Porter
William S. Dickinson .....
William Rogers Clay ....
Solomon L. VanMeter .....
William H. Cassell ......
jesse S. Hocker
W. Hume Logan ....
Isaac N. Williams
BOARD OF CURATORS
TERM EXPIRES 1914
Leonard G. Cox .... ........... . ........ . . .
E. B. Barnes ....
Isaac I. Spencer ... .... ....
J. XVillis Bonner .....
Carey E. Morgan ....
Warren C. Graves ....
joseph VV. Porter ....
R. W. Rounsavall
john T. Vance...
blames C. Carrick.:::: H
Isaac N. XVilliams
.lohn XV. Gaines..
Clarence E. Tate..
XVilliam E. Ellis...
james H. Hazelri
TERM EXPIRES 1917
Wilson J. Thomas... .....
Roger H. Smith ....
Charles Hardin ....
I A Stuck
- . - . y ........... ..
N. Prewltt Var1Meter,,
lames C. Utterback .... '.....'.'...',','
Strauder D. Goff, U
.loab H. Banton .
john T. Hinton '
Benjamin L. coieihga. Q 'Q
Mark cours ..... f f f f f "
William W. Estill f ,
TERM EXPIRES 1918
. ... ...Frankfort
. . . .Lexington
. . . .Lexington
. . . . .Louisville
. . . .Lexington
. . ........ Richmond
. . . . . . .Lexington
Nashvil le, Tenn.
. . . . .Georgetown
. . ........ Lexington
. . . .Lexington
. . . .Lexington
. . . .Frankfort
. . . . .Shelbyville
. . . . . .Lexington
. ...... Owensboro
. . . .Harrodsburg
. . . . . .Lexington
. . . .Winchester
. . . .New York Citv
. . . .Lexington
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IRENE T. MYERS, PH. D.
Professor of History,
Bethany College Student in under
. , - 1 d t
Orff- i C1-iE21duate'SCtude1it and Fellow in Yin Uafii?
e.f5'f.l' l- D- lille University 1900. Four years
llfilllklllill of the Normal School at Fairmont West
1.:f.ii::1a' .attire in the St-yd Training Simi,
Bi- ' L ' ,3- Elkgaged in settlement work
tston, 1300-0.3. Travel and study abroad at varii
ous times. Dean cf .
Historysince 1903. J Women and Professor of
"I am monarch of all I survey
Aly right there is none to dispute,
THOMAS BENTON MACARTNEY, IR.,
IVI. A., PH. D.
Professor of Greek.
Milligan College, A. B. 1895, ibid. 1900.
Graduate Student. University of Virginia, 1898-
l902, ibid. M. A. 1902, ibid. Ph. D. 1902. Graduate
Student, University of Chicago, 1909. Instructo
in Latin and English, Milligan College, 1895-96
Instructor in Greek and Latin ibid. 1896-97. Prin
cipal New Castle tVirginial Academy 1897-98
Licentiate in Latin, University of Virginia, 1899-
1902. Headmaster of Latin, Rawlings Institute,
Virginia, 1901-02. Assistant Professor of Greek
and Principal of the Academy, Kentucky Univer-
sity, 1902-06. Lecturer in the State Summer
School of Virginia 1906. Professor of Greek,
Kentucky tTransylvaniaJ University, since 1906,
Dean of the College since 1906, Acting President
of Kentucky tTransylvania University 1906-08.
"As a wit, if not first, in the very first
MUEI, lVl1'l'C1lIiI.I, li-iififraksox,
A. M., I.I,. 11.
Professor of l'hiIosophy
CLARENCE CAMPBELL FREEMAN, A. M.
Morrison Professor of English
Kentucky University, A. B. 1883, ibid. A. M.
1888. Teacher in public schools of Fayette County
1883-86. Principal of the Preparatory School,
Georgetown College, 188o-88. Graduate Student,
-lohns Hopkins University. 1888-90. Graduate Stu-
dent, L'nix'ersitv of Chicago, 19tlo. Professor of
Iinglish, Union University, Tennessee, 1890-92.
Professor of English. Kentucky University, 1802-
95. Professor ol English, Georgetown College,
1905-09. Morrison Professor of Iinglish Literature
since 1909. I
"A mighty hunter, and his prey was
Indiana University, A. Ii. 1871. Bethany Col-
lege, A. M. 1891, ilmid. Ll.. ll. 18911. Graduate
Student in Philosophy at Colunihia l'nirersitv
1903. Traveled in Iiurope in the sunimerof 1882
and in 1885. Professor of New Testanient Greek
and Biblical Literature, l1ethanyColle:e, 1893-"o,
Dean of Berkeley lCali1ornia1 llihle Seminary
1896-1900. Professor of Philosophy since 19110.
"Perhaps we did not know how much of
God was walking with us.
Something of divine was in his nature
open to the source of love.
I think if Jesus, whom he loved as Lord,
Were here again, in such guise might
'A prophet, yea I say unto you, and more
Than a prophet,' was with us but yester-
WILLIAM CLAYTON BOWER, M. A.
Profesor of Sociologv and Education
. A. B. 1898. Student, Butler
CollIelieSt1l8i99S:139ii1iie, Graduate Stlldegt'-bgdollilmbda
.ht - 09,'b'd,M,A.191,11. ra-
Uqlvgfdhyenltgoguigmerl slession, 1910. Memb?'i of
us CAmeriCah Academy Of Social and.Po1xt1cal
Science member of the Religious Education Asso-
ciation., Professor of Sociology and Education
"Every why hath a wherefore."
At.oxzoW1LLARD FORTUNE, A. M., B. D.
Professor of Biblical History and
Hiram College, A. B. 1898, ibid. A. M. 1900.
lit-chester Theological Seminary 1903-1904. Uni-
versity of Chicago 1905-1907, ibid. Bachelor of
lhvnmty 1905. Travel and study in Palestine,
summer of 1912. Professor of Biblical History
and Literature since 1912.
"The good or bad fortune of men de-
Dends not less upon their own dispositions
than upon Fortune."
HENRY LLOYD, B. S.
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
Kentucky Lniversity, B. S. 1313. Graduate
Student at the Lniversity of Chicago 1395-98, 1899-
19UU, and 1909. Instructor in the Academy of
Kentucky l'I'ransylvanial University 1891-92 and
1893-95. Fellow in Mathematics. Lniversity of
Chicago, 1597-191111. Instructor in Michigan Mili-
tary Academy 191111. Instructor in Lewis Institute,
Chicago, 19111. Professor of Mathematics and
Astronomy since 19112.
ROBERT EMMM' IVIONROIC, A. IS.
Professor of Modern Languages
University of Michigan, A. Il. 1911S, Graduate
Student ihid. 1909, 1911-12. Acting Professor of
Modern Languages, Georgetown College, 19113-119.
Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, Tran-
sylvania University, 1909-111. Professor of Modern
Languages since 1911.
"By foreign arts, domestic faults will
Enlarge my notions and my views extend,
The useful science of the world to know,
VVhich books can never teach or pedants
I im sir
HOMER ELMER RoBB1Ns, A. M.
Professor of Latin.
' ' f Michi an, A. B. 1905, ibid. A. M.
190gnilii3clPl?'eiaching Iiiellow in Latin and Greek
1910112 Instructor in Latin, Holderness School
for Boys, Plymouth, N. H., 1906-08. Washington
and Jefferson Academy, WaSh1ngton, Penn., 1908-
10, Professor of Latin since 1912.
"And gladly wolde he lerne, and gladly
ALFRED FAIRHURST, A. M.
Professor of Physics and Chemistry.
Northwestern Christian University, A. M. 1868.
Graduate Student of Harvard University, 1868-69.
Professor of Science, Butler College, 1866-68,
1870-75, Alliance College, 1869-70. Kentucky
tTransylvania Universityl since 1881.
."Who niixed reason with pleasure, and
wisdom with mirth."
ANSEL FR.1,Nc1s HEMENWAY, A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Biology and Geology.
University of Oregon, A. B. 1902, ihid. A. M.
1904. Graduate Student, Harvard University,
1908-11, ibid. Austin Teaching Fellow, 1909-11.
University of Chicago, 1911-12, ihid. Ph. D. 1012.
Superintendent of Public Schools, Spokane, 1905-
08. Assistant in Radcliffe College, 1010-11. ln-
structor in Biology, L'niversity of Oregon, summers
of 1910-11. Professor of Biology and Geology,
Transylvania, since 11112.
"To hold, as't were, the mirror up to
RALPH I,Al-'.-xx-'rQ'1"1'l-2 Ri-icroitns, .-X. Bl.
Assistant Professor of Physics
Franklin College, Ph. li. NOS. Transylvania
University, A. M. 19111. Graduate Student, Kni-
versity of Chicago, 1012. Professor of Science,
Virginia Christian College, 10111-13, Dean ihid.
1912-13. Assistant Professor of Physics and Chern-
istry since 1913.
"Gently to hear, kindly to judge."
Y, -- r
ALICE TRIBBLE KARR, B. S.
Instructor in Mathematics.
K t k State College, 1897-98, at
ibid B S. 1901, Graduate Student, lbld. 1908-10.
Instructor in the Normal College of KentuC1?Y
fTransylvaniaJ University, 1902. Instructor in
Mathematics since 1902.
"What then remains, but well our power
to use, . ,
And keep good humor still, whate er we
I-Iizxiasr XYOODRUFF DELCAMP, A. M.
Instructor in Latin and Greek.
Student in Kentucky ffransylvanial University,
1903-119. Kentucky CTransylvanial University, A. B.
l'10,, 'Transylvania University, A. M. 1909. In
structor in Latin since 1908. Director of Transyl-
vania O sl ' ' '
In N I4 rc iestra and Boys and Girls Glee Clubs
"Music, sphere-descended maid,
Friend of pleasure, wisdom's aid."
Rosa MAY STARR.-XTT, A. M.
Instructor in English.
Student in Kentucky lTransylvanial L'niverSity
1902-06, ihid. A. B. 18906. Graduate Student
Transylvania L'niverSity, 1008-10, ihid. A. BI. 1010
Instructor in English Since 1906.
"My library was dulcedom large enough."
JESSE T.-wrote H.-xzicmitars.
Instructor in English.
Student in Kentucky University, 1003-0-1. In-
structor in High School, Carlisle, Ky., 1005. Prin-
cipal of the High School, Ewing, Ky., 1010-11.
Instructor in English Since 1011. Student at l'ni-
versity of Michigan Summer School, 1012-13.
Transylvania University, A. li. 1014.
"VVe know what we are, but we know
not what we may be."
HUBERT GIBSON SHEARIN, A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of- English Philology.
Central University, A. B. 1897, ibid. A.
1899. Graduate Student and. Fellow, Yale Uni-
' 18991902 Student in Oxford, Heidel-
versity, - - I l
berg and Paris. Yale, Ph. D. 1902. Instructor in
' ' 1897-98.
Abingdon tVirg1nial Male Academy,
Substitute teacher in New Haven CConnecticutJ
High School, 1901. Professor of English in Ripon
College, 1902-05. Morrison Professor of English
Language and Literature, 1905-09. Professor of
English Philology since 1909.
"I knew a very wise man that believed
that, if a man were permitted to make all
the ballads, he need not care who should
make the laws of a nation."
Ari-tx.-xxmik CAMPBELL ISUYKENDALL, A. M,
llurrilt College, A. B. 1883, ibid. A. M 1886
illcaclicr in. Public Schools, 1883-84. Principal gf
111111131-i1l1SY1llE' High School, 1884-85 Prin'
lffl,em"'fl -'xC3demY.1TCDnesseel, 1886-90. KPIPSE
,wwf of Mathematics and teacher of Gr k
South kentucky College, 1890-92 ibid Matilda,
ggggfscsqdxtarin, 1892-94. Maui-mariis, Souiih
ibid islis-lilnicieanl College' 18944913' President
ni-1 knit. -- 9 Ethlcs' PSYChOlOgY- Tfanwlva-
f Erslty, 1914.
.-The end of learning is to know Gody,
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RUFUS HARRISON ANDERSON
PAUL M. TROUT
Rufus Harrison Anderson was born january 26, 1886, at Iersey, Georgia.
He obtained his early training in the public school of jersey. Finishing his
work there with honor, he entered Emory College, Oxford, Georgia, where
he received the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy in 1909. XYhile at limory
College he was a favorite with both professors and students. During 1908 and
1909 he had the distinction of being President of the leading literary society
of the college, and was also favored by his classmates in being chosen Class
Prophet. Mr. Anderson possessed a strong Christian character which won
favor for him wherever he was known. In 1911 he decided to enter the Chris-
tian ministry, and accordingly matriculated in '1'ransylvania University and
the College of the Bible in September, 1911. He would have graduated with
a classical diploma in June, 1914, but in the summer of 1913 he was taken ill
with typhoid fever, and after an illness of ten days, passed away July 18, at
the Good Samaritan Hospital, Lexington, liy.
His death caused great sadness both to friends in the University and to a
wide circle of friends in the city who knew and loved him. One of the pro-
fessors in the Bible College said, "I regard Mr. Anderson as one of the most
promising young ministers in the college." lle was highly esteemed by all
his professors and honored by the students as a sincere Christian gentleman.
As his room-mate for two years, I can truly say that I never met a young man
with so spotless a character and with such absolute devotion to his calling.
His life was thoroughly consistent with his profession as a minister of the
0 when the bluegrass of the campus had been
At a period in the year 191
rendered golden by the torrid rays of the August sun and .the red maples,
harbingers of the fall, were becoming glorious to look upon in their crimson-
tinted habiliments, Bill, shuiiiing up the steps of Morrison College cleared
away the cobwebs from the Treasurer's office and gave to the assembled em-
bryos ofthe sessions of 1914 their first chance to appear upon the carpet in
the President's office.
Emerging safely from the perplexities of the initial matriculation and the
red tape thereto attached, we of 1914 soon adapted ourselves to the busy whir
of college life, and having discarded in a great degree our characteristic pe-
culiarities of attire and speech, were soon identified with the student body of
Transylvania. Such an identification instilled within us the inspirations of
the force known as college spirit and we became immediately co-workers for
the development of self and for the advancement of the interests of the
Our achievements have not indeed been herculean, but there is no gain-
saying the fact that we are proud of our record. Victorious over the haughty
Sophs in our first flag rush, in the following year we proved our superiority
over a much greater multitude of Freshies by a liberal application of lard to
the Dole and avigorous and stubborn resistance. We have furnished brawn,
Elgglgnangi btrains inino mean duantities for the varied forms of athletics, spell-
Sds ani qra orsan debators in the realms of logomachy, and would-be Caru-
etf3ZlU1S1I11l'1C Glee Clubs. In truth we have held our own in
ever ' - -
Y wnceivable form Of College activity from regular arrentianft- at chapel
and ' .
Gym to tf3USDl21Uf1U2 the chapel seats in a remote environment.
And ' ' . ,. ,
we pass fgsgqhiiiving-acquired the coveted sheepskin, Lum gratca t'.icultatis,"
e ast time as students from the shadows of the pi11,11-5 tif 0111
Morrison est '
eemin -' .
i S most of all the memoiies of the tasks wlnrli we have suc-
cessfully completed and the true colle f ' L1 1 '
pletion f n ae 1161115-1lDS which i'emlei'eil the vom-
0 such tasks possible.
1',r.iz.u:ic'i'ii L,i..xiciq, A. 13
Lexington, Ky.-f li. lf. ll.
"Good sense, which only is the gilt of ln"iren
And though no sciciuelziirly worth the sen-rm
Yicc l'resimlcnt ol the class. .X genuine liens
tucky girl, horn anal rezireil in lfzivette rouiuv.
She, very clisloyzilly, hut perligips lieroitallx, grfulu-
zitccl lrointhc lllenilailc lligh School, iflenihile,
Cal. lizirly eilutfntioii was somewhat clmotiti. Five
years spent at fzunphell-llugernian. I'ntcrcil I.
ll. in 1'1lll:uul hats liven "onthe wh" ever since.
Is noted for her wcclc-ends and her ian
hcth threatens totezich, hut will travel ahroad in
Prof. Monroe's party this suninier and decide
later. She has heeu a vziluahle nieinhcr ol Ussolia
and Y. XV. C. A., and will he rciucinhered as a
capable executive of her part of the class presi-
dency. A nicniher of the Girls' Glue Cluh and
Second Costumer for same.
IESSE TAYLOR HAZELRIGG, A. B.,
"Order is heaven's lirst law."
President of the class. "Hazel" was born in
Nicholas county, Ky., receiving his early educa-
tion in the county schools and graduating from the
Carlisle High School in 11101 with special honors in
English and Latin. Entered R. Lf nrst in 11104:
then began teaching, coming hack to K. lf for
summer school in 1"llo. Served otherwise as .Xs-
sistant Principal of Carlisle High School, Wtlo to
1010, and Principal of Iiwing. Kyntlraded Schools,
1910-1'I1l. lie-entered Transylrginia in l"11 and
became a nieniher mil' the clziss ol 1"1-1. Instructor
in Iinglish, llisr-try and l.:itin in l'i'c-pziraitoiy
Sf:lioo1of'1'. l'. since l"1 1. Student in liniversity
of Nliijhigan suiunier schools, l"1Q'-l"13. Chosen
profession: ltilllllllil. l'i Kgntim Alpliai, Nlaisonic
. I . .
lluli, li'-ok :intl lit-ries, lli-nor Louncil, l"l-lg
l't-ririltuin lit-imliiig 'll-ann, l"l'l3 Crinzson Stall,
191-lg Llaiss Vout, l"ll: lli-nor liiguliianc, 1"l-l.
1,etsuch ai history sin-:ik i--r itself.
Oh would I were a boy again,
Romana' C. LEMON, A. B
JULIA MAY DALEQ A- B-'
"W man's at best a contradiction Stink,
Secretary of the class-anotherhlik
- ' ' ll very proud of t ac' .
vtfho is tcncidlenta Zrson who is continually playing
tmctg Slliihyeqlilal agility at Working impossible
ihraltlliesrhatical problems, holding Offices' Httmgln
mittees at the last minute and Waking
gin, Como as at keeping six studies in motion and
gsdnsible when the magic Words HHOnOr
ac , , ' '
Graduate" are beginning to resound. lulia s
lwa s getting into things-Sometimes She gets too
Buuclil inireturn. We refer to the red-pepper. Shel-
bvville H. S. 1910, Treasurer Y' W' C' A .l2fl3'
Secretary Ossolia '12, '13, Treasurer Ossoha 13'
14 M A S. K., Chi Omega, Official Modiste for
Giirls' Glee Club. Will teach to acquire CHSUITV-
When life seemed formed of sunny years."
Treasurer of the class. Autobiography: "I was
horn in Scioto County, Ohio in the latter half f
the nineteenth century. Educated in the County
schools, Wheelersburg High School, Ohio Uni-
versity, and Lucasville Normal School. Taught
for three Years in the public school. Graduated
from the Graham Business College at Portsmouth,
Ohio, and worked three years as book-keeper and
stenographer at XYilliamson, W. Va. Entered
Transylvania University '08, Member of Philo-
thea, Book and Bones, Treas ' '
. urer Senior Class 14,
Business Manager of Crimson '14 " Mott
I . o :
Take YOl1Ft1.me. ' Agrees with Shakespeare on
the "what's in a na "
me question. So far seems
heartwltole. Has managed the C
rimson to a T.
ELIZABETH RIITCHELLYROFF, A. B.,
"If I have done well and as is litting, it is that
which I desired."
"Liz," characterized by her intense and varied
activity, evident in her curly hair and her ambi-
tious height, fluctuates between Y. XY. and Basket
Ball, is pulled off at various tangents and then
goes the rounds again: sometimes even caught
studying or escorting a young man around the
campus. Remembered for her franlzness, her
capabilities and her definite ideas, particularly on
woman's work, etc. Possesses a private con-
science, but doesn't quite think duty the highest
good, Missionary zeal too prominent to be over-
looked. Has lent her energies to the support of
'fransylvatiia for two years, lixing up to her repu-
tation as a splendid type ol all-around college girl.
Hamilton Qluniorl College 'l2, tlssolia Critic 'IS,
Y. YY. C. .-X. President '13-I-l, llelegate In South'
ern Conference, .lnne 'I'l, llelta llelta llelta,
liasket llall learn 'll-'li 'li-'l'l, Manager 'IS-
'l'l, Crimson Stall' 'l l, lransylvanian Stall' 'IS-l-l.
Nl. A. S. K., Class liepresentatixe, Connnenee-
tnent 'I-l. Request: ludgt- not bythe outward
appearance of this pivtnre.
Iitiulis Powrctt 'l'tttticr.r4t,r.n, A. ll.,
"Modest Merit has a double claim to at'ceptant'e."
"jimmy" accompanied his sister to Transylva-
nia in l'Illl, and has been holding his own ever
since. Some say he's dillident, others that he's
indifferent. At any rate he's non-eommital on
that point. Could be a society lion il he wished,
but doesn't. Chooses to be a genuine college man
titer if lit vyills it
and is it. Nay be a great sv"
Iimploys satire lor emphasis: gets physical exer-
cise bv leading yells, becoming on occasion an
animated whirlwind without connection with the
earth. A good booster and back of lots of the
"go" at T. U. Kappa Alpha, Sigma Upsilon,
Lampas, llook and Bones, liditor-in-Chief of
Transylvanian 3' '. 'Q
l9l2-IDIS, Manager Base llall Team WIS, Glee
Club l'Jl2-l'7l3-l'lI-l,l'ericlea llebating Team WIS-
l9l4, Yarsity Debating Team l'll3, Student Rep-
resentative to Athletic Council l'll-1, President
Athletic Council l9I4, Yell Leader lfll-1, President
Oi Class l9ll-l'?l2-l'?l3, Y. Bl. C. A. Treasurer
l9l3-1914, President Social Club l'll4.
JAMES WEAVER NEAL, A. B.,
ALMA ELIZABETH HURST, A. B.,
"Of all those arts in which the wise excell,
Nature's chief masterpiece is writing well."
"Little Hurst" was born at Corinth, Ky., though
She does not remember it fthe event or the placel.
She graduated at K. F. O. S. at Midway in 1908.
Took special work in Cynthiana High School.
Taught two years in the primary department of the
Elizaville Graded School. Entered T. U. '11, Osso-
lia, Treasurer 1911-1912-1913, President 1913, Sec-
retary junior Class 1912-1913, Honor Council 1912-
19l3, Crimson Staff 1914, Mermaid, Y. XV. C. A
Not very big in inches, but big in heart and in en-
thusiasm, especially for athletics. Her brother
was of the famous foot ball team of 1905, and-
and- P Always has a smile and is thoroughly at
ease under all circumstancesg possesses tact in
discreet criticism and has many friendsg has a pe-
culiar attraction for tall, red-haired men. Once
made a famous defense of the fair sex to Mr.
-X uorkman that needeth not to be ashamed."
"Daddy" Neal was born in Bourbon Count
and some years later graduated from Paris Acad-
el '. H - ' -
U1 e came to Transylvania ln 1909 and has
been busy ever since. One of the most l'
dependable fellows about the campus' sure to get
, ,, . ' b
fflflf, and on-time, too. Strong in athletics and a
iood booster in all missionary undertakings. Much
twuflllf of by Coach Stewart. Foot-ball Team '12
Captain 13, Manager and Captain senior Basket
Ball Team '14, Athletic Editor ofthe crimson .14
Ease-ball Team ill, 212, 113, 714, Maliagel. Uk,
Daie-ball Team '14, Phi Pi Chi, Y, M A
O' ' ' -9
Bjoizbgiiiiltlgoiiegf-PIZL' fouferencei December '13,
Club. , HC ea' Lampas Club, Bourbon
... , .. . 1
jouu Suaw, A. li.,
lIarper's Ferry, Keutuc
l,au1fh and the world laueehs with vou.
5 V 5
llis hair first curled and his eye tx inlcled at
llarper's lferry, Ky. Aeqtiii'etl knowledge hv
natural selection, and taught a country school a
year. Attended Pleasureville .-Xcademv 'HT-WTS,
entered Transylvania 'OX Address since then
has heen, care of "The l,ih."--where he eats,
drinks and sleeps-knowledge. Did not discover
that Transylvania was a co-educational college
until the past year. He is an expert hase-hall
player and is interested in all athletics, especially
Girls' Basket llall. Cecropia, Citizens' Cluh, Goh-
hlers, Sheols, Base-hall Team '00, 'lu 'II, 'l2,
Captain '12, Class Giftorian. Chosen profession,
hlARY NIOOKL.-XR COCKE, A. B.,
"You just can't help giving her A. "
Mary was born in "Ole Yirginyf' but soon left
her native soil for pastures new, trying several
states before she found the Blue Grass Region.
She possesses a small measure of one of the
things for which Kentucky is famous-spiritisl,
especially in connection with class activities. She
graduated from Crew Street School, .-Xtlanta, Ga.,
in '06, and from I-lamilton College 'I0, with honor.
Idler standard of living is "Fiat iustitia. pereat
mundus," and the numher of duties which she
succeeds in performing is marvelous. ller diver-
sion is Correcting themes and reading iuoof. XYill
doubtless lit-come a teacher of lfnglish and a
slrifl chaperone 'from hahitl. Xluch interested
in missions, hut seldom goes tot hun li. lieasurer
of lfreshmzin Class 'IIL Y. XY. C. .-X., Nlerniqiid,
, . , . . . . . . .
tnrls l1leeLlulm, .Xssi-tant in lxnghsh at llanulton
College 'll-' l, lfditor-in-l'hiel of llqtxuiltonian 'll-
, .. - . --. ,-, v .-
Il, lranevlvanian Staff I-. rl, l.llt'lQll'X' lzdllor
of Lruuson ll, lleh-gate to 5. X. Nl. tonlerence
at Kansas Vitv, lleeriiilier '13, llonor tlradu-
and some ve l
VESTINA WINFORD BAILEY, A. B.,
.IOM plucky little captain."-Lexington Herald.
"Steinie" is the baby of the Senior Class. She
was born june 14, 1894. We are especially proud
of her because she is "plump" and has big, brown
eyes that can gaze at one so innocently. Her
voice is said to be her fortune, but her talents lie
I in many fields. Some day she is going to add a
sense of responsibility to them and become great
or Mrs. --. Like most very young people she
has a will of her own, which she believes in exer-
cising. Her record in basket-ball is enviable, and
she has each year been the only girl on the team
to receive a sweater, and these, strange to tell,
have foot-ball T's on them. Steinie will teach-
for a while at least. Hamilton College 1911, Basket
Ball Team 1911-12, Captain 1912-13-14, Vice Presi-
I dent Athletic Association 1913-14, Beta Signa Omi-
cron, Y. W. C. A., Gssolia, M. A. S. K., Manager
Glee Club, Girls' Quartette.
WILLIAM RALPH HUDSPETH, A. B.,
- . - 1
Paris, Ky. been in 1
Blames XVEAVER NEAL, A. B
.-X worknian that needeth not to be asrconfing
"Daddy" Neal was born in Bourboi
1 ars ater graduated from Pam ig ,U
emy. He came to Transylvania in 1901- K
been busy ever since. One of the mosil ,iwlilh
dependable fellows about the campugg 5 miwsi'
ff7f'1z', and on time, too. Strong in atlilelmiklw'
good booster in all missionary undertakinmwi' HI
thouglit of by Coach Stewart. Foot-ball iii film'
Captain '13, Manager and Captain Seniwpilll'
Ball Team '14, AtlIIetic Editor of the Cri! 'mm
Base-ball Team '11, '12, '13, '14 MT 1111"
Base-ball Team '14, Phi Pi Cm if 'lm
Delegate to S. V. M. Conference, Dece' M' li'
Book and Bones, Periclea, Lampzis Clulvmli Sl"
CDKIANA l',Al1I,lNE l'n2RsoN, A. B.,
"U1'alI the girls that are so smart,
'1'here's none like pretty Polly."
O. Pauline began ber triumphal march at Wil-
inington, llel., and has been making good time
ever since. You see she is stepping westward, and
may get out of Kentucky yet before women get
the ballot. We're just not progressive enough.
Paused in her mad career suH'iciently to graduate
from Wilmington High School 1910, post graduate
1911, Gamma Sigma. Entered T. U. 1911, Sec-
retary-Treasurer Freshman Class 1911, Honor
Council 1911-12, Treasurer Ossolia 1912-13, Critic
1914, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 1911-12, Equal Rights
Prize 1913, Glee Club, Mermaid, Chi Omega,
Class Prophet 1914. Characterized by her vivid
imagination, coupled with ability to write. A fav-
orite contributor to The Transylvanian. A sister
of "Little Pierson," whose presence and her own
ambition may bring "Polly" back for an M. A.
MILLARD BISHOP JUMPER, A. B.,
"A student and a dreamer, and of course in
"Jump" made his appearance in the Class of
1914, in September, 1912, coming to T. U. from
Millsaps College, jackson, Miss., where he com-
pleted his Freshman and Sophomore years. Some-
how it has seemed quite natural to have him here,
though his heart, they say, is far away. His
Southern urbanity and good humor, with a laugh
always on tap, are quite characteristic, his unfail-
ingly conscientious study and good lessons point
to success in his chosen profession--that of teach-
ing. Pi Kappa Alpha, Periclea, Treasurer 1913-14.
Is responsible for the measurement of the Senior
gowns, though he blushes to acknowledge it.
BESSIE EILEEN DURBIN, A. B.,
"She moves a goddess. and She looks a queeny
"Durb" began her practice in jumping at Cyn-
thiana some years ag0, and as 3 fewafd of her ef'
forts is the famous center of the team of.'14. She
is a sister of "Baby Durb," whom she 1S leaving
at T. U. to take her place in that position. .Other
things being equal, which we doubt, she will be-
come a ,High School teacher or physical director,
or both. Ossolia, Y. W. C. A, Dramatic Club,
College Play '12 and '13, Basket Ball Team '13-
'14, Graduated at Cynthiana High School ID '10,
and at Hamilton Junior College '12. Tried living
at H. C. '12-'13, and came nearer to losing her
temper than ever before, but did not, as usual.
Lived in Elsmere this year. Is one of the THOSY
valuable Glee Club members, and, aided by "the
other Durb," can furnish a regular musical enter-
GEORGE EPHRIAM BEATTY, A. B., 1
"lf to do were as easy as to know what were good
to do, chapels had been churches and poor men's
cottages princes' palaces."
Discovered Columbus, Ind., a good while ago,
an used it as a starting point on his career. At-
tended johnson Bible College, Kimberlin Heights,
Tenn., 'Ol-' f ' '
04. Entered Kentucky University in
1906, and is still here. History has been m k'
U a mg
in the meantime, and he hopes to graduate from
both Tm11.vy!ffa11z'zz and the Bible College in june.
Exhibits his college spirit by making nominations.
liefers to his wife as the "Widow Beatty," imply
mf-E-? "One of our mature preachers," as Prof.
Freeman would say, and a studious gentleman.
GARLAND JOSHUA PARRISH, A. B.,
Be wise today, 'tis madness to defer,
Next day the fatal precedent will plead:
Thus on, till wisdom is push'd out of Life."
ELLEN A. MooRE, A. B.,
"There is another and a better world. "
A very type of New England girl, thoroughly
independent, reserved and womanly. Her Ma-
donna face gives evidence of her religious nature,
and though characterised by a kind of tenseness
in repose, can become very animated in conversa-
tion. Does every duty as "if in her great Task-
master's eye." Has been mothering Lois for two
years and may return to complete the task, attend
track meets, and finish her C. of B. work. Grad-
uated at XVorcester High School '07, came to T. U.
'09, Secretary Y. W. C. A. '10, Presidentnf Osso-
lia 'll-'12, Secretary of Ossolia '12, Yice-President
of junior Class '12.
