University of Tennessee Chattanooga - Moccasin Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1911 volume:
. Q ',
PUBLISHED BY THE
SENIQR CLASS of the
V 0 L U M E 0 N E
Iii-'11 Q53 Hgh-Q51 F5953 Q51 F2-951 Q51
NINETEEN HUNDRED and ELEVEN
0 Our Tresident Dr. fotzn H. Race
this booty is dedicated as a token of
our esteemt. I ' -by the Editors
JOHN I-I. RACE, D.D.
PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY OF CHATTANOOGA
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,The University of Chattanooga
J. W. ADAMS
CAPT. H. S. CHA-MBERLAIN
JOHN PEARSON, D. D. -
HON. J. A. POWLER - -
R. H. RUST, D. D. - -
HON. HENRY C. BECK -
BISHOP J. M. WALDEN -
HON. T. C. THOMPSON -
HON. H. CLAY EVANS -
J. D. WALSH, D. D. - -
C. L. PARIfIAM
J. E. ANNIS -
BISHOP L. B. WILSON -
1. W. FISHER
FRANCIS MARTIN - -
G. T. FRANCISCO, D. D. -
J. T. LUPTON
H. S. PROBASCO -
R. E. DAVENPORT - -
WILLIAM EANPIELD -
JOHN A. PATTEN - -
BISHOP WM. P. ANDERSON
I. W. BAYLESS
HERMAN FERGER 4 -
JOHN H. RACE, D. D. - .
J. J. MANKER, D. D. - -
z. W. WHELAND -
Chattanooga I -
St. Louis, Mo. -
- ' 1911
of The University of Chattanooga
W. W. Hooper, A. B., A. M., D. D.
Dean of College-'Professor of fpliilosopliy
A. B., A. M., Ohio Wesleyan Universityg Profes-
sor of Physics, Chattanooga University, Professor of
Psychology, Ethics ,and Economics, University of 1
Chattanooga, Athens, 1893-1904, Professor of Phil-
osophy, University of Chattanooga, Chattanooga,
Walter D. Agnew, A. B., S. T. B., D. D.
P Associate Dean, College of Liberal Arls.
A.B., Illinois Wesleyan University, 19073 S.T.B.,
Boston University, 1901, D.D., lllinois VVes1eyan
University, 1906, Pastor, Wesley Church, St.
joseph, Mo., 1901-19025 Professor of English Liter-
ature, Missouri Wesleyan College 1902-1905: Pres-
ident, Missouri Wesleyan College, 1905-1909,
, Dean, School of Theology, University of Chatta-
nooga, 1909-19103 Associate Dean, College of
Liberal Arts, University of Chattanooga, 1910.
A. B., University of Chattanooga, 1908, Winter Semes-
ter, University of Munich, 1908-1909, University of Paris,
Mildred Hart, A. B.
Professor of Modern Languages
Rev. G. T. Newcomb, B. D., A. M., D. D.
Professor of Hebrew and Bible History
B.D., Garrett Biblical lnstitute, A.M., D.D., Grant
University. Dean of School of Theology, 1888-1904. Pro-
fessor of Hebrew and Old Testament Exegesis in School of
1-1. Elmer Bierly, A.M., Litt.D.
Professor of Biology
A.M., Princeton, three years graduate work at Prince-
ton, l-larvard, Chicago and Boston Universities, Litt. D.
Southern College, Fellow-elect of Psychology, Clark Uni-
versity, Mass., Member of Southern Society of Philosophy
and Psychology, Member American Anthropological Asso-
ciation, Member American Sociological Association, Professor
Biology and Philosophy, Virginia College, Professor Biology
and Experimental Psychology, Florida State College, Editor
"Southern Educational Review."
C. Everett Conant, A.B., A.M.
Professor of Modern Languages A
A. B., A. M., Lawrence University, three years graduate
work in Germanic and Romance languages at the Universities
of Minnesota, Chicago and Liepzig, Professor Greek and
Modern Languages, Lincoln University, Associate Professor
of German and Latin, Kalamazoo College, Professor of Ger-
man and Spanish, Washburn College, Official Translator to
the Phillipine Commission, Executive Bureau, Manila, Lec-
turer on the languages of the Phillipine Islands, University of
Frank F. Hooper, A.B., AM-
Professor of Mathematics
A. B., University of Chattanooga, A. M., University of
Wisconsin, Professor of Mathematics, Pritchett College, Mis-
Charles M. Newcomb, B. L., B. O.
Professor of Elocutton and Oratory
B. L., Ohio Wesleyan,University, 1907, Graduate Ohio
Wesleyan University School of Oratory, 1908, Professor of
Oratory, University of Chattanooga, since 1907. Special
Lecturer in Oratory 'and Psychology, Centenary College Con-
servatory, l910, Member of the Ot1icia1'Board and Chairman
of the Ways and Means Committee, National Speech Arts
Association, Member of International Lyceum Association,
Reader and Entertainer with the Alkahest Lyceum System.
toes. W. ooffeii, AB., LLB.
Professor of Physics
A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1903, Assistant of
Physics, Ohio Wesleyan University, 1902-1903, Instructor
in Mathematics and History, Culver Military Academy,
Chas. H. Winder, A.M.
Professor of Chemistry
Ph. B. and A.M., Dickinson College, Graduate Wfork,
Dickinson College and Ohio VVesleyan University, Super-
visory Principle of Public Schools, VVisconisco, Pa. and
Montrose, Pa., Professor of Physics and Chemistry ofCl1ntta-
nooga, Athens, Tenn., Member, American Chemical Society.
John s. Fiachef, B. s., LL. B.
, Associate Professor of History and Toliiics
B. S., Dartmouth College, LL. B., University of Chatta-
nooga, Work in Law School, University of Chicago, 1905,
Member of Bar of the Courts of Tennessee, the District
and Circuit Courts of the United States for Tennessee, and
of the Supreme Court of Alabama.
Anna A. Fisher, A.B., A.M.
Professor of English
' A. B., Antioch College, Ohio, A.M. Columbia Univer-
sity, New York, Graduate study, Syracuse University,
Oxford University, England, Vice-Principal Wyoming
Seminary, Kingston, Pa., Dean of Women and Head of
Department of English, University of Denver, Dean of
Women, Wesleyan University.-
Leslie DeWitt Stauffer, B. S. 1
,Hssistanl in Languages
- B. S., Ohio Wesleyan University, Assistant in German,
Ohio Wesleyan University, Work in Departments of
German and Latin, University of Chicago.
David R. Lee, A. B., A. M., Ph.D.
'Professor of Greek and Latin
A. B., Albion College, 1895, A. M., Indiana University,
1905, Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1907, Graduate
Student, University of Chicago, 1903-1904, Student of
ties, British Muse-
um, London and
Rome, Summer of
1905, in Sicily, Crete, Greece and Dalmatia, Summer
of 1908, Assistant in Greek, Albion ,College, 1894-1895,
Acting Instructor in .Greek and Latin, Sieboth-Kennedy
School for Girls, Chicago, Ill., 1904 fone termj, instructor in
Latin, Indiana University, 1904-1905, Fellow in Latin, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, 1905-1906, Assistant in Latin, Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, 1906-1907, Professor of Greek and Latin,
Central College, Fayette, Mo., 1907-1909, Professor of
Greek and Latin, University of Chattanooga, since 1909,
Member of Classical Association of the Middle West and
South, Member of the Philological Association, President of
Tennessee Philological Association.
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Staff Artist .
- LAWRENCE W. FAUCETT
- - MARGUERITE AULL, -
- A DeWITT T. STARNES, -
- ORVA CLEVELAND
JOHN RAY '11
C. C. MENZLER
L. A. WADDELL
C. C. BURGNER
1. B. HORTON
H. C. GATES
MARY TOM 'PEACOCK
1. P. WILLIAMS
UNIVERSITY OF' CHATTANOOGA-IVIAIN BUILDING
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Class of 1911 1
Colors: Black ind GQ1C1-
Flpwer: Black-eyed Susan. C -
J8'Cotto.- "To Thine Own Self BC Tru6"1
A 'CLASS OFFICERS
NEAL B. SPAHR - - - - 'President
ADDIE' B. HARRisoN we-Pfesfdenf
JAMES C. COLEMAN - Secrefary
WILLA 'MITCHELL Treasurer
Marguerite- Aull, A. B.
"Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm"
Kappa Chi Literary Society, President, spring, 1909,
Vice-President junior Class, 1909-1910, Echo Staff 1910-
1911, Associate Editor 51112 fllilurraain, 1910-1911, Assistant
Librarian, 1907-19085 Librarian, 1908-09-10-11. .
5 spring, 1911.
Elizabeth Burgess, A.B.o
" Whose little body lodged a mighty mind"
Kappa Chi Literary Soeietyg iEr11n staff, 1910-1911,
John L. A. Baumgarner, A. B.
" Thou. sayest an undisputed thing in such a solemn way"
.9 ' Patten Literary Society, 1910- 191 1 g Vice-President,
James C. Coleman, A. B.
" Fic! Whal a spendthrhft he is wilh his tongue "
Patten' Literary Society, President, fall, 1910 5 Secretary
of Senior Class, 1910-1911, Senior Basket Ball, Y. M. C.
A., General Secretary, 1908-09-10, 12512130 staff, 1910-1911.
W. W. Dickey, A. B.
The foremost man of all 'his' world "
W. W. Dudley, B. S.
"Lord of himself: lhal herilage of woe!"
Patten Literary Society, 1910-1911: Varsity Football,
1910-1911: Senior Basketball: Varsity Baseball, 1910-1911.
Lawrence W Faucetf A B
" No-wher so bisy a man as he ther nas,
And yet he seemed bisier than he was"
jacksonian Literary Society, Treasurer, fall, 1909, Sec-
retary, spring, 1910, Vice-President, spring, 1911, Y. M. C.
A., Ethn staff, 1910-1911, Editor-in-Chief, Uhr Hllnrraain,
1910-1911, Glee Club, 1910-1911, Winner in Annis De-
bate Contest, 1908-1909, Basketball, 1909-1910, Captain,
Senior Basketball, 1911, Varsity Baseball, 1909-10-11, Sub
Football, 1907-08-09, Varsity Football, 1909-10-11, Presi-
dent Athletic Association, 1910-11, Assistant in Greek, 1911.
Thomas James Leonard, B.,S.
"I wonder that you will still be talking,
Signor Leonard 5 nobody marks you " A
Varsity Football, 1909-10-11 , Captain Varsity Football,
1910-1911, Senior Basketball, Varsity Baseball, 1909-10-1 15
Manager Varsity Baseball, 1910- 191 1, Second Prize Patten
Oratorical Contest, 191 1.
Ac1d1e Belle 1'larr1son, A. B.
"Mistress of hersebf, though china fall "
Kappa Chi Literary Society, Treasurer, fall, 1909, Vice-
President, spring, 1910, President, fall, 1910 , Y. W. A.,
Vice-President, 1907-1908, Secretary, 1908-1909, President,
1909-1910, Treasurer, 1910-191 1, Vice-President Sophomore
Class, 1908-1909, Vice-President Senior Class, 1910-1911-
Girls Basketball, 1908-09-10-ll, Manager Girls Basketball,
1911. , '
Willa Mitchell, A. B.
"I look upon the wortct with approval H
Treasurer Senior Class 1910-1911.
Richard M. Millard, A. B.
"Tho' modest, on his unembarass'd brow
Nature had written-Gentleman ' '
Iacksonian Literary Society, President, spring, 1911
Y. M. C. A. -
Verna B. Moore, B. S.
"The mildest manners and the genltest heart"
jackionian Literary Society, 1910- 191 1.
john VV. Ray, A. B.
"A proper man as one shall see on a summer's day"
Patten Literary Society, Glee Club, 1910-191 lg Varsity
Football, 1909-10-1 lg First Prize Patten Oratorical Contest,
Neal B. Spahr, A. B.
A "In the spring a young man 's fancy
Lightly turns to thoughts of love"
jacksonian Literary Society, President, fall, 1910, Treas-
urer, spring, 1910, Secretary, fall, 1909, Secretary Athletic
Association, 1907-19083 iirltn staff, 1909-10-1 lg Vice-Pres-
ident Sophomore Class, 1909-1910, President Senior Class,
1910-191 lg Vice-President Y. M. C. A. 1908-1909, Secre-
tary Y. M. C. A., 1910-1911, Varsity Football, 1910-1911,
Senior Basketballg First Prize Patten Oratorical Contest,
191 13 Assistant Instructor in Latin, 1909-10-1 1.
DeWitt T. Starnes, A. B.
"1-Iis lHe was gentle, and the elements so mixed in him,
that nature might stand up and say lo all the world,
A 'This isamanm' '
lacksonian Literary Society, President, fall, 1909, Secre-
tary, spring, 1908, President, fall, 1910, Winner in Annis
Prize Debate Contest, 1909-19105 iirlpn staff, 1909-19103
Editor, of ilirlyn, 1910-191 1, Business Managerof Gllpr mur-
rzlaitt, 1910-1911, Varsity Football, 1910-19113 Baseball
team, 1910-1911, Assistant in Latin, 1909-10-1 l.
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Class Of 1912
'Co1ors: White and Gold
Motto.- Esse Ouam Videre
- CLASS RGLL
ELLA OOCHRAN - - I
ADA FULLER -
OLIVE WILLINGHAM -
WILBUR L. HART -
JULIUS E. HORTON -
WILLIAM H. STEPHENS
JOHN V. TROTTER Tennessee
CHRISTIAN MENZLER Germany
President - OLIVE WILLINOHAM
Vice-President - IOSEPI-IINE THOMPSON
Secretary WILBUR L. HART
Treasurer ' WILLIAM H. STEPHENS
HE world is full of gzfffef bffghf,
Not all is gold.
Jqye, that may gleam with dutter light
,Ht frst, fm told,
But 'neath the chemistps crucial test
The gold remains. W h
Consumed as dross, is all the rest.
So in the storm and stress of tyfe
While dross grows dull,
7-oure gold is burnished by the strbfe.
O, let's not lull ,
With empty seeming, our souls to dreaming,
Qut eager cult '
LU'e,s- gold well tried in furnace gleaming.
Seeming is shadow: being is tight.
fBy falsehood's gteams
'Deceived, poor fools, we see as bright
Our empty dreams!
Qui, stripped by tempests fierce with might,
In truth's own beams
We stand revealed to Gods pure sight.
- -Jqda Fuller
nfl 'K NX wllmll x f'4H Q'l'u
mill!! ,IXI 1' NIH x mbx
if Class of 1913
Motto .- Excelsior .
Q Flower-.' Violet I E
Colors .- Purple and I Lavender
IDA M. BROYLES ----
ORVA CLEVELAND - Tennessee
MARTHA E. WALKER Tennessee
MARY POWELL - Tennessee
RUBY ALEXANDER Tennessee
M. O. FLETCHER Virginia
C. C. BURGNER Tennessee
I. F. HUTCHINSON Virginia
I. C. CRESWELL - Tennessee
L. A. WADDELL Missouri
j. E. WALKER Tennessee
C. H. WHITE - Missouri
LEE BARNES - - Tennessee
LEWIS A. WADDELL ---- Wresidenf
MARTHA E. WALKER Vice-President
ORVA CLEVELAND - Secretary
IDA M. BROYLES Treasurer
L I'ugc T
FUTURE grand before you ctawns. -
Then Classmates, On! Goran!
,fqncl lay that forwarcl-reaching sense
Construct a lfe of permanence.
Our motto calls, like clarion shrill,
Come "HigherrStill,,, anal "I-Iigher Still".
It calls to manhoocl's lofty peaks,
Where graft anct hate can never reach.
Excelsiorl' Excelsior! 'twill leacl aright,
See, it beckons on to clistant heights,
Until, 'Bove Heaven,s sun-set bars, .
'Tis planted in the "House of Stars".
. , ' +C. C. Burgner
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Class .Of 1914
Colors: Maroon and Gray
Flower: Red Rose
Motto .- Seek the Highest
T. P. HAMBY A
KATHARINE RACE .