Parrish saw light first in Ink, Ark., which is
sufficient to show that he is capable of remarkable
feats. He was graduated from Amity fArk.l High
School in 1905, and came to T. U. in 1907. Here
he has proved a prominent "liner," as the rolls
of the Orchestra, Glee Club, Georgia Club, Ma-
sonic Club, Phileusebia, Volunteer Band, Social
Purity Club, Benedicts, Y. M. C. A., and Honor
Council will testify. A faithful attendant at Senior
Class meetings: has an opinion and expresses itg
always ready to move, on Student Day, that busi-
ness be postponed. Takes lessons seriously: has
his grades sent to his wife. A thoroughly likeable
gentleman, whom '14 is happy to have in the
ESTHER JOHNSON, A. B..
"This douhtful mayd, seeing herself descryde,
Was all abasht, and her pure yvory
, 1 ,P
Into a clear carnation suddelne dyed.
We didn't have a chance to know Miss johnson
until the fall of 1913, and are not sure we know
her yet, such is her tendency to be selfish of selfg
hut still we have felt her presence in the class.
She has achieved the remarkable feat of graduat-
ing at T. U. one year after entrance, taking His-
tory A at the same time. She had a pretty good
start, however, having graduated from Tozewell
lligh School lflll, and Virginia Christian College
l'1l3. She is a memher of Y. W. C. A., and
Treasurer of the Argonaut Club.
Rlllil-fR'1"lil'RXlfR HOW.-XRIJ, A. B.,
lhat which before us lies in daily life,
ls the prime wisdom. "
l'i Kappa Alpha, Cecropia, Carnival Committee
'12, llramatic Club and Property man '13, Busi-
ness Manager of Dramatic Club '13-'14, Crimson
Staff 'I-1. "Holi" has a well known propensity
for business, as seen by this list of honors. He
also liars good lessons. Moreover, he has a liking
for Xicholasville: it might seem in general, but it
it's really in particular. He has, in addition, a
kindness and gentleness which, combined with
good sense, have made him always a general
favorite and mark him as a gentleman. If he falls
asleep once in a while, when it's out of order, what
does it signify? Born in Texas, but graduated
from High School at Frederick, Okla., '10, com-
ing to T. Lf three months later. One of the
partnership, f'Howard and XYhite, poster collect.
Ing a specialty. "
ANNA LOUISE DONALDSON, A. B.,
"Friend to truth, of soul sincereg
In action faithful, and in honor clear."
"Little Don" is quite cosmopolitan: she's lived
most every place. Attended many schools but
didn't pause to graduate until Hamilton College
'10, where she acquitted herself as became a Don-
aldson, and came to T. U. in the fall. One of
those girls that "Doc" says has "a good mind, a
very good mind," which means that Louise is one
of the bright lights of Transylvania. Sometimes
acts a little pessimistic, but isn't by any means.
Has proved a great success as Crimson Art Editor
without drawing a line, showing her ability to man-
age-men. May this bring her success again as a
teacher at Xliestpoint, Bliss. Ossolia, Yice-Prcsi-
dent '12, Y. XY. C. A. Treasurer '11-'12, Secretary
'12-'13, Art Editor Crimson '14, Carnival Com-
mittee '12, February Twenty-second Orator '14,
M. A. S. K., G. G. C., Honor Graduate '1-1.
REUBEN MILLS SIMS, A. B.,
"1 shall be like that tree, I shall die at the top."
Began his upward ascent in Louisa County, Ya.,
and wasn't satisfied until he reached the height of
the tree he planted for the Senior Class on Arbor
Day. Noted on that occasion and others as a
satirical humoristg by no means so sober as he
appears. Is already well established as a preacher,
and 'tis said, dreams dreams of his organist. He
likes girls whose features are distinctive and who
have, er-in fact, plenty of nose. One of the
valuable fillers-in of Transylvania, whom the
Senior Class is glad to claim. Virginia Christian
College, A. B. 1909. Taught in Big Stone Gap
High School, Virginia, '09-10, preached at Harri-
sonburg, Virginia, '10-11, eniered T. U. 1911.
Chorister and Critic of Philothea, Washingtotfs
Birthday Orator for Philothea '14, Arbor Day Ora-
tor '14, Secretary of Prohibition League '11-12.
T EDITH EBERLE, A. B.,
Wlest Unity, O.
"Those about her from her shall learn tl1e per-
fect ways of honor."
A fair, rosy-cheeked, blue-eyed maiden from
the other side of the Ohio, with a smile as bright
as the sunshineg full of good works, and a most
agreeahle person to have around. A member of
the famous Broadway Girls Quartette. Is intense-
ly interested in Missions, though Mc is not a vol-
unteer. Graduated at XVest Unity High School
WHS. Attended Bethany College, Bethany, W.
Ya., '00-ll. Caine to T. U. '12, and entered the
class of 'l4. Y. W. C. A., Treasurer '13-14,
Ussolia. Attends Maxwell Street Church-ahem !,
Teaches a Sunday-school class, etc.
l - ,
Ostxxit G. GII.isER'1', A. B., T
"We can feed this mind of ours in a wise pas-
V I-'irst fed upon this wise passiveness in the rural
districts of Washington County, Ga, Graduated
lrotn the Sandersville High School in '08, Taught
School one year. Entered T. U. in '09, Philothean,
Nletnher of Crimson St ff '14
P1 . A great lover of
lzvctryieveit that more modern than XVordsw0rth,
I l 1 KT 'C '
Lusl ie It fond of the Serious. Used to regite
much in History .-X. Destined to become a preach-
FV Of Pedagogue Like: N1 tl
. X ' G M 1 3 1-, and may teach it,
it a career as a minister is not too alluring Will
continue his C. of B. work i
MARY CALDWELL GAYLE, M. A.,
"Cn lite's vast ocean, diversely we sailg
Reason the card, but passion the gale. "
Mary first kicked against the pricks of modern
conventions at Frankfort, but gave up and cameto
Hamilton, where she Hnished in 'l0. Entered T.
U. in '10, took A. B. '13, M. A. in History '14, M.
A. S. K., Chi Omega, Mermaid, Transylvanian
Staff 'll-12-13-14, Crimson Staff '13, Ossolia,
Critic '12-13, Glee Club, Y. XY. C. A., President
'Il-IZ, '12-13, Vice President '13-14, Volunteer
Band, Delegate to S. Y. M. Conference in Decem-
ber, 1913, at Kansas City. Her mind is a peculiar
combination of the scientific and literary. She
may develop into a novel writer, and, having be-
come rich, will certainly build a girls' Dorm for T.
U. and endow a Chair of Science. ls also quite
domesticg can certainly cook, and says she is an
expert at the art of scrubbing, having practiced at
KARL DAVID KELLEY, M. A.,
"From his cradle he was a Scholar, and a ripe
and a good one."
"Kelley" is one of the budding authors of Tran-
sylvania and is now writing articles on young
Kentuckians who have become noted inthe literary
world for "The Kentuckianf' May ripen in this
regard and make john WVilson Townsend take no-
tice. An interesting psychological study, proving
the existence of a sub-conscious mind: reads
novels and recites in philosophy class simulta-
neouslyg will "most probably" teach school,
gradually become a philosopher, Ph. D., etc,, and
ultimately undertake to explain the universe.
Honor graduate New Albany High School '09,
Indiana State Normal '09-10: taught public school
'09-10. Entered T. U. '10, Phi Epsilon, Cecropia,
Critic and President '13-l-1, Track Team 'll-12,
Manager Track Team '13, has passed Rhodes
Scholarship examg A. B. from T. U. '13.
Cr..-im BELLE XVALTON, M. A.,
"Life is a jest and all things show it,
l thought so once, and now I know it."
"Clarah" or "Ci By'
sylvania another year,
to llCI' B. Qf 1013.
hard study-not by a
has honored us and Tran-
and now adds a "MaSter's"
She isn't worn out from
good deal-and is seriously
for new Year Ren and a course in lournalism
. - -- , . ow. ned for her hospitality, her
ability to cook, her tireless energy, and her re-
sourceful mind. YX'ill "do" Europe this Summer
Hlghest honors from Hamilton College '10, emi
1. L. 1O,xX. XY. C. Al, M. A. S. K., Manager
iris Basketball Te 13 Cl ,
Chief Pi Kappiun am , ass Prophet 13,
RUBY DAGLEY, M. A.,
"The price of wisdom is above rubies."
"Daglev" has been so seldom seen about the
campus and "Lib" this year that we wonder if she
is purposely giving us the absent treatment, or if
she is taking her "Master's" by correspondence.
We have always felt that she was here in the spir-
it, however, and that's what we Seniors appreciate.
Didn't teach, as predicted, but may-yet. Cat-
lettsburg High School, '09, Oil Painting, Music,
Huntington Conservatory '07-O8-09, University of
Michigan Summer School '12, T. U. 'l3. One of
those intellectual prodigies which it remains for
future philosophers to explain.
FRANK LAWRENCE MCCARTHY, M. A.,
"Men of few words are the best men."
Frank received his start at the famous fashion
centre of Paris CKy.j, so feels quite natural in
claiming the Fleur-de-lis fsee Bourbon Clubl as
his Hower, though his quick retorts and witty
speeches plainly declare that the shamrock must
not be robbed of its due. Entered T. U. in 'OS
and took his A. B. in '13, but wasn't really dis-
covered until last vear, so came hack to help run
things, and incidentally get a "Master's." Has
proved efficient in all capacities, so we can't pre-
dict his future other than its characteristic-suc-
success. Phi Pi Chi, Kentucky Colonels, Bourbon
Cluh, Periclea, President '13-14, Debating Team
'IZ-13, '13-14, Periclea, Basket Ball Team 'IO-IZ,
Senior Class Basket Ball Team 'i3, Varsity Basket
Ball Team 'll-13, Manager Basket Ball Team '14,
Base Ball Team 'IO-13, Lampas Cluh, I'Iditor-in-
Chief of Crimson 'I-1. XYho said that athletics
and scholarship didn't do team work ?
Prophecy of Class of 1914
ORIANA PAULINE PIERSON
Ulfilggn Durbin in 'Old Kentuckyf now being played l" The board out-
SMC the picture Siww Caught my eye. I stared at the girl beside me. "Steinyl
Why aren't you singing tonight ?"
The prima-donna looked up. "Not tonight. Come see me tomorrow at
the Metropolitan in 'Faust' Have you seen Eileen ? She's dramatic. And
you ought to see Ellen Moore in the film 'Razzle Dazzle Kid of Monkey-
ltmwll l H
lgasped: "Who? As What! That's the funniest yet. I saw Louise
lloualdstm at Atlantic City, on the boardwalk, as a lightning cartoonist.
Shes fine! Speaking of cartoonists, look at John Shaw, pitching for the
Athletics and signed up in vaudeville. How about the rest ?"
"Jesse Hazelrigg is dancing with lVllle.Octairino in the 'Heavenly Xlhirli-
gigf That's all I know."
"I..et's have a reunion. We've scattered so in ten years."
Vestina was enthusiastic. "Good-bye until June l"
On my way home a tenement blazed out.
"My child ! " a mother pleaded.
"l'll get her," and an agile fireman disappeared.
::XXiho's he ?" a reporter asked. Someone answered, "O, G. Gilbert."
Alk hat l " the questioner gasped. It was Reuben Sims.
tofm HDDeared at an upper window. "The net li'
A child dropped unharmed. Then came Gilbert, who being burned, was
tale t ' ' - . '
X H 0 3 hOSDltal. During the excitement a man climbed upon a cart and
addressed the DCODlC, uSing the fire to arouse sympathy. He was rambling
on when Mr. Sims appeared again
"Th t' ' . : Q . .
a s Captain Neal, don t you recognize him 6 lrle's one of the best
XY ' 3 - ' -
std bO55e5 IU IOWU. That reminds meg read this paper."
I unfold di't - . N
Cmxvd f Y 6 1' There Was 3.DlCfUr6 Of jimmy lhrelkeld addresssing a
X o uorkmen The h
- - eadlines read' "Success - ' '
N ' . xkxkwl tj x 1 --
debiares a general Smk I i . imutl tiomptis
e un ess . ..
to tradev, the 013611 Shop be acltnowledgcd as iuiurious
said, "1 thought Ou,d b i e Memeul . mise, lflimilietli Lilarlt
t morning, at the East Side Settl ll
. Y C do
town. She's head nurse tth Emil hsthel Jolmwn mm mv You WCW In
Ei, Q C ev . 5 X Vx U V
here. She has h u ue and lxcubtu Sims ttilrl iw, you WCM.
C afge ofthe dis -
Densaly Wollfi S0 came down this morning.
Isn't this a small world? Go round to the Y. W. C. A. and ask for the Gen-
I did, and, to my surprise, found Elizabeth Roff.
"A reunion! Yes! And get Mary Cocke to put up all our girls. She's
matron of the E. K. L. A. and has an annex for Transylvania girls. Also
write to Ralph Hudspeth,-he's one of the directors of the 'Big Four',-see
if he won't get us cut rates."
The announcements were acknowledged promptly-only one regret,
Robert Lemon, who had to play for the tennis championship in Australia
and found it impossible to get home. Ralph wrote that he would send free
The day came and a crowd met the train. There was Iulia Dale, as irre-
pressible as ever, though she was "Math Professor" at Yale.
In came another train with Edith Eberle. "VVhat are you doing in
She laughed. "I'm superintendent of a municipal boarding house for
Behind her was Alma Hurst. She was principal in a large boys' school
and we wanted to know how she disciplined them, but she refused to commit
As we came up the campus we saw Bob Howard and Millard Jumper on
Morrison steps, telling of the wonderful deals they had put through in real
estate. What a racket! For once we sat under the trees and were not
The gong sounded. In we hled to our old chapel seats. There on the
platform-we didn't know whether to groan or look tickled to death-were
two of our number. President Crossheld announced, "Uur prayer will be
given by the Honorable Dr. Beatty, one of our students, now President of
Jenkins' Female Institute. The address will be delivered by Mr. Parrish, who
has just returned from the Fiji Islands,"
The hour was over, and sadly we rose to sing "Hail Transylvania!"
realizing that for some it would be the last time. Out of doors the momentary
depression soon passed as we gathered around our now flourishing tree and
talked over the good old times of 1914.
1, TAYLOR HAZELRIGG
The shadow-liveried host had Eatheffd UD
'I-he golden Shafts OfVaf1qLllSl'lCd lilng of Cl3Y'
On azure throne amid her jeweled throng.
The huntress queen held silver-sceptred sway.
The darting fire-Hy's ruddy glow WHS dimmed
By gossamer-woven films of amber light. .
The cricket's chirp seemed strangely hushed and stllled,
As if it feared to break the calm of night.
A whispered secret passed from breeze to breeze,
With breath of dew-bathed grass and flowers distilled.
The mocking bird with quavering note burst forth,
And June's warm heart with sweetest cadence thrilled
My lingering steps by sweet enchantment led,
I slowly stole across the silver sheen.
As parting friend a loved one's face surveys,
I viewed again each dear, familiar scene.
Qld Morrison in classic beauty stood g
Her stately walls arose in regal glory,
While fairy beams with softest colors touched
Her massive columns dignified and hoary.
Hard by her staunch companions, crimson-hued,
Athwart the sward their somber shadows measured.
Nor brick nor stone, but living friends they seemed,
Who all our college joys and sorrows treasured.
TOBWC SWHY Of leafy Wands, the moon-beams danced
eneath the trees with richest verdure crowned.
35 here. when Sultry days of summer came,
From b -
Ooks and Cafe, We sweetest respite found,
The sun has sipped the dew from leaf and flowerg
The moonlit scenes of yester-night are past.
Come, comrades tried and true, we leave today,
And sever bonds hy happy years made fast.
NVhy linger here? The clarion note resounds,
That calls us forth to share in duties new.
VVith happy hearts and thoughts replete with hop
To each loved spot, we bid a fond zzd1'ezz.
um ' f
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unior Class, Transylvania
CoLoRs: Purple and Old Gold.
FLOWER: Marechal Niel Rose.
MOTTO : 0112716 z'uZz'z' pzmclzzm gm' mz'sc21z'z' 211110 a'z1!f'1'.
joseph Boone Hunter ... ...Presirlent
Mary Estelle Delcamp .. ...Vice-l'rcsirle
Irene Brown ........... , I ,SQL-I-L-131-y
Neal Keene McGowan. ..
l ' I ' ' H
Roy II. Iiiser
Joh ll G. Boone
lN'Iz1ry IC. lielezimp
A111121 I,2lLll'21 lJLll'lJlIl
Mont R. Gnlmlnert
XVIII. Baxter IIz1rriso11
Prestley I". I-Iernclon
Joseph IS. IIIIIIICI'
IWIOINCI' Lee XYi
lx':111 A. Kelly
liclgnr C. I,z1ey
Myrtle I,. Littrell
Neal li. AICQEIJXVZIII
Uzizey Moore IIOYICI
Lloycl L. Roach
George A. Sprague
Paul M. 'Irout
M. Clark XYl1ite
Sophomore Class, Transylvania
COLORS: Crimson and Slate.
FLOWER: Richmond Rose.
MOTTO : Vz'ncz'z' gm' pafz'z'zuf.
Leland H. Barnes .... ......... . .President
Lourana C. Lowry .... X7iCe-1',-cgi,
Esther H. Flinn ..... ,,,, S U-I-L-U,-V
Mary XVOOCI Brown .... 'lxl'L'ilSlll'i'l'
Heber R. Allepfood Xyllllillll lf. llnnie 3.1.10 I.. l'inclt'll
Charles IC. Allen Clara l". Keller lenry .X l'nlliani
Claude E. Arnett Lonrana C, I,on'ry tins liainagge
Leland H. Barnes XYilliani ll. Lykins fnlins B. liolucfrtsoii
Beni. F. Battenhelcl Ilowarcl ll. Xlclntyre lien lirnest Xllitson
VVilliam M. Boardman lfranlc A. McNeill faines CQ. Williite
Price Christian H. Imogene Melllierson "ani ll. Willis
Frank S. Connelly XY. A. R. McPherson Qieatriee G. XX'ollste
John Leslie Finnell Henrietta R. Rlariinon Leon P. Xloocls
Esther H. Iflinn Ifdwin Marx Lneile A. Xlhoten
VV. Clifford Foster Iistelle M. May Maurice ll. Yeager
Elmer L. Griffith Albert L. Pfanmnller james II. Young
H. Glenn Haney
liverett E. Pfanstiel
Freshman Class, Transylvania
COLORS: Green and Purple.
MOTTO: Green but Growing.
Robert S. Byars .. . ......... .... l lresiclent
Zfflfi l- TlU5lCY ---- .... V ice-Presiclent
Orville E. B' ' "
lser .... .... 5 ecretary- l rensure
J. W. Bailey
G. C. Banks
C. O. Banta
D. G. Barnett
L. I. Barnette
Flora L. Birkhead
O. E. Biser
D. M. Bowman
T. L. Brown
R. S. Byars
j. D. Clark
Mary V. Coleman
J. V. Collis
J. G. Crawford
XV. R. Crosstield
john A. Davis
H. E. Dickens
F. C. Easley
XV. H. Finch
C. D. Garth
j. C. Hobbs
G. XV. Holder
XV. L. Horton
O. C. Hurst
U, R. Keller
C. C. Blanket'
R. F. Moody
F. XX'. Murpliv
Nl. nl. Owen
A. C. Owens
H. L. Piclcerell
Charles S. Ragland
P. B. Rains
P. .-X. Reynolds
A. R. Rosenthal
H. R. R owden
D ' H
la. ff, lxnrlrl
G. l'. Smith
l.. A. Smith
Tlionias R. Smith
R. li. Stone
XX'. l'. Sullivan
li. ll. 5v.'CCt
F. N. 'finder
G. F. Tinsley
T. H. Tinsley
Zela -l. Tinsley
l.. A. XX'arren
XX'. X'. XX'ilkinson
Ylohn .-X. XX'illiams
john XY. McCann
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CQLLEGE OF THE BIBLE
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
l'il'illlli l'. james..
llcnrv C harrison.
XX. l-. bnnth ....
l. ll. NlacNeill ,...
.Iannt-S .-X. llnlctt..
lk-ter .-Xinslee. .
IQ. Rl. lloplcins..
l-.. 5. .lonett .... .
,lanics L. Neal ....
.-Xllrerl Farrhurst. ..
.Iohn T. Vance ....
Nlark Collis, Chairman. RUSH L- Clark, Secretary'
john T. Vance, Treasurer.
lsaac N. Williams, Chairman. W. F. Smith, SCCTCUIVY-
Henry C. Garrison. Mark C0ll13
vl. H. McNeill.
TERM EXPIRES 1914
Mark Collis ............. ,,,,,,., , ,
Benjamin M. Arnett ..... ' i
Wilson bl. Thomas..
Robert Simpson ....
Isaac N. XVilliams..
TER M EXPIRES 1919
Francis M. Rains. .
. . . . . . .Danville
. . . .Lexington
. . . .Winchester
. . . .Lexington
. . . . .Lexington
. . . . .Lexington
. . . .Shelbyville
. . . .Harrodshurg
.f Q0 mxwaff Myfip
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HALL LAURIE CALHOUN,
y A, M., B. D., Ph. D.
L - n kj University, A.. B.
1 B grrarfiiysisilclxii Cilg?.1i'rSBuC3lOllC,Q,'C of the Bible,
1 wg" ia- ' h ldf Yale University, Ph. D
1 , 9 S . - '
y 1 . 1892. Gniggersity 1903, William Fellow
A lb 1?OHarvard 1903 Professor of Hebrew Language?
4 V and Literature Since 1904. Dean of College o
, 1 the Bible since 1912.
e He is known as Hthe Faculty Sport."
t foot-ball game last
r He was seen at one .
A fall. Professor Calhoun has a big heart
ri- - and has the interest and welfare of each
1 student in it. Un account of his many
duties, he can not always show this in-
lilfNl.XNllX Cissi-2L DEXVEESE, A. M.
Graduate ol College of the Bible, Kentucky
i'l'ransylx'anial L'nix'ersity, lS76. Graduate Stu-
dent in the L'nirersity of Missouri 1888-9. Gradu-
ate Student ol Harvard Uiiiversity 1905. instruc-
tor in Latin Cadiz ilixxl Normal School, Principal
Cadif High School. Professor of Greek and Latin
South Kentucky College. Head oi the Biblical
l1epartnient of Eureka College. Professor in the
College of the Bible since 1894.
Authority on any subject, from the
meaning of a Hebrew verb to the subject
of matrimony. Loves to tell the students
how to train children.
SAMUEL MITCHELL JEFFERSON
A. M., LL. D.,
Professor of Philosophy.
Indiana University, A. B. 187-1. Bethany Col
lege, A. M. 1891, ibid. LL. D. 1896. Graduate
Student in Philosophy at Columbia University 190.9
Pastor 187-1-1893. Traveled in Europe in the
summer of 1882 and in 1885. Professor of New
Testment Greek and Biblical Literature, Bethanx
College, 1893-96. Dean of Berkelev1Cahforn1a1
Bible Seminary 1896-1900. Professor of Philos
ophy in Transylvania University 1900.
"He fell asleep in body
And became a living soul."
Professor Iehferson had the interest of
every student at heart. The life he hx ed
among us will be an inspiration to seel
after higher things. His sudden tepn
ture left a vacancy that no one can hll as
VVILLIAM CLAv'roN Bowica, A. M.
Alexander Campbell Hopkins Professor
of Religious Education.
Tri-State College, A. B. 1898. Student Butler
College 1898-1900. Pastor of First Christian
Church, Tipton, Ind., 1900-1902, pastor Central
Church of Christ, North Tonawanda, N. Y., 1902-
l909. Graduate Student Columbia University, on
leave of absence, 1908-1909, ihid. A. M. 1910.
Pastor XVilshire Boulevard Christian Church, Los
Angeles, Cal., 1910-1912. Professor of Religious
Education in the College of the Bible 1912.
A great believer in making all points
clear by drawing pictures. I-Ie has been
elected director of Religious Education
at Central Christian Church, where he
expects to work out some of his theories.
Atoxzo XVILLARD FORTUNE, A. M., B- D-
Professor of Christian History
lliram College, A. B. 1895, ibiid. M. 1900.
Student in Rochester Theological meminary 1.9Q3-
U4. The Univergity of Chicago, B. D. 1905, ibid.
Graduate Student in New Testament and Church
llistury 1905-07. Pastor of the VValnut Hills
Christian Church, Cincinnati, 'Ohio, 1907-12. Pro-
fessor in the College of the Bible 1912.
l A great promoter of student interests,
and always willing to push .them to the
front. The Crimson of '14 is deeply in-
debted to Professor Fortune .for the in-
terest which he took in having it presented
to the student-body.
An .-Xppreciation: Isaiah Boone Grubbs
Nlwnx' NI. Cooke
il'r.insylx'.rni.i .intl the College of the Bible have a rich inheritance in the
nieninry ol the three grand old men who, within the last few nqgntl-15 h .
gone to their rewarcl'-rlolin XY. McGarve y Ch 1 L ' me
Y ar es ouis Loos a '
Boone tirulilis, Perhaps the least known of the three in his later neiarlssalah
l'I'Uf. Grubbs. who, nn account of enfeebled health was seld Y las
campus. Some of us remember how on bright days he useilmtseen lipou the
along North Broadway with his cane lightly tappinv the 0 Wa X blowly
, Q . . . -' l 3 .'
.1 gentle smile tor his numberless friends. g D Vement and lllth
During the term of his R ' '
B . professorshlp, which e t -
he was acknowledged the best-loved rote ' X ended giver thirty Years
D ssor in Tra . '
was unable to teach longer, professors and students Qisihvaiiit and M1611 he
hilu Up. HC was in his Seventy-Efth year when he reti di-1 fe lOE1-ill to git-6
and had passed four-score when he went quietly to th FE 1QmaCtlVCfC1'VlCC'.
ber, l9l,3. He was a vigorous and clear thinker a fe' efttel land In beptemi
0Den-minded scholarg but it is not the recollectio OIC? ul,5DC!1ker, and an
scholar that we cherish most, it is the personalit ofliho him HS 5l3Ci1li61' or
ciation with one whose light was truth whose st Y cl C mail' the-happy MSU'
whose Master, Christ. ' an Hfd, loving kindness, anti
ta f ' 'Q
The Bible College Eleven of Nineteen-Fourteen
The College of the Bible waited a long time for the coming of the Class
of lvlsl, and will probably have to wait equally as long for another as great.
Ut' course, in scholarship and deportment, each class excells its predecessor.
The "eleven" includes some great men-the orator of 1913, winner of
the Southern Contestg the famous "Kentucky Home" tenor, and the. noted
realistic poet and composer. The other members of the Class are Just as
great,but the public has had no opportunity offinding out the truth of the matter.
The members ofthe "eleven" have been about the campus for periods
varying from two to nine years. It is due to their commendable modesty that
they have not made their debzzz' in the World's "Who's Who" until the present
time. Transylvania and the College of the Bible have made some notable
achievements during our last three years. Of course we do not mean to ap-
propriate all the glory for these. For instance, in our first year, Transylva-
uia's endowment campaign for two hundred and forty thousand dollars was
brought to a successful close. In our second year the campaign for the new
dormitory was completed and the building is actually in process of construc-
tlml- In GUY SCCOUCT YCHF the dignity and scholarshi.p of the Faculty of the
College ofthe Bible was enhanced by the arrival of two new wrofessars. No
. . l 9 A
tl'Wbf,0l1Vflll1'd YCHY Will be longest remembered by the installation ot the
'l0lOf'QU5nOf1'CUll5Ysten1,'.'as set forth in the little red booklet, price ten cents."
Q Qt course, the foregoing IS all very important, but our glorv will ever
rest upon our thlt f ' ' - . 'Q ' '
th C H fa e ic eats. We will go down in the history ot the classes ot
HUC Q8 egeio the Bible as the 'husky eleven." Here is the line-up: Yiet-
mcfile zaliig? Tegiterz Young, right guard: Calkins, left guartlg XX'il's, right
, e t tackle, Bornwa ht . . , , . .
quarter back. Wiggins right haEser,Brggtt enld, Ciilhth, ltlt tml, laisltx,
r . i : tr nur- ll sa si- tau ha-it.
He'te 't - a Y' .C ' 3 L' fy , '
Outs bggsuietlleesggnals Elo music. 'The team insists on lr.asley's singing them
biglscoreg when Bengtlc CUJOY hlS Charming tenor voice. XYe alwavs make
mich-down and whiny gO?SllthfOUf?.h Prof. Fortune's theological lines for a
to '-Prexyni, our U 'l3E1Cli makes a forward pass over the eliapel seats
Cur pla in 'l . . ,,
game Juneywii 2211 EWU bQrClOQf-3. This is the last ol' the last" of the last
' rv - . . . ..
team' but some day thgggwillhs eleven w1ll'nevt-r again lwlav as a - va,-arty.
gotten all our Hgff Sides i, and C ffllgfeat reunion. The lfaeultv will have lol'-
played well l " ' 136118135 the tireat Coach will sav, Hllovs, volt
ll 9 ti
. u . .
FRANK VIERLING Classical
"He is well paid that is well satisfied."
He first saw light in Brooklyn, New York. Re-
ceived diploma from elementary school in 1902.
Attended night school 1902-1908. Entered Tran-
sylvania University in 1908. President of the
Senior Class of the College of the Bible 1918-'14,
He intends to take a course in medicine and then
go to China as a missionary. Frank is the only
man in Transylvania and the College uf the Bible
who can bluff the Deans.
Hoon S'1'oNic Carkius Classical
"'1'here1ore my age asa lusty writer
lfrosty but kindly."
Originated in Allegan County, hlicliigan. Com-
pleted early education in Allegan High School in
1900. University of Michigan, A. li. 1905. lin-
tered College ofthe liible, September, 1911. Phi-
lothea Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Secretary of
Philothea '12, Vice l'resident of Senior Class of
the College ofthe Bible '1-1. llc is a married man
and home duties keep him so close it is hard In
find out anything about him. He has a great de-
sire to become an orator that will excell De-
ALVIN LAMAR WILLS Classical
"Qld Man Eloquentf'
Entered this world at Pleasureville, Henry
County, Kentucky. Received his early education
in public schools and at Pleasureville Acadenay.
Entered Transylvania and the College of.the Bible
in 1905, and has been studying ever SINCE. He
received his A. B. from Transylvania in 1913, and
returned to complete his Bible course this year.
President of Cecropiag winner of the Southern
Oratorical Contest 19135 February 22d orator 19l4g
winner of Kentucky Prohibition Oratorical Contest
1914. In class he never takes his eyes off the
professor, and anyone can tell how he feels about
a question discussed by Wa'fChiUg his head-
lil-'xitv I.:-ivi Witstzixs Classical
"X--nc but the brave deserve the fair,"
"Wig" was lit-rn at Portsmouth, Ohio. He was
Ql.ltiililit'ti liritm South High School, C0iL1miDl1S,
Ulii-1, WHT. lintcrcd Transylvania and the Coliege
uf the liilwlc WC. Received A. B. from Transyl-
xgtniat '13, lint could not leave Lexington, so de-
cided to rt-main in the College of the Bible. Phi-
it-thca 'HT-HS. Cccropia 'US-14, President of Cecro-
pigt '14, Cccropia Debating Team '14, Transylva-
nian Stall' '15, Crimson Staff '14. A "Buckeye"
by birth, but wants to be a Kentuckian by adop-
tion. ls undecided whether to preach or get as
assistant tothe Dean of the College of the Bible.
Always gathers wild Hoxvers in the spring,
GEORGE EPHRI.-XM BEATTY Classical
"No pleasure comparable to the standing upon
the vantage ground of truth."
Ephriam was born at Columbus, Indiana. He
received his early training in the common schools.
Attended johnson Bible College 'Ol-04. Entered
Transylvania and the College of the Bible 'tlo.
Philothea Literary Society, Hoosier Club. He
cut school one year to get married. He does not
like to argue, but likes to have everthing made
plain fexcept mustachel. He expects to show
Columbus, Ind., what a great man can do.
BYRON H ns'r1z1c Classical
"Poets that lasting marble seek
Must come in Latin or in Greek. "
Born at lNlaylicld, Ky. Received his A. Il. from
W'est Kentucky College 'll7. Student in XX'est
Kentucky School of Music and hleLean College.
Entered Transylvania College '07, A. B, Transyl-
vania 'l3, Kappa Alpha, Phi lipsilou, Sigma Up-
silon, Editor Transylvanian 'll-12, Transylvanian
Editor of Crimson '13, Honor Council, Dramatic
Club, Philothea, Cecropia, Kentucky Colonels,
Phi Epsilon, Alpha Omega. A poet by birth, a
preacher by choice and a musician by accomplish-
ment. Small of stature but great of mind and
CHARLES EDWARD ALLEN English
HI Should ne'er be 'ware of mine wit
Till I break my shins against it."
Appeared for the Hrst time in Baltimore, Mary-
land. Graduated from Baltimore Polytechnic
Institute in 1899. Entered the Lollege of the
Bible in 1910. One of the two SCDIOYS. who can
raise a mustache. Never laughs at 3 Joke unfll
every one else quits. He proved to the class in
Christian Ministries that a man is not mastercof
his own domicile. He spends much time in trying
to overcome his bashfulness. Expects to return
1-Zrii me l.i:nx Gini-'t-'i'1'11 English
"1 wnnltl help others out of a fellow feeling."
"Grit" was horn in Salineville, Ohio. Began
the artln-ins task of gaining an education in the
tlistriet Scliool at Brusheruk, was graduated from
the grainniar school at Salineville, attended John-
son Bible College 19116-10, University 1910-12, en-
tered College ofthe Bible 1912. Cecropia Literary
Society 11112-13, Stud 1'
ent 'X olunteer Band 1912-14,
Y. Nl. C. A. 1912-14, President Volu t
n eer Band
1913-14 He has built many air castles, but they
have all vanished. He is known as "Doc" rather
than Gritiith. Under appointment to India by the
Foreign Christian Miss' '
JOHN PIIILII' Boiznwassnu English
"I am resolved to grow fat and look young' till
"Horny" began life at Covington, Kentucky,
some time during the past ages. lle received his
early training in Covington public schools and
Y. M. C. A. night school. Entered the College of
the Bible 1907. Philothea Literary Society, Treas-
urer Senior Class of the College of the Bible. You
will know him by his broad face and sunny smile.
A "Santa Claus clean shaven." No one would
suspect him of being a preacher by looking at
JOHN BURNETT EASLEX English
"Clnefl3 the mould of man s fortune ls in lns
j. B began tlns hfe at H1FflSOl1X1ll6 Kentuckx
Attended Nhlhgan Colleve Tennessee 100wO4
entered Transxlxania and the Collecfe of the bible
September 1909 Phileusebia Llterarx Society
Glee Club Kentu lo Home Uuaitette base ball
1910-17 Secretary Senior Class if Colle fe of the
Bible 1914 Iucpects either to preach or to sin
his way throufh l le Has been xerx quiet since
his cominf tn exin f on but uatci lnm when e
PIERBERT TANDY YOUNG English
"The miserable have no other medicine,
But only hope."
He was too modest to tell anything about him-
Self, and so the editor can say but little. He is a
preacher who does not believe in working for
nothing. The second or third time that he preaches
to a congregation a number of couples are mar-
ried, He thinks that this is a part of a preacher's
CINCINNATI, OHIO, July 15, 1930.
My lbmn EasLEY: '
Your invitation to spend a month with you on your ranch near El Paso
came just at the right time. It has been some time since I have been able to
leave my business for a vacation andl am sorely in need of one. Clara is
tickled to death that she can renew her friendship with Viola and the boys
are continually talking about the fun they will have.
You spoke something about Vierling in your letter. I am glad to hear
that the president of the class of '14 is making a name for himself as a physi-
cian in El Paso. XNon't he be surprised when we ride over to his hospital for
a visit? But you are not the only one who has seen a fellow graduate lately.
Guess whom I saw the other day. As I was walking to the wholesale
house, I heard someone call my name, and, turning around, l saw llester
fVllll.f1C0DY Of "Our Songs" under his arm. He informed me that he is play-
lllg PCHCeful Valley" in Cincinnati this week,
So you had a letter from Young, and he is ministering to a great church
in Tac ' '
oma. I wish I had his street address, for I should like to send him that
dollar and a half that Iowe on my dictionary. And has Allen at last started
to preach ? You remember that h
e was not compelled to neglect his education
by preaching while in college.
About a month ago I was in Lexington and attended the alumni banquet
at the Phoenix. Only two of the class f '14
o were there besides myself were
present-Mayor Bornwasser and Alvin Lamar Wills. Bornwasser told me that
the entire Prohibition ticket was elected last November. VVhat a change since
we were in school there! Wills gave me quite an interesting account of his
work in the South Sea Islands. Among other things, he said that Griffith
was holding the fort alone while he and his wife were home on their Hrst fur-
lough. Griff is not married yet. Poor boy, he must be lonesome. As I
passed Calagis' I noticed a placard which stated that Beatty, now the greatest
evangelist in the brotherhood, is soon to hold a meeting in old Broadway.
Une of the most attractive young men I have ever t I
me, saw on this visit
to Lexington. He is a freshman in T. U. by the name of Calkins. Upon in-
quiry, Ifound him to be the son of H. S., our former class-mate. He tells
me that the highest ambition of his father's life now is that his son might also
be Class Historian.
wont be so many more years now before your boy and mine will be
ready for college. Then we can also sing with a deeper meanin
"When our sons take up the chorus,
Dad's old song he sang before us,
Wont the anthem be uproarous ?
Come, boys, come, boysg sing to old T. U."
Your college chum, H. L.
,,f" N-fe, f
F' jx 2' Q---.. 1 "3"
.. -s L, Q L:
jiri N 'X'--rsfp-Q N
x. 5- XA., "5 fx!-4 - - T .
Cfjf -f if . T l i
N' -11' - --. .. '
' 1-.- -. 'Ji 'Zeiss ,fifzxxv
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- -- --A-: -f"g - TWQR WI:-1 "lf c,':n fL
Middlers, College of the Bible
CQLORS: Orange and Silver.
M GTTO : In se1fz1z'Zz'0 iresmmzzs.
Neal K. McGowan .. President
ROY N- Cloyd ---- . . . Vice-President
G 5 '
af Qld ROOYCS --- ... Secretary- Treasuren
B. F. Battenfield
I. G. Boone
R. N. Cloyd
H. E. Dickens
E. E. Gotherman
P. F. Herndon
I. B. Hunter
E. C. Lacy
A. L. Pfanmuller
W. V. VVilkinson
Neal K. McGowan
.luOiOrs, COllege Of the Bible
COLORS: Pink and White.
FLOWER: Rambler Rose.
U. E. Lovell .... . ,upregident
C. E. Schocke ..... ..... V ice-President
E. H. Justice .... ,HSQCI-gtg,-y
l. G. H
erndon. .. ...Treasurer
H. R. Allegood.
C. E. Arnett
j. D. Anthony
M. R. Atherton
G. B. Banks
C. O. Banta
T. L. Barhee
L. j. Barnette Q
Mrs. Fannie A. Barr
Henry C. Bell
Roy H. Biser
K. B. Bowen
j. W. Browning
S. M. Burritt
F. L. Cowan
james G. Crawford
john A. Davis
T. C. DeFoe
H. E. Dickens
lone A. Dodd
C. A. Earsom
E. E. Ilarsom
C. C. Fales
VV. H. Finch
j. D. Finnell
B. F. Foster
XV. C. Foster
E. C. Fugett
M. R. Gahhert
C. D. Garth
E. E. Graham
j. E. Grasty
O. H. Greenwell
D. H. Griffin
H. G. Haney
j. G. Herndon
G. VV. Holder
XV. R. Hudspeth
j. B. Hunter
S. G. jolly
E. H. justice
O. R. Keller
T. XV. Levy
O. E. Lovell
XV. H. Lykins
C. G. Manker
O. R. McColgin
H. E. McMillan
Mrs. I. McPherson
G. j. Parrish
L. L. Roach
Rose j. Roberts
j. B. Robertson
H. R. Rowden
C. E. Schoclce
L. li. Smith
F. S. Speak
Mrs. Ida Speak
C. j. Stephenson
A. XV. Sund
XV. XV. XVarner
L. A. VVarren
B. E. XVatson
XV. A. R. McPherson P. B. XVilliS
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l lnnnrary' Urganization in Transylvania
IXIARY M. COCKE
lf- ,iiz:.r-t- "ll-innrary Urganization in Transylvaniaf' is somewhat mis-
.ti .1..t'X' --ne realizes the full significance it has for every true Transylva-
"-lfznwxsizip in these organizations is granted as a stimulus to future
wan-zzz, rnher than asa reward for past attainments. Each of them is,
V-znv, "its own excuse for being." The clubs were founded to urge
-in to niure wortliy individual effort and fruitful accomplishment in
3, iitt-r.nnre and athletics, through friendly and helpful associationg
s:: and maintain between the Faculty and student body frank and
g . tai.-In-l.rti-iris, and to advance in every possible way the interests of
lit' "li Klub," instead of being effeminate as its name might imply, is
r-tif. .nlniitting to membership only those who have distinguished
-r -Q'-U in tnnt ball, .basket ball, base ball, or on the track. The two
:nun .ire peculiarly interested in the literary ability of the students
-'f'lillt'j11i.1nl among the young women, and the Boar's Head Chapter of
N ..l ,M,'w , at , . .
M gi n .nnnng the men. The Book and Bones" is a Senior society
- 1'---iwlw tor its annual renewal by tapping a certain number of juniors
.The Mask Club is inclined to .hide its virtues, but occasionally
4- "I4i'lltl'1rtH. Qt the four clubs in which both faculty and students are
'1 ljoarsqHeE1Cl, Mermaid and Masonic-the Lampas is fore-
-' it t it- interests include a broader held than those of the other or-
r. --33.5212 '-ns, Q ' ' .
L le: iv 51 N hr 'lleml3CfSh1D IS C.OmDosed of men who have contributed tO
,fix bam Qt Tf3USYlVE1nia in any line. The Honor Councils of the
CCS 3DDO1U'fCCl by and composed entirely Of
Cflii. IC If ' ' ' . . . .
g 'TIUOFS the Splrltt of honor. The prevailing sentiment in the
t- megtanda dl ' Yer, T at-OCcaS1Onal admonition is sufficient to remind
- r s ne try to maintain.
L X"--Wes are the committ
George Tinsley ..
James W. Neal.. .
J. VV. Bailey
L. H. Barnes
R. S. Byars
R. N. Cloyd
W. R. Crosslield
J. G. Herndon
L. H. Barnes
O. E. Biser
W. VV. Boardman
J. B. Easley
T. L. Barbee
L. H. Barnes
R. S. Byars
L. H. Barnes
Miss L. Pierson
W. F. Hume
J. B. Hunter
W. H. Lykins
J. W. McCann
J. W. Neal
G. P. Smith
T. K. Smith
A. W. Sund
W. F. Hume
J. B. Hunter
F. L. McCarthy
Neal K. McGowan
J. W. Neal
R. N. 'Cloyd
W. H. Finch
R. C. Lemon
F. L. McCarthy
L. A. Warren
Girls' Basket Ball
L. A. Warren
B. E. Watson
J. G. Wilhite
J. B. Young
J. P. Threlkeld
J. B. Young
M. C. White
J. G. Wilhite
.X CTI VE CHA PTERS
..- rnn-l'nn--rsny ot tht- South, Sewanee, Tennessee.
nnnt X .intl-'rl-ill L'nivr-rsity, Nashville, Tennessee.
if li.unl--lplr BlzlvollCollege,A5i1l?1lid,Vir5IiDl?1.
S :.!-Miersfl'xnv--rsily of Mississippi, Oxford, Mississippi.
S- hw li-lnnsi 'l'.rhI.- eL'niv1-rsity of Georgia, Athens, Georgia.
ly: hh Huh'-Nlillszips Collr-Q1-,J:1CkS01i. Mississippi. I
1' i Xunrll-lr L'lnh L'nivi-rsity of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina.
l' '!..'.iSl2 L'luh-fl'11ix'1-rsityofTm-xz1S..'Xl1Sti11, Texas.
S :.l fr l'n1v--rsilyof 5lIl1lilC21l'UiiIl2l, South Carolina.
BOAR'S HEAD CHAPTER
'lixwinsylvania University, Lexington, Kentucky
r l'-.i1ZcZ,!lt'ill Karl Borders james P. Threlkeld N. S. Bement
a :twat-r Paul Smith Clark White
t Q P FACULTY MEMBERS
3" I K.. K . lt rt-enran Dr. 'I'. B. McCartney Prof. R. E. Monroe Dr. H. G. Shearlfl
M HONORARY MERIBERS
:Q l.-me .Men Frank Vtfaller Allen john VV. Townsend
In u i ' - ALUMNI MERIBERS
tig.Qfrfjfff1'ff ll- K- Dory W. C. McCallum G. A. Birkhead
EEN-ti: Y t XX. MeCash W. E. Bryson R. C. Foster
K.'c'QhC4 'tif'-G QJEUVEC P- PvuSh xl. H. Gist KN. T. Moore
,im lr: A- Houston Roud Shaw john Cl1ristophCI'SOH
- 5:54 XX heeler W. Yan Dick P. D, McCallum
. Hurst Xkfllllarn F. X,X7yatt
Pauline Pierson ........
Mary Estelle Delcamp ..
Irene T. Myers
Mrs. Kelly Francis
Mrs. H. G. Sbearin
I 1 I in -lm-lil .... ... Secretary-Treasurer
ix I ivvl'iiL'l'S Neal
XX l llmispcth T. H. Tinsley
I l limiter George Tinsley
I I Xlulfrwlliy Iames P. Threlkeld
Louis A. Wzlrren
nt R. II. Crossfield Dr. T. B. McCartney
I' H li. Shezirin Prof. R. E. Monroe
Book and Bones, Senior Society
XY. R. Iludspetb
james P. Tlirellceld
l'. lol. Barnes
G. S. Birkliead
Spence S. Carrick
Earl M. Spink
COLORS: Black and Gold.
I. T. Hazeirigg, President
R. C. Lemon, Secretary-Treasurer
I. W. Neal
Alvin L. Wills
C. 0. Cossaboom
H. C. Hobgood
J. M. Ieffers
W. T. O'Donnell
C. L. Pyatt
Harold B. Ray
K Y .
M. A. S. K.
MOTTO: Non mz'nz'sz'mrz' sed minzlvlmffe
COLORS! Blood Red and Midnight Black
FLOWER : Nightblooming Seriousness.
SYMBOL! Black Mask.
Seven Lesser Demons.
llonor Council, Transylvania
Neal K. McGowan
lnlizi llale ......
,loseph B. lslunter
ll. 'liziylor llazelrigg. ..
Irene Brown ......
Leland H. Barnes
listher ll. Flinn. . in
Robert S. Byars..
Orville Ii. Biser ..
. . . . . . . . .Chairman
...President Senior Class
...Secretary Senior Class
...President junior Class
...Secretary Iunior Class
...President Sophomore Class
. .Secretary Sophomore Class
...President Freshman Class
. .Secretary Freshman Class
Honor Council, College of the Bible P
Alvin Lamar VVills
Frank Vierling ...
John B. Easley. ..
Neal K. McGowan
Garfield Rootes. ..
Ormond E. Lovell
E. H. Justice .....
President Senior Class
Secretary Senior Class
President Middler Class
Secretary Micldler Class
President Junior Class
Secretary Junior Class
X by of .P m,.., D
. x 4 - .
ii li. Young .... .......... .... P r esident
R. Gqibberr ... .... Vice-President
L J. Parrish .... ............ .... S e cretary-Treasurer
President R. H. Crossfield Prof. H. E. Robbins
Prof. S. M. Jefferson B. D. Knox
Carl A5266 G. I. Parrish
David D. Donohoo George Tinsley
M. R. Gabbert E. C. Lacy
J- T- Hazeifigg M. V. Wilkirisori
H. T. Young
Byron Hester ....
Carl Agee .........
Alvin Lamar Wills..
Karl Borders .......
K. B. Bowen
Roy N. Cloyd
Q... -Q. ...-
I. B. Hunter
O. E. Lovell
AG. E. Miller
D. H. Storms
A. L. Wills
moofxii on We N25 Lum? i
Us Wins Qlwm
P --aslalal Haha -.a:. Wiaaaaa ' 'ue n::555g1:
X ff-771 My
Lklb-'Q X -
History of Literary Societies
MARY MOOKLAR Cooke
nizations to stimulate literary interest and ability in
The history of orga n
d tes back to the early part of the Nineteenth Century. The
Transylvania a U . i
' ' d s the Union Philosophical Society, established
first organization on recor wa . U g
b rs met on Friday evenings in Morrison College, where
in 1818. The mem e
' d' ncouraged. Another society, which
a large library was collected and rea ing e
' ' ' l't' l interests was the Transylvania Whig Society,
combined literary with poi ica .
rs later In 1837 the Legislature of Kentucky granted a
organized eleven yea . ,
' ' Al ha, an "institution" designed "to 501-
charter to the Society of Adelphi p
' ' l d e in different scientific and literary pursuits,"
lect and disseminate know e g
' the privilege of establishing branches. A pledge involving
"moral requisitions" was necessary before membership was granted. Like
the other organizations already founded, Adelphi Alpha met in Morrison
College, but on Monday instead of Friday evenings.
In more direct connection with the familiar annals of Transylvania were
the Franklin and Newton Literary and Philosophical Societies, which were
h' h s-
organized in Bacon College sometime previous to 1844, and w ic were e
pecially active in the accumulation of books and in the publication of a worthy
monthly entitled The Pierfirzn.
The next authentic record of such clubs is embodied in the recommenda-
tion of the Faculty that, for the satisfactory unification of Transylvania and
kentucky Universities, which had just been consolidated, all literary societies
of the two Universities be dissolved-with the excption of Philothea-and that
txhsiciiezibers and property be apportioned between two new societies, for
mendatisniexlgrzfiflenimdes Alcpha and Qmega were suggested. nl hese recom-
mauy incorporated F15 , anbin 865 the two new organizations were
Athens, and acceptin 361126: 'eing called Cecropia, the ancient name for
and its motto Usic I?urjAx2lSA3lH1, Hadvancement in oralory and philosophy,
of the Atheni-an t u stra, and the other taking thc signihcant nauie
Ora Of, PC1'lCl6S, and the watchword, Per Ardna .Ml Altaq'
In 1866 C ' '
has the'diSi?EfE.DlHVYlHZg1Ven a charter by the Kentucky l.cgisl.itnrc, and now
ion -. . . ,, , . .
incorporated. O emg the OUIY lllCl'H1'y society in li'ansylx'ama which is
Philothea ' '
' Orgamzed m 1359. passed over into the College uf the Bible,
where it existed - .
as the OUIY 50ClCtyfuntil H470 or ISTI, when the Christoma-
thean was form
t ed. Th . - . , .
'Watch and prayn, thee IEHOHO of 1'lNl0thca was in trim-lt, and, translated, IS.
1 0 ject of HIC SOClCiY WHS illt' Ulil'UlHUliU11 uf lilC1'.lllll'6,
morality and friendship." One of her most appreciated contributions to the
College of the Bible was the remnants of her library of religious books which,
upon the foundation of the Bible Library, she generously donated. After the
temporary suspension of the College of the Bible, thetPhilothean Society was
continued, with the same name and members, but the Christomathean disap-
peared, to be replaced in 1886 by another organization, the members of which
were called Phileusebians, or "Lovers of religion and piety," and whose watch-
word was, "Let us press on to perfection."
Several minor societies, such as the Neotrophian Society in the Taylor
Academy, an Eclectic Society in the College of Science, Literature and Arts,
a Philemporian Society in the Commercial College, the Transylvania and
Harlan Law Societies, and the Newspaper Men's Club, have had influ-
ential but transitory existences. Smaller groups which are now Hourishing
are the literary clubs of Sigma Upsilon and the Mermaid, which stimulate
original creative work and intelligent appreciation and criticism.
The new societies which have been founded from time to time have not
been organized in the spirit of strife or unpleasant rivalry, the chief reasons for
division always being the crowded condition or diversity of interests in the
At present there is but one literary society for women in the University,
this is Ossolia, and, true to her motto of "Semper Fidele," she is striving to
supply helpful training along various literary- lines. This society started in
1890 and existed for five years, then a short period of relapse was followed
by its revival as Cornelia. In 1900 the membership of the parent organization
was thought too large for the best results, and Alethea was added. These
groups were reunited only when the enrollment of women students seemed
too small to justify two organizations. Ossolia now takes the place of Alethea,
Cornelia and Theosebia, which, organized in 1906 among the young women
in the College of the Bible, had an interesting history for several years.
Since the dissolution of some of the societies and the consolidation of
others, Transylvania now has five regular literary societies-Philothea, Periclea,
Cecropia, Phileusebia and Qssolia-on whose roll-books are the names of
many men and women distinguished for their intellectual vigor and achieve-
ments, their Christian ideals and characters. Renewed loyalty and enthusi-
asm are being felt in these societies, which will, with wise guidance, result in
more laurels for old Transylvania.,
Ceeropian Literary Society
NIOTTO : Sic ilmf fm' aslm.
COLORS: Maroon and
Rah! Rah! Rah!
We're the boys
Karl Kelly ........... .........
Thomas L. Barbee..
L. O. Banta .........
li. C. Albritton ....
H. L. Wiggins ....
. .... President
. . . .Vice President
. . . .Treasurer
. . . .Critic
E. C. Albritton - K. D. Kelly
C. BHDKEI Knox
CIN. Barbee il Stone
L. H. Barnes W. P. Sullivan
14- S' CQUUCHY W. W. Wariiei'
W- T- HGUVY Clarence VVig,qins
H- 5- Hiller H. L. yviggms
W. L. Horton
W. R. Huclspeth
P. D. Snip
P. B. Willis
A. L. Wills
A- F. Hemenway
H. E. Robbins
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Periclean Literary Society
CoLoRs: Old Gold and Navy 131116
Morro 1 Pm' zmizzrz fm' aim.
We're the boys
L C Nlanker.
B jumper. ..
I Ilazelrigg ...
1 Mcllflillan. ..
Robert S. Byars
Donald G. Barnett
XV. M. Boardman
F. C. Easley
f. T. Hazelrigg
M. B. Jumper
O. E. Lovell
Prof. H. L. Calhoun
. . . .Secretary
.. . .Critic
F. L. McCarthy
H. E. McMillan
James W. Neal
B. G. Rudd
I. B. Robertson
F. N. Tinder
Iames P. Threlkeld
Prof. C. C. Freeman
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Qssolia Literary Society
COLORS: Wliite and Gold
MOTTO : Smzper Fzkiele
nic I.irn'eIl... .......... ...President
l ther lflynn ..... Vice President
ile Wooten . ..... SecretarY
julia Dale . .. ----- Treasurer
Yeslina Bailey Jessie Frank
lrene Brown Mary Gayle
Mary Xllood Brown Ellen Harding
gilizabetli Clarlq Alma Hurst
Mary Coleman Clara Keller
, nlia Dale Ruth Lackey
Mary Delcanip Myrtle Littrell
fone Dodd Mrs. Imogene McPherson
Louise Donaldson Ellen Moore
Eileen Durbin Loraine Pierson
Edith Eberle Pauline Pierson
Esther Flinn Elizabeth Rgff
Lois Poster Zela Tinsley
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Philothean Literary Society
CoLoRs: Pink and
3Io'1"1'o: Watch and Pray
Philothea, forward to the fray
We make our foemen bite the earth
And then mid sounds of joyful mirth
We proudly shout for all we're worth
. llnnter .....
-X. Allcgoocl ....
tl l'.. lmrscr' ......
,. lwrgett .....
lrr c Christian.
'. Suncl .....
lx ll. lliscr.
ll. A. Allegood
R ll. Biser
O, IC. Biser
D. D. Dugan
E. C. Fugett
U. G. Gilbert
I. B. Hunter
R. C. Lemon
T. XV. Levy
. . . . .Vice President
. . . . .Secretary
. . ...Treasurer
. . . . .Critic
J. W. McCann
O. R. lVIcColgin
Lloyd L. Roach
R. M. Sims
A. W. Sund
I. H. Young
Philcusehizm Literary Soelety
Counts: Crimson und Sky Blue.
It , '
Nlo'1"1'o: Let us press on to perfection.
411:11-iw: 'lhc dissemination of literature,
morality and friendship.
lx lX lililyml .... .......... .... P Y CSldCl'lt
XX ll l.yl4ins .... .... V ice-President
ll l lt-nn llgincy .... Secretary
Xitl1iii'Uivt'iis... .... Treasurer
il li. Klt'liou'.i1i .... Critic
t u ult s lf.irsom .. .... Chorister
l i 3' llcrnclou ... .... Sergeant-at Arms
,lohn li. Anthony
S. Nl. liurritt
Roy X. Cloyd
,l. H. Tinsley
C. A. Iiarsom
C. C. Fales
Wm. H. Finch
H. Glenn Haney
J. G. Herndon
P. F. Herndon
E. H. lustiee
W. H. Lykins
N. K. McGowan
Paul B. Rains
C. E. Sehocke
R. S. Tandy
W. S. Taylor
L. P. Woods
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ftlj AND nrititii .
Uratory and Debating
Arvix Iaxxtatt XVILLS
The days ttf Clay, I.incoln, Webster and Blaine have passed, and with
tht-in tht- style of oratory peculiar to their time. In fact, in some sections the
peutlulum has swung almost to the opposite extreme, so that the set speech
nl' polished protluction delivered from memory is no longer so acceptable as
tht- It-tc ptiliSllCti type. The rather unfinished, extemporaneous speech is fast
coming to he the rule. Society is caring more for a message from the heart
than for one merely from the head, though we must not forget that both
th-pth antl polish are in no way inconsistent with warmth and practical bear-
ing. This radical change consists largely in a shifting of emphasis, which is
in tlanger of becoming exclusive rather than inclusive. The Howery speech
has gone to extreme, hence the revulsion. But human nature runs on the
biasg it follows the extremes of thought and feeling. It will require time for
us to tind the happy mean between these two extremes of thought and form.
The essential qualities of both must be conserved.
The great universities make comparatively little provision for the en-
couragement of oratory. Hence, it is imperative that the small' college give
an important place to this held of public address which perhaps is the highest
aft known to man. The musician, the painter, the sculptor must always em-
ploy some mechanical aid, the orator may not, can not, employ any. He
must use only the powers with which nature has endowed him.
A In both debating and oratory Transylvania has ranked well. We have
otten been successful in both state and inter-state associations. One of our
gr.uln.ttes, a winner in both debating and oratory, Mr. R. C. Foster, while a
theological student at Yale, won the very unusual honor of a place on the
Yale debating team which was successful over Princeton.
lint for some time we have lacked the interest in forsenic discourse which
we exliilvit in other fields of excellence and which the importance of debate so
justly deserves. 'lihe success of the winning team has not been received with
the mad applause which has met the returning victor in oratory. The relative
appreciation is quite out of proportion to the merits of the two activities. The
fact that our literary societies are not just so thrifty as they once were, shows
that even we who have always placed such emphasis on public address, and in
this tield have led our contemporaries, are at present losing much of our
former appreciation for this highest art. Yet this trend of things can not
always continue. VVe believe that on a saner basis the former interest will be
The schools of the South are yet to place a greater premium upon excel-
lence of public speech as expressed in both" the oration and the debate that
their producers and productions may do honor to their noble predecessors
whose compelling speeches have moved assemblies, armies and nations, and
whose productions are among the world's literature and whose names illumine
the pages of history. f i
Of Nature broad and free,
tif grass and Flower and tree
Sing we today.
God hath pronounced it good
So we his creatures would
Offer to held and wood
Our heartfelt lay.
'lim all that meets the eye,
lu earth or air or sky,
Tribute we bring.
llarren this world would be,
llcreft ot' shrub or tree:
Now gracious Lord to Thee
Praises we sing.
Slay we Thy hand behold,
As bud and leaf unfold,
See but Thy thoughtg
Nor heedlessly destroy,
Nor pass unnoticed by,
liut be our constant joy
All Thou hast wrought.
tlorl save this tree we plant,
.-Xncl to all Nature grant
Sunshine and rain.
l.et not its branches fade,
Save it from ax and spade,
Save it for joyful shade-
Guarding the plain.
Lord of the earth and sea,
Prosper our planted tree,
Save with Thy might,
Save us from indolence,
Waste and improvidence,
And in Thy excellence
Lead us aright.
M. Sims .
W. Weaver . ..
L. Wiggins. ..
M. Sims ......
L. Wills .
our Peiil within..
The Uncrownecl Hero
The Problem of Democracy
Our National Conscience
The Voice of the People
Ii. A. Albritton I. T. Hazelrigg
W. R. Hudspeth F. L. McCarthy
H. L. Xviggins P. Threlkelcl
SUBlECT'ilRCSOlVCd, That the United States
should abandon the Policy enunciated in what is
commonly called the Monro
VVashington's Birthday Speakers
PHILOTHEA AND PHILEUSEBIA
Reuben Mills Sims... ...................... , ..... .."Our Peril Within
Anna Louise Donaldson ...... "Woman's Influence in Our Colonial History
CECROPIA AND PERICLEA
Alvin Lamar Wills ............................... "National Conservation
PRESIDING OFFICERKDF T. B. Macartneyi
Music by Transylvania Glee Clubs and Orchestra
Planting the Maple
REUBEN N. SIMS
Classmates, members of the faculty and fellow-students, I hold in my
hand a paper, not to be read, it is hoped, presumably not to be referred to,
except to make real an illustration.
The word "paper" comes from papyrus, a Zreelike plant that grows along
the Nile, the pulp of which was used for making paper thousands of years
ago. The fountain pen with which this paper was written was made from the
sap of the caoutchouc free. The books from which was gleaned much that is
in this paper, were made from wood fibre, or the pulp of a Wee. The word
"book" comes from Anglo-Saxon bac, which means beech Wee. The word
"library," which is a place for keeping books and studying History A., comes
from Latin liber, meaning originally the inner bark or rind of a free. The
name of the book of books, Bible, comes from Greek Biblos, the inner bark
of a free.
Thus literature can be traced in the growth of trees from the time when
it was written on leaves and wooden tablets until last night when this paper
was written. There is no wonder that Prof. Freeman calls some of our liter-
ary productions "wooden"
From the oak cradle to the rosewood cofhn, the tree is man's indispens-
able servant and companion. Houses, furniture, machinery, tools-towers,
telephone posts, toothpicks,--all look to the tree for- their raw material.
But aside from the commercial value of trees, there are many beauties
and sentiments connected with the woodland which have been the inspiration
of poets and prophets and proposals from time immemorial. The tree serves
us not only early in our lives, but also early in its life. I know an old man
who now enjoys in summer the splendid shade of a beautiful young hickory
tree, but he still recalls the time, in his boyhood days, when the tree was but
a small withe, and was cut off by his father with a pocket knife and put to a
use that he still remembers with some feeling. But enough on that point, save
to remark that often as the twig is applied, so the boy is inclined.
There are appropriate and inappropriate uses to which trees may be put.
It was misappropriation of the fruit of the tree that brought dismay to the
first pair, and misappropriation of forests and woodlands today is causing dis-
may and loss, and making it more difficult for the sons of Adam to till the
ground and live by the sweat of the face.
But this is not a speech on conservation of forests and timber lands. We
are only planting a UCC- But What does it mean? It means that we, the
1, f the '14 class who will soon be transplanted into various sections
tem ers o
nf h' d other countries wish to do something that will be an inspiration
0 t IS an 1
b th to Ourselxfes and to the school generations to come. We approach this
occasion realizing with VVordsworth that-
"One impulse from a vernal wood
May teach us more of man,
Of moral evil and of good
Than all the sages can."