H. T. BIGLOW
C. S. BAUMGARNER
T. O. ROBERTS
A. O. HARBOUR
D. B. MCLANB
C. F. PAFFGRD
W. B. PASOHAL
W. H. PATTON
L. M. ROBERTS
1. M. O. SUTHERLAND
I. O. TUTTLB
I. A. CALLAN I. P. WILLIAMS
I. N. DOYLB H. O. WILLIAMSON
N. N. ELLIS T. C. WILLINGHAM
H. C. GATES
v. O. POTTS I. B. MINOR'
M. L. SIVILS S. R. RODDY
C. L. ELLIOT 4
H. O. WILLIAMSON - - I President I
- RUTH ANDERSON Vice-President
KATHARINE RACE Secretary and Treasurer
Fiieshman History to
r' l-IEN the history of the Twentieth Century is written, the
iQ W leading events of the year nineteen hundred and ten will
no doubt be discussed under three different heads: Its feats
99' A-, of physical strength and endurance will be headed by the
Q-'L i Jeffreys-Johnson prize fight, its conquests by Roosevelt's
invasion of Europe, and its progress in education by the
matriculation of our Freshman Class in the University of
Chattanooga. Last fall when this class turned away from the plow and milk-
pail, from the one-eyed mule and the kitchen range, to enter the University
of Chattanooga, the World smiled a Taftonian smile and prepared to watch
the fun. . ' "
I-le was not disappointed: For when we arrived at the institution our
faces were the color of pumpkins, our toes had a great fondness for each
other, while our every action showed that we were fresh from the country.
But in spite of our ailments, we soon became thoroughly acquainted with our
surroundings, and, in a measure, hardened to the trials of college life.
We soon knew what it meant to burn midnight oil, and to see large C's
and D's on our examination papers. We knew what it was to be "roasted"
in class, and to feel the Hery pangs of homesickness.
All this, however, is but the dark side of the story, and as l am an
optimist, I shall deal no more with our Hunks and heartaches, but with the
great future that lies before us.
Our class has greater opportunities than any other class in the University.
While the other three classes began their quest for knowledge one, two and
three years ago, ours began its search this year-the newest and greatest the
world has ever seen.
So because the history of the World is more interesting to-day than it
was this year or the year before, because civilization is more advanced and
man's skill and knowledge greater, we are proud that we are Freshmen.
The thoughts of being permitted to spend three more years in college,
surrounded by all the advantages of a world that grows brighter and better
every day, makes us more determined than ever to be a credit to the school
and age in which we live.
4 " l .
Page Thirty three
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jackscniarr Literary Society
Colors : Scarlet and Black
J5'CotIo.- The Whole Man
Flower: Mountain Laurel
OBBLE, gobble, hobble, gobble,
al. L. S. Scarlet and Black,
Rip rah re, who are we?
We are the stars of the U. of C.
"' I-IE Iacksonian Literary Society was organized on the sixth
day of March, nineteen hundred and Hve, with sixteen
charter members. The purpose of the organization, as
stated in the motto, is to develop the "Whole Man." A
egig reading of the minutes shows the programs of the past six
years have embraced almost every phase of education and
public life-essays and literary criticisms, discussions of
parliamentary usage, orations, readings, poems, musical numbers and debates.
It is' especially in the artof short debate that the members have attained
efficiency. ' I , T,
The annual contests have contributed their share towardswelling the
coffers and increasing the honors of this Society 5 while public programs and
participation in the Alumni Banquet and other college affairs have won from
the Faculty the recognition of its being an educational factor in the institution.
The Society isa part of the University. lt advocates the establishment
of morefriendly relations between our School and the Athens Department,
as well as the various high schools of the surrounding country g it seeks to
develop a wholesome college spiritg it stands forclean athletics and the
present high curriculum. Its policy has always been hard, .conscientious
work, as opposed to efforts of a more pretentious and superficial character.
The membership is by no means restricted, but stress is laid on quality
rather than on quantity. The Society takes an active part in all college
functions. With its own individual effort it has furnishedtan elegant Hall,
where Iacksonians and their friends are always welcome. V . A
The Iacksonian Banquet, which occurs during, Commencement Week,
marks the climax of the year's work. Studies over and work done, a nine-
course dinner is seasoned with toasts and prophecies that would shame Mark
Twain, while the invited guests-surfeited with borrowed wit, good feelings
and smothered spring chicken-rise to their feet and exclaim:
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Vive la jacksonian! Vive la Iacksonian!
Page Thirty seven
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Patten Literary Society f
' Qbrganinh 1968
Motto: Work and Grow
Colors: Crimson and White U -A
ROLL OF MEMBERS
1. W. RAY ' ' J. C. COLEMAN A
THOMAS 1. LEONARD 1oHN L. A. BAUMGARNER
funiors A Q '
. W. H. STEPHENS Y
, C. C. MENZLER WM. MCALLISTER
S Sopfzomores 1
C. H. WHITE
L. A. WADDELL LEE BARNES
I. F. HUTCHINSON M. C. SUTHERL.-XND
1. N. oovus
C. M. BISHOP H. T. BIGLONV
VV. H. P.-XTTON
XV. E. PASCHAL
j. P. XVILLIAMS
C. F. PAFFORD
A. C. HARBOUR
C. S. BAUMGARNER
M. L. SIVILS Y. E POTTS N. S.-XDLE-R
G. B. MINGR O. NV. XYELLS E. XY.-XLKER
NORRIS ELZY S. S.-XDLER C. L. ELLIOT
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Patten Literary Society t
Ki wi benefits of keen, kindly competition in the literary society
,I goes unchallenged. Such society tends to develop the
r 4 greatest brain power, the greater the personal responsibility
6? ll and the higher the personal honor, the more pronounced
the effort andthe more efficient the result.
'SQA 5 Recognizing such a necessity in this rapidly growing
institution, and also the inadequacy of one society to ac-
complish this task, a few far-seeing men organized in the beginning of the
scholastic year 1908-O9 a new society. A corps of officers was elected:
Messrs. McCarty, President, Menzler, Vice-Presidentg Learner, Secretary.
After conferring with Mr. John A. Patten and securing his consent, the
society was named Patten and well has it honored its enthusiastic patron. In
three years, under many difficulties, the society has developed to where it
easily takes its place as second to none in the University of Chattanooga.
The Pattenians have won first prize in the Patten Oratorical Contest each
year since the society was organized with the exception of this year in which
they won the second, prize. It has also won a fair percentage of the other
prizes offered in debate, humorous orations and scholarships.
The all-round man is our aim 3 every man in such relation to the work
that he gets the equipment necessary to meet the crowds in the upward strug-
gle and overcome is our purpose, yet cautious, critical, correct in habit and
life, with these aspirations we look on the past with a just pride, at the
present with quiet complaisance, to the future with hopeful expectation.
Soon our present associations will cease, but on the world's wide battle-
groundwe shall try the mettle of our armor, to meet again in the Old Hall
as alumni-stauncher friends by the spirited competitive work accomplished.
Page Forty three
QM s-Hrs Sta-Cao
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Kappa Chi Literary Society
Colors .- Green and Red
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Flower: Red Clover'
MARY THOS, PEACOCK
BESSIE TUTTLE - Tenn.
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PROF. AUGUST SCHMIDT, 'Direclor
C. H. WHITE, President
L. NV. FAUCETT, Business Manager
H. C. GATES, Treasurer
L. A. VVADDELL, Music Custodian
First Tenors Second Tenors Firsl Bass
H. C. GATES LEE BARNES KVM..-XNDERSON
j. V. TROTTER L. XV. FAUCETT jOHN NV. RAY
L. A. WADDELL 1. O. TUTTLE C. H. NVHITE
A. C. HARBOUR
C. C. MENZLER
V. F. POTTS
L. D. STAUFFER
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J. - Vice-Pre3fdenl
C. - - Sgcrglary
H. C. WILLIAMSON -I Treasurer
H. 119. QL. gl.
ETHEL WALKER - Presidenl
ELLA COCHRAN - Vice-Presidenl
DOVIE CRUMPTON - Secrelary
ADDIE HARRISON Treasurer
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EQYQYWIYJCT 50? 704,
Q ' f
HE ECHO is not a magazine, it is a college newspaper. As
such, its primary function is to report the news items of the
college. Every onelikes new news. For this reason, tho
the student body is not large, they publish the Echo twice
Besides being a medium for giving news, it is the policy
of the Echo to give in its columns special prominence to
those matters which vitally concern the welfare and pertains to the advance-
ment of the interests of the institution. V
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During the year the following special numbers are published : Y. M. C.