Oliver Wendell Holmes says: "I have written many verses, but the best
poems I have produced are the trees I have planted on the hillside." They
say that there are cedars on Lebanon which the axes of Solomon spared when
he was busy with his temple, and olives on Olivet that might have rustled in
the ears of the Master of the twelve.
This tree is now being transplanted. For several years past it has been
growing under the care of the nurseryman, surrounded by hundreds of similar
trees. It has been well nurtured and protected, and has had every advantage
conducive tn its growth. However, it is just now about to begin its real mis-
sion in life. From this time forth it will be more independent and will de-
velop more individuality. It will henceforth be thrown more and more upon
its own resources. However, this Miss Maple is exceedingly fortunate in fall-
ing into the hands of the '14 class of T. U., and through their instrumentality
in being planted into the fertile soil of this historic campus.
The past experience and future possibilities of this tree afford striking
analogies for the members of our class. We, too, will soon be transplanted.
While here our growth has been largely like that of the tree in the nursery.
We have had every advantage and protection that the wisdom and love of
kindly instructors and professors could give. If our growth has been phe-
nomenal, we deserve no special credit for it. The Perian spring is perennial
in our midst, the atmosphere of the school community is pure. Our nurture
has been only such as the most fertile minds conld give.
We may consider ourselves happy if, in the future, we find ourselves
transplanted into localities that will render our lot as fortunate as is the lot of
. er we find ourselves, whether in country or city,
whether on native or foreign soil, we 1
Miss Maple. But wherev
can get essons of inspiration from the
UCC WS DlHUlCCl while ill OUT Senior Year at old T. U. We will remember that the
tree did not stop growing when transplanted into new soil, but began a new and
nfofe Wal gfOWtb, to be continued through life. And that will be an inspira-
tion to us, knowing that as the cessation of growth in a tree indicates that
d th l N ' - . . . . .
Sa was set in, so the cessation of mental and spiritual growth in us indicates
t at we have started on the decline '
. As th t' - - ith
marks a wide C. 1 u e 1ee each year of its grow
C 6' as Shown bY the rlngs of a cross section, so we, as we
f"'l!veli'v.s-,T-,aszaa vw- Y -N
grow older, will strive to widen the circle of our influence for good and service
to mankind. As this tree decks itself anew each recurring season in a foliage
more beautiful and complete than ever before, so we, as the changing seasons
return, will endeavor to clothe ourselves more completely with beauty of
character and deeds of kindness. As the leaves of this tree shall inhale the
poisonous gases given off from animals and exhale the pure oxygen necessary
to human life, so may we, wherever we go, drive out the poisoned atmosphere
of ignorance and superstition and shed forth the pure sunlight of truth and
God's love. As the approaching winter brings to the Maple the purple and
gold to match the sunset, so may the sunset of our lives be resplendent with
the roseate glory to match the Son of Righteousness. Then we can exclaim
with the Psalmist that the righteous' man is "like a tree planted by the rivers
of water, that bringeth forth his fruit in his season, whose leaf also doth not
wither, and whatsoever he doeth shall prosper.
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Howard Stevens Hilley, A. B.
ll. S. llilley was born at Acworth, Georgia, on September 18, 1892. He
was graduated from Acworth High School in 1907, after which he taught in a
tivnrgia district school for two years. He entered Transylvania University in
lwnS and took an active part in college activities during the whole time that
ht- was here. lie was particularly interested in literary work, being a member
uf l'hilnthea and Cecropia Literary Societies, and in 1913 was selected as the
lin-iness Manager of the Transylvanian. In June, 1913, he received the
dt-gree til' llachelor of Arts, and returned the next year as a candidate for the
Nlastt-r's degree. All kinds of honors were showered upon him this year and
ht- could claim such titles as Member of the Cecropian Debating Team, Presi-
dent uf the Athletic Association, Chairman of the Honor Council, and Adver-
tising Nlanagernf Tnii CRIMSON. He was unable to remain in college this
yt-ar, however, and had to leave without having obtained his degree.
Nlr. llilley passed the Rhodes Scholarship examination in 1912, but did
not rect-ive the appointment that year. When the appointing committee met
tht- next year, however, it chose H. S. Hilley, of Transylvania, as the man
hest equipped to represent Kentucky at Oxford University. He will sail for
lingland in August, and with him will go our best wishes for a happy and suc-
cessful career at Oxford. He is a hard worker, a clear thinker, and an excel-
lent man. We believe that no better man could have been selected to go to
lingland, and we are confident that he will show there the same disposition
that characterized him here-the Transylvania spirit.
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l-2111.-:ui ns S.-mln! Class Matti-r May 27, 1909 at thc Post Office at
I-l-ximgxmm, Kr-ntucky, Under Act of july 16. 1894.
X Plums Y. MAY, 1914. Number 4
The College of the Bible
lirm-rr-ll as Sim-cond Class Matter May 27, 1909, at the Post Qfgcc at
31? L1-xmuton, Im-ntucky. Under Act of 'July 16, 1894,
MAY, 1914- Number 3
, FOUNDED IN 1829
167 NORTH L1MEsToNE STREET, LEXINGTON, KY.
A Monthly Magazine published by the Transylvania University Publishing Company
JAMES P. THRELKELD ............ ..Editor-in-Chief
W. R. HUDSPETH ....... . .... ....... B usiness Manager
JEROME CAMPBELL ..... ..., A ssociate Business Manager
KARL BORDERS . ..... ................,. T he Forum
Miss MARY GAYLE ..... Book Reviews
ALVIN WILLS ........... ....... A lumni Editor
B, F. BATTENFIELD .... .... E xchange Editor
CLARK WHITE ...... ....... ..... A t hletic Editor
Miss ELIZABETH Rom' ........ ......... L ocal Editor
Miss MARY MOOKLAR COOKE ....................... ..... H amilton Notes
One Year ......... . ...... .... . . .... 31.00
Single Copies .................. . . .15
Extra Copies to Subscribers ........ .10
Advertising Rates furnished on application. Address all communications to
the Manager, 617 Elsmere Park. Phone 1204-X.
All business communications and all notices of failure to receive THE TRAN-
SYLVANIAN should be sent to the Manager, 617 Elsmere Park, Phone 1204-X.
All communications concerning Manuscript should be addressed to the Editor-
in-Chief, Kappa Alpha House, 486 East Main St. Phone 3092-y.
All manuscripts must be legible.
Entered at Postopice at Lexington, Ify., as second-class mail matter.
' i ' - 'X ' ..... Editor-in-Chief
Kli.L.i!il.5 . ..
it lf. lfin-in ..A, ........... 1 Susiness Manager
Xl, lf. Wiiiit' A... ...Assistant Business Manager
inusi-4' lhiiialiisiiii . ................. Aff Editor
,Q-fy liisi-i' A...s.... ...Assistant Art Editor
Xluy t'.,.gl..t- ..s ....... Literary Editor
. I. ll.i.'vliigq . ..Urganizations Editor
.Xlnii llursi ,.r, ............. C alendar
Q l. llw.i.u.i . i.., ........... 1 Xclvertising Manager
Lnwy Xl-1--iv l'--in-i .. ,. Assistant Advertising Manager
, XY. Ni-.il .,,.,.... ...,..,.,............. A thletics
MQ. Xl. Siuis ,,,, jokes
lfllfiillvlll liitllll ... ............... ............. E ClltOl'
H. li. liilla-ri. .. .... Business Manager
tkillege of the Bible
li. l.. tiritliili .. .................... Editor
lla- ll- Wlkluiiis .. .... Business Manager
Lillian Clarke ..... ... ............. Editor
:Xnna Mullin ....... .... B usiness Manager
l-ilora l.ee Birliliead . .. ,.,,.,., Aft Editor
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Lioutttled at XX'ashington and Lee UnivefSltY1 IS65'
.-Xlpha Theta Chapter established 1891.
Coroics: Crinison antl Ultl Gold. v
u ' I '
I-'Loxti-.itsz Magnolia anti .-Xnieriean beauty hose.. y U
l'l'l:Ltt.'A1'lUNSI Kappa .-Xlpha journal, and Special TNICSSCUSCY'
Jxitsitli'mxxiliiiiilljlvll and Lee L'niversity, Lexington, Va.
4iainuiat-l'nixersity of Georgia, :XIYll6IlS, Gil.
lftfsilon elfttiorv College. Uxfolll, GH.
ztloasaittn..i.-i,.1t-xiao-it College, Oxford, VH-
l'Qt.t "lxllfilllli'llLi College, liiehinonti, Ya.
'lillt-1.1"-fl'tlixcrsity of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky.
Kagight Kit-reer lhiversitv, Nlereer, Ga.
lxnnlitla l'nitersitv ul Yirginia, Charlottesville, Va.
Xu --.Xi.tli.nii.t 'l'et'hnit'al Institute, Auburn, Ala.
Xi S--niltern Lniversity, lleorgetoxvn, Texas.
Htnirron -fl 'nixeisitv of Texas, Austin, Texas.
Shana ll.txnlsot1Lolleg1e, llixitison, fX. L. u
l'p-ii-tn fe linixersity ol North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C.
l'nt S.-ntntirn l nitersitv, ltreenshoro, Ala.
ehi Yainlt-rlvtlt Lnixersiiv, Nashville, Tenn.
i'Sl'-illl.lllL' l ntversttv. New Orleans, La.
Hnn'4.t-fk'entral l'nivt-rsity, llanville, Ky.
.Xltiha .Xlpliaf-al'nixt-rsity oi the South, Sewanee, Tenn.
.llitha llvta l'nivt-rsitv of .tXlahaina, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
Mphallgnntngt---1Louisiana State University, Baton lxouge, La.
.Xip:..i lnita Williani -It-xx ell College, Liberty, Mo.
.Xlpha feta -Xiillignn and Nlary College, XVillian1sburg, Va.
.Xlt-ha lita -Westniinster College, lfulton, Mo.
.Xipha 'l'ht-ta Transylvania Lniversity, Lexington, Ky.
.Kit-ha Iota Ventenarv College, Shreveport, La.
.Xipna ligtppa e-l'niversitv of Missouri, Columbia.
.Xipha Xln aaaxtiiisaps College, laekson, Miss.
,Xlpha Xi-lhtversitv of California, Berkeley, Cal.
.Xlpha 1hnivrony-l'niversity ol Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.
.Xittha l'i Lelantl Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cal.
.Xlt-ha liho West Virginia University, Morgantown, VV. Va.
.X:tvli.t Si-gina -Georgia School oi Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
.Xlpzia 'Van ellainptlen Sitlnev College, Hampden Sidney, Va.
.Xlgvhzt l'hi-Trinity College, Durham. N. C.
.Xlgwha lhnega -N. C. A, and NI. College, Raleigh, N. C.
lit-ta .Xlpliaa-Xlissouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo.
ll,-ta lletae-llethany College, Bethany, XV. Va.
llt-ta llgnnnia-College of Charleston, Charleston, S. C.
lleta lDeltaaa--Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky.
lleta lipsilonH-Delaware College, Newark, Del.
lit-ta Zeta-University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla.
lit-ta Iitae-lfniversity of Qklahorna, Norman, Qkla.
lleta Theta fXX'ashington University, St. Louis, Mo.
lleta Iota-llrury College, Springheld, Mo.
Members in Faculty
Henry Lloyd Thomas Benton Maeartney
Active Members 4
RYVKF1 lgfsifillg V Thos. K. Smith T. Herbert Tinsley
F - Llilfllfljl. blames P. Threlkeld T. VV. Tinsley
Bran ik. - IaeNe1ll Frank N. Tinder Paul B, Willis
- U- lwdd George F. Tinsley Maurice B. Yeager
Pi Kappa Alpha
Founded at the University of Virginia in l868
Kappa Chapter established in 1900
OFFICIAL ORGAN: Shield and Diamond.
FLOWER: Lily of the Valley.
SECRET ORGAN: Dagger and Key.
COLORS: Garnet and Old Gold.
Directory of Active Chapters
Alpha--University of Virginia, University, Va.
Beta-Davidson College, Davidson College, N. C.
Gamma-William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va.
Delta-Southern University, Greensboro, Ala.
Zeta-University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn.
Eta-Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Theta-Southern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn.
Iota-Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va.
Kappa-Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky.
Omicron-Richmond College, Richmond, Va.
Pi-Washingtoti and Lee University, Lexington. Va.
Tau-University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C.
Upsilon-Alabama Technical Institute, Auburn, Ala.
Psi-North Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega, Ga.
Omega-Kentucky State University, Lexington, Ky.
Alpha Alpha-Trinity College, Durham, N. C.
Alpha Gamma-Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge,La.
Apha Delta-Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
Alpha Epsilon-North Carolina A. 81 M. College, Raleigh, N. C.
Alpha Zeta-University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.
QQPEH ?i21-UInHfers1t56o5State3of Florida, Gainesville, Fla.
4 D H OH- 1 saps o ege, ackson, Miss.
Alpha Kappa-Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo.
5223 llCIambSafGeprgetioEvn Collegi, Georgetown, Ky.
. U- Hlverslty o eorgia, thens, Ga.
Alpha N31-University of Missouri, Columbus, Mo.
MPEG X1fUn1vers1ty of ClDCll'll13.tl, Cincinnati, O.
Allah? gimlgggvgiogthfvestega Urixfirsitlytl Georgeton, Texas.
- . 0 Cge, ast a e, a.
.ilplga Sho-Oh1o.State University, Columhng, O,
A1913 Tfgma-Unlversity of California, Berkeley, Cal.
P13 U21l1TUn1vers1ty ol Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah.
Alpha Plgislcln-SNGW'EAcii11esqlliAierSltyl New YU'-li City'
. - - - , mes, owa.
Alpha gill-Syracuse University, Syracuse, N, Y,
Alpha Oilggllutggrs ColleQe,tNew Brunswick, N. Ll.
Beta AIDIMQIT . S. A. .C. Manhattan," Manlmttan, Kansas.
I ennsylvania State College, State College, Penn.
Thomas L Barbee
Wewton S Bement
Ray N cioyd
VI B lllmper
'layloi lu 1
lvan A lxclly
M Clail xxjlllll
tn thll un
WN it s
l Os t
t I . f 's in Q 2, n. - on
u Q N' 'S litl " S. llvati
W. Baxter Harl.iSOn B' i- ' ICI' XY. ki. 'K .ill
i n . 'Ylsz'.Cl'ig'g litl V1 'l'. l t 'ard
' - O 'i Louis .-X. Ya 'cn
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Phi Pi Chi
COLORS: Black and Old Gold.
FLOWER! Red Carnation.
I. W. Bailey
J. B. Hunter
XV. H. Lylcins
Iames W. Neal
I. L. Finnell
Frank L. McCarthy
L. L. Roach
L. A. Smith
I. B. Young
Founded N95 Chi Chapter installed 1903
lfi,oxx'i-:ug White Carnation. '
Ori-tx Mo'r'1'o: Christian Ideals and Hellenic Culture.
l,UliI.lLfA'1'lONS1 Eleusis, MYHHHOQUC-
Psi-L'niversity of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.
Chi-Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky.
SigmafRandolph-Macon VVoman's College, Lynchburg, Va.
llhof-f'1'ulane, Newcomb College, New Orleans, La.
l'i-L'niversity of Tennessee, Knoxville, .Tenn.
tJinicron-University of Illinois, Champaign, lll.
Xian'-Nortliivestern University, Evanston, Ill.
Xue-University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
Nlu-llniversity of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Lznnhda-University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans.
Kappa-University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Iota-Universitv of Texas, Austin, Texas.
Theta-West Virginia University, Morgantown, VV. Va.
lita-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Mich.
Zeta-University of Colorado, Boulder, Col.
lipsilon-Columbia, Barnard College, New York City.
llelta-Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa.
Gamma-Florida XVoman's College, Tallahassee, Fla.
Beta-Colby College, Waterville, Me.
.Xlpha-University of VVashington, Seattle, Wash.
l'si .-Xlpha-University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore.
Chi Alpha-Tuft's College, Tuft's College, Mass.
Phi Alpha-George Washington University, Washington '
Vpsilon Alpha-Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Tau Alpha-Ohio University, Athens, Ohio.
Sigma Alpha-Miami University, Oxford, Ohio.
Rho Alpha--University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
Pi Alpha-Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Onncron Alpha-University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Nu Alpha-University of Utah, Salt Lake City.
Lambda Alpha--University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky.
' Kernan Bedford
Delta Delta Delta U
V U, University Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 ll
I d .I S I , " . "' .
HT, yelgiglltlgtel? inisiallled in Transylvania University, Feb. 22, 1908
L 1 -
gm 01455 Silver, Gold and Blue. FLOWER: Pansy.
-1-Rl1.,,. llinei JEXVELZ Pearl. V
PATRON Gon: Poseidon. b u
P 1 The Trident, The Triton, The Trlreme.
HIFI-'lt'lAL I t'is1.1cA'1'1oNs
,xlnltztnlioston University, Boston, Mass.
,xlpha .-Xlplta-Adelphi College, Brooklyn, N. Y.
liltn--Barnard College, New York, N. Y.
lietzt eeeee -St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y.
titniert,nfSyraQt15e University, Syracuse, N. Y.
,xlnlta lleta-Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
.Xlplta l'psilon-Colby College, Waterville, Me.
I-lm-l'niversity of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
Tau-llncknell University, Lewisburg, Pa.
Xi tlnucher College, Baltimore, Md.
l'si'fl'ennsylvania University, Philadelphia, Pa.
.Xlnlta Xi--liandolph-Macon VVoman's College, Lynchburg, Va.
.Xlplta lleltaee-Stetson University, Deland, Fla.
Alnltzt Gztmtna--Wesleyan University, Macon, Ga.
tlatmtna--Adrian College, Adrian, Mich.
tttnt-gat llelta-Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa.
lleltzt lita-Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
l'hi--llniversity ol Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
lleltzt Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa.
Zeta-Cincinnati University, Cincinnati, O. ,
llellit Iota-University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.
lteltzt Alpha-DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind.
llelta Zeta-Franklin College, Franklin, Ind.
llelta Thetae-,ludson College, Marion. Ala.
llelta lleta-Miami University, Oxford, IO.
lbelta Iipsilon-james Millikan University, Decatur, Ill.
lipsilon-Knox College, Galesburg, Ill.
Theta-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
l'psilon-Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
Xue-tlhio State University, Columbus, 0.
Beta Zeta-Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky.
Delta Gamma-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
Nlueeellniversitv of Vlfisconsin, Madison, Wis.
Delta Delta-Wooster University, Wooster, O.
Lambda-Baker University, Baldwin, Kansas.
l'i-University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Theta Beta-University of Colorado, Boulder, Col.
Kappa-University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Theta Theta-University of Nevada, Reno, Nevada.
Theta Gamma-University of Oklahoma, Norman Okla.
Theta Delta--Oregon University, Eugene. Oregan.
lllef-3 Epsilon-Southwestern University Georgetown Texas
Omega--Standford University, Palo Alto, Cal. U i i
Theta Zeta-University of Texas, Austini Texas. "
Theta glpha-Washington University, Seattle, Wash.
Dteta ,ta-Universlty ofWyom1n.g, Laramie, VVyo,
e ta kappa-Drury College, Sprintield, Mo.
Elizabeth Ballard Francis Clark Lilli
, - - an Clark
5326, P Maybelle DeLong Katherine Lillard
5 A OFYCF Elizabeth Roff Lucile VVitherspoon
Helen Woodfill '
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Pruqrzun ul' Mens Glee Club Concert
PAR1' our: t
l. Hunting Sung lllubin Ilootll ............ .... I Q. C16 KOVCU
', .Xnnic l.:iurie. .. .......... .. .... Dudley Buck
1 if Spirit lfluiwr .. ..,......... ...Campbell-Tipton
1" limit-tilt-Q .... .. ........................ ............ L eoni
Klrs. Susan Mitchell Deleamp .
l, lluglt- Sung l l'ennysun's Prineessl ........................ Dudley Buck
.l ht-liestrii, l'iz1nu and Organ aecompanimentj
5. livlllllllgf ...... .. ....... .... B .
fr. St-xxwtitct' liircr . .. ............. .... F Oster-Perkins
. liywy llqmec ............... . ..NaCl'1eZ
S. ln Yucgtl Combat ................ .... D udley Buck
Vlaylet: "One of You Must Marry"
tiertrutlc. the aunt UDI' Mrs. Susan M. Delcanqp
l4lf"l'- UW hrofessor. .. ........ W. R. Hudspeth
XX'illi41m, his brother ... H. H B G Rudd
Louise, their cousin .... Mary Wood Brown
Men'se Cwlee Club
W. R. Hudspeth ...... ....... ..
Prof. E. W. Delcamp ....
L. L. Roach .........
Jerome Campbell .... .........
F. L. Cowan
I. P. Threlkeld
P. M. Trout
B. E. Watson
H. E. Dickens
I. B. Easley
L. A. Warren
M. B. Yeager
. . . .Manager
. . . .Assistant Manager
W. R. Hudspeth
N. K. McGowan
G. I. Parrish
P. B. Willis
K. B. Bowen
I. C. Hobbs
A. F. Ogden ,
"The Egyptian Princess"
A Romantic Operettzi in 'liwo Acts
For XYoinen's Xfoices
By Jeanie Quinton Rosse
By Charles Vincent
ljnr-eil ul lfgypl lcontrgiltol ............ . .. ...... Miss Cameron
l'i'iinfr--s .'Xirl:i, hcl' rliniglilci' lsopixinol .... ........ M ISS hither Flllln
li,-img,-S4 illilnilni, sister lu Queen Cniezznl ....... ...lVliss Henrietta Marinian
Xyv., r , , lm. YI l tm H JJ . .... Miss Lourana Lowry
' , N 1 ' ' i ai ' CC'-K . .
phil., i L"ml'm"mi O Hmmm I L l . ..... Miss Jessie Frank
Xlxzi, gi l.rvoi'i!r' sl.ix'v lsopiniioil .......... ...Mrs. E. W. Delcamp
ljnvvii liixinizi, r.iptix'clji1ce1i lconlraltol. .. .... Miss Laura Durbin
llr-ml., rlariglilvr ul XYif4ii'rl Cnicxzol ..... .... M iss Elizabeth Clark
Shin-, rl.inring girl ............... ..Miss Pauline Pierson
'll l li lfGY lillXN CHURUS
inasi so:-in un srroxi- soi'n.xxo 1-'ii:s'1' .xixro SECOND ALTO
kr--nf .i l1.nErw M.nv Y. rl-lr-iiigin Miriznn liell Mary Delcamp
liiini'-r-:Ei i'..nl4 lwnisr- llifnznlrlsoii Mrs. Tinsley Laura Durbin
Xii.4i:.i.i fir-:.s?i.iix lfilrr-n llnrliin lreiie Brown Mary Gayle
Mrs. lf. XY. In-1..inni liillllllll' l'ii.-rs:-ii Mary Coclie Iillen Harding
l-isrln-r l'.l7rZl linilr lsirlqr-y Myrtle Liltrell Henrietta Marimon
l.--:n.in.i kf lf-My Alcssie Frank Imogene McPherson
liC1llI'lCL' Xximilittflll Lgig Fggtef
X Cllll lXilfl'lCli Lgffaine Pierson
Mr. anrl Mrs. llelcamp ........................ ,,,, C harge of Music
Mrs. R. li. Monroe and Miss Mary Wood Brown ......... Charge of Staging
Miss Panline Pierson ........... ........... C harge of Dancing and Marches
Miss Julia Dale ..... .................... C ostumiere
Girls Glee Club
Prof. and Mrs. E. W. Delcamp ..... ..... D irector
Mary Estelle Delcamp ........ ...President
Vestina Bailey ......... ...Manager
Lourana Lowry ..... . . .Secretary-Treasurer
Henrietta Mariman . .. ...Librarian
Esther Flinn-lst Soprano Laura Durbin-lst Alto
H ' tta Mariman-2nd Alto
Vestina Bailey-2nd Soprano enrie
PIUQIYIITI of 'lirnnsylvzlniu Qrchestra
P A R T O N Ii A
Sclcctiuus from Operas.
.1 Pilgrims' Churus l'llllI1llllllSCYll .... ...... W I-IEDCT
I' ligucgrrulc lllnles of llotlruzml ..... ...Offenbach
.' Scxlcltc fI.uci4r di I-auumermoorl .. ...DOUIZCUI
fl .-Xuvil Clwrus lll lruvzrtorel ........... ...Verdi
' 41 l.1mgl1lcrlmx'n ........ ............ . ..Dudley Buck
X' Uuc Spring Kluruiug ..................... ....... N evin
Girls' Glee Club
5 Ylullll Lfunecrwu Nu. 'J .. .... Ch. De BCI'lOlZ
11 .-Xllcgru Nlzrcstusu
.' .-Xllcgrctln Nluclcrzrtu
lXX'ilh Orchestra zxccompanimcutj
l l'u liiwruu in Ycnczizr MX Day in Veuicel .... ...Nevin
ff .-Xllm lllnwrrl
1" Uumlolcri lllmrcloliersl
1' Llrrmzurmc .'xINUl'HS2l l'Veuetizm Love Songl
.z' lluuu Norm liloocl Xightl
.fpring Song ................................... ... Hawley
ll. U. XVomen's Quartettej
Misses Flinn, Bailey, Durbin, Marimon
fngzrrische Lustspiel-Qverture ......... ,,,KQler Bela
E. H. Justice ...........
Prof. E. VV. Delcarnp ....
Howard McIntyre ....
G. J. Parrish ..........
I. G. Boone .........
George S. Sprague
H. D. McIntyre
G. l. Parrish
Mrs. R. E. Monroe
L. A. Smith
. . . . . . .President
. . . .Director
. ..... Librarian
E. H. lustice
J. H. Young
I. G. Boone
E. W. Delcamp
Ralph Hudspeth .....
Mary Wood Brown. ..
lone Dodd ........
Robert Howard ....
Ivan Kelly .......
john Collis. ..
Neal K. McGowan
. . . .President
. . . .Vice President
. . . .Secretary
. ...Business Manager
"" Property Men
Dazey Moore Porter
Basil G. Rudd
Thomas K. Smith
J. B. Hunter
P. M. Trout
L. A. VVarren
B. E. Wfatson
I. B. Young
K. M. Borders
C. A. Earsom
I. B. Easley
M. B. Yeager
. E. Earsom
. K. McGowan
G. I. Parrish
L. L. Roach
K. B. Bowen
I. C. Hobbs
A. F. Ogden
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Y. VV. C. A.
XVORLD-VVIDE MOTTO :
"Not by might, nor by DOWCV- but bv mysplrll'
lilizalit-tli linllf ..
Klziry tiayle .....
l.onran:i I.on'ry . ..
s - .
lxtlilh lzberle ....
Mary XYoocl Brown
Mary Virginia Coleman
Mary Estelle Delcamp
saith the Lord of Hosts."
"I am come into the world that ye may have life,
and have it more abundantly."
Ina Lee Gore
Ellen I. Harding
. . . .Treasurer
Dazey Moore Porter
Rosa Jane Roberts
Rosa May Starratt
Zella Jeanne Tinsley
Clara Belle Walton
I. I.. lwnm II
I. I' Tlirelkvlcl
K nl X-we
Il l .XIIVQUULI
lr. K . li.lIlliS
K U lw.int.1
I ix lm: lix'
I l lirntt
lr. l.. NYJ
lx ll lwiser
lx. li. I
M. C. A.
ll. 5. Calkins
l. II. Clark
UIQ. N. Cloyd
wl. .-X. Davis
T. C. IJeFoe
ID. D. Dugan
I. L. Finnell
XY. C. Foster
II. F. Foster
Prof. .-X. XY. Fortune
C. D. Garth
U. G. Gilbert
Ii. Ii. Gotherman
-I. E. Grasty
J. H. Y
E. L. Grifith
H. G. Haney
W. T. Henry
G. VV. Holder
W. R. Hudspeth
-I. B. Hunter
E. H. Iustice
R. C. Lemon
VV. H. Lykins
G. E. Miller
O. H. McColgin
N. K. McGowan
bl. G. Parrish
H. L. Pickerell
P. B. Rains
. . . . .Secretary
L. L. Roach
I. B. Robertson
T. K. Smith
W. P. Sullivan
A. W. Sund
R. S. Tandy
F. N. Tinder
J. P. Threlkeld
P. M. Trout
W. VV. Warner
L. A. Warren
B. E. Watson
P. B. VViIIis
A. L. VViIls
I. B. Young
Student Volunteer Band
Elmer L. Griffith ........... .... P resident
Mary Gayle ...... .....t. .... S e cretary
Agatha Auer I. B. Hunter.
Karl Borders Ruth Lackey
I. L. Finnell Rose Roberts
Jessie Frank Frank Vierling
Mary Gayle Mrs. Frank Vierling
Elmer L. Griffith Ben. E. Watson
Qui' Living Link
htlaiev CALDWELL GAYLE
We hear a great deal today of the impact of the West upon the Eastg
tomorrow we shall he hearing of the impact of the East upon the West. The
leader ol the liast will be China, now roused from her centuries of stagnation.
'l'r.insylx'ania seeks to keep alive and active the spirit that caused her own
founding-the spirit of the pioneer who would build a nation in a wilderness
and hnild that nation in the godly ways of learning and culture. VVe, today,
in the light ot' the wisdom of our fathers, seek by education to aid in the
hnilrling ol' this great nation of the East. For several years Transylvania was
represented in China by Miss Kate Galt Millerg now we are represented by
the school of which she is the head. Confident of her high ability and
thorongh consecration, we are proud to have the privilege of maintaining her
work. ol' onr "New Transylvania in Old China."
, M ' YA
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lr lk llt ys Ile
3lo'r'1-oz "Drink, :ind the world drinks with youg swear off and
you drink alone."
Soma: My Old Kentucky Home.
.olin Sliziw ............
v b .. vi.
lx. Clusshtfltl .,....
-. ll. llzirnes ........ .
'i l. Xltlfairtliy ......
Xl. li. li.ililit-rl ........
'. S lonuclx'
Sll li li l lf l"S
C. C Hunks
XY. P. llztrrison
Yl. 'lf llzizelrigg
j. ti. llerndon
A. C. llorton
XY. R. lludspetli
li. li. llutifmzin
li. li. Pfanstiel
C. A. Smith
XY. S. Taylor
1. P. Tlirelkeld
RI. B. Yeager
I. XY. McCann
liirst Colonel '
Lirnncl lligli Bungliole Plugger
Imperial Regulator of Imbibing Colonels
Supreme Muster of Revels
E. C. Albritton
T. L. Barbee
VV. M. Boardman
I. P. Bornwasser
E. C. Fugett
H. G. Haney
P. F. Herndon
O. C. Hurst
W. H. Lykins
H. D. McIntyre
R. S. Tandy
P. B. Willis
H. L. Williams
M. V. Wilkinson
H. T. Young
F. N. Tinder
1. Q f
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l'il.miXX 1514: Corn.
2 Klorro: " lihrough rlilliculties to the light."
lisllicr l"linn. .. ...Pl'6SiClCDt
Ivan Kelly .... ...Vice-President
lcssiv lfrrinlc .. ...Secretary
li. N. floycl . .. ...Treasurer
loiic .-Xelaliiic IJ-rrlrl
k'l.ir.r l'il'L'llL'l'lCli1l Keller
Mary lisu-llc llclcamp
il. ll. lhigan
Q'.iiil Nl. 'lirout
Q. l.ce l'inclell
U. Bryant Young
Oscar XY. Keller
Mrs. Oscar XY. Keller
George Ephraim Beatty
Clifford Elmer Schoclce
Mrs. liverett Graham
Mrs. Georgie G. Monroe
P. A. Reynolds
D. G. Barnett '
Mrs. Ora F. Wilsori
Gladys Fitch A
l , Q
l'i ini I-iii: lmlzlun 1
Nllllvfllf lu lxmmxx' lol
liI'lllll.lll Cyrus llclfoe ..
Nlnrtin Lilairlc Xlihile. ..
Zcla Qlcginne Tinsley ..
.luhn Xlilliain Bailey
Orville lf. Biser
Roy ll. Riser
,l. Gross Boone
Thomas Leo Brown
Truman Cyrus Defoe
Lharles A. Earsom
lzrnest L. Earsom
,lohn Leslie Finnell
William Clarence Finnell
Jo, hy Doing to Become."
Tony VVashin,qton Levy
Martin Clark White
Zela Jeanne Tinsley
Thaddeus H. Tinsley
Lloyd LaVerne Roach
George F. Tinsley
Mrs. G. F. Tinsley
Lawrence A. Smith
Bourbon County Club
CoLoRs: Green and Gold.
MOTTO: Hia ez' zzbique fermrum.
Alma Hurst ......
... ...... ...... ..... V i ce-President
james W. Neal
G. Paul Smith
Thomas K. Smith
th New, We Cherish Memories oflthe Old.
hltr1"l'tm: Xyitb Loyalty to C
CoLoRs: Purple, White and Gold.
PLOWER : Violet,
lllic mt-rnlwersliip of this Club is limited to former students of Virginia Christian Collegel
Prof. R. L. Records ... ,,,,,, ,,,,
I.. I. Barnette ....
I. E. Gr:-isty .....
Esther johnson ..
S. G. jolly .... ni.. u H
i i- A. Davis .... .............
AHEWH AW L- J. Brunette J. A. rims
J- - Grastv Geo. W. Holder Esther johns
Florence Records Prof.R. L. Records S. G, jolly
ll. 12, Dickens
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Louis A. Warren, Manager
r. XY. Neal, Captain
MENS' BASKET BALL
'. L. McCarthy, Manager
Leland Barnes, Captain
OFFICERS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
L. H. Lykins, President
Yestina Bailey, Vice President
I. W. Neal, Manager
I. B. Hunter, Captain
GIRLS' BASKET BALL
Elizabeth Roff, Manager
Vestina Bailey, Captain
Paul Smith, Manager
L. A. VVarren, Captain
fames P. Threllceld, Student Representative to Athletic Council
Foot Ball Season 1913
LoU1s A. WARREN, Manager
VVe have chosen a stormy day on which to write a summary of the 1913
foot ball season, not that we are depressed by a feeling of gloom over the
results of the year, but that the inclement weather may offer the necessary
environment to recall more vividly the many aquatic combats presided over
by "Mr, Rain."
In order that the spirit of optimism may permeate this article, we refrain
from using transitional thoughts that would call to mind the season of 1912.
With rather a small nucleus for building up a team, our hopes naturally cen-
tered in the new coach and whatever new material might be obtained.
A few days of practice opened our eyes to these important facts: that in
Coach Stewart we had a man who knew foot ball, knew how to play foot ball,
and knew how to impart that knowledge to the men on the squad, that we
had in our old men valuable material, which only needed instruction under a
competent coach to bring out their real abilityg that the new men so exceeded
our expectations that a big question mark hung over every position on the
As we looked over the schedule, we were aware of the fact that we were
to meet on the gridiron the best that Kentucky, West Virginia, Indiana and
Ohio had to offer. Our hopes were growing stronger from day to day, and
our confidence in the coach and team increased with every practice. At last
we believed we were to have a team that would put T. U. back on the foot
ball map, where she had often reigned supreme among the colleges of her
The opening game was played at Richmond against the State Normal
School. In some way we hurt the feelings of the weather man, and he deter-
mined we should sink or swim. They sank. We swam. Nearly every one
had an opportunity to see how it felt to make a touch-down, and, averaging a
goal every twenty minutes, we consented to stop when the score stood 88-O.
Our first game at home was with K. M. I., and, while they brough a well-
trained team, Coach Stewart felt that this was another game in which he could
try out some of the promising new material. We used eighteen men in making
the nineteen points against our opponents, while they were perfectly satished
to keep away from our goal line.
The weather man again made himself obnoxious on the day of the 'ipink
tea party. " The guests of the occasion were from Huntington, W. Va. We
allowed the big fellows to carry away as souvenirs two touchdowns, while they
resent us with a safety. If the date had been later in
found it necessary to p A . .
tl C Season we would undoubtedly have given them a warm reception. .
It was hard for us to figure out how our light team was to win over the
heav ' Ohio Northern team, but, as our friends across the way had by a des!
perate effort accomplished the feat but a few days before, we knew that it
,mm bg dong, We pushed the ball through the mud for one touchdown and
gave Ohio Northern team a safety. ' - Q
llanover College came to Lexington from Indiana with a clean record
and with bright hopes for the Indiana championship. We proceeded to show
them how it was possible for the right kind of a team to cross their goalline,
and then at the urgent request of the spectators repeated the act and kicked
a goal for an encore. In some way they managed to sneak across our goal
line once, but it so surprised them that they failed to kick goaland kept away
ffulll our end of the fiefd the rest of the game.
llayton, Ohio, was the scene of the next conflict, and we had another
undefeated team to contend with. They were confident of an easy victory
and had the whole city out to witness our humiliation. Both teams played
stellar football and were able to cross each other's goal line but once. They
failed to kick goal and we did not even try, because-we were confident we
could make another touchdown, but the timekeeper's watch beat us to the
goal line by about hfteen yards, and we had to be satisfied with a double-six
When the whistle of the referee announced the kick-off of the George-
town game, we realized that the hardest battle of the season was on. If the
officials had not interfered with our onward march by 'many and long penal-
ties, we would have registered a touchdown in the first five minutes of play,
but our light team playing in mud ankle-deep found it impossible to overcome
the advantage in weight which Georgetown possessed, and while holding for
downs, time after time we were finally pushed over for the only touchdown of
the game. A safety was also chalked up against us which gave the game, as
well as the State championship, to Georgetown.
n Central came to Lexington Thanksgiving day with a string of six consec-
utive victories, in as many years, to her credit, but we had already resolved
tofbreak theicjtring. While we carried the ball over their line three times, the
re er f
tml IZZCTCOSO Senrgugoiielglt to call but one of them a touchdown, and as Cen-
. on our goal line, the game ended with the Crimson
triumphant. More rain
la 'lie have thus far refrained. from indulging in personalities, as every man
D S. H Star game, but we feel it would be doing an injustice to "Hub" Tins-
Leniii leaslcig.nolrE2YelII:Un1j,St2llgutjnfor his sensational playingsthroughout thye
and they usually got him b 8' IH Hear yevery game was Get-Tinsley!
, ut not as they had planned. The victory over
Central, as well as the points in many other games, should be largely credited
to his consistent playing.
In every contest during the season we were outweighed from five to
twenty pounds to the man. We would not have been concerned about the
weight of our opponents if we had had dry fields on which to play, but with
every game, with one exception, played in the mud, it is little less than mar-
velous that the season should result as successfully as it did.
We attribute the success of this 152-pound team, whicn ran up 140 points
against 37 for its heavy opponents, first and principally to Coach Stewart, also
to our hard-working Captain Neal, and to the true Transylvania spirit which
every member of the squad manifested throughout the season.
We predict a great year for 1914, and with Coach Stewart again in charge,
Captain Cloyd as leader, George Tinsley as manager, and all except two mem-
bers of the team back, it is hard to set our hopes on anything less than the
Kentucky, or may we say the Southern championship.
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CO A C H W, T. STE W A RT
Xl' . T. Stewart
"Coach," an old Vanderbilt star, came to
Transylvania from Texas Christian Uni-
versity with ai reputation as a football
man, and he certainly has lived up to it
here. He not only told the men how
to play, he showed them. His quiet,
forceful, unassuming personality Won all
who knew him, and to the team he was
was an inspiration for clean, hard, self-
sacriticing work. The squad, the faculty,
the student body and the friends of the
University, stand as one man behind
Coach Stewart and pledge him their loyal
support for the season of 1914.
J. W. Neal ..
L. A. Warren
Left End . ..
Left Tackle ..
Left Guard.. .
Right Guard .
Right End. ..
Right Half ..
Full Back ....
-F - 1' 1
. T T.
. . . .Captain
. . . .Manager
Eastern Kentucky Normal School at Richmond.
3. Kentucky Military Institute at Lexington.
10. Marshall College at Lexington.
20. Ohio Northern College at Lexington.
24. Hanover College at Lexington.
St. Mary's College at Dayton, Ohio.
Georgetown College at Georgetown.
West Virginia Wesleyan College at Buchannon, NV. Va
Central University at Lexington.
Louis A. WARREN, Manager. "Louie" was cer-
tainly a good manager. Not a thing went out of
the gymnasium without his knowing it. A good
financier as well as a systematic sort of fellow, who
had everything figured out so that it was no trouble
to keep "dope" on our team.
l. W. NEAL, Captain and quarter back. "Daddy"
comes from a farm in Bourbon county. If hard,
steady work and pluck makes a foot ball player,
"Daddy certainly deserves a place on the All-
American. He was always 'ion the job." His
signals could be heard all over the field.
R. N. CLOYD, left tackle. "All-Kentucky." Cap-
tain-Elect for 1914. The honor fell where it be-
longed when Cloyd was selected as leader of next
year's team, for his work aided materially in every
Transylvania victory. Let us all get behind him
and put out a championship eleven in 1914.
TOM SMITH, right end. He hails from M. M. I.
"Long Tom, the man with the toe," though a new
man, certainly made good. Always late to meals
and classes, hut the very First one out for practice in
FRED HUME, right guard. Fred comes from Dry
Ridge, Ky. He is a hard, aggressive player, and is
always in the thickest of the fray. He always left
his mark on the man who played against him, and
his opponent could always say with the utmost sin-
cerity that he had been in a "sure nuff" foot-hall
WILL R. CROSSFIELD, right guard. A hard worker.
Heis the man who breaks through the opponents'
line and "gets secondary defense." VVhenever he
is in a game, he wants to fight not one man but the
joux MQCANN, center. "Long John" is the
"Harry Lauder" of the bunch. I-Ie originally
came from Fleming County, but has made good
in spite of it. Although a new man at the game,
he came in so strong that we expect great things
from him next year.
Ill-txonlcias I.x'141Ns, left guard. Lyltins did fine
work in every contest. Ile was fast on oHense and
strong on defense. llis great defense work in the
Crimson line stopped many a play before the oppo-
nents could get well started.
Ionx W. BAILEY, end. "The Toothless Terror"
hails from Missouri. Very good on breaking inter-
ference, and once accomplished the feat of "get-
tingl' all the interferers as well as the man with the
ball. He is a speedy little fellow and will undoubt-
edly make good in other forms of athletics.
HERBERT TINSLEY, full back. "Hub" was the
star of the season and this year Finished his foot-ball
career at Transylvania. "All Kentucky." He is
listed with the Yanceys, Wallace and other great
athletes in Transylvania history. Although a Hhas-
ser," we shall remember Hub's foot-ball playing for
many a year.
ROBERT S. BYARS, right half. "Blondy the Bea-
tiF1c" hails from Lexington High School. He is a
hard worker and a consistent player who does his
best at all times. Although very modest, he is one
of the social lights of the team.
JAMES CRAWFORD, left half. "The Arkansas Razor-
back" was the find of the season. Always good for
a gain. He was not injured at any time during the
season. He lost his temper at Georgetown and gave
them a piece of his mind.
Rox' A. BISER, right tackle. "Big Bise"-a good,
fast, aggressive player. One of the old guard that
invaded Texas in 1910. He worked as half back
that year, but has since changed to tackle. He is
the man who tore Hanover's line to pieces.
l3ki'.rxN YOUNG, half back and end. "The Man
with the Nose" did some very fast back field work.
"Cy" should make a great name for himself next
year if he can keep his nose out of the way.
'l'1x1o'rHY TINSLEY, center, tackle and end. "Tiny
Tim from Midway" performed valuable services
wherever he was placed, and was one of our most
consistent players. He is the other social light of
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Our teams played considerably well under the circumstances this season.
The men, though they were handicapped at the beginning of the season be-
cause ofthe disorganization at the loss of the coach, developed rapidly when
George Tinsley began coaching. Our fellows were light, and only exceptional
speed and team work could have made them a championship team. George-
town won the championship, while Central and Transylvania fought it out for
second place, Central nosing Transylvania out by three points in the final and
deciding game. Gur team showed a brand of speed and teamwork in the last
few games that we can well be proud of. To the efficient coaching of G.
Tinsley, to the able captaincy of Barnes, as well as the hard work of all the
other men on the squad, we owe our success this past season. But let us look
forward to the next season with a feeling that Barclay, with the old men back
and with the new ones that come, will carry off the championship.
Our girls lost only one game during the season, while all the others re-
sulted in great victories. The college should appreciate the exceptional work
these girls have done under the able coaching of Barclay. This team lost one
game this year, the Hrst game they have lost since the writer has been in col-
lege, a period covering five years. Besides to the coaching they received, the
girls owe their success to the hard work and sacrifice that they made, in spite
of the fact that they were hardly able to make expenses at their games. The
captain, Miss Vestina Bailey, on account of her able playing, was given a
place on the All-Kentucky, as was also Miss Eileen Durbin, our strong center.
Miss Ruth Lackey was elected captain for the next season, and with all the
old players back, we should put out a girls' team next year that will come up
to the standard as set by the teams of past years.
Basket Ball Team
Leland H. Barnes .....
Frank L. McCarthy ....
L. H. Barnes
N. R. Finch
R. N. Cloyd
. . . .Captain
. . . . .Manager
T. L. Barbee
R. S. Byars
O. E. Biser
Kentucky Wesleyati, Lexington.
Lexington Y. M. C. A., Lexington
Georgetown College, Georgetown
Louisville Y. M. C. A., Louisville
New Albany Y. M. C. A., New .Xlbany
Georgetown College. Lexington
Kentucky VVesleyan, Wincltcstvr
Lexington Y. M. C. A., Lexington
Central University, Danville
Kentucky VVcSlcyan, l,t-xinuton
Central University, lmxinggton
Georgetown College, tlcoruvtown
Central University. Lexington
Girls' Basket Ball Team
Elizabeth Roff . ..
. . . .Manager
Lois Foster Lorraine Pierson
Hamilton College vs. Transylvania.
Cedarville College, Ohio, vs. Transylvania
Lexington High School vs.
University of Louisville vs.
Lexington High School vs.
University of Louisville vs.
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Transylvania expects much of her base-ball team this season, and cer-
tainly had sufficient grounds for whatever hopes she may have felt, as the
outlook is undoubted the brightest that she has had for a good many years.
With the return of several old members and the appearance of a goodly num-
ber of new, combined with the hope and confidence that the Crimsons put in
Howard Guyn as their coach for the year, the team is sure to have a success-
ful season. Coach Guyn has been spending the past weeks in securing a line
on his men, holding daily practice in the gymnasium and on the University
campus, and is fast whipping the team into shape. Though several of the
new men show real base-ball ability and are fighting strenuously for a posi-
tion, the old men seem to have a determination to show that they intend to
occupy territory by right of mighty conquest as well as by right of previous
At present, although the weather has not been so favorable for practice
as it could have been, the boys are entering into the spirit that always fore-
tells success in any line of athletics, and every day, rain or shine, there are
some who don their togs and go out believing and realizing in a way that old
adage, "Practice makes perfect," so that they may bring honor to old Tran-
A Base Ball Team
J. B. Hunter
I. VV. Neal ..................... Manager
Third Base . .
.......... ....Barnes, Smith, Anthony
....Hume, McGuire, Reagor
. . . .Hunter
....Biser, Tinsley, Haney, Boardman
Neal, Easley, VVilliams, Rollings
Miami University, at Lexington
Morris Harvey College, at Barbourville, XV. Va.
Marshall College, at Huntington, W. Va.
Marshall College, at Huntington, W. Va.
Georgetown College, at Georgetown
Kentucky Wesleyan College, at Winchester
Central University, at Lexington
Georgetown College, at Lexington
Kentucky Wesleyan College, at Lexington
Central University, at Danville
Georgetown College, at Georgetown
Kentucky Wesleyan College, at Winchester
Central University, at Lexington
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With the first call for candidates for the track team, this branch of ath-
letics will be well under way. George Tinsley will have full charge of the
team, and the student-body will be carefully searched for promising material.
Warren, who won the K. I. A. A. quarter-mile championship last year, should
be faster than ever, and as this is his last year in athletics, be is expected to
make good. Herbert Tinsley will also run his last race for Transylvania this
year, and if he shows the same development this year that he did last, the
Kentucky record for the one-half-mile is sure to go. Smith, Rammage, Sund
and Lykins, who have had some experience with the weights, will certainly be
point winners. In the other Held events, Transylvania should show upwell
with Barbee, Smith, Bailey and other new men who have come with reputa-
tions of ability.
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Faculty and Freshmen appear upon the campus. .
My! it's hot weather to matriculate and hunt boarding houses.
liveryhody gets acquainted with "Daddy Vance" before 4 oclock-it's
the last day of grace. Seniors send in their checks-they're coming
The familiar sound of urging bells begins at 8 a. m. Prexy reviews the
first volume of the "Little Red Book" in chapel. Take notice of at
least one clause, the cut-system has been abolished.
Rain and the Faculty reception, but Coach Stewart and his squad kick
the pig-skin while we are shaking hands with the new professors and
bowing to the faculty bride. -
The annual Y. VV. and Y. M. C. A. reception, for the purpose of intro-
ducing our newly acquired celebrities to the student-body at large.
The professors put on their spectacles, and suggest that it is now time to
get down to business.
What's that noise? Why, Prof. Delcamp is testing voices for the Glee
You have found that you really have a place in the University-and have
a care that you are always there, for chapel cuts mean special invita-
tions to call on Prexy.
Ossolia Literary Society gives an afternoon tea to the faculty wives, the
lady faculty, and the new girls.
Student receptions still in progress, with good attendance. Such cordial-
ity is manifest by all the Sunday schools and churches that we find it
hard to decide which one to attend, consequently we just sleep on Sun-
The Orchestra begins tuning up, with Prof. Delcamp as director.
Foot ball interest runs high, and Coach Stewart has a big bunch out for
practice on the college green,
The "Little Red Book was rehashed for the tenth time. If you have any
H capacity for memorizing, you can save your dime.
.llI11l'11lCH proves to be a worthy successor to "Dick," and our college
yells ring forth as courageously as ever,
Such a score as the fellows made in that preliminary game at Richmond!
Sounds like a good omen for the season.
--- ...-.-. W.. .,., .
Prof. Bower draws mysticism and truth upon the blackboard. i
Real college life begins, we play our Erst game of the season with a score
of 18 to K. M. I.'s zero.
Senior class holds its first meeting and elects its high dignitaries.
The Honor System is explained for the benefit of new students and chair-
men are elected for the year. Marshall beats us in a hard-fought battle
on our own gridiron, amid much rain and more mud.
The Seniors elect their Editor-in-Chief and Manager for THE CRIMSON,
and decide to ask the Juniors to assist in its publication.
Reports from the Toronto Convention. We learn that people go to
church up there.
All the classes are organizing. Hurry and decide whether you will be a
Freshman or a junior.
A memorable Senior meeting. Many hours and much gas consumed in
discussing a proper class memorial.
Marvelous discovery! Prof. Delcamp has found voices hitherto unsus-
pected by their possessors. We are going to have a Girls' Glee Club.
More glories on the gridiron. The muddy heroes are carried Off the
Held after a victory over Ohio Northern. A Senior party! Pig-tails
and middy blouses, red stick candy and animal crackers. 0, you
happy school days!
Studies just do interfere with one's college course. Why does "Uncle
Cammie" demand so many English reports? And, Oh, Doc's history.
East Hall, commonly known as the kitchen, is newly christened "Music
Hall," thanks to our two Glee Clubs, the Orchestra, and Prof. Delcamp.
Aren't we proud of our "Mud Hens"?-13 to 6 against Hanover. Prof.
and Mrs. Records entertains the Volunteer Band.
Mr. Dean, of the Arts Club, sings for us. Please come again, we like
Prexy compliments the decorum of our student-body, and tactfully sug-
gests that the standard be maintained on Hallowe'en.
Nothing very serious happens. Louise, Daisy Moore and Esther are
assaulted by the devils of the midnight black and blood red, but they
escape with their lives.
It's all right, "Mud Hens." St. Mary's didn't make anything off of
Miss Cochran tells us about the great musicians who are coming to town
this season. What is the price in the "ROost"?
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Wonder when the October Tmnsylwznimz will appear?
T, U, goes in a body to Georgetown with the team. Even that cold wind
and the snow couldn't keep us from getting hot over that game!
and encouragement for home-sick Freshmen. Mr. Brown has
had experience. Well, our thanks haven't gone yet.
Prof. Freeman does not meet his classes. Another marvel for 1913.
Reports! Well, what will the folks think of me now? And I had
always thought I was goad in math!
Rousing cheers in chapel for Coach Stewart, and students drop their
"mites" into a basket, after a committee has been appointed to put
them to good use.
The chapel is really almost deserted. The boys are heeding Prexy's
advice that every young man attend Y. M. C. A., and the girls seem
content to sit on the floor in Y. W.
Prof. Delcamp's Monday afternoon class in Parliamentary Law begins
Several present, but few voting.
Our gift to Coach Stewart is presented in chapel. His five-minute talk is
genuine and to the point.
Foot ball speeches are in order. Greatest cheering of the season. Every-
body is behind the team. We learn that "Cally" is a "real sport."
Thanksgiving brings a rainy day, but it can't stop the foot ball players, or
spoil the "night-shirt" parade that folllows our victory over Central.
Fifteen for the team, the coach, and everybody else-not forgetting the
"scrubs" Central has seen the turning of the tide. "Let us make it
seven times seven"-The vote carries. Foot ball banquet at Phoenix.
All the students and some professors turn out to see the Coach off.
"Jimmie" mounts a box-car, and such "yellingl" Everybody knows
that T. U. was at the station, and Stewart doubtless heard the echo of
his name until he reached Louisville. We're Wllfhlfjf glad he's coming
The "Bibes" DO appreciate fifth Sundays, and they are not alone in their
Y. W. gives ia foot ball party. Potato race and a new version of foot ball
are the chief features of the evening
Prof. Calhoun takes charge of chapel on one hour's notice, but he kindly
consents to give us one of the many speeches he has on file. Ever visit
a first-class hotel ?
Dr. Macartney's constitution is not afflicted with speeches, so we get a
much appreciated recess of fifteen minutes.
The Senior Clas
s decides to dedicate the 19l4 CRIMSON to Prof. Deweese.
Nature smiles propitiously upon the planting of the Class tree. Mr.
lelazelrigg conducts the services with proper dignity, Mr. Sims does the
class honor as an oratorg and "jimmy" gives the new class yell just
like he's used to it.
Marvel of marvels! Prof. Lloyd dismisses Solid Geometry class! QA
vote of thanks to the Educational Societyl. The thermometer drops
Snow at last instead of rain.
Members of Prof. Bower's classes hover longingly about the B. C.
Library while the librarian searches in vain for reference books.
The Freshmen find their voices and show their class spirit by fifteen 'rahs.
The Sophs take up the echo, and basket ball and debating contests are
the topic of the day. Inter-class basket-ball games begin with a double-
header in which Middlers and Junior Arts are the victors
Lunch counter begins business. Everybody eats pie.
Prexy makes a fine speech on Transylvania. "Respect for her sister
institution, wherein she merits it, but consolidation-never!" CWild
Prof. Mac, well supplied with his customary dry wit, presents the "T's"
to the foot-ball men. Prof. Monroe and Prof. jefferson sing a duet,
and Doc leads in fifteen 'rahs, after which Mr. Gabbert pronounces the
Senior girls beat juniors at basket ball.
Spanish A meets at 8 o'clock,for one hour in cold storage.
Last inter-class basket ball game. Freshmen win, and become the cham-
pions ofthe season. How would head-bands-good and strong--do for
a class distinction? Prof. Freeman entertains the Tmfzsylvavzizzxz staff.
Freshies score another victory over Sophs in a bag rush.
Miss Bailey, on behalf of the girls, establishes a Women's Rights Bill, to
take effect immediately. Prof. Monroe, by accident, becomes the first
Y. M. invites Y. W. to Milligan Chapel for a joint meeting. Talks from
the Volunteers. Good-bye for the holidays.
We are back again, and a good delegation of new students from Hopkins-
ville are with us. Fifteen Rahs for the jolly holidays before we settle
down for the home stretch. .
Our delegates from the Kansas City Convention tell us something about
the Student Volunteer movement.
Hilley is announced as the winner of the Rhodes Scholarship, and all of
us rejoice with him.
Prof. Lloyd compliments the Solid Geometry class.
"Yes, yesg we will continue this very interesting speech another day,
lest by lingering to hear the conclusion we may be detained from our
classes" fone-fourth of the time it takes me to explain itl.
Prof. Robbins thinks it may be expedient to take some other courses be-
sides Latin and Greek.
After the dog has ceased barking, and devotional exercises have been
conducted, Prof. Records delivers a very interesting and instructive
address-appropriate to the science department.
Mrs. Delcamp pleases us greatly with a group of songs, among which is
one composed by Mr. Hester. We are justly proud of our home
The literary societies report varying degrees of prosperity. Ossolia
T. U. basket-ball girls win over Cedarville girls by a score of 40 to 8, after
seeing the State girls beat them 15 to 7.
Karl Borders discovers that Prof. Bower's system of casting lot is not as
bad after all-but he still prefers the ultimate, divine sanction.
System of group-studying is installed in the Education Class.
Mr. Sprague delights us with his violin. There are times when we wish
the chapel periods were more than thirty minutes.
Prof. Calhoun explains the examination schedule in full detail, and once
more refers to the "Little Red Book."
Examinations begin. Dr. Macartney very appropriately prays for wis-
dom in our ignorance.
Extra exams on Monday for good measure. The victims are Spanish and
English A students.
We sing the "Sunshine" song to cheer us up. If we mm! Hunk, let us do
Long tramps are recommended for shattered nerves. All Transylvania is
Prof. Freeman says that the eleventh hour is too late to try to Fill your
lamp with oil.
Some unfortunate ones are taking their sixth exam.
It is over! The last exam paper has been turned in. Everybody is
happy. Sink or swim, survive or perish, the deed is done.
A number of new students put in their appearance. It almost seems like
the first of the year. Some of us wish it were.
The Dramatic Club gives us a sample of their talent. Let us say, in the
words of our honored President, "We hope you will come again."
The Orchestra makes it bow to the public and is muchly "lionized."
Student interests presented with rather original announcements. How
was it, Mr. Roach ?
Glee Club Concert. A full house, and everone delighted. "Einer muss
Heiraten" zlrz' sehr gut.
VVe celebrate Lincoln's birthday with an address by the Hon. Mr.
Mac is made chairman of the Honor Council, to succeed the departed
Y. M. C. A. gives a "swell" reception to the T. U. girls and Hamilton
A very interesting and helpful talk on mission work by the Y. M. repre-
There is only one good thing about chapel sermons-they can last only
Students and professors are shocked and deeply grieved by the sudden
death of their beloved instructor and friend, Professor jefferson. All
college activities are suspended until next Tuesday. T
Dr. Crossfield returns after an extended trip and delivers a short but most
impressive tribute to Professor jefferson during the chapel period.
We hear about Panama and the people who live there.
Work on the new dormitory is progressing rapidly.
We beat Central at basket ball by a score of 31 to 28. Best game of the
T. U. students give joyful welcome to our girls' basket ball team when
they return from a victorious trip to Louisville.
The campaign for our mission school in China-the new Transylvania-is
Jimmie gives fifteen 'rahs for our Chinese school, and then fifteen for our
Chapel is dissolved in-to committees.
Great rejoicing! We have subscriptions for more days than there are in
the year. But the money can be put to good use for improvements
which will rejoice the hearts of the little Chinese.
Y. M. elected its officers, but Y. W. has a tie, so elections are postponed
until the next meeting, when some of the absentees will be back.
Prexy lectures on the "Big Ditch," illustrated by Bement and Borders-
but Bement did the work.
The Glee Club and Orchestra furnish us with another good half hour.
Please come again.
Prof. Bower Finds something he can't draw on the blackboard.
Athletic Association holds an election to fill vacancies. Unusual mani-
festations of modesty. . .
Y, W. has a visit from the field Secretary, and also succeeds in electing a
Students from the East are delighted with the new Upper street gate and
the walk that leads to Music Hall. ,
Mr. Eckton is a welcome visitor at chapelg but wonder if that speech
wasn't meant for the other end of town?
Another snow! March charges high interest for the pretty spring days
she lent to February.
The Athletic Association remodels its constitution and regulates the mat-
ter of "T's."
Wonder if Prexy got to go to Y. M. C. A. We didn't hear.
Small-pox scare in full force. Yellow Hag for Transylvania, but Senior
dignity wisely prevents its being unfurled above Old Morrison.
Free rides to the country continue. Woe is he who has not a clear,
smooth complexion during these days of Terror. '
People look sick, but say they are well. We forego all sympathy nowin
fear of being a "suspect,"
New cases daily reported. Professors very uneasy.
A calm after the storm. People almost cease running from one another.
The Spanish class is treated by Miss Clark-to April-fool candy. Funny
how many times you can act a fool in one day. But Iulia has Prof.
Monroe bluffed-sweetmeats dont tempt him on April the Hrst.
Doc tells about falling into the hands of an Irish janitor-and he is com-
pelled to lean on his mop for support. A spring recess is given for the
purpose of killing the germs and getting out the reports.
XVe reassemble after twenty-four hours recess from classes. Another vic-
tory for T. U. Mr. Wills has won the State Prohibition Contest.
Small-pox cases improving. Some are moving in from their temporary
residence in the country.
The Orchestra Concert proves to be one of the most delightful events of
the season. The Girls' Glee Club and Quartette also make their mzziden
appearance before the public and receive the heartiest applause.
Oratorical interests uppermost. The process of booming the girls' oper-
etta is also begun, and Mac shines at speech-making.
Basket ball season opens. Sunshine and spring hats, but we lose the
An excellent address by Mr. Duncan in commemoration of Henry Clay's
Dean Massie gives such a spicy chapel talk that even the Senior can't
study. He declares that he is sure that our history teacher is an excel-
Chapel period prolonged for the three orations. Mr. Calkins is to repre-
sent us in the Southern Oratorical Contest.
Dr. Fortune speaks for the Operetta and uses examples as well as precept.
Spring has really come. Notice it on the campus? Watch out for that
southwest window on the second Hoor in Morrison.
First inter-state base-ball game with Georgetown. Manager Neal con-
tinues to root for balls..
The Girls' Glee Club closes the season by a most beautiful rendering of
the operetta, "An Egyptian Princess." Behold the new curtains, foot-
lights, etc. Well, who said the girls couldn't do things?
Ossolia begins to work on the Commencement play.
Senior class begins another protracted meetingg it will probably continue
until the close of school.
Seniors appear in caps and gowns, and a new supply of dignity.
We no longer have time for triiles. Henceforth, look for our deeds of
renown upon the pages of history,
Q lf fr
Q0 5 ' Q' F
Ti 4 - TT A
liwing Hall, a residential hall for men now in process of construction, will
he completed and ready for occupancy by September 1, of the present year.
The Executive Committee was not willing to let the contract until this date,
for its completion was definitely agreed to by the contractor.
On account of the fact that the rooms in Ewing Hall will be the most
desirable for students to be found in the city, there is little doubt but that
every available space will be reserved early in the summer. Those wishing to
secure rooms in this building should make application at once.
Ewing Hall is named for Mr. Iohn M. Ewing, of Morgan, Kentucky, who
contributes the sum of fifteen thousand dollars toward its erection. Mr. Ewing
is not a man of great wealth, but is dedicating his means in a magnificent way
to the cause of Christian education and to other Worthy enterprises.