A., Football, Christmas, one each by the Literary Societies and commence-
These issues tend in no small measure to keep a splendid
enthusiasm among the students for the paper.
Parallel with the growth of the college each year witnesses a substantial
improvement in the tone and quality of the Echo-trying if it may to be
adequate to the demands of a growing, thriving institution. How well it will
perform its function in recording the events and molding the ideals of that
institution depends entirely upon the support that shall be accorded it by
the student l3OClY.-Edilor of the Echo.
Pups Fifty hvc
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Q33 1 The question was asked by those who
", viewed the action of the trustees in discard-
ing the professional schools as a gigantic
gif mistake: "What will you do for a team ?"
To tell the truth, we sort o' whispered
1 Q that question among ourselves, but We
1, I bravely answered them, "Wait and see."
. 4' In reviewing the football season of
1910, it is necessary to say a word or two
lp' of the season 1909. The team of 1909 was
made up of the best men of the three
schools, and we won a majority of the
games played. Most of the players were underclass men and expected to
return the following year, so at the close of the football season of 1909,
theiprospects for 1910 looked good. The action of the trustees in June
came like a thunderbolt from a clear sky, and Mr. Fletcher, the tfaculty
chairman of athletics, was heard to sigh, "Oh, my team!" ,
The football season closing on Thanksgiving Day, 1910, has been the
most successful season that the University has ever had. When Coach
Stauffer, himself a new man, took stock, he found only two tried men and
three or four subs. Instead of becoming discouraged, he called for volunteers
and went to work. Tom Leonard, last year's star quarterback, was elected
captain, and in a few days the team began to round into shape.
In the first game ofthe season, we lost to Georgia Tech by a score of 18
to 0 5 this does not,'however, show the relative strength of the teams. In the
first half, neither side was able to score, but in the second half, by a generous
use of fresh men against the University's crippled eleven, Georgia Tech was
able to run up three touchdowns. On the 23rd of October the Varsity beat
Birmingham College 28 to 0, only to meet with an unnecessary defeat the
following Saturday from the Eleventh Cavalry. Score, 3 to 0.
Spurred by this defeat, however, the 'Varsity team took three games in
eight days. On 'November 5th, Chattanooga won from Mercer in a game
hard fought in every respect. Mercer was determined to win, but in spite of
the fact that all of the officials were Mercer men and favored Mercer
throughout, Chattanooga, after crossing the line many' times, was allowed to
keep one touchdown. on the following Wednesday, the team took back
the three points that they had given the Cavalry ia week or so before, and
defeated them, 19 to 6. There was much less noise from the Cavalry band
that day. The Howard game on November 12th was a romp : Chattanooga
56, Howard, 0. On November 19th came the game of games, Chattanooga
LEONARD KICKING GOAL IN '
BIRMINGHAM GAME '
at Knoxville. In more Ways than one this game was a disappointment.
An error gave Tennessee a questionable touchdown. ' The game was called
on account of darkness UD after Chattanooga had made a series of brilliant
gains and was seriously threatening Tennessee's goal. The Hnal score was
a tie, 6 to 6. With Thanksgiving Day, the season closed and with it another
victory, Chattanooga, 28, Maryville, ll.
lf anyone doubts the force of unity and college spirit, let him
look at the football record of the season of 1910. I
University of Chattanooga . - O -Georgia Tech - - - 18
University of Chattanooga - 28 Birmingham College - 0
University of Chattanooga - 0 l lth. Cavalry - - - 3
University of Chattanooga - 6 Mercer University - O
University of Chattanooga - 19 l lth Cavalry - - - 6
University of Chattanooga - 56 Howard College - - O
University of Chattanooga - 6 University of Tennessee 6
University of Chattanooga - 28 Maryville College - - l l
Total University of Chattanooga l43 Opponents - 44
LINE BUCK IN ONE OF THE
A H UAV Y ,W - kdlr Q- H V dw b. Wg,-ww--A , 4,,A',,,,,,. .,,,,. , ,..,,..., . ,. ,,.,,.:,.,.-1. Y 1... -.,,..--.,..f.,f -- -'J
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BISHOP, FAUCETT V. .-
RAY, SPAHR . . .
STARNES . . . .
KISER . . . .
fi. , hm.
Left Guard V
' ,LEONARD qcapfainp Quarterback
DOYLE . . 3 . Right Habfback
BIGELOW Left Habfback
DUDLEY . R . . Fullback '
O. W. WELLS, fManagerJ-
L. D. STAUFFER, fCoachj . . . .
. S UBS TI TU TES-WILLINGHAM BARN ES
TEAIVI IN ACTION IN HOWARD GAME
Owing to the lack of facilities, basketball
has never been fully developed at the University
of Chattanooga. Each year, for the sake of
exercise and to keep in trim, the boys make use
of the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium, but they have
DV never played outside games. In the season of
! 1910, however, the Freshmen organized a team
and entered the Preparatory School League
t more for sport than for prestige. This year, class
Q 9 teams were formed, the freshmen and juniors
5 combining against the sophomores and seniors,
and a series of games were played on the court
of Central High School. Until the gymnasium of
the University is an accomplished fact, it is doubtful if we can ever develop
basket ball, though we have not lacked the spirit nor the men.
The girls have had more enthusiasm in basketball than the boys. In
1910 they had splendid material, and with Professor Newcomb as coach,
they developed a winning team. ln spite of the handicap of having to use
the Central High court, situated two miles from the campus, the girls won
by large scores all but two of the games played. The games lost were with
Dayton and Central High School. The game with Central was very close
and exciting, the final score being 13 to 12. The game at Dayton will ever be
memorable, as it was the first trip ever taken by the co-ed team. '
The chief event for the team of this year was a trip to Columbus, Miss.
Owing to an unfortunate change in the line-up during ,the second half, the
game was lost, but the trip, which was enjoyed by eight of the girls and
two Cmost adorablel chaperones, was one which will never be forgotten..
. - . Considering all of the difficulties 'under which the
. I girls have practiced, and the small number of girls who
.ff '. 7
. X 'T' , 4 , ,
I , . . tried to make the team, the result which Coach Stauffer
- il' wid!
f Q x
has produced this year, is really wonderful. Q
The experiences this year have certainly been
enough to prove to the most skeptical that it takes a
XX "trip" to put enthusiasm into the girls and to start them
to practising. There ought to be at least one good trip
'J T' Z 76 each year, and the girls should know that it is coming.
X W Then a large number of girls would get some good,
wholesome exercise, and the coach would have suffi-
cient material from which to select a team.
if ' iss
' 17' , x '
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EDITH ROBERSDN qcapfaiay Forward
PANSY LEAv1TT . . Forward
FANNIE WASSMAN Center
ROXIE GFELLERS . Cenler
LILLIAN BLANSIT . Guard
ADDIE HARRISON . caard
RUBY WOLF RUBY ALEXANDER MARGARET ERWIN
HELEN HELLERSTEDT ETHEL WALKER
V , . ..... :....,..... .-.E ------ Wynn. q
PANSY LEAVITT Fararard
LUCY GREEN . Forward
ELLA COCHRAN Center
RUBY ALEXANDER . Carrfar
ROXIE CYFELLERS qcapfaiap , Guard
ADDIE HARRISON fManagerj ' Guard
A SUBSTITUTES A
MARGUERITE HILLAS OLIVE WILLINGHAM
That baseball is an uncertain game was aptly
' illustrated by the season of 1910. At the opening of
Q' ' the season there were prospects for the 'best team .in
, ' ' , the history of the University of Chattanooga. With
the veteran football and baseball men, Madkins,
Doyle, Skelton, Morrison, Stanley, Leonard, Duffy,
. . Faucett and Birdwell, Coach Roddick had material for
I , a team that should have contested for honors with
V any college team in the South. As it happened, how-
, fi' ever, the season was not a brilliant success. It was
- H ifi' ,i'i l 3 simply an off-year. The boys worked faithfully and
4' loyally-the college fans did not lack spirit and did
plenty of boosting-the faculty to a man, was for the
team, but somehow the team did not meet with its
deserved success. Q - I
1" 1 52525 After several walk-away practice games with ' the
i j local preparatory schools, the season began., After a
' good, clean, hard-fought game with the l 1th Cavalry,
the successful U. S. boys sounded from their band the snappy tune of 6 to 3.