The building will supercede Davies Hall, Logan Hall and Craig Hall, the
first of which has already been removed. The others will be torn down after
the Commencement in june.
It occupies a site on the main campus near the corner of Upper and
Fourth, and is in the form of a crescent, the open court facing Morrison
The architecture is classical renaissance of the Doric type, and stands
three stories above an ample basement. The construction is of Lexington
brick and Bedford stone, and metal roof and Ere-proof staircases. It will be
finished in quartered pine and red gum, stained to dark mahogany.
Each of the three floors is to be divided into three non-communicating
divisions, and each division will be provided with tub and shower baths, lava-
tories and toilets. The Hoors will be reached by three independent staircases.
THE WILLIAM SALE DINING ROOM
VVill seat two hundred and forty at tables at one sitting, and will be tastefully
decorated and furnished. The kitchen and serving room will be large and
well lighted and Fitted by specialists. The kitchen will be connected with
store rooms, receiving goods through an outside door, refrigerator room, iced
from the exterior, lockers for servants' attire.
The rooms for students will be 20 by 13 feet each, lighted by two large
windows and a transom, and provided with hot and cold water lavatory, book-
case, closet, wardrobe, two single iron beds, study table, student chairs and
electric lights. In addition to these double apartments there are more than
twenty single rooms of the same quality and furnishings, each accommodat-
ing one student. The dormitory will care for one hundred and forty-one
Prof. R. E. Monroe will be in charge of Ewing Hall. His success in
managing the Commons during the last two years has won for him a place of
high favor with the Executive Committee and the studentsliving in the dor-
Meals will be served at the same rate as formerly, payment made weekly
inadvance. The rental price of rooms will be furnished on application,
AS IT USED TO BE
At Senior meeting, just after election of Crimson Staff:
Sims-I would like to request that all Seniors be on the lookout for jokes
and pass them in to the joke Editor.
Hazelrigg-Yes, I have always noticed that people first look at the Senior
pictures and then turn to the jokes.
A New Faculty joke-Prof. Kuykendall'S first: "Mr, A. was carrying a
pitcher of water when he lost his footing and fell down the steps. His wife
became excited and called nervously,"'Iohn, -did you break the pitcher?"
"No," he replied, "but I am going to."
Paul and Myrtle were in the library engaged in very serious conversation.
The following was overheard:
Myrtle-What is the least one can be buried for?
Paul-Oh, I would say 3550, not including the preacher's fee.
13 Myrtle-Well, I don't care what the preacher gets-yezi
It as late when gym was over, so one of the fellows decided to
h igvcostume In his Hight he heard an excited country woman say to
hoslqoind as theY were driving by, "Oh, John, do stop and give the poor man
aulift- he must have been in an awful hurry to have con1e out f' '
Dr Myers fin History AD-Miss Birkhead, what was th
Roman campaign against the barbarians?
Flora Lee-Varus' men were completely killed.
e result of the
New Geology Student, in laboratory, reading: "Mineral of light grefgn
Variety? easily scratched with the nail. Profe 'll
where I can find a nail ?"
ssor, W1 you please tell me
Gsteopath-The muscles of your neck need attention. You should turn
your head rapidly-say Fifty times, night and morning.
Mr. Rosenthal-But I do. I walk up and down Main street twice a day.
Prof. Fortune fin Biblical Literaturel What ' l
- anrma s were the children of
Israel forbidden to eat?
Hume-Well, there were grasshoppers, butterfiies, etc.
Miss Moore-Were there ever more expressive words than "break, break
Miss Bailey-Yes-"broke, broke, broke."
Prof. Records . , e oasis in the des-
ert of Sahara?
fin Physicsl-Mr Yeager what causes th
Yager-The water off the Rocky Mountains.
Crossheld-Watson, I fear you are neglecting your foot ball practice.
Watson-Why, have you noticed anything wrong with my playing?
Crossheld-No, b I ' ' '
ut noticed you made a fine recitation in Geometry this
IVIr. Gotherman became very "Frank" for a while and told on himselfthe
following: Intense anticipation became so realistic that I wrote for one hour
and Fifteen min t
' u es on an examination question that wasn't even asked."
Tnat remlnds us of s ' '
ome of the great thinkers.
THE MEASURIQ on A MAN
b 1VI1Ss Coleman Q - 1 ting f e-eee After being trainped by
YS' It 'S placed In large vats about large enough to hold a man-or0l1C
Herdon Csupplementlflgfl1C1'cpo1'tl-all il 1114111 wanted to get drunk. he
went to Greece or sent for it.
giving report on wine mil' l
Dean McCartney Cgiving lecture on Greek accentl-It is not always natural
for the high notes to receive the accent, as the bray of a donkey testifies-
you can try that out for yourselves, class.
AN OLD METHOD OF PROBING
J. H. Young Cin Greek II.D tells how the war elephants used to pull the
arrows out of their bodies with their probzfskus.
Mr. Collis fin Germanl--Miss Cameron, what does dats amphzhzzm mean ?
Miss C.-I think it is an animal with vertebrae.
Prof. Records-Mr. Tinsley, what would happen if an irresistible force
met an immovable body?
Tinsley-There would be some interesting by-products.
Prof. Jefferson Cin Logicj-A. may be B. or C. or D., according to the
Mr. Yeager-It has been F. in my case for some time. s
Mr, Tinsley was decidedly fumbling in his logic.
Prof. Iefferson-Go for 'em, George, break the line, go ahead!
Mr. Tinsley-I didn't get the signal, Prof.
It is hard to keep out the theolog. habit even in Cecropia, as the follow-
ing quotations in a recent debate will testify: "He that spares the rod,
hateth his son." "The prodigal son had sinned against his father and the
Holy Ghost, but he got the good 'eats' all the same."
Mr. Gilbert had waited anxiously many days for a letter from his "best,"
When it came, it was given to him in chapel. He finished reading it just in
time to join in reading responsively, "Blessed are they that mourn, for they
shall be comforted."
Prof. Calhoun, in chapel, "If you did not sing that song, you were in the
April 2, Dr. Myers lectures on Ireland, and tells how she happened to fall
into the hands of the church janitor.
McGowan-Watson, how did you like Dr. Myers' talk?
Watson-Not at all, I couldn't study.
Wills fraising moneyl-Take a hat and go through the student-body.
fzzsizke Cbeginning a temperance speechl-Right now a man is dying of
intemperance, and when I get through speaking another will be dead.
' hall: I
ff n met Clark in the . .
giofk JePrbIfZsor I don't have a class with you this year, and certai
ar -- v
' 'L -
misslirof Jefferson-You missed it a good many tlmes last year, too.
Overheard at the lunch counter: "Are you hun P"
"Then I'll Fiji some Sandwiches "
HW- "Yes, Siam,"
Smart Freshman-Caesar must have been an Irishman Prof
. essor says
that when he came to the Rhine, he proposed to Bridget-
Mr. Sinjs was advising Mr. VVeaver to have his oration criticised by some
member of the Faculty, and suggested the name of Dr. Myers. "And where
would I find him?" asked MF. Weaver-
Prof. Freeman Cday after the gamel-Miss Hurst you
, may continue the
t-We didn't take the last part of the cha ter P f
p , ro essor.
Prof. Freeman-Well, Isus t
pec you know as much about the last part as
Dr. Myers-Miss Eberle, name the seven sacraments in their order. .
Miss Eberle-Baptism, confirmation, marriage Cand after some hesitationj,
Dr. Myers-Yes, that naturally comes next. A
Prof. Records -In what three states can water be found ?
Mr. Rudd-Why-er, I thought wat
er could be found all over America!
Prof. Jefferson observed th t M
a r. Herndon was about to lose conscious-
ness. Mr. Herndon " he said "
. , you may recite, what is work?" Hern-
don, "Everything," "Wh ' '
at, everything is work?" "Yes, sir." "Then you
would call this desk work?" "Y ' ' '
es, slr, it IS wood-work."
Prof. Robbins-Regulus was put to death in var
ious ways according to
MYCFS fin History BJ-Miss Pierson, you may give us a resume of
the Ihirty Years' VVar.
Miss Pierson-Oh th
. . at was a terrible time. Everything was devastated,
and DC0Dle were killed by the handfulls.
rot. Robbins was review'
f ing the examination questions at the beginning
0 the second semester- "NOW let
ere is 2, u Z . us discuss the different uses of 0,2071-
.provid 511171, meaning wh1le,' and dum, meaning 'until,' and cz'11111, meaning
i e that. Is there any other dum, class ?"
511115 iaslde to G'lb - "
1 ertj . Yes, there is the doom of below 75."
.- " ' -.....,,,, Y
Bill was trudging up the Bible College steps with a scuttle of coal when
he was accosted by Byron Hester. "Well, Bill, you'll not have to do this
when we get the new heating and lighting plant."
Bill: "Oh, I'll be dead and gone to the other world by that time."
Hester: "Well Bill, what are you going to do over there?"
Bill: "Oh, I guess I'll still be totin' coal for these Bible students."
I-Iazlerigg-Let me urge all the organizations that they organize as soon
Mr. Allen ftrying to figure out a "cut system" from the little red bookl
-How long does a fellow have to be sick before he can get reduced rates?
Prof. Robbins fin Latin AQ-Don't get me started on Philosophy, I
could talk for an hour on Philosophy.
Miss Cameron Cin Geirmanl-What is the word for sugar, Mr. Sweet?
Prof. Fortune fin Church Historyl-What was the end of Pope Gregory
Thursday, February 5-Dr. Myers is vaccinated.
Prof. Bower fin Bible College Pedagogyl-Of course the primary teacher
should sit in a semicircle.
The subjects of influence and temptation were under discussion in Home-
Christian-I am sorry I never learned to dance.
Bro. Spencer-Well, Brother Christian, it is not too late now.
Before going out to preach during the spring vacation, L. ll. Barnett bor-
rowed a hat, a raincoat, a hand-bag and a Bible. VVe are unable to tell where
he got the sermon.
Prexy fdesiring to prevent walking on the grassl-May I beg, may I
implore, may I beseech, may I supplicate, may I exhort! Are there any
more zzaj'ecz'z"z1es, Prof. Bower?
Prof. Fortune fin Church Historyl-Yes, Luther's father owned a copper
mine. He mined his own ore, then smelt it.
Prof. Hemenway fin Botanyj--Mr. Willianis, tell us how you measure
Mr. Williams--Well, you take a thermometer-
Prof. I-I. fabsentlyl-Yes, any rapidly growing plant will do.
P f Fortune-That the people of Palestine were a pastoral peo le
h mfg. the fact that they had kine grazing on their hillsides.
S OiMisgP0ftef-well, I dOH'f SCC WW P235 donit graze'
GUESS wHo P
"Well, in other words."
"Yes, yes, yes, that's line."
"Get beneath the surface."
"XVhat can you add P--more."
"You may continue, please."
"So to speak."
Vaccination was in progress at the dorm - it came Mr L kins' t
., . y urn.
Lykins--Doctor, I prefer not to be vaccinated for certain reasons best
known to myself. CTWO weeks later the same d t
oc or was summoned to see
Doctor-'I prefer to send you to the Isol t' H
a lon ospital for certain reasons
best known to myself.
l'rof. Monroe fin Spanish Al-IVIiss Dal
e, are personal pronouns inflected?
Miss Dale-Yes, they have that little mark over them.
Prof. Freeman fin English BJ-Now, class, how many are speaking in
Bob. C. B., I've decided to grow a mustache. What color do you think
it will be ?
C. B. Grey, I suppose, at the rate it is growing.
A rat was discovered b th
y e cave party in one of the apartments. Miss
llnll was completely nonplused and exclaimed excitedly: "Are there no
chairs around here ?l'
There were a number of cave jokes, as usual, but, on the whole, it is
thought best not to run old chestnuts into the ground.
We understand now that each column has a dome above it, and, strange,
too, each dome has a column beneath it.
NH MYCFS GH History AJ Explain how Francis I. derived his claim to
Mary VVood Brown He inhe 't d '
' U rl e 1t from his grandmother, who had mar-
ried into his family.
'1"f1-www W, Q
' --L-,-K N H t
April 15 Dean Massie distinguishes between "pose" and "poise,"
During' his remarks he said: "I don't know your Professor of History, but I
know he is a corking good man."
A stand, a stand, at your command
It sits Within the hall,
A bun, a pie, when passing by
You'll like them, one and all.
A nickel or dime, a moment's time,
Your lunch will be complete,
And the next day' you'll surely say
'Twas the best you ever did eat.
M 4-Kill S,.'h
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53-. : i '
A Psalm of College Life
R. M. SIMS
tWitl1 apologies to H. W. LJ
Tell me not in joyous numbers
College life's a happy dream,
Soph or Senior, if he slumbers,
Finds exams not what they seem.
Grades are real, Profs in earnest,
F's and 12's don't reach the goal-
"If thou liz, thou home returnest,"
Does not comfort much the soul.
Sometimes grief akin to sorrow
Is our destined end or way,
For we "cram" today and tomorrow,
lhen Hunk the following day.
"Tasks too long" and "Time too fleeting,"
"Unprepared," and "blufF1ng" brave,
liven playing ball mm' bezzlifzg
Availeth nought with Professors grave.
Qn the field of foot-ball battle,
On the gridiron of college life,
Be not like stampeded cattle,
He no hero in such strife.
Trust no pony how'er pleasant
To bring to life a language dead-
Dig, dig in the living present,
Use the stuff that's in your head.
Lives of Seniors all remind us
We can make our lives sublime,
And departing leave behind us
Profs much wiser for all time.
Freshies, then, be up and doing,
Or you'll liz as sure as fate,
ks" pages e'er pursuing,
Learn to labor and to wait.
, .... V, . ,. -H-ww
A Ballad Un a Dog in Chapel
One day there was a litte dog
That was so very good,
To chapel he did wish to come
And pray the best he could.
He entered in quite peacefully
As all good doggies do,
And when the song was once begun
Then joined he in it, too.
His voice was high, and it came nigh
To making Prexy smile,
And all the rest, they did their best
To solemn look meanwhile.
A maiden fair, with golden hair,
Then to the rescue rushed
And took the doggie in her arms
And his poor wailing hushed.
She set him down outside the roomg
My ears his music bore
Long after he was placed out there
Beyond the chapel door.
. X twin, A 1,-as 1if6'7l107'Il7ZZl77!77l Nom
gnc!! 1055311 First on Roll Chewing
Hailey Stine A "Sport" Soft Voice
Beam' George Cheer Mustache
ttttmttttsggr Borny Gym. Stunts DUtChY
L-ttlkttts Hugh Southern Orator Happy Father
Unk Betty Ideal Sister Prevailing Brownness
cliche Mart. WO,-k Dignified
tttttt. tlulie Tagging Coats "EC-C"
tttmtct. Dag Devotion "Anybody Seen Kelly'
tt, ,,,t this .,.. Little Don Arr Editor Bushwhacker
tttttmtt Un,-li "School Marm" Commanding Presence
t.l-ttttt. john Kentucky Home Quartet Unsettled
1-ll,t-t'lt- Yankee Quotations "Torment it"
ttttttt. Xlgtry Keeping Order in Chapel Red Sweater
tgtttwtt tuscan' lfirst Visit to "Cincy" Organist Charmer
tlrinitlt tirill' lbr. of Athletics Soothing Voice
tt,t,ft-img l'rof. President "Consider it"
llt-sit-it Byron "Our Song" Sawed Off
ll- in-.tnl lit-lm Composure Economy
llntlspt-th llutl One of You Must Marry Pretty Pose
illllsl Little llurs "More Truth" "Good"
lt-luis-fit listhcr Rapid Talking "Finally"
lutnt-t-r ,lump History A Star "Yes, Ma'am"
Kt-ilvy Karl On Time Once Constancy
l.t-in--n Clay Business Manager of '14 Crimson Pious Look
Xltftlntlty Nlc Editor-in-Chief Ladies' Man
Xl.-ore Iillcn Sweet Voice Reserved
Neal Daddy Extemporaneous Speaking Speed
Vilflsll fi- ,l- Fiddle Doc's Pet
Pierson Polly Gait Words I
lioit' Liz "Locals" Tall
Shaw ,lolm Baseball Wit
Simi Reub Senior Tree Absent-minded
Threlkeld jimmy Editor of Transylvanian Another "Dick"
Yiefllllg Frank Cut Class Once Noisy Hose
Wiggins Wig Of?-YOTY Precision
Walton C. B. Entertaining Good Eats
Wills A. Lamar Oratory Medals Broad Smile
C. of B. Library
End of Checkerboard
Under Watchful Care
C. of B. Library
In the Lead
Qn the Move
Behind the Curtain
By Her Side
Wherever it is Quiet
of Big Sis
B, A. T.
To Keep a Straight Face
To Be Good
To Be a Violinist
To Unseat the Faculty
To Be a Linguist
To Be Kind
To Enjoy Life
To Be Composed
To Set World Right
To Ask Questions
To Get a Good Photo
To Get There
To Finish History
Chair ol Philosophy
To Get Wisdom
To Get Married
To Get a B. D.
Second Billy Sunday
To Get Fat
To Sleep Late
To Land a Man
Ph. D., LL. D., D. D.
A Preacher's Wife
Beyond American Borders
A Country Gentleman
YVill tsl Height
A "Walking" Encyclopedia
Captured by Girl
Louis l of New England
Salvation Army Captain
Speaker House of Represent'
Successor to H. L. C.
In Hands of Providence
To Bore the Brethren
Last XYill and Testament of Class of '14
,tours Straw, ju.
We, the members of Senior class of Transylvania of 1914, in full possession
uf gi sound mind 3 possessed with no infirmity or old age GD, having temper-
.ite habits: neither intiuenced nor defrauded by any persons, do make and
publish this, our last will and testament, revoking all other wills by tis made
ll-iwever, before making our final dispensation, we would have you to
nlt'.ii'ly untlerstand that the way we have trodden hasn't always been strewn
,-Xfter gi few ttroni two to a dozenl years of pleasant, laborious work, we
have .it last reached the summit of the rugged Alps, commonly called prepa-
ration, prepareil to make our untiring attack upon the rough but sometimes
sunny l.inil of Italy tlie world.
llaving rericlietl this culmination in college life-Seniors, it is expedient
that we go away, in order to unravel the problems of this old, befuddled world
to the truffle. Nevertheless, we suspect and feel assured that if we are not
.ible to solve the most difficult of difficult problems, that we will nurse them
until the remedy can be satisfactorily applied.
With gi vivid imagination and our minds alert, we bequeath our real and
personal, material and immaterial, physical and spiritual property as follows:
l-'irstz lf we should be so unfortunate and insignificant as to die, leaving
some of our friends on the wrong side of the ledger, please settle the same
.intl give them our regards. Conduct our funeral with all the pomp, glory
.intl dignity of a chapel service on Friday morning. Please remember the
little ambitious third verse.
Second: To the executive head of the university-at-large we give our
sincerest wishes and good will. May Transylvania permeate the region west
of the .Xppalachian Mountains, so that, within a decade or two, the vast valley
of the Mississippi can be termed, and rightly termed, Transylvania.
lhird: Fearing that the "Freshies" of our sister college, together with
our own beloved group, may some day become so boisterous and important as
even to take the building, we request the clerk of the said county of Fayette
to keep close tab on the deed to that section of land known as the Transyl-
Do not misunderstand us, young hopefuls, for without you the professors
would run out of raw material in four or five years. In order to protect your
shapeless domes and give them some preparation, also to shield your gray
matter we have ordered you a neat head apparel.
Fourth: VVe bequeath to our closer pursuers-the Juniors-our seats in
chapel, with all the responsibility attached to the same. May you ever be
ready to listen as attentively as your forerunners did, even if you are staring
a zero in the face at ten-thirty. Respect the speaker and the hallowed ros-
trnm on which he stands, regardless of his message.
NVe congratulate you on your faithfulness and iisticktoitivenessf' Don't
become weary, for we are looking forward to the time when we can see your
name, with a respectable handle, adorning the pages of history.
Fifth: To the language departments, native and foreign, living and
dead, we bequeath the startling information we have offered you Knot our will,
but thine, you made us do itb on various occasions. VVe contributed this
evidently without due deliberation. It is at your discretion, but if you desire
something to arouse your sleeping audience on your lecture tours, nothing
could be better in my estimation than a few of these mild responses. We can
see your patient listeners responding as eagerly and as enthusiastically as the
people in the days of Noah responded to his call for members for that mem-
May all "ponies" be disqualified from entering any race, whether in your
own room or in that of the professors. Iockeying doesn't pay. You never
get the 'isprachgetiieln until you are thrown, and then, to your dismay and
disgrace, its too late to make amends.
Sixth: We bequeath to the science department our note books, to be
used as reference books for succeeding generations. As places for study and
experiment we suggest the fwlhole of Southern Kentucky and the regions
about Natural and High Bridge.
Seventh: The northwestern section of the public library we gladly be-
queath to the young upstarts in history. If we could possibly collect our
note books in history, Mr. Vance would not need to order coal to heat the
new dormitory for the Hrst year.
Eighth: Lower classmen, we have had the advantage in this final de-
partment-Philosophy. We bequeathed to our beloved professor all we could
attain, and he accepted it smilingly. He not only cleared the intellectual
way for his pupils, but would reach out and patiently direct our tottering ideas
until we could coax them to stand in a real judgment-truth.
It takes years to make a professor of S. M. Iefferson's type, but we be-
lieve he has a worthy successor in Prof. Snoddy of Hiram, Ohio.
There are many other things we would like to bequeath, but they are of
such a nature that we deem it unwise to depart with them. All the other
property, as designated in the beginning, you may dispose of in meeting our
divorce proceedings and funeral expenses.
3,gxiCfg-4 Ii? V
We hereby appoint the sad Dean, T. B. Macartney, as the sole executor
of this, our last will and testament.
In witness whereof we hereunto set our hand and seal, and publish and
disclose this to be our last will and testament, this, the tenth day of April'
nineteen hundred and fourteen.
I. T. HAZELRIGG,
President for Class '14,
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1lt'in-im Gnasox SHEARIN, A. M., Ph. D.,
ngfewoz' of f1i7Zk,Q'fZlS'fZ Pfzzlologif
.- . 897: ibid., A. M., 18995 Graduate Student and Fellow, 5112119
-2: Qzu 'nt in Oxford, Heidelberg, and Paris, Yale, Ph. D., 1902. In-
7- ilfeirial Male Academy, 1897-983 Substitute teacher in New HEIUVGD
Qc? co. T' : Professor of English in Ripon College, 1902-O53 lVl0ff1SO'1
zu anguage and Literature, 1905-O95 Professor of English Pl1i1Ol08Yf Since
Hamiiton College, since 1909.
HUBER1' G. SHEARIN
The recently published report of the Southern Association of College
Women, after li t' H ' ' '
s ing amllton among the three leading Junior Colleges of
the Sotuln goes yetfurther and givesit pre-ennnence even aniong these Has
th d" H
e mo el Junior college of the South The above named Associ t' ' h
- - a lon IS t e
recognized standardizing agency for women's schools. A previous report,
written by a member of Wellesley College, and published in the Chicago
School R ' ' ' "
CVICW, contains the following statement: The Junior Colleges re-
ferred to above fmentioning four, and among them Hamiltonjl seem to be
omg more thorough Work than any of the other colleges in the third ro
Several other institutions are announcing junior college courses, but they do
not seem to have progressed so far in their college evolution as these four.
H .1 . . . . .
ami ton, especially, has Won distinction by not offering an 'Englishf a
l1terary,' or a 'seminary' course in its curriculum, which is definitely planned
to prepare students, for admission to the Junior class of the best colle es."
Within the past year, three of the largest Eastern colleges for women have
definitely extended the right of certification to Hamilton College.
When in 1909 this definite policy of extension and standardization of the
curriculum was entered upon, it was foreseen that it would lessen the number
of graduates each year, and such has been the case to a commendable degree.
Also, it was feared that the more rigorous work demanded would tend to de-
crease the number of students in attendance. Thi
groundlessg for, since September, 1909, 1,421 different students in all have
been registered, an increase of 191 over the total of any previous consecutive
tive years in the history of the school.
You, students, have really done these good things. To you, in the last
analysis, belongs the credit. No school can be of liner temper than the met-
tle of its pupils would warrant. You have loyally responded to my plans for
you and for our beloved College, and you have a right to know that great
agencies and institutions hundreds of miles away have been watching you
eagerly in your quiet and secluded tasks in library and in class-room, and
you have an equal right to rejoice in their explicit statements that they have
found you not wanting, but rather the Very leaders among young women in
s fear, however, has proved
CAROLINE W. BERRY, B. Litt.
Daughters' College 1880. North Middletown
College, B. Litt. 1883. University of Virginia 1910.
Principal of the Preparatory Department, West
Kentucky College 1889-1891. Assistant Principal
Paris Classical Institute 1891-1897. Hamilton Col-
HARRIET SHIPLEY, A. M,
State University of Kansas, A. B. 1909. Gradu-
atevof Xyellesley College 1909-1911. Washington
Eyngerslty, A. M. 1912. Taught at Hamilton since
History and Physical Training.
Oberlin College 1910. Teacher in Sarles, North
Dakota 1910-1911. Graduate of Normal School of
Physical Education, Battle Creek, Michigan 1912-
1913. Hamilton College 1913.
FLORENCE M. HIER
VVestern College. Mt. Holyoke College, A. B.
1910. University ot Cincinnati Teachers' College
1911-1912. Alliance Francaise, Paris 19123 Sar-
bonne, Paris 1912-1913. Hamilton College 1913.
Graduate Chicago Musical College 1906. Teache
Graceland College, Lamoni, Iowa, 1907-1908. Pu
pil of W. W. Hinshaw, Metropolitan Opera House
1911. Pupil at Institute of Musical Art 1912-1913
s yterian Church, VVestfield
ton College 1913.
Violin and Piano
Student y usic. Pupil
of Charles Rychlik 1905-1908. Pupil and assistant
teacher of Herio h
eg Von Ende 1908-1911. Hamil-
ton College 1913.
at Oberlin Conservator of M
Soloist at Reformed Episcopal Church, New York,
190g-1909, First Pre bf '
New Jersey, Teacher 1910-1913' teacher Ha 'l-
IRENE GRAFTON VVHALEY, A. B.
Georgetown College, A. B. 1908. Vassar Col-
lege, A. B. 1912. Flemingsburg Kentucky Hlgll
School 1908-1909. Miami CFloridal High SCIIOOI
1910-1911. Hamilton College since 1912.
University of Michigan, A. B. 1911. University
of Wisconsin, Graduate work 1912. Instructor in
German and French, VVilliam VVoods College 1911-
1912. Eureka College 1912-1913. Hamilton Col-
GRACE DAVIES PICKETT
,Director of Music
Graduate of New England Conservator f
. , , Y 0
ltluslc. -I. Philipp, Conservatory de Paris 1905.
e5CheUZkV- Taught at Carnegie Hall 1908-1912.
Hamilton College 1912.
JULIA WooDWoRTH CONNELLY
Pupil of Mme. Walter, Prof. Charles Roberts
and Prof. Quackenbos, New York, of Prof. S. H,
Clark, University of Chicagog of Mr. Geo. Becks,
England. Teacher of Expression, Brooklyn, N.
Y., and St. Louis, Mo. 1898-1892. Instructor in
Expression and Physical Training, Lindenwood
College 1892-1896. Instructor in Expression and
Physical Training, Alma College 1896-1898. In-
structor in Expression and Physical Training, St.
Louis, Mo. 1898-1903. Teacher of Expression,
Hamilton College since 1903.
f?qf24T'5'Wr,fUfFg1'.,+Fyi., . .,,,-A,
SARAH ANNE MCGARVEY
National Conservatory, New York. Pupil of
Rafael joseffyg pupil of Moritz Moszkowski, Ber-
lin. Hamilton College since 1903.
Certificate from Isabel Mets, Hamilton College
1905. Taught at Hamilton College since 1906.
RALPH LA FAYETTE RECORDS, A. M.
Franklin College, Ph. B. 1908. College ofthe
Bible 1909. Student Kentucky State University
in summer of 1909. Transylvania, A. M. 1910.
Graduated at Chicago University 1912. Instructor
of History, Franklin College, Indiana, 1908. Pro-
fessor of Science, Virginia Christian College 1910-
1911. Head Professor Science and Sacred History
Y. DU. . . .
irginia Christian College 1911-1913. Dean Vir
ginia Christian College 1911-1913. Assistant Pro-
fessor Physics and Chemistry, Transylvania 1913.
Professor of Science, Hamilton 1913.
Graduate in Domestic Science Miami Univer
sity, Oxford Oh1O 1912 Teacher of Domestic
Science Mt Healthy l0h1ol Public Schools 1912
1913. Hamilton College 1913
Qthct Members Ol the Faculty
ERNA BERRY WATSON
St. Louis School of Fine Arts 1895-97. SynOd1calCOllege, four years New York Chau-
.3 A A
1 1 ll
1 . , O. l
tauqua School 1906. Student of Mrs. K. E. Cherry,1Anna West Show and Emma Moreau, 115
St. Louis Student Of Libby Vance Phillips and Sara Wood Safford, New York. Student of
Blanche Van Court Schneider, Chicago Craftman's Cund, Chicago, 1912. Teacher of Art in
Missouri Valley College 1897-1899, Martin College 1903-1904, Stanton College 1904-1906, Potter 1
College 1906-1909, Hamilton College 1909.
ORA FRAZEE WILSON
Bible History and Librarian 1
Teacher'S Training Course, Chautauqua Study. Hamilton College 1909-1914. ,
MARY MOOICLAR COCRE '
Assistant in the English Department
Hamilton College since 1911. Editor of The Hamiltonian 1912-1914. Student in Tran-
sylvania University 1910-1914. Transylvania University, A. B. 1913. A
Hamilton College 1912, Study Hall Monitress. Q
LILLIAN LIOPKINS FRATMAN
Stenography and Typewriting, Clay's Business College, 1910g Pitman's System Revised.
The Preparatory School
ANNA MARIA MCELHINNY
KATHERINE JOYCE MCELHINNY
MARY DEWEESE SHARP
EMILY CLARENCE BARNES
MARIAN BROOKS WILSON
Qur Faculty y
Lifting us when we have met defeat,
Pointing out the path to life's success,
Guiding us whene'er our feet do stray,
Inspiring hopes our future days to bless,
Firm to act, yet with the tenderest thoughts
Our many faults with virtues to replace,
That when into life's battles we may go
There will we be prepared to take our place,
A friend to whom we go in times of need,
Who ever will encourage and advise
With words sincere and thoughts straight from the heart
And loving sympathy that never dies,
To you we'll turn with hearts of gratitude,
When we by life's experience are tried,
And think how in those youthful, heedless years,
You were our faithful, loving, helpful guide.
X XRS Q X xyxx Ski
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Class Of 1914
MOTTO : Ammo ez' Fzkie.
COLORS: Green and Red.
FLOWER: American Beauty.
Frances Clarke .. .. President
Helen Woodlill. .. ... Vice-President
Patsy Randall... .. Secretary
Ora Leveridge .. .. Treasurer
XVho would have thought that the Freshman class of 1910 would ever
have developed into such a class as the one to receive their sheepskins in
lunel But just the same, whether you recognize us or not, we are the very
Oh, yes, we have lost some girls each year. Some have deserted our
ranks because they had to, some, because they weren't energetic enough to
"get through g " some, because they preferred society to school, some, simply
because they could, and some, because the "right man" has happened their
way. But each year brought new girls from far and near to fill their places,
and now we present to you the most honored and talented class of 1914.
Will we ever forget that September morn, four years ago, when we first
set sail our bark upon the academic sea, and how weffyimportant and self-
conscious we felt! And, then, as the year wore on and we were finally forced
to see how very insignicant we really were, how we did gaze at the Seniors
lf awe! And how we longed for the time
ould take our seats in the Senior row! Four years did seem such a
with a feeling half envy and ha
when we c
long, long time off!
But we labored on, thin ing o y
er classmen- for then we could talk all we pleased and whenever we
upp ' v
pleased Csuch joyll, and would never have to do a disagreeable thing.
But alasl Our dreams of ease were never to be realized, for with each
r came more toil and harder studies, each year required more and more o
k' f the eas time we'd have when we were
us-less Hblufff' fewer "cuts," and more real work, until at last we have
reached our goal, and now are real, sure-enough, live Seniors-the Seniors
we've envied and have labored to be all these years, and, really, dear Fresh-
' ' ll d ren't nearly such marvelous and awe-
men, we re quite human, after a , an a
some creatures as you think. Worlc, and four years from now you'll be hap-
il seated in the now forbidden row.
p yHowever, you must not expect so wonderful a class as ours, for that is
impossible. Among us are musicians, artists, sizzeiefzfs, poets, writers, and who
can tell what the rest of us may turn out to be? No doubt, in the years to
' s become universal, you will look back with
come, when our prominence ha Q
pleasure on the days spent together in dear old Hamilton.
Qde to the Seniors
DOROTHY LEE STANDERFORD
To you who mounted close the path
That leads to higher things-
To you we turn
With hearts that yearn
And tears your leaving brings.
To you we give our kindest thought,
For with us many dwell,
The goal you reached was nobly sought,
As all your strivings tell.
To you who bade us mount the height
That far outreaches all-
To you each gives
A praise that lives
And stands beyond recall,
To you may full success abound,
And pleasure, love and cheer,
For in you faithful friends were found
Thro'out each passing year.
Dear Seniors, now, who leave our midst
And Alma Mater true-
There lingers here
A memory dear
And tender thoughts of you.
A land that lives and knows no end
We now are wont to tell,
And with it our best wishes blend,
AS now We say farewell!
FRANCES FITZGERALD CLARK,
May's Lick, Ky.
Delta Delta Delta, President of Senior Class,
Honor Council, Marlowe, Ha11zz'Zf01zz'a1z Staff,
"I am monarch of all I survey."
Frances, after graduating from May's Lick High
School, determined to honor this institution with
her dignity and learning. She has been here two
years and is to be complimented upon the way she
manages the school in general, and especially the
Senior Class. She is interested in everything,
from college algebra and contributions to the
"Hamiltonian," to helping our basket ball team
defeat t?l Transylvania. Our brothers and sisters
across the way will receive the honor of her pres-
ence for a few more years, after which she will
either come back to "dear old Hamilton" to par-
tially relieve Miss Berry or will go to Florida,
where she has "gay" prospects.
Delta Delta Delta, Marlowe, fyfmfzillofzznfz Staff,
Y. W. C. A., Vice President of Senior Class.
"'Tis virtue that doth make them most am-
Helen is the only "Greensburger" that we have
in our midst, but she doesn't live up to this name,
as she is quite a star in all her classes, being good
at everything from tripping the light, fantastic toe
on down to translating difficult passages in Virgil.
This young lady has not escaped the fiery dart of
Cupid's arrow. For some strange cause she seems
to prefer the Indiana "gems" to the dashing
young Kentuckians. She is looking forward with
much pleasure to completing her education at
Vassar, and then --, who knows ? E
London, Ky. '
Kappa Delta Sigma, Beethoven, Marlowe, Honor
Council, Y. W. C. A-
"Lift her up gently,
Handle with care,
Fashioned so slenderly,
Young and so fair."
"Pat" is not very large, but that does not matter
at all, because what there is of her serves only as
a background for her eyes anyway. Her principal
occupation is always "freezing to death," which
fact can be authenticated by just walking up North
Broadway, past Hamilton annex. Here, at any
time, she can be seen gesticulating with her
hands, presumably to aid circulation. Pat has two
delights: one is seeing Morrison Chapel and the
other reading' old Catholic annals about cathedrals,
nuns and "I1'1OUk5-H
URA EVA LEVERIDGE
East Bernard, Texas A
Marlowe, Y. VV. C. A., Treasurer of Senior
"In soul sincere, in action faithful, in honor dear."
Ora started her quest for education in the East
Bernard Graded School. She remained there until
she came to Hamilton in 1911. She isa Midas-
like creature, with hands always outstretched for
gold, wrenched from the poverty-stricken Seniors.
She can always leave even this fascinating occu-
pation to go to a T. U. reception, however. Her
popularity at such functions is proverbial, and the
chaperone always has to him! her when it is time
to leave. Although she is fond of Qld Kentucky,
she is wedded to the distant Lone Star. She is
characterized by her dignity, her loyalty to her
friends and Hamilton, and by her winning ways.
MAE TAFT RYLEY,
Marlowe, Honor Council.
"Divinely tall and most divinely fair."
CDiminutive of Mary from English, Heb. Mflcrl.
Now don't be misled because Taft's other name is
Mae, and think she is bitter against the world.
Far be it from her! She believes in the adage,
"Work while you work and play while you play."
She has the remarkably good fortune of making
good at Hamilton, and, at the same time, of never
missing a chance to enjoy life at the week end.
Someday she is going to New York to teach danc-
ing at a fashionable boarding school, so she says.
But we don't believe she'll get any farther than
the Baker-y in Versailles. "Haben wir recht?"
DOROTHY AMANDA MULCAHY,
"She is possessed of that inexhaustible good
nature which is the choicest gift of heaven."
Dorothy, who has the dainty and feminine nick-
name of "Dam," has the distinction of being the
youngest member of the Senior Class. She first
came to Hamilton in the fall of 1912, and since
then has had the reputation of being a "shark" in
everything, especially "Math." In nearly every
small town near here she has a host of friends
whom she visits. When it comes to talking, she is
the breaker of all records ever made. Dorothy is
playing a good game, but cannot decide whether to
choose King Louis or jack of Hearts.
GRACE PEPPER VAUGHN,
ETHEL VIVIAN CONGLETON,
"Speech is great, but silence is greater."
After graduating at johnson Grammar School,
Ethel attended Campbell-Hagerman College for
two years. Then she decided to try her luck at
Hamilton College. Here she has spent two years
of hard study and now is nearing the point of
graduation. She likes to study so much that she
wonders how she will occupy her time without
Latin to translate. Ethel thinks that it is more
becoming to a girl to be silent than to talk.
"A countenance in which did meet
Sweet records, promises as sweet."
Grace first started her search for knowledge at
Miss Williams' School, then she honored Camp-
bell-Hagerman with her presence for five years.
ln 1912 she entered Hamilton, and since then the
greater part of her time has been divided between
Latin and her host of admirers. Grace is not so
fiery as her name might indicate. On the con-
trary, she is very sweet and amiable, easily win-
ning her way to the hearts of those who know her.
She glories in the thought that this is her Senior
year. She may go away next fall to take special
work if not persuaded by some one to study
"Home Economics" instead.
LORENA DUERsoN MAY,
"One with more of soul in her face than words
on her tongue."
Lorena entered Campbell-Hagerman while yet
in her "prep" days. Having spent several years
there, she decided to cast her lot with the juniors
of Hamilton, and in the fall of 1912 she entered
this institution. After arduous labor, she has
reached the much-coveted goal. She is very
studious, quiet and reserved, and by her kindness
and gentle ways has won for herself a place of
esteem in the hearts of all her schoolmates.
Crimson Staff, Marlowe.
"She came, she saw, she conquered,
It was easy for her to do.
Her face is bright, her mind is quick,
Her heart is tender and true."
Annie has the gladness of spring time in her
face. She is the soul of good nature and has
brought honor to her class. She is distinguished
for her evenness of temper and happy disposition,
and is always ready and willing to help some poor
unfortunate out of trouble. There is magic in the
memory of friendship such as hers.
4' MARY JOHNSTON,
Marlowe, Ha17zz'!Z01zz'a7z Staff, Y. W. C. A.,
Beethoven, Black Friar.
"Look, she is winding up the watch of her wit,
By and by it will strike."
Mary spends most of her time accompanying
Lena in all her conferences with "Prexie." When
first she came to Hamilton she was looked upon
by all as one "who would never wander from the
straight and narrow path." But, alas! she is sadly
changed, and the faculty all become vigilant when
they get one glimpse of her eyes. Her chief
characteristic is her changeableness. Last year
she sympathized with the girls who took chemistry
and felt sorry for them on "Lab," day. 'Tis so
restful to come through T. U. campus and see the
boys practicing athletics. Well, you know it
f l makes one feel good to meet old high school
'Silence that spoke, and eloquence of eyes."
Louise's principal occupation for the last two
years has been in getting grown up enough to be a
Senior. Though she is an important member of
the class, do not embarrass her by asking to see
her Senior ring, for it, like her heart, has flown to
Chicago. Her chief distinction lies in the fact that
she is a "simply-fine young" student and day
FLORA LEE BIRKHEAD,
CRIMSON Staff, Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet, Marlowe.
"A perfect woman, nobly planned,
To warn, to comfort, and command,
And yet a spirit still and bright,
With something of an angel's light."
All hearts instinctively turn to this fair lady, and
for every one she has a rare smile and a word of
good cheer. She is distinguished for her sweet
disposition and jolly good humor. XVe call her
"giggler." She "adores" Y. M. C. A. recep-
tions. W'eight is her long suite and height her
short one. Too true. Flora Lee is both practical
and classical, and fr!! agree that har place is in the
EDNA MAE RoBERTsoN,
Marlowe, Y. W. C. A.
"Alas, that we-my heart and I--
Should dwell so far asunder."
This fair maiden was heralded to us from Min-
erva High School, and it was here that her career
as a miser began. Since she came here, it has
been impossible to reform her, because she loves
a "Bill" so much. She has such an extremely
sweet disposition and a never-ending unselfishness
about her that she attracts us all. One has only
to look into her violet eyes to know this. Rather
LILLIAN LEE CLARKE,
Tri Delta, Marlowe, Crimson Staff, Secretary of
Y. W. C. A., Honor Council, Senior in junior
"In maiden meditation, fancy-free."
To us she is known as "Little Clarke," but
little in stature only, for indeed she has not a trait
that might be called little. The greatest worry of
Lillian's life is college algebra. She really has
excellent musical ability, but has an extreme del-
icacy about performing before strangers. All in
all, she is a true friend and a jolly school compan-
ion, whom to know once is to love for all time.
CATHERINE DAVIS LILLARD,
Delta Delta Delta, Marlowe, Y. W. C. A.
"Pleased with a rattle,
Tickled with a straw."
Katherine, one of Versailles' fairest daughters,
commonly known among as "Lean Lillard,"
started upon her victorious career at Hamilton in
1913. The light of Margaret College went out
when "Kitty" left there, and We tremble to think
of Hamilton when she leaves for other Helds to
conquer. She has been abroad only once, although
after listening for a few minutes to her deep and
learned conversation, you would think she makes
this at least once a year. College algebra is her
"long suit," while "gym" is her short one, and
"exams" are among those things which she con-
siders "a joy forever." She speaks fluently in
English, and can be silent in seven other lan-
guages. Her highest ambition is to marry, no
matter who he is just so he is rich, and to this un-
known quantity we extend our deepest sympathy,
knowing that "Leanny" will make life happy tor
miserablel for him- by the constant use ol thc
broom UD-and the dust pan.
ALICE LE ROY ROBERTSON,
Marlowe, Y. W. C. A,
'And still we gazed,
And still the wonder grew
That one small head could carry all she knew."
"Bobbie's" early gleaning of knowledge was at
Minerva High School. Since coming to Hamilton
last September, she has become a general favorite
with faculty and students. She is very studious,
but never too busy for a frolic. Latin prose is the
bane of her existence at "dear old Hamilton. "
VERDA NORA TALLEY,
Marlowe, Y. W. C. A.
"She is possessed of that inexhaustible good
nature which is the choicest gift of heaven."
aVerda spent her previous school days at the
graded schools of Horse Cave and Cave City, Ky.
She remained there until she found that she knew
too much to stay in such a small school, and in
1910 came with us. To know her is to love her.
She is- noted for her dignity, thoughtfulness of
others, observance of all rules, and unselhshness.
As she learns her lessons very quickly, much of
her time is spent in helping her classmates-es-
pecially in Latin. Her greatest pleasure is in at-
tending receptions. She devotes much of her
time in trying to be young.
Beta Sigma Omicron, Kappa Delta Sigma, Mar-
"Her silence is more musical than any sound."
It seems that Eleanor has been going to Hamil-
ton College forever, and she is glad to graduate at
last. She is the only girl in the Senior class who
is really dignined, and certainly the only one who
is brilliant in chemistry. She had intended going
East and winning fame as a student, but now has
about decided to win her fame by becoming matron
kappa Delta Sigma, Marlowe, Y. VV. C. A.
"O, those coquettish glances."
There is not much to Lena, but what there is,
certainly is a strong battery of electricity. She is
not especially noted for her steadfastness of pur-
pose. Her ambitions range variously from being
a missionary to Africa to living in a cottage built
for two. At present her idea of perfect bliss is
"just loads" of ice cream and jack. Her princi-
pal occupation consists oftfrequent pilgrimages
with stamps to to Mrs. lVlcDougle, interspersed
with heart to heart talks with "Prexie." She isa
member ol the "Big Four," to whom application
should be made if one desires to know why lVlrs.
Wilson's hair has turned gray in thc last three
'Tis of genius we write.
Marlowe, Y. W. C. A. '
"Happy am I, from care I'm free,
Why aren't they all contented like me I "
She came to us from Eastern Normal School at
Richmond, where she was known for brilliancy
in her studies. She has also proved this to us.
She tells us that the height of her ambition is to be
a lawyer, but we think that her preference now is
either chemistry or literature, from her progress
here. Her hobby-of-hobbies is gymnasium. She
just adores it. Next to this pleasure she places
studying We extend to her our best wishes for
her success as a lawyer.
From the Far West she came, the last to enroll
in our class. But thinking that "it is better late
than never," she now honors our class with her
dignified presence. Her talents are many and
varied. Verily, she readeth the XI-Eneid for recre-
ation and delights in Virgil's dactylic hexameter
day and night. Forsooth, e'en in mathematics she
Hndeth ioyg yea, and spendeth many blissful
moments with chemical "R's." From Carlyle
and Ruskin she hath attained that purity, that pro-
priety and precision we often read of but seldom
hear. Her highest ambition is to be the world's
greatest portrait painter.
SARAH ELVEREE MCCORD,
Kappa Delta, Sigma, Marlowe.
"Her air, her manners, all who saw admired,
Courteous, though coyg gentle, though retired."
'Sal' adds a fifth member to Mrs. Wilson's
"Big Four." Enough said! She is introduced.
Also, she is its one saving grace, and oftentimes
the one element that stands between it and utter
annihilation. It is the eighth wonder of the world
that 'Sal' can stand the pace which she must travel
in that crowd, for she has combined in her all the
womanly qualities which the other members lack
-good nature, happiness helpfulness, and, most
of all, faithfulness. This last can be proved by
the testimony of a certain Robert.
Long, long has the way been that our feet have trod,
XVith rocks and dangers for some-
But at last we have reached the fair goal of our dreams,
All embarked for the journey to come. ,
For now at the brink of the ocean of Truth
XfVe stand, yearning hope in our eyes
And ask for the honor and courage and faith
To brave all the dangers that rise
But Erst, Alma Mater, to thee will we turn, s
And ask for your guidance and care
VVe kneel at your shrine, every heart Filled with awe, Q Q
And Wait for your blessing so rare i , ,
Ah, now we receive it, it rings loud and clear, g y
We hear thee, our mother so true i i
"In peace or in battle, in Weal or in Woe - y
Be faithful in all that you do ,
"Be true to the motto of Spartans of old
As they entered the dread battle field i
'Ever strive till you've vanquished, know never defeat, l ,
Return with or be brought on your shield
But, hark! sounds the bugle that calls us to go. . ,
VVith dimming eyes now we must part, 5,
But we know in all conflicts, whatever betide ,
Will your altar Fires burn in each heart. ,
, k i
Corolas: Pink and Green.
liI,OWlCliZ Killarney Rose.
lVlo'1"1'o: Knowledge is power.
l',lez1norCl:1y. .. H IH-Qgirleiit
N All Q ' X
9 SlllCl4Y- -- .. X lu'-l'l'CSiLlc
lXil21l'lC Collins ... U K L
lVlilclrecl Meliee .. H 'lin
Mary Sue Burns
Willie Lee Clarke
Nlary Franlq Davis
Willie Wood Taylor
Mamie Miller Woods
,2f '!ff afr
Cfjllfylxg X1m!f'l 'U X Xx ' H
lwmxu lc' MMM
Mrm'1"l'H X" SLU,
lfvelyn Vzm M4-Inn A X
Mary Frances Mitchell
Mary Adams Talbott
Evelyn Van Meter
Q, ,vcd A
Xxx' 1,f'iv Rib' "-'Ml
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Rlo'1"ro: Ile who o'ercometh, shall all things inherit.
L'oI.o1cs: Gold and Green.
Frances Steele ..... ...President
rd . . ...Vice-President
- -- ...Secretary-Treasurer
' Rlarie liloonitielcl
' Nlarv Hrane
Klary Louise Hinton
i Annie Melvin
y lilizalneth McCord
W Stella Porter
i lennie liohhins
l Xlary Rogers
l Hazel Smith
Lila D. Smith
Frances Warren Snyder
Frances Tasker Steele
Margaret Updilce I
Clara Dee Wilson
wry -:li wg. -, ' 'f-
Sl DCCiZll Class
Corolas: Pink and Green.
lfr.oxx'1z14: Apple Blossom
Morro : Ad fzsfm.
Dom Lee Coombs . .
Blanche Bowman . ..
Edna Gorham ......
llora l,ee Coombs
Anna Lee Roberts
Annie Highland Sousley
Mary Lovel lfVhitney
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Beta Sigma Qmicron
Founded at University of Missouri, December 12, 1888
Lamda Chapter established 1903.
PUBLICATION: Beta Sigma Omicron.
Ruby and Pink.
FLOWERS: Red and Pink Carnations.
Roll of Chapters
College, Fulton, Missouri.
ollege, Columbia, Missouri
College, Mexico, Missouri.
College, Cleveland, Tennessee.
ollege, Columbia, Missouri.
College, Nashville, Tennessee.
n College, Lexington, Kentucky.
llege, Eureka Springs Arkansas.
Nu-Brenant College, Gainesville, Georgia.
Pi---Hollins College, Hollins, Vir
Sara I. Amos
Dora Lee Coombs
ge, Lexington, Missouri.
Mary Frank Davis
Frances A. Ferguson
Mary Louise Hinton
Marion Lois Talbert
iw- 1 u- 'vpn V. , - ,..,-, . -- L r-.-Y... - .
Kappa Delta Sigma
Fonntled October 22, 1907, Hamilton College, Lexlngton
CoI.oRs: Red and Wfhite.
1f'I.ow12Rs: Red and White Carnations.
Evelyn Van Meter
Mary Lovell Whitney
xg. g qw, 4
X W: x.I5L,..f,:.. . , 1 J
Nellle Stuclcy I ucil
Iaullne Rhodes Ellzaheth Prewitt
Helen Woodlill I-Lleanor Cla
The Hamlltonlan Staff
Cqrolme W Befly .... Publlsher
NI 113 Mool lar Cooke ...Editor
Dora Lee Coombs
llamilton College Honor Council
Mildred McKee, Chairman
1615!'!i'!i.S'!i.YTA TIVES OE THE SENIOR CLASS
Taft Ryley Lillian Clarke
A'!f!'lr'ESE.YTA TIVES OE THE ?'UZVIOIf CLASS
Pauline Rhodes Harriet Rogers
Frances Clark. ..
Patsy Randall ............
Hamiltnn College Y. W. C. A.
Lucile Downing .... ..... P fCSldCUt
Lillian Clarke ........ ..... S ecretarY
. . . . .Treasurer
4 V M, H ,-, 44 Q - ' . if Y i 5
,gigs , f "- 1'
-2-.s,,-5 . f - f, .
s i 1
ELEANOR B. CLAY
The Blaclcfriar Club is the only literary society for girls in Hamilton Col-
lege. It was organized on the afternoon of December 11, 1909, by six girls,
and was named for Shakespeare's theater in London. The purpose of the
club, as stated in the constitution, is: The fostering of a love of literature
and the support of the Hzzmz'!Z0mkzn. The meetings, which are held every
two weeks, are enjoyable as well as instructive. Much interest is manifested
in original work and in criticism. As the number of actual members is limited,
only Juniors and Seniors who have had at least one production published in
the lffm1z'!fa111'auare elected to membership. Dr. Shearin, Miss Berry, Miss
Connelly and Miss Shipley are honorary members. Annually the club offers a
reward to promote literary effort among the student body. We are justly
proud that every year the President's medal, which is offered for the best
production published in the Hfzmz'!Z0m'fzn, has been won by a member of the
COLORS: Black and Red.
FLOWER: Red Poppy.
IEWEL: Garnet. '
Nellie Stucky ... .......... .... P resident
Eleanor Clay . .. ............ ...Secretary-Treasurer
Eleanor Clay Lucile Morphew
Mary Johnston Dorothy Standerford
Dr. Shearin Miss BCFYY
. a Y
COLORS: Crimson and Gold.
FLOWER: Red Carnation.
Morro: Art is the Beautiful in the Harmonies of Nature.
Mrs. Luella St. Clair Moss
Mrs. Lena Ragsdale
Miss Cora Mel Patten
Miss Persis Breed
julia XV. Connelly..
Kerman Bedford .. .
Dora Lee Coombs.
Lucille Morphew ........
Marian Lois Talbert .....
Nell Uhl ..........
Evelyn Van Meter ,
Miss Grace Dryden
Miss Mary Ashbrook
Miss Caroline Berry
Master Harry Harper Shearin
. . . . . . . .Honorary President
. . . . .President
. . . .Vice President
. . . . .Secretary
. . . . .Treasurer
. , . . .Chairman of Reception Committee
Flora Lee Birkhead
Mary Wood Brown
Mary Lee Brame
Dora Lee Coombs
Mary Frank Davis
Maybelle De Long
Mary Louise Hinton
Dazey Moore Porter
Anna Lee Roberts
Willie Wood Taylor
Marian Lois Talbert
Evelyn Van Meter
Lucile Van Cleave
, 4 '
a il '
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Iducille Doxxlliiljg ,,., ,,,,,...... . . . Ffesideflt
Mildred McKee ... ---5eCfCt3fY
Dora Lee Coombs .... - - TYCHSUTCY
Miss Grace Pickett Miss Camille Firestone
Miss Henrietta Hofer
Dora Lee Coombs
Miss Susan Delcamp
Mary Louise Hinton
Miss Henrietta Hofe
Anna Lee Roberts
Mary Adams Talbott
Miss Grace Pickett, Directoress
Jag.. -.1a....u.. ,L N -V
Lhr.3,.124i7'm--i- '--- V V V F F
llenrietta Hofer ....... .. ................ Instructor
l.ncile Downing ......... .............. A ccompanlst
Flora Lee Birkhead
Dora Lee Coombs
Mary Frank Davis
Mary Louise Hinton
Anna Lee Roberts
Harriet Rogers... ,,,, President
Sarah Amos .....
Flora Lee Birkhead
Mary Frank Davis
, X? '
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lxy llill ....,. .. .. .... President
Marie Collins .......
Flora Lee Birkhead
Willie KYood Taylor
Dora Lee Coombes
Mary Frank Davis
Mary Louise Hinton
Lucille Van Cleave
...Secretary and Treasurer
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ilillll lille WQUI lo :u'1'ivc at llamilton.
More sluih-uls. liiuuus in chaos,
Ulgissitiitgiiioii coutiuiics. New girls look lost. We enjoy the from
porcli :mil pai hu s.
lfirsi iiicciiiig of the classes. Old girls realize they are bggkiat Hamii-
llirls dance in dining room after dinner. Virginia reel is the most pop-
ular dzuicc while the faculty is present,
services at Broadway.
Loud wails are hoard from many rooms. No one is desperately ill
are surprised to find the "green
Two girlg walk off the side porch at night.
llexvare in traversing the dark and
lfamiltou-. lest ye fall.
Miss llerry giveg chapel leectnre. Several new
down some of the famous
room, Wearing the
Wvarning to new stu-
mysterious bypaths of
girls are seen to write
proverbs, but are informed by the old pu-
pilg that they will know them soon enough.
An epidemic of crushes breaks out. It even extends to the faculty,
Chibken or table manners is the question.
Mondav. Qh, Well, nobody knows anything on Monday.
Gymnasium class begins. The larg
Miss Goodenough makes ai- 1
est and healthiest looking girls in
1 t of hvsical Weakness.
HFS excused OH HCCOJH l P
ls ho have not handed in their corres-
l will be given to gir. vv
Dongle is besiegec wi
I 'th correspondence lists.
The Tri Delta F1-eternity gives a delightful dance. I '
Saturday night dancing does not agree with some girls, since they am
unable to Walk to chunch on Sunday. I
An innocent little mouse visits Beulah Platt about three a .m., am
causes her to take early' mO1'11iUg exercise' , .1
Mary Johnston after giving three licks and a PTOUUSC to 3 Very lmtwy
- ' doin light housekeeping.
ells Mrs. Richeson that she is 3
.Xu odor of cooking candy prevails in the Chem1St1'y 100111. Prof.
Records has a bad cold. .
SL.u,ml gil-15 mu-L. IJQQ11 sleeping' on wedding cake. I Wonder Whv?
Su. Xll111QX' .Xuderson on th-.2 advisability of having feasts after ight
liirls are busy cleaning their room.s
.X discovery has been made. E. Clay has a sense of humor.
N-ilnnly lmowg her lessons.
liirls make talks on the llamiltonian.
Ali., llerry says that she was a girl during the prehistoric ages.
Studinus alarm elolelcs disturb the early morning slumbers.
Miss lfirestunek recital delighted a large audience.
Mrs. liieheson discovers a feast on Miss Goodenough's corridor. Ask
Ii. l'r.-will about it if further information is desired.
.X ease .rf :lppendieitis develops.
".X11ylnnl-x' here seen Rover?"
.Xliss lierry in chapel: "Girls, the thermometer registers eighty novvll'
Hur training in Varliainentary law serves principally to amuse the
More appeudicitis eases.
lileanor distracted by the approach of an English test While studying
.Xlgelua asked: "How do you extralct the cube rot of an English num-
l'he lleta Sigma Oinicron dance is much enjoyed,
Xi-llnng unusual happens.
X iss llerry discussesfitj the styles of hairdressing. 'KA hint to the Wise
X any high and noble forheads shine at breakfast. VVe hardly recog-
nize our best friends. '
Kiss Shipley: "I hope to be much wiser ten years hence, unless I ani
1s.v lxnheson s table leaves the dining room first. A day of Wonder.
l. L . boys give a night shirt parade. Qnly Junior College girls saw it.
ii Omega dance. State boys visit Hamilton and interrupt the Grand
March. XYoe to the lights!
ltmseems to be fashionable to have appendicitis.
"Girls, do no
n 1 31111031 IV0111' roommates when Jim or john or whatever
ghis name may be, doesnit Write to you."
EE-ances Brosius is gaining pounds steadily.
-1::E--". .f- . --
W 9113, 111 Math. IH. :Did you get all the examples P' 141111811
ulian: " f . -
1 165, I got everything but the answers."
lX.lIll0llllv lilli.iiil lull livi' llllll' iii lumin-
X ils'x'lil1'il lillllllvs- ls lwl'l'i'llllllll' lll lll e
e atiiiosphere Tha Lmim- C
. . . T - -s ol-
lvgl' gllls ll.lXi' Lllvllvll llll'll' ll'lX'llUQ'Q5. lfil-St IUCCUHQ OfTBeeth0V'3n
.isliu girls viii-A-px qi llqilliiwi-'vii party in the college dining room. Miss
lil-iwyplells lHl'llllll'S. Sonic ol' learn strange .things about ourselves,
Sllllltllllllg' llllllfllllllI l'fx'ei'yliotly attends church. -
Nliss llerry iii .Xlgelwzi ll.. alter the return of Miss Clay's housepartyg
"I can easily see s-wine have visited and some have had visitors."
llr. Slicgiriii iiiiilcrlzilws the responsibility of getting sewing-Women for
scx'er1il ol' the girls.
Xliss lierry calling elizipel roll: l'This is not Evelyn's day to visit us."
Bliss llerry, l"i'1iin'es tflarke and Eleanor Clay speak in chapel on the
lleinbers of lloiior Council are elected.
Marie llloonllielil falls out of bed again. '
Cries of Hllelp! Murder! Mr. Gross! There's a burglar!" fi-on
Frances Steelos room disturb the slumber of Hamilton.
Miss Cameron in German ll: "Does anyone Wish to ask a question?"
"Do roosterg crow in GC1'l1l'11l?:, A
Miss Berry gives an object lesson. She has a new friend, Miss Kilioy.
"The sun shines bright in my old Kentucky Hiomef,
Cinderella loses her slipper on the dining room steps. See Mrs.
Fratnian for partiulars.
Yerda Talley likes young people.
Dr. Shearin announces in Chapel that he got up so early that he helped
5 thg gun up.
XVillie Lee Clark "illuminates" an equasion in Algebra. .
th Wa 1" of the Crimson Staff
A visit from your brothers across C 3 Q 1
Causes much retouehing of toilets and many smiles of weCO11lL
among the "sisters," D v U 1 1 O an
Mr. Bedford entertains ug with a very 111'fSfCSf111g talk 111 U3199- P
session of Gym Classes.
Four more Weeks and We gO 1101136-
Everybody is making Xmas PYCS
Sunday-Same as usual.
' rman son s X - .
T. U. boys sing Ge Q' D . U 7 , 1 hes You
MTS, Riqheson dismissing the girls from the table. Xoung aC J .
Hurrah ! Hurrah l
vith Hamilton girls.
. Q M
bmi, ' 4, '21
.1 gs,,.,u 1
The Chemistrx. C1855 Studies with T. U. Chemistry Class. H-ow much
W-1s learned? EverYb'0dY fasting fm' Thanksgiving'
llig TilZllliiSg'iVillg' dinner. . . i H
Yu one knows anvthing after a holiday. Miss Hier talks on Stud-ent
.- - 3 .'N'F
I.1te 111 lz111s. i D
Q-1111r1l'1v The Haniilton girls are industrious housekeepers.
The Seniors have gotten their rings. Wfonder if they will wear only
those rings next year?
Miss 11oodeno11gl1 gives the first of a series of lectures on Hygiene.
Miss llerry gives an after dinner talk. Table etiquette part of her
'l'1111igl1t is ice night. Ch, joy!
Mrs. liieheson gives the girls at her table marks if they mention
l'ill'iSlIll2lS. I .
I-'irst prnnes of the year. Everybody Wears brown silk vvaists shopping.
liirls zntentl a lecture at the "Ben Alif, Will wonders never cease.
liznlieriiig l.illard leads in Y. W. and doesn't smile during the proce-
.Xsk Miss 'Hier if she is afraid of mice.
See Patsy Randall for information on Parliamentary Law.
The girls at Mrs. Ri'cheson's table Weigh after lunch. They are such
ll thin bunch.
lilizahetli .iil'CXYl'Et has a thought.
lloru Lee oxves another nickle. ,
i,llL'iiiL' Morphexv joyfully exclaimsr "Christmas comes on the nine-
teenth of Decemberli'
Miss Goodenough tells us a story with a moral to it. See R. Fitz-
gerald for the origin. E
"Girls must wear their uniforms home." One girl to another: iCWi1'Sl1
me YOU Q'0i11g' to change your uniform Pi' "VVhat time does the train
leave Lexington ?" 1.
--Xrt exhibit is this afternoon. Pupils' Reciltal followed by Open Ses-
sion. No urging needed to indufce the girls to be present.