Next at Trenton, Ga., the team played beautiful ball. In the sixth
inning, with a score of 6 to 0 in our favor, Coach Roddick called Birdwell
from the box and put in Captain Madkins. The " Crackers" took kindly to
the Captain's speed, and at the end of the ninth, the scoreuread Trenton 8,
Chattanooga 6. The' following week Trenton played us a return game.
" Crackersf' were cheap that day and Trenton lost, 14 to 3. We then jour-
neyed'toi'Macon to try a series with Mercer University, who' had a team
surpassed by none.. We lost both games, the first 7 to,0, the second 9 to 2.
The result hardly shows the comparative strength as Mercer won both games
inthe closing innings. Gordon Institute, our next opponents, were outclassed,
but, with baseball luck, the military boys won, 4 to 3. When Mercer, full of
confidence, came to Chattanooga to close our shortyschedule, Coach Roddick
had severed his relations with the team, and Captain Madkins and Catcher
Leonard had taken matters in their own hands. These games were very
close and hard fought. After seven innings without a score, Mercer, by good
hitting, won the Hrst game, 3 to 0. The next day we were determined to
close the season rightly--our opponents were equally determined, now fully
appreciating that we had gained in strength since our visit to 'Macon. Mercer
took the lead early in the game, but Stanley, who was pitching, settled down,
and the eighth inning found the score 3 to 2 in Mercer's favor. ln the ninth
Mercer failed to score, but we hit for two runs, ending the season with a
victory, 4 to 3. Cn the whole, considering the material which we had, the
season was not a success, but considering our handicap,the matter was evened.
.buh I. A
LEONARD, fCaptainj 2 b.
MCLANE, 3 b.
BARNES, s. s.
HARBOUR I' f'
rospects for 1911
"' Fvlif n HE Spring of 1910 brought to the University of. Chattanooga
PQ ' the hardest task in its history-that of developing a baseball
Q team capable of contesting successfully with other college
by . .A -4-E, teams. Again we felt the loss ofthe professional schools.
Coach Stauffer-was .up against a stiff proposition. Out of
all the number that appeared on Chamberlain Field to try
out, he found only two of last year's players. Stauffer bent
himself earnestQy to Work, and with the co-operation of the boys, he has now
a team that bids fair to hold its 'own with the colleges that it has to meet.
Manager Leonard, with the prospects in his mind, contracted for a short, but
good schedule, and the student body has every hope for the success of the
EMORY AND HENRY
EMoRY AND HENRY
. EMORY AND HENRY
,A MOONEY by
LESLIE DEWITT STAUFFER-COACH
CHAIVIBERLAIN FIELD-UNIVERSITY OF CHATTANOOGA
DR. RACE'S HOME
X,- T aw
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N eminent editor who has devoted fifty years or more to the
cause of christian education has just spoken a fine word
respecting 'the true gospel of wealth. Certainly it is not
alone one of accumulation. Long ago the message was
given to humanity, "There is that withholdeth more than
is meet." Am Iwealthy? How came I thus? Who brought
me out of nothing into something,-into a conscious living
entity,-who cgothed me with the circumstances of opportunity, inheritance
and resources of wealth? Who gave me the wisdom and that peculiar
instinct for accumulation which will not be denied and that gives me my
greatest pleasure? Who placed my conscious soul into the framework of an
American citizen instead of an Esquimo of the North?
Slight circumstances might have prevented or dispelled my wealth.
Fire, famine, tempest, pestilence, accident, sudden infirmity of body or mind,
lapse of judgment, might have kept me ever indigent, hardly out of the
poorhouse. Some gracious power outside of myself has helped me to become
" rich." What shall I do with my wealth? There are two ways open. The
civil law says, it is mine. Every cent of its valuation belongs to me. I can
bury it for safety, lock it up in a safe, and will it to my children, throwing
every guard around it to prevent them from squandering it, with no single
thought of providing for any worthy claim for uplifting humanity. lt is mine
as securely as the prey in the claws and fangs of the tiger, who drives away
every weaker, hungry beast.
This is one view of wealth, the limited view, the view of my selfishself
and one too often taken by human kind. The tiger's claw and fang have
never yet been eliminated wholly from the human family.
Another view is that of my better self, my higher self, myself as abso-
lutely responsible to God as his steward. This view recognizes the rights
conferred upon me by the civil law. It recognizes the fact that my wealth
belongs to me.' But it has a larger view than this. It clearly sees what is
called "wealth" is very largely a production of civilization, and because it
is such a product, I owe something to those civilizing forces that have made
possible to me, wealth. Were it not for the church, school and college, how
long would wealth remain? Without these, it would vanish in America in
less than five decades. I
As a man of wealth, I will lift my eyes to the widest horizon of life. I
will regard the claims upon me of those forces that have given me my
wealth. I will accept joyfully the higher opportunity my wealth affords me.
I will regard the call of God whose servant I am, and to whom I must give
an account of my stewardship and bring my tithes into his storehouse.
No opportunity promises greater cultural rewards than the opportunity
of wealth. By the wise and liberal investment of wealth in the establish-
ment and support of religious and educational institutions, thousands of gifted,
though obscure youth may be transformed into trained leaders who shall be
Pat Hi x 1 nh
effective in the movement to uplift mankind. If there is great satisfaction in
the excitement of accumulating wealth, how much greater the joy of trans-
muting it into the higher values of character.
The University of Chattanooga now owns grounds and buildings that,
under conservative estimate, are valued at SS500,000. The Permanent En-
dowment Fund of the University is approximately 5250,000. Hence the
assets of the institution are valued 'by competent judges at S750,000.
A finance campaign is now in progress to add S500,000 more to the
resources of the University in harmony with the following definite pledge:
t General Education Board
ILL contribute from the income of the john D. Rockefeller Fund for higher
education to THE UNIVERSITY OF CHATTANOOGA, located 'at
Chattanooga, in the State of Tennessee, for the purpose of Endowment of
A said institution, and to be invested and preserved inviolable as such the sum of one
hundred and fifty thousand dollars fSl50,000J 3
Bruhiheh, that on or before November 1, 1912, a supplemental sum of not less
than three hundred and fifty thousand dollars fS350,000j shall be contributed to said
University of Chattanooga, in cash, or pledged to the same by good and responsible
persons in legally valid subscriptions, all of the provisions of which are satisfactory
to this board, payable' in cash in not more than Eve equal annual installments, be-
ginning not later than December 1, 1912, and
Etubibzh, that of the entire sum of five hundred thousand dollars fS500,000J
thus to be secured the sum of two hundred thousand dollars f5200,000j may be used
for buildings and not less than three hundred thousand dollars fS300,000j, including
the entire sum contributed by the General Education Board, shall be invested and
preserved inviolably for the endowment of the Department of Arts and Sciences in
said UNIVERSITY OF CI'IATTANOOGAg and
i9tnbibeh, that no legacies shall be counted toward the fulfillment of this
pledge, that no money shall be payable from the General Education Board under
the terms of this pledge so long as the said UNIVERSITY OF CHATTANOOGA
has any outstanding debts, and that no part of the income from the fund so con-
tributed by this board shall ever be used for specifically theological instruction.
Beginning within thirty days after the board shall have received satisfactory
evidence that the conditions of this subscription are fulfilled, the General Education
Board will pay the same in quarterly installments, in equal ratio with the corres-
ponding quarterly cash payments on the supplemental fund herein required, as
such payments shall be certified by the President and Treasurer of the UNIVERSITY
Provided, that any remainder of this subscription not due and payable accord-
ing to these prescribed terms on December l, 1916 shall be void.
F. T. GATES,
Dated, New York City
October 25, 1910
JOHN A. PATTEN
Calendar of Events, 1910-1911
September 21-lVlat1-iculation Day. Exercises in chapel-no-one cut. Air green with freshmen.
Senior class meeting. Uhr illliurruaitt started.
22--Dr. Hooper fights first round with schedule. Chaos and confusion. "Will you
please tell me--'Z " t
23-Y. M. C. A. and Y. VV. C. A. receptioni Reception room opened! '
27-Conflicts reign supreme. Dr. Hooper still in his right mind. Boostermeeting after
chapel for football. Glee Club begun. Great enthusiasm. Reception room
closed. ' A . 1 .
I 30--"Has everybody seen Miss Kelly ?" 1
October lffrhu staff elected. , h
.3-:Professors begin to..count cuts.
6eSophomore class meetingj I A I V
8-"Stung by Yellow jacketsfl Georgia Tech defeats the Varsity to the tune of 18 to O.
9 10-junior class organized. All members happy, forlevery one has an office.
12-Freshman class elects officers. V
13-Dr. Race goes on a booster trip. V 1 2
lg- M 2 . A October 17-Mnrraaiir editors chosen.
N I vw omg ' Everybody get to work.
O ZX ii - QQ i ' 22-Varsity presents goose egg to
twlrrxsl Q , g A ' Birmingham college-
x If - KA 'H ...if 28 to 0. Open meeting
. . - F frh M" sta
of kt or 1 W
' i Q .Y 24 Appropriation to the Univer-
Q ' l 0, K " f ' sity of Sl50,000.00 by
xxx i-.4 0 1 '14 -Q ' . General Educational
i i l Boafd.
X XXX sl f ': '75 C-
,3-W, sb la "' 53.-'E 28 Wanted-a cheer leader.
E uxxcfje-Ln, 34" 9 ' 29-Eleventh Cavalry defeats
Varsity--3 to 0.
October 31-Ghost walks. Halloween party in library by Kappa Chi Society. Reception room
November 2-Dr. Race goes on a booster trip.
4-Bud Doyle finds a horse shoe.
5-Chattanooga takes the wind out of Mercer's sails-6 to O.
7-Same old bell--same old classes.
9-Chattanooga 193 Cavalry 6. Cavalry goes back to the Post to meditate. Has any-
body seen our cheer leader? Dr. Green's lecture on "Key to the Twentieth
12--Varsity Walks all over Howard-56 to 0. Now, what's the matter with the team?
14-17-ln the meantime, classes are being held.
18-Crowd of students accompany team to depot to see them off for Knoxville. Great
enthusiasmj also considerable noise.
Calendar of Events, 1910 - 191 1-Continued.
19-Varsity ties U. T.--6 to 6. Moral drawn from the game: Whenever you see an
unattached football, fall on it!
21-Professor Bierly comes to chapel.
24-Thanksgiving. Varsity takes its E C
usual scalp from Maryville- 4"' f '
28 to ll. Now Will you be X Qqx 4 W
good. i, 7 - y '
25-Crowd of students start out to find gk? ,f ' I .
Lulu Lake-Hampton as guide A 'T ' 'y '
-they lose their way-Ste- A Q A - n
phens to the rescue-they find I X-' y ni ff
. her. ' , W I
28-Dr. Race goes to Athens. XJ,
December 1-Philomathean Literary Society of . I - E- .
I Athens gives annual program. , ' 1-gf lf? iv
Several students from the Uni- h OWWNS OAXUAH-XS' ' - Q53-mlm
versity accept the invitation.
14-Horton goes to see Ben Hur.
20-illllnrrzlain staff selected. Work begins in earnest.
December 23-Christmas holidays begin. Back
to the farm.
26-to january 2-Good time-good eats.
January 3-Back again. Clock out of order.
Beginning of home stretch for
Book store opened for 10 seconds.
Great day for the college.
5-Coleman gets back from Indiana
only two days late.
7-Organization of Chemical Society.
Inter-Society contest. Pattens walk
ofl with both prizes. They
are still in school, however.
january 17-Trouble in Sophomore class. Excitement and warfare.
Q1-Crammers have last chance. A
23--Mid-year exams. Weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth. Weather disgraceful.
254-Alcove not occupied. Reason not yet learned.
27-All over. Returns are in. Flunk, flunk, keep on a-flunking. General despondency.
Epidemic of melancholia.
h 30 - February 3-Week of prayer. Special meetings in chapelevery morning. Q
February 6-Work of second semester begins in earnest. New resolutions the style. Dr. Race
goes on a booster trip.
9-Knightonian Literary Society Annual at Athens. One representative from each of
the societies attends.
Page Seventy-five I
Calendar of Events, 1910 - 191 l-Continued.
10-Stephens detained in Athens a day overtime. -1
, -I 15--Re-seating in chapel, according to classes. Still . ' I
greater consternation. Seniors given front seats.
16-Classification still mixed as ever. Rebellion put
l7--All peaceful on the Tennessee. Nl
20-Last call for delinquents from the business office.
Surprise. "Hasn't everybody seen Miss Kelly?
21-Patten Oratorical Contest. Mr. Spahr, Iacksonian,
wins Hrst prize. Tom Leonard, Patten, crosses
the goal line for the second.
22-Washington's birthday. Holiday. The -- club entertained by Mr. Faucett.
23--Glee Club concert approaches. Music in the air.
24-Miss G'Fellers appears with a new ring. Conundrum.
27--Dr. Race goes to Athens.
1--Algebra class comes to chapel on time.
3-Glee Club concert. Howling success. Reception afterward at the President's home.
4-Baseball practice begins. , A
6--C. Gates, Esq., eliminates his sideburns.
84-Sutherland cuts a class.
14-Men's class dinner, at Golf and Country Club. Kappi Chi Literary Society distin-
guish themselves. '
16-Warmer weather. First indications of spring fever. Alcove deserted for the porches.
21-Faculty finds something to talk about in faculty meeting- reported next day.
22-Dr. Wiley addresses chemical department. Faculty forbids co-eds studying on
campus with young gentlemen. Students have something to talk about.
March 23--Weather colder. Excitement dies down.
Students decide to abide by the de-
flll cision of the faculty. Alcove again
occupied. Girl's basket ball team
leaves for Columbus, Miss.
i 25-Baseball team leaves for Trenton, Ga.
A Library absolutely deserted. Win
from Trenton-I3 to 3.
-Girls return. Bring a defeat of 20 to 2.
Had a jolly time all the same.
27-31-Hinrraaitt editors up to their ears in
P rl l. April 1--flip' Hinrrasilt goes to press--no April fool
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ifiw- ' t e..aa1tiif'f5l
"Ye College Beautiful"
GW,,!Q"FEj WANT to organize a College Beautiful Club," said Miss
Fisher one morning-after Chapel. Every girl's hand Went
'f to her hair and every boy's hand to his tie, but all hands
4 ' came quietly to the sides again when Miss Fisher explained
thenature. lt was to be a club to beautify the campus and
1 A- every one was eligiblep A A few felt a slight disappointment,
- but, on the whole, the majority were relieved. So the
College Beautiful Club was organized. The campus was divided into quarters,
so that each class might have a section. This section was to be theirs during
their four years at College, and was to be willed by them, when seniors, to
the incoming freshmen. HThe plane met with more or less enthusiasm, and
soon the border flower beds began to look green, then rainbow colored.
To-day the College Beautiful Club, is an active organiza-
tion, and the appearance of the campus is decidedly
improved. The walls of the College are fast being covered
with ivy and with ampelopsis. The "blazed trail" across
the campus still holds its own, however, and hard rains still
make a Niagara of the Oak Street entrance. Nevertheless
A e time will show that even these evils can
be remedied, if only the College Beautiful
Club will continue as it has begun.
THE CHEMICAL SOCIETY-
Though history records the doings of many
wa,-1" centuries, no period has seen more advance
Qglgfx in science and invention, than the past fifty
or one hundred years. Chemistry, with its
X relation to nearly everything, is becoming
The Collfqcl31w?HlMXmi...mQ, " more and more a topic for study. The
students and teachers of our University
. realized this, and so organized a Chemical
Society to promote study and investigation in this subject. We handle articles
Pima Nixintx ix l
DR RACE'S HOME-The citizens of Chattanoo a could not have ex
every. day. and never think that chemistry plays an i t A
mpor ant part in -their
manufacture or construction. The burning of gas, the manufacture of
matches, glass, and the like, all involve some form of chemistry. These give
a hint as to the many valuable truths brought out in the work of a good
chemical society . Our University can feel proud that she is one of the Hrst
in the South to have such an organization. Certainly, each member, may
feel proud to draw from such a fountain of knowledge. For the planning
and organizing of this society, much credit. is due to the enthusiasm of the
head of the Department of Chemistry, Prof..Chas-H. Winder. A
A g the fall season, the University courts were in
better shape than ever before. ' Many pleasurable games were en'o ed Th
J Y - 9
season was short, though, and it is with great expectation that we look for-
ward to the good times of the coming' spring. For the use ofthe co rt
during the summer, the Y. M. C. A. is making numerous improvements.
The courts are in beautiful shape and good tennis is certainl
y in store for us.
95' P I
GLEE CLUB-The unquestioned success of our Glee Club this year
was due to the spirit of work among the boys, the co-operation of Dr Race
and the student body, and the efficient directorship of Prof. August Schmidt.
Their Concert on March 3rd will be a pleasing memory to many ln every
other public appearance, the boys acquitted themselves well. The members
of this organization, in addition to whatever pleasure they secured from their
entertainments and trips, deserve the heartiest praise from the student bodyg
for during the four months before their first appearance, they Worked
patiently, Without the inspiration of continued successes, in order to give their
best on the night of the concert. Now that the Glee Club has been so
well started, let us continue in this spirit of work, and make this organization
. 9 '
pressed their gratitude for the civic services of the University, and especially
of its President, Dr. John H. Race, in a more beautiful or substantial way,
than they did when they donated so generously toward the construction of
the President's home. Those students who were in the City last summer,
know how interested Dr. Race was in every feature ofits construction. Perhaps
this accounts in great measure for the stately dignity of the exterior of
this house, as well as for the good taste and judgment shown in the interior
furnishings. lt makes a handsome addition to the appearance of our campus.
311 2? Wf ' 'l
The Class in Oratory Four presents a Shakespearan play annually, at
Commencement time under the direction of Professor Chas. Newcomb.
"Twelfth Night" was given in 1909, "As You Like It" in 1910, and "The
Merchant of Venice " will be offered in 191 1.
"UNDER THE GREENWOOD TREE"
JACQUES, CELIA, ROSALIND, ORLANDO-Rosalind: "Farewell, Monsieur Travolcru
FFOITI HHH EU!! Iulill fIllT"-Qprcscnlcd 1910,
l'nvv bn xi ulx n ni ht l
Diary of a Freshman
Iust got out of English, and teacher said that alot of people
--I start diaries, but mighty few finish them. 1I'm, going to
NIV' l show her. Well, I've' been to this school two weeks now.
M President ' just got in' to-day. Little ired-headed 'feller
X 9-A showed him to me in the hall. I-Ie's tall and skinny and
Sandy-haired and wears spectacles. Seems funny that
every time I saw him to-day he had a little book under his arm called Har-
monutics. Got settled to-day. All I got in my room is a bureau, a shiny-
white washstand and an iron bed. Bet Lisha is sleeping good in our feather
tick to home. Wish I.. could see Iereboam. I'Ie's my hunting, dog, you know.
Well, it's bed-time, soI'm going ltouquit for to-night. D g my g A
riccainzt CTGBER l.-To-day is ,Monday. I'm going to start a diary.
- Q ' W" as
.WEDNESDAY.-.I forgot all about this here thing yesterday. Nothing
happened much anyway. ,,,' Tried. to signup for twenty-seven-hours yester-
day, but the Dean would n't let 'mei He said fourteen was enough. Going
to .take biology. Met aifeller to-day, named Morton, what knows all about
biology. He's going to help me. I-Ie uses awful big words and he must be a
smart feller. Anotherfeller, named Sparnes, eats with me. I-Ie's pretty good
sort. We have hash and beans every day. That 's all for to-day.
THURSDAY.-I-Iad a quiz in college algebra to-day, and the Professor
must have forgotton to tell us yesterday. Got to study to-night. Wish ,I. was
home for a day or so. at
FRIDAY.-Got a paper route to-day-208 customers. The feller what
I saw last Monday was n't the President. I'Iis name was Divils. Will write
more to-morrow. .
SATURDAY.-My route was 21 whites and l87 niggers, and it was in
Tannery Flats. H Paid seventy cents for the privilege of carrying itq I quit.
Can't sleep well at night. Bunch of fellers in the corner room on the third
floor are in the Glee Club and sing half the night. A light-haired young lady
asked me for a dime for the College Beautiful Club. I don't know what it is,
but I gave it to her. Diaries kind o' bother a feller. I wonder how the
old folks are at home. My appetite has been bad lately. '
MONDAY.-I rested over Sunday. Expected a letter from home to-
day. Went up to the reading table and asked for it thisimorning. The lady
what runs the reading room nearly snapped my head off, and told me to wait
till it was put up. I waited. Worked hard to-day at football, so I guess I'll
quit here. .
TUESDAY.-This diary is an awful bother. Went up to a feller to-
day, slapped him on the back and said, " Hello, Sparnesf' He turned around
and said he wasn't Sparnes, his name was Starr. They sure do look alike,
though. Entered Oratory to-day. Gee, but it's a funny class. They make
the funniest motions when they say, "Oh, I'm poisoned!" Glee Club con-
cert to-night so I'm going down to chapel.
WEDNESDAY.-King, the janitor got mad at me to-day for letting the
cold wind blow in on my radiator. A feller, named Benzler, asked me to-
day if I wanted to join a fraternity. I told him I'd join anything. I-Ie said
they'd initiate me to-morrow. just came up from the concert. It was fine,
but all the fellers got to laughing about a rabbit's foot. I did n't see a-ny joke.
They flirt awful when they sing. My studies are getting powerful heavy. I
do n't see how I can keep up this diary.
TI-IURSDAY.4Went on a football trip to-day. We played Wauhatchoo
College. Felcher, Willingson, I-Ielliot, Texas, Coalman and Chris for short
played on the lineg Padler and Turtle played halfbacksg our coach, Divils,
played with us at fullback, and I played center. We beat them lOl to 7.
After we got back I was initiated. I can't tell what they did, but they sure
did it. It's midnight now. I think I'll make this a weekly diary. I have n't
time to write every night.
FRIDAY.-I've decided that you ought not to write a diary until you
have a complete autobiography up to the time you start. So I'm going to
wait till next summer and write mean autobiography, and then next year
I'1l start a diary right. I told my English teacher to-day how I've got it
planned, and that this would be my last day. She just laughed. A So I'll quit
here-but wait a minute. I almost forgot to tell you about my initiation.
Found out to-day that there aint no fraternity here at all, and they just had a
lot of fun out of me when they. let me join.
fBeethoven, Milton, John Howard Payne.J
With sweet concordant sounds one reared
I A fabric of divinest thought-
. But he was deaf-he never heard
' ' The melodies he wrought.
One sang of color, light and grace,
Glories forever undefined-
The beauty of the human face-
But he was hopeless blind.
One sang of home and native land,
His fathfr's land, his place of birth.-
But he, alas, wus homeless and
A wanderer o'er the earth.
weather in Tennessee
Here 's to the weather of Tennessee,
A weather without monotony!
Whatever disease you may have, it will cure,
For changes of climate are certainly'sure,
Here fune and December walk side by side,
And chilly snowflakes on the south wind ride,
November forgets her traditional gloom,
And under the dead leaves the violets bloom,
And "cold fanuaryu is milder than May,
And Hblustering March" with peach blossoms is gay
Then a warm, gentle rain, and a ten-degree freeze,
And embryo peaches are black on the trees,
And old people talk, as they shiver and sigh,
Of weather that was in the days gone by,
When up in "fim county" 'the fruit crop was sure,
For winter was winter, and changes were fewer,
And young people growl at the weatherman's jokes,
While the fast-thawing highway repentantly soaks.
But let them all grumble as much as they choose,
While they scrape the mudfrom their Sunday shoes.
Without any weather, pray where would we be?
We 're thankful for weather in Tennessee.
-E. B., 'tl
Page Eighty one
ffllibem Gipringzlike ,i?eeIin's
There 's somethin' 'bout this work in Spring,
That kinder goes 'gin a felter's grain.
Do' no' jes' how t' 'sptain it--
But the feelin 's 'at come over me,
When 1'm loafin' 'round a trying t' see
How everlastin' lazy I kin be,
Are jes' like my hide's all soaked W
Plum full o' hook-worm dope.
When them old hens 'gin a singin ,
An' the trees er 'bout me ringin'
With th' purtiest songs o' birds,
That a mortal ever heard-
The' aint no sense in studyin' that amo,
Er tryin' to 'splain them Shakespeare plays,
'Cause sich things 're entirely too deep, you know,
T' be foolin' with on them April days.
Somewhere out 'long the banks o ' th' creek,
Sort o' dozin' an noddin' haU' a-sleep,
With plenty o' that drowsy feelin' sunshine,
An' a dadburn pole an' hook an' line-
An' a can 0' wormsethat 's all t axe fer mine.
Kinder sprawled out fer my health,
An'jcs' a rcstin' the tiredness out o' myself,
fin' not a workin' at nothin' else.
Faculty Advice to Seniors
' O SAY in the space alloted me what is in my heart is
impossible. I have known you as young people. There is
nothing in the nature of the human mind, nor in the realities
with which it copes, to' necessitate your growing old. The
33E,Rig best prescription that one can give for perpetual youth is 'a
L. ,J life of faith. A beloved American writer who passed his
four score years fresh and cheery, thus expresses it: " It is
faith in something, an enthusiasm for something, that makes life worth while."
"Faith is the soul's grasp of what is higher than itself, a conviction of a spir-
itual order regnant in the universe which, though at present invisible, will in
the end make its trophies known."
With such a faith, life can never become sordid or dull or commonplace.
Ponce de Leon searched long for the fountain of youth, but like Sir
Launfal in his search of the Holy Grail, he went far a-Heldj
The years that we spent together have been good years, best to those
who have worked the hardest. They have revealed to us new worlds and
brought us unto many a new birth.
My wish for each of you is that the years to come may be still brighter
than those that have passed, and that the fountain of youth may ever be a
well-spring within you, and overflow to refresh and invigorate the lives of
those about you.- W. W. Hooper.
Remember the three rules for public speaking: "Have something to say:
say it, si-t,down."-C. M. Newcomb.
x, -N -
Remember thatnyou are going out as representatives of the college. and
that by you the public will judge of your alma mater.-Mildred Hart.
It can think of no better advice to give seniors than the words of the
Psalmist: "Trust in the Lord, and do good: so shall thou dwell in the land
and VCI'1lY thou shalt be fed."-G. T. Newconib.
l'don't belong to the Bromidic Society of Buneoers ol Youth which
SQYSI You are living in the golden age ol' opportunity. There is plenty of
F9031 at the TOP, GTC. You know how it goes. The really significant thing
or nine out of ten of us is not that there is plenty ot room at the top, but that
ihers is pleml' of room QIOUEZ about the middle, or even at the bottom. room
Or e ter work. So let s leave off the worry about the rank and improve
the quality.-F. F. Hooper.
h I DEBT make the "cold, cold world" any colder. lle an tiptitl1lS!. and
9 I3 T 21W lf Out! L. D. Slaufcr.
Be sure that
YOU HFC l'lt!l1l', then go ahead' Charles ll. H Tmlcr.
S335 SOUUY, Stick to the sunny side ol the str-eet."r David R. 1.cc.
Paul' l lL.l1lX U59
l. Make a diagnosis of your ability.
2. Then develop your plans very carefully.
3. Keep at them everlastingly.-H. E. Bierly.
Because of your having been in college, you have developed certain
ideals of conduct, certain standards of right and wrong. ln after years some
of the old graduates give them up as impractical. I trust that you will vitalize
these ideals and thus extend the influence of your alma mater.- Geo. W. Gorrell.
Let education be for larger service.- W. D. Agnew. i
1 Q Gio 'B ,,.
eww-fmt' W X
"Why is a Professor?" is the problem of the age. College life is just like
sliding down the back cellar door, and the faculty are the splinters-lots of
fun, but every once in a while you get stuck. lt seems that they must be,
however, and so we offer a few suggestions to see if we cannot improve the
quality of this necessity.
Firstly. Always remember the golden rule: Treat your students as you
thought you ought to have been treated when you were "a lazy ignoramus,
uninterested in your own welfare."
Secondly. Remember that a student is forming his character in his
university days, and so emphasize more frequently the ideals and aspirations
of life, and lay far less stress on mere daily recitations.
' Thirdly. Study the nature of each scholar thoroughly, find his weak
points, then spend all of the recitation period in trying to correct these faults,
and by judicious and sensible praise, in trying to bring out his latent strength.
These are mere suggestions, but it is hoped that the faculty will follow
the line of thought suggested, and that they will institute in the near future a
policy of introgressive improvement that will work inestimable benefit to
the seniors who are yet to be.-A Senior.
Page Eighty three
Lookout Mountain o'er us guarding,
Ceaseless watch doth keep,
In the valley stands our college,
Where the shadows sleep.
, A CHORUS
Loud the anthem swell,
Sing, oh sing ofAlma Mater,
All her praises tell.
As in days of blood and battle,
On that mountain height,
Soldiers fought, so in our halls, we
Stand for truth and right.-CHORUS
Men and maidens hear our standard,
"Blue and gold " on high,
Forward upward, ever onward,
Forth to Victory! -CHORUS
God, the Lord of every nation,
Help of truth and right,
Guard and bless and keep our college
Ever in His sight. --CHORUS
Last Word of Editors
r' HE students of the University published their first annual.
Q3 May the footprint of this itmiirrautit-fimprinted on the
,Q Sands of Time be only one of many 'leading to Success.
9 AMW? 5 i Pardon, if .I insert a word of advice here to future Editors:
Qh, rnheritors ofthe woes to come! Use your utmost
L diplomacy in choosing your staff, incur no one's animosity,
when others will not work, do it yourself: try to be an angel.
Pardon another wordiof advice, this time to' the student body. Fellow
students, always remember that whatever mistakes the editors may make,
they are working not for themselves, but, for you: do not force the
staff to furnish all of the enthusiasmg this is our alma mater, and so let us
show at least an interest in the affairslwhich contributeto her welfare: finally,
and may this appeal sinktinto the hearts of some and give them a needed
lesson: " Don't be a knockerf' A i
And here, the 'Editors wish to extend a word of thanks to the students for
their co-operation, especially to those who voluntarily offered their services
to help in the work: also we owe much. to the literary societies who have
given their assistance so faithfully in beautifying their pages of the annual:
and we are strongly grateful to the many friends whom we found on the
outside, heartily willing to help us to their utmost ability. May the illtlurrzuaiii
ever have such friends as these: for with such the illtliirraisiii can never die.
Pige Eighty -five
f L K- WL X ' H.
Qi i f s c.. -
1 Zll Alam flbentle llbnnhers What QED Hlhuut
Wonder who started the "College Beautiful"
Wonder who's going to keep it up?
Wonder who called Tom Leonard "Irish?"
Wonder if Lawrence Faucett will always look
like a freshman?
Wonder what the faculty finds to talk about in
faculty meetings? .
Wonder why Professor Bierly took so much
interest 'in T girls' basketball?
Wonder who throws orange peel on the campus?
Wonder who studied on the campus?
Wonder why so many committee meetings are
held in the corridors?
Wonder why the" dark stairs are so much more
conducive to study than the library?
Wonder why everybody will walk