M155 BGITB' is 11O1Cli11g a series of receptions for those who are too ab-
sorbed ill the PTOSPCUCS of Xmas to "figure" 'fCon1e -earlv to avoid
the rush!" it '
P. Lea ' I ' ' K f -
' . V: Shghtb eXfC1'f9d OVCY gO1ng home., announced at lunch: "Ti11S
time f P . , ,,
tomorron Ill be on a beefsteak eating the d111C1',"
......-....- .-,,,1 an ,H
.lherc must have been an explosion. Twelve new girls arrive from
llarry lelarper cuts his first tooth.
.X few stragglcrs come in today. Miss Shipley gives a talk on the value
of quietness. Hamilton wonit seem like itself.
The lnvalid Gymnasium Class fs organized. Miss Goodenough is so
considerate of them that she makes them sit down to breathe.
l-las XYillie Wfood lost any personal property? Apply to Miss Good--
enough's corridor for the same. Reward demanded.
All enjoy the party in the dining room. King Budge and Queen Bess
set up housekeeping.
Hattie Wfeddington has a crush on Miss Goodenough.
A cat family in school. Dorothy is reminded of her old cat when look-
ing at Lillian C., K. Lillard and Sara Pearce.
Tuesday. Neither of the Robbins have been sick this week.
Annie Melvin seems to be fond of owls.
Budge and Dorothy like to clean up rooms.
Ura Leveridgeis highest ambitionis to be a hunter. Nell Uhl re-
tires early the night of the recital.
Miss Cameron cleaned her press all day.
Miss Berry returns. V .
Examinations begin. Enough said.
The whole world has turned to Latin.
E. Prewitt: 'iff Mrs. Richeson ever' marries again, when the mnnster
asks her if she will 'take this man to be her lawfully wedded husband,
she would reply, 'Very well.' "
Girls go to the theatre.
The end of a week of misery. '
Lillian I. must be in love. She has lost her appetite.
Faculty meeting tonight. What do they talk about?
VVe have a new bulletin board.
Verda Talley gets kept in after study hall. The first
Ask Dora Lee why she has not been lonesome 1.
time in four years
Girls are vaccinated. Y
Someone saw Ora running.
E. P. has lost her books. '
Mrs. Richeson h
as more for once than she can eat.
Preathing exercises Betsy Lee sits on the "amen bench" or the baid-
J t '
headed row." .
Mr. Reager gives an inspiring talk. - . g
Ciorus practices again in chapel. Some improvement IS noticed.
The sick list is full. and Friday, too.
"Dont touch my arm."
Betsy Lee has ordered a dress from New York!
Chorus practice at Art Club. l
More vaccinations. '
Miss Hier gives an interesting talk on "Ioan of Arc."
XYhy does Nell Uhl eat so much bread?
Everybody begins "to primp" for the Marlowe.
The Marlowe reception.
Harry Harper one year old today.
The Special and Sophomore Classes have their group pictures taken,
"Ml look pleasant, pleasef,
lllzmchez "XVhy should he call himself the third Cornelius ?" Bess Wg
"Why, because there had been two before him."
Xcll l'hl is still eating bread.
lo. Ask Mary Kelly if Dorothy can act the monkey.
Alarm clocks go off early. The juniors are up removing curling pa-
pers and getting ready to go to Mr. Spengler's.
lrma Roach is still in bed. She has had too much to eat.
George XVashington has a birthday, but Hamilton doesn't kn-ow it.
Much excitement over the concert.
lieulah gets a supple of mouse traps,
NYC-especially Dr. Shearin-enjoy coasting on the back campus.
Bess asked E. Prewitt if she had ever been to the asylum, and Dora
Lee if she had ever been to the penitentiary.
Mrs. Richeson cleans her room today.
Girls go to see John Drew.
"Going to church tonight? Edna CT. isf,
Oh. g1rls,'f exclaimed Margaret Bailey, "VVe'd have 3 feast if We had
something to eatf'
lirginia S. shows Budge's roo
diqe m as a model boarding-school para-
- nts ' f -
XHSS Berr ' wa '
Sleep? 3 'BOX know ii some of us stop talking when we go to
q It is so Sl'l'llllQ'L' lmw thc IDI'-Cllfhillg' class decreases after the roll is
6 Join citlrcn' the "Got l "ui" or the 'Get Thinv Club.
Nicldics for sale.
rg-f ' J
Bright pupil in Bible exam: 'fThe Israelites carried into the wilderness
with them the Covenant wihcli contained among other sacred things Abra-
ll1lIll.S rod." -
Mildred in English VI: "Cassius and Brutus were brothers, were they
Huff V X
.juss Berry: 110W long can a person live without brains P" "Dear, how
old are you F" -
Mrs. Wilson in Bible I: Hlhfliat are the forms of Bible Literature?"
llattie: "Sun, moon and stars",
Mariani: "XVill oxygen lcombusticate Pi'
Miss Whaley: "Do you know the poem L'Esperance?" L. W: "Yes,
and -Xnon wrote it."
.Xn inquisitivg Freshman: "Mrs Wilson, what did moths eat before
.Mlznn and live wore clothesf' A
Miss Shipley: "Can you t-ell me something of the Bo-olks of the nine-
it-einli century?" Mary Louise: "VVhy, no, Miss Shipley, very few of them
liuyc come out yet."
Miss Li: "XVhy did Charles the Great send to England for the great
teacher .'Xlcuin?" Frances B: "Because he lived theref,
Patsy, in Yirgil Class: 'iShe climbs to the top of the Cathedral and
stands with ears erectf'
.leant and Schnaufer arg surprised at the religious enthusiasm displayed
at lliiniltnn. They go to prayer meeting and join the Aid Society the first
Miss Shipley: i'IVellesley is more Democratic than Vassar." Katherine
I.: "Oh, is Vassar Republican."
Miss Whaley, in Virgil class referring to 'Dux feniina facti': "Miss Mul-
lill- DlfSHSe give a Latin quotation suitable for a Suffragette motto." Miss
Mullin: "Sic volvere parlcasf'
Miss Ambrose Anderson wrote the following startling statement on the
bsflfd lu GeOmel71'1Y class: "There are three angels on every triangle, the
size of all three put together is 180 degrees.
in A Small b0Y gazillg wide-eyed at the Hamilton line was heard to ask:
5333 PH, are all those girls sisters."
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E-' E U C
Last Will and Testament of Class of '14
lVe, the last of an illustrious line of Senior Classes of Hamilton College,
located in the city of Lexington, county of Fayette, -State of Kentucky, being
of sound mind and diSpOS111g 111'C1110fV, C10 make and publish this our last
will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills made by our predeces-
Item: late give and bequeathe to the students of Hamilton College all our
interest in the main building with the right of walking twice across the front
porch, once on the day they enter and again on the day they leave, this last
bequest being granted, however, only on condition that they solemnly
promise, in the presence of three witnesses, to walk on tiptoe and to step
only on the mats for fear of wearing out the tiled floor. To the aforesaid
students we leave the reference books in the slchool library on condition
that they do not misuse the Century Dictionary for "that book cost near-
ly a hundred dollars, girls, and therefore ought to be used with respect "'
all our interest in the fine new gymnasium building, recently erected on the
Hamilton College cam 'f f
Item: To the Freshman Cl H f l
ample as model students.
g pus as a git -rom the business managers of the IQI4
ass ne eave our bright and shining ex-
Item: To the Sophomore Class we bequeath the refinement and ease
of manners displayed by us on all occasions.
Item: To the junior Class we give the exclusive use of the shady, ro-
mantic spots in the hall, which privilege we, as seniors, have enjoyed so
Item: To Dr. Hubert G. Shearin we will the peace, quiet and relief
that reigned here under the influenlce of the Senior Class. To the aforesaid
we leave three large chairs to be stationed just outside his office door for
the comfort and encouragement of those, who, after the royal summons
comes, sometimes suffer from heart failure just before 'bearding the lion
in his den." A -
Item: To the various members of the Faculty we make the following
bequests, namely, to-wit: i 1 f I - 1
HNOTCEJXQEES ii1g?llT'9 B'f'31Q1'Y.WG ,teturn tall her favorite proverbs, such .s.
tymi?1dUhO3in t11il'?Cg6Sl1e1sqelf, and .-X loud laugh hetokens an emp-
them avla l .g 121 1,.111f'lC goodness 'of her heart, she sees ht to give
Y 333111, H1631 VV1ll1J1OVC as beneficial to our successors as they
have been to us. To the cf ' ' - V' D
'limcsalfl WC lllll. I1lSU. all our tleeollete gowns.
rou e J ' .. j ., - . . ' .
g jots, trains, beauty spots, and middy blougps, hoping she will emo-v
yye:11'i11g 11111111 as lllllfll as we did looki11g' at them,
'lxkl 1 i 1 ' '1 'L ' 2 " 1 f , 1
1 X1k11lll 11 nt lawn Ill tht l l
t ICIL c books and money that we do
H111 Wkll Ullletlxte- 11' 1110 lllwve mentioned we leave also the mail box
. 5 7
1oge111e1' 111111 1111 11111' Sll1JCI'llllOllS letters. ' 1
10 MISS 1111I'1'1Ul 51l1l31Cj' we leave all our themes and note books which
we have, hy the Zlltl ol the mid-night candle, go painstakingly Cgmpilefl
. . ' -' ' '7
lltlplllg' they 1y1ll be l5l'CSCl'YCil as monuments to us long after we have passed
1113111 these sacred halls.
lo .Xl1sscs ll1Cl', t ameron, and Wfhaley we will, respectively, our good
,l'i1'CIlC1l, liL'l'1llllll, and Latin '11 ' 1 ' -'
acccnts, to be distributed by them among our
s11ccesso1's, as they in their wisdom and experience see fit.
To Miss Lloodenougli We lfave all the G mn t'
gy as ic aparatus, knowing
that 111 thc near luture "mental gymnasticsj' are to be entirely replaced by
To Miss Smith we will the Domestilc Science Department, bidding her
to cherish and tenderly care for it since it is as yet in its earliest infancy.
As a word of encouraO'ement vv kno f tl "
call her blessed."
C , e yy iat our husbands will rise up and
To Misses Hoper, Firestone, and Pickett we bequeathe all our musi-
cal talents, both vocal and instrumental, together with a few highly prized
copies of the best classical music, such as 'fYou Made Me Love You," by
Mendelssohn and Schubertlg "Peg o' My Heart."
To Miss Wlatson We will the Art Studio together with the materials, on
the condition she secretly give the girls enough red paint to make tllCl'1l'-
selves beautiful for the Senior Reception of 1915.
To Miss Connelly We leave all our dramatic and oratorical ability, to be
used by her next Winter When her master piece HA Young Gills Lo 7,1
makes its first appearance in New York.
To Mrs. liratman we leave all our deportment marks and the volumes
of history which We have Written as "little remembrances" for her when
that unruly member of ours would not be still in Study Hall. '
To Mrs. Richeson we bequeathe all our aches and pains, to get rid of as
she alone knows how. To the aforesaid We leave all the candy and cake,
accumulated within the past four years, the gifts of fO11d parents, hoping
no indigestion will result from the same.
TO MTS' Wilgon We Will the Library and the bound copies of the Ham-
T0 Airs. Pafigh, in return for the many good things she has given 115
tg eat, We leave guy healthy young appetites, hoping they will live and grow
strong as their ages inlcrease. O - ,
Item: To Mr, Gfggg who has so faithfully helped us in times of need,
We reluctantly leave all our interest in the bell whose silvery chimes fall so
ur ears in the wee small hours of the morning, recalling us
sweetly on o
nd of dreams, and causing us to arise with joy at the thought
e are still at dear old Hamilton, with only ten minutes in which to
from the la
array ourselves for breakfast. 7
' Item: To Harry Harper Shearin we will the exclusive right of choos-
ing, when he shall have reached the proper age, the prettiest and most at-
tractive of our successors, to be his "to have and to hold" forever.
This is will wholly written and subscribed on this the tenth day of june,
in the year Nineteen Hundred and Fourteen, and in Witness thereof We here-
unto do set our names and seal.
. FRANCES F. CLARK,
5 For Senior Class 'l4
, .' ,l,,, + s
- College Stationery Co. R
. The Students' Store
" By Students for the Students "
e , l83 Market Street ,
gig' Headquarters for Transylvania Supplies .
Ei Books Stationery Pennants
EE College Jewelry
l Sunday School Supplies of All Descriptions I
1 Religious Literature a Specialty
?E Consult Us For Prices ,
llllinvuix sinh Ehirh
Acts as Executor,Trustee
Pays Interest on Savings
Safety Boxes in Vault
Buys, Sells and Rents
" Phoenix Hotel Cup "
Ask Your Grocer
WO0I.F0l.K CUFFEE C0.
COTRELL 81 LEONARD
ALBANY, N. Y.
OFFICIAL MAKERS OF
CAPS, GOWNS AND HO0DS
To Transylvania University, University
of the South, University of Georgia,
University of Louisville, Tulane
University and over five
CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY
Correct Hoods For All Degrees
Rich Robes For Pulpit and Bench
Bulletin, Samples, etc. on Request
Established 1872 Excelled by None
E. A. WRIGHT
1108 Chestnut St.
En graver Stationer
Class and Society Pins, Medals
Exclusive Designs in
Stationery Calling Cards
fFraternity and Classj
Dance Programs InVitatiO11S
Leather Souvenirs Certificates
Engrossing Certificates, Memoirs,
Eexingtorfs Cbeatre Beautiful
Cbursday, 'Friday, Saturday
Prices I0 cents to 50 cents
Here's the Place to Get
Styles for All College Men-
Priced very Reasonably. We
handle "TILTS" and "C. S. Mar-
shall's" Men's Shoes - None
better at the prices. Let us show
you When in need of
Good Shoes at Right Prices
The Special Shoe Co.
' 206 West Main St.
Cy Hanks, Mgr. Lexington, Ky.
Shoes For Men
If you Want good shoes come
to the store that sells good
shoes. We cater to the Wants
of young men Who Want snap
and smartness in their shoes.
S. Bassett 8z Sons
Victor Bogaert Company
Importers and Manufacturers of
High Grade Jewelry
Special Work Given Careful
ORDERS FOR CLASS AND
VICTOR BOGAERT CO.
SAVE THE DIFFERENCE
We Curry thu IAIYQCSI :uid Most
Sz1tisl'11cto1'y Lino of
Electric Dry Cleaning Co.
232 East Main Street
C. C. Applegate, Mgr.
Cleaning, Pressing and Dyeing
Repairing and Alterations
Pressing Club Rates on Application
in Lexington. Prices are Right
GEO. PAYN E
109 N. Broadway Lexington, Ky.
Meats at Living Prices
White House Meat Market
343 WEST SHORT ST.
JOHN SPRICH Sz SONS, Incorporated
W. R. Milward
159 - 163 North Broadway
Handsome Broughams for Weddings,
Theatres and Germans
lVlrs. Chas. Cohen
lVlillinery and Novelties
357 West Main Street
Nearest of Its Kind to Transylvania
Stop in for Your Pocket Knives, etc.
I X X
f X 4'
. X N
f H9 ws.
'. wnN!M-A I V LR gm...
16. an H Ki wt, I'
Razors, Strops, Shaving Brushes and
All Hardware Requirements
B. B. WILSON
139 - 141 NORTH MILL STREET
Earth nf Qiinmmvrre
Both Large and Small
Savings Department Open
From 6 to 8 o'clock
C. D. Calloway 8: Co.
Sporting Goods Headquarters
BICYCLES, SUNDRIES AND REPAIRS
PENNANTS AND POSTERS
Complete Line Athletic Goods, Eastman
Kodaks and Supplies, Toys
Phone 503 Residence Phone 375-y
146-148 West Main Street
The College Girl's Store
We are especially prepared to meet the wants of College Girls,-
We carry a splendid line of Coniniencement and Graduation
Frocks, Suits of the Newest Fabrics and Pattern, Coats of All Kinds,
Latest in Lingerie, Waists, Skirts, Millinery, Neck llressings, Handker-
chiefs, Gloves, Corsets, Hosiery, Ribbons, Belts, Fans, Parzisols. Neck-
laces, Stationery, Knit Underwear, Wash Dress Goods, Lace Curtains and
Draperies, Travelling Bags and Trunks, etc., etc., all xt-i'j.' reasonably
Mitchell, Baker Sz Smith
230-232 VVest Main Street
Lexington, ---- Kentucky
Books, College Novelties SChg111g'Q
College Supplies, a g , .
Stationery Candy Ixltchen
pe,,,,,,,,,S Fieiisu cfxxm'
I ,miiii umm'
University Book Store
233 WEST SHORT S'I'Rl-Il-j'l' I I9 Sulllll Lppvl' Slrvvl
The College Store
FO 1 ' 1 ,L
r contm' ltuplc I mixing! vii, lxx.
J. L. RICHARDSON Sz CO. Wt
- PRINTERS 0 X
, Book and Commercial Work a Specialty Gw
167 North Limestone Street pg,
I + '
I A '
. . , L
Prmters of th1s Annual X- U.:
If , I
W , -5 .,,
' - X
.J , j
I n f-Q
THE ELECTRIC Cm ENGRAVING Co
B U F PALO. N.Y
WL' MADE THE ENGRAVXNGS FOR 77'f!5 BUOK.
Are The Standard
By Which All Others
No. 520, 12 Gauge, 325.00
NO. 200, 20 Gauge, 325.00
More Gun Quality for Your Money than
b You Can Get in Any Other Make
THE STEVENS LINE IS THE LARGEST
AND MOST COMPLETE
SHOTGUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS
Send for Beautifully Illustrated Catalog
J. STEVENS ARMS 81 TOOL COMPANY
CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS.
Has most Attractive Depot and Display Rooms at
112 East Short Street
Where orders may be placed for
ff CERTIFIED H
Milk, Cream, Butter, Buttermilk,
Cheese, Ice Cream and lces
Also a Beautiful Line of Favors and Novelties for Lunches
and Chi1dren's Parties
Dainty Ice Cream Baskets Wonderful Jack Horner Pies
Magic Fruits Candles Hats and Cameras
Balancing Birds and Animals
TELEPHONE YOUR ORDERS-57 5
illiratanh Glitg Nntinrml Zlank
Capital, - - ssoo,ooo
Surplus and Profits, S450,000
A Consolidation of LeXington's Two Oldest
Banking Institutions, Convenient in
Location and Liberal in Policy
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS
The - '
X U UZ
M cl l ' '
1395 mating lfle
-1 Shoots all .22 short, .22 long and
.22 long-rifle cartridges, ex-
cellent for rabbits, squir-
rels, hawks, crows, foxes
and all small game
a n cl target work
up to 200 yards.
Here's the best-made
.22 rifle in the world!
Itls a take-down, convenient to carry and clean. The tool steel
working parts cannot wear out. Its Ivory lit-all and Rocky Mountain
sights are the best set ever furnished on any 322. llas lever action-like Il lng
game rilleg has solid top and sicle ejection for safety and rapid neeurrne tiring.
lleautiful case-hardened hnish and superb lmnilil :unl halrince. Price, round lmrrel,
314.505 Octagon, S16.00. Ijl Model 1892, similar, but not tzikerilown, prim s, 5112.15 up.
Learn more about all Marlin repeaters. Send 3 Q,
stamps postage for the 128-page Marlin catalog. 42 Willow St., New Haven, Conn.
It pays to reload yourshells! Yi-ur i-inplj: lirwl shills :ire 1ln- expensive
Dail hart of factory annnuuitmn. 'l'l1vy'x'e :is strong null up-1-l :is mw, mul it's
'EANDDUH easy to relozul! Meri-ly rli-cnp :intl re-cup slnll, mst-it p--v.-lr-r, crimp sh.-ll
Jaxx--1 on to bullet. You rcloml IHU .ZVJAIH S. ll v:i:'Iii-lu-s rlvuyive lvullrlsl in 'Q
Bums 1' hour at total expense 7Tc.: casting hull--ts 3'--nrsi-lf, Its.-,g ww 1'grr-tory
I 2 me l cartriclgfes Cost 52.52. Free-lilunl. llni'-I lh-uk tvlls':ill :ilmnt iwli-n-line. .ill
rifle, pistol :incl slwtgun znnlnunilwng IHI I-:revs ol x':1ln:il-le un!--inmlwni
free for 3 stamps postage. The Marlin Firearms CM., -lf XXill-uv bt.. Krew llrix-rn, 1'--nn.
repeating shotgun, Dlodel ZS, is a hue-appearing, beautifully-
balanced gun, without any objectionable humps or bumpsg no holes on top for gas to hlow out
through or water to get ing can't freeze up with rain, snow, or slr-r-tg ifg solill Sql-,-1 bfqcch
Knot a shell of woodj permits a thoroughly symmetrical gun without sacriticing strength or
fafetyg it is the safest breech-loading shotgun ever built.
It iS Hammer-less with Solid Steel Breech Cinside as well as outl-Solid Top-Side
Ejection-Matted Barrel Cwhich costs 34.00 extra on other gunsl-Press Button Cartridge
Release-Cto remove loaded cartridges quickly from magazine without wo:-king through zictionl
Double Extractors-Take-Down Feature-Trigger and Hammer Safety. Handles rapidlyg
guaranteed in shooting abilityg price standard Grade "A" gun, S22.60.
haminerless '1 2-gauze
Send 3 stamps postage for big catalog describing No. '
28 A, B, C, D, T and Trap Special and all other 7j5e ,zl2reafp1'SQ9
Qh repeating rifles and Shotguns. Do it now! 42 Willow Street, New Haven, Conn
i 1 I i
SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO
BANQUETS, DANCES, ETC.
Visit Our Grill, Popular Prices
PHOENIX HOTEL CO.
A. H. FETTING
Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry
213 N. Liberty St., Baltimore, Md.
Factory, 212 Little Sharp St.
Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member
through the secretary of the chapter. Special designs and
estimates furnished on medals, rings, pins, for athletic
" The College Fellows Shop " T
Young Men, especially college
"'e E .,f-iii :-
. .' -I
men, are partlcular about style 2.3355
in clothes, nobody knows that . T
b K M rf--
' a . - --f??:nifgL'-rfi r'- T if -'S'-A
etter than we do. ,, y
To learn a young man's l-I yi
likes and dislikes, to provide ,i? , 5,,
the likes and shun the dis-likes
has been our speclal life's work. 'Wi
"Smartest" of Styles at all '
, , .CQTMCF-'SQ '
Suits, Overcoats, Raincoats,
Shoes and Furnishings
Dress and Tuxedo Suits Rented
" THE COLLEGE F ELLOWS SHOP "
Soft Water Washing
When We Launder Your Clothes We
Use Only Neutral Soaps and Soft Water
THE ONLY CORRECT WAY
N AVEN LAUNDRY
150 NORTH BROADWAY
CU - TU - NO Bakery
Sugar Cured Hams RODES DOWNING
and High Grade THE BEST QUALITY OF
Canned Goods Bakery Products
Pr epared Expregsly For FRESH DAILY
Curry, Tonis Norwood PHONE 767
WHOLESALE 'GROCERS Cor. Vine and Upper Streets
LEXINGTQN, KY. Lexington, Ke t cky
X i f
for Kentucky to
Our Record is Clean
Our Prices are Right
Our Work is the Best
Seven Prizes, Gold
Medals, Bronzes and
Past 15 Years Done
85 Per Cent. of the
Student Work of Lex-
Spengler Art Galleries
311 West Main Street
Formerly 139 North Broadway Fayette Phone 1092-Y
If It Can Be Done
We Can Do It
We Can Launder or Dry Clean
Any of Your Wearing Apparel
TRY US !
Lexington Laundry Co.
139 East Main Street
" Transylvania " Jewelry
Popular Priced Specials in Gold and Silver
Lapel Buttons, Pins, Fobs,
Hat Pins, Scarf Pins
PRICES RANGE 50 CENTS AND UP
Jeweler, 123 East Main St.
Opp. The Phoenix Lexington, Ky.
Designs and Estimates Furnished for Gold and Silver
Contest Medals, Loving Cups and Trophies
FUR THE S TUDE T PREACHER
-X NIU-llllf' glllmlv lo lhc lnlvsl aucl
most up-to-clate Efficiency Books A list of the t
. , , - mos
rnoili-in bl.nnl.ml works on religious lopics with prices that are right
Davis, M. M.
A IIISTORY OF
TIIIC RESTORATION MOVEMENT
A noaillh of llIl'UI'llIIlhl0Il concerning the ori-
rrin and progi'uss of tho Restoration movement
with ai valnnlrlo IIIli0l'lll'l'IvlII,IOll of conditions
that Iu'oui:lrt tho inovoinont about by one ofthe
inn-st l:r:u'i-I'iil and ont'-nrtnining writers on re-
ligions Llioinvs. Price, Postpaid, 351.00
Rogers. James R.
The CANE RIDGE NIEETING HOUSE
The history ol' tho Evolution of the faith of
nn vntiro C0115-Yl'0il'llI2IOII containing that immor-
ml document "The Last Will and Testament of
the Sp:-inaztlolii I'i'eshytery." This remarkable
history ol' "Tho Birthplace of a Faith" is in-
ilispr-irsaiblv to any one who desires an intelli-
srvnt riiidorstiuiiling of the forces that produced
I'll0ilIIl"I'0llI1 Reformation. 12 mo. cloth.
PRICE. POSTPAID, SI50
Book, WV. H.
SERMONS. Vol II.
This volume of sermons was recognized at
once as one of the masterpieces in sermonic
literature, No preacher in our brotherhood has
a wider and better earned reputation than this
famous Indiana Pastor. These sermons report-
od stenographically as delivered are veritable
mines of Scriptural truth. Each one adequate-
ly sets forth the preacher's wonderful person-
ality. A companion volume to Tabernacle Ser-
mougy VUL I, PRICE, POSTPAID, SL00
Brandt, Jno. L.
SOUL-SAVING REVIVAL SERMONS
A wonderful collection of sermons on topics
vital to today. This noted preacher, lecturer
and evangelist, has put into this volume of
sermons the very cream of the sermons that
won for him his enviable reputation. A most
readable and instructive book of sermons. One
that the progressive preacher cannot afford to
be Without, Palos, POSTPAIDQ 81.00
McGarvey, J. W.
Any work by this lamentedscholar, educa-
tor and preacher cannot be praised top hlglqly-
The same careful, accurate and D211!1Stak1Ug
precision that has characterized his other
works is indelibly stamped in every SCFIDUY1 ln
this unequaled volume. The man haS DGVBI'
lived Whose knowledge of the Bible approached
President McGarvey5sf audi fem big? Sxgsfeggi
' n n uc1 me 0 '
liiifntorcefuhkee a PRICE, POSTPAID, Shoo
Lappin, S. S.
THE TRAINING OF THE CHURCH
I A series of studies in the essential prin-
C,1Dles ot success in church work by one whose
life experience has pre-eminently equipped him
tor such a Work. A book that teaches how to
Conserve the forces and euergles of the church.
It will leave every faithful student equipt
for any work to which he may be called."-M. M.
DAVIS- PRICE, POSTPAID, 504:
Meacham, E. J.
TRAINING TO TEACH
A manuel for all church workers. This
a1?tl!0I'S Phenomenal success as a pastor both
ot city and country .churches was due largely
to his supreme organizing ability and his power
to make others work.
"Such a book would have been a gold mine
to me when I started to preach, and I will get
many nuggets even now.-W. F. TURNER.
HOW T0 GET THE CROWD
A handbook of suggestions for enlisting and
holding workers in the Sunday School activi-
ties by the Superintendent of the great Loyal
Movement. Every suggestion is practical and
has been worked successfully by hundreds
Davis, M. M.
Few living men understand the Apostolic
pattern of the Church better than the author
of this notable work. A clean and masterly
exposition of the New Testament teaching on
this vital office. If your church is manned cor-
rectly it is bound to grow. This volume tells
the HHOW-" PRICE, 60c
Brandt, Jno. L.
THE LORD'S SUPPER
A wealth of short talks by different authors
on the glory, significance and importance of
the Lord's table. There are no more sublime
moments in the CIlI11'Cl1,S service than those
spent around the Lord's table. The talks by
the most beautiful thinkers will add a richness,
dignity and spirituality to the service that will
draw the people out to the service.
We have in our employ high-p1-iced experts who will be glad at all times to advise with
Stuflfants tligfaliilggzflurgggegcligeigdya beautiful, illustrated catalogue that contains our full
e W1 Q
line of booki and,Church and Sunday School Supplies'
THE STANDARD PUBLISHING Co.
I 0 .,, '
"Here is the Answer,
W b t ' N I ternational
d thi blication you likely question the meaning of some new word. A friend asks:
Pegg yall: ie? W? gflinu seek the location of the L t th ll f
I e on evan or e pronuncia ion o jujutsu. Who was Becky
Sharp? I1gsH0ngk0nga:City or anisland? etc. This New Creation answers all kinds of questions with final authority.
I ""' ::::Lm? H ,, Av ..i. .
Regular if "'i" fi Indla Paper
- - "H 7" Editign '
Edl13l0Il2 :I ,,,.., ' . '
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Printed on strong book H 0 gf P fluted ton 'I hi "'
' ' fit" ..f.21l31?'f"" 'iffy' 'lfiffh ' ' 'TQ 5' I4 E51 -
paper Of the hlghest lii5ll'f?,?'0NAL "0 F, ?'Hoi3i1iiif opaqlie' sions, ex
quality. Weight MZ Vo- - . I sg P,ffj.,351:a5w5'111d' 'jc Penslve lm ported
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tlons are prmted from ,hmiifggrlgrnric ii. ffl the new M e rrzan
the same plates and " 5'9flEfSrnr:s EE ' Webster 111 3 f01'fIl S0
, ..,,,, o ff ff... - .
indexed- i llehf and S0 CODVCHIGM
More than ,,,', ff sfthickness and welght
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6000 Illustrations. .
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5 The Merriam Webster 3
The only dictionary with the new divided page,-characterized as "A Stroke of Genius." E
WRITE for specimen pages, illustrations, etc. FREE set of pocket maps if you name this publication. E
G. 84 C. MERRIAM COMPANY, Springfield, Massachusetts. E
Every Man, who is an Income Producer,
should have a Life Insurance Policy Contract-
One that protects and saves for older years is
b o Q o u 0
est. Under my policy if you die you wing if you
live, you get all your money back, " and then
some -guaranteed. See or write
S. W. BEDFORD, General Agent
710 SeCl.lI'ity T1'LlSt Bldg. Lexingtgn, Ky,
' rust Qin.
3 Per Cent Interest
Paid on Savings
Capital, Surplus and Reserves
Mill and Short Street
EMBRY 81' C0.
QTHE LEADING SPECIALTY HOUSEJ
FoR woMEN AND Mlssias
The Finest Candies
The Richest Ice Cream
The Most Delicious Hot
and Cold Drinks
See Us After the Theatre
alagis 8: Co.
'II It is not alone necessary that lumber
shall be good in the Hrst place, but good
lumber to retain its goodness must have
proper care and attention.
'H Every stick of lumber that enters our
yards is carefully handled. Some is
stacked on sticks, some piled in open
sheds, and some put in enclosed buildings,
according to the individual needs. So,
each piece will reach you in the best
11 You Will find, here, lumber for any
purpose, from the smallest operation to
any ordinary undertaking.
Combs Lumber Company
LEXINGTON'S BIGGEST STORE 5
COLLEGE FELLOWS TOGS
HART SCHAF F NER 8: MARX CLOTHES -
The Best Ready Clothes You Can Buy
Special Styles for Young Men'
"DUNLAP" AND " STETSON" HATS
Young lVIen's Latest Fashions in
Shirts, Neckwear and Other Furnishings
Kaufman Clothing Co.
The Right Styles at the Right Time
Through Service, extending to practically all important cities of the
.South and prominent points North, is maintained by
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' an ares on icatio
H. c. KING, P d T- 1, A .
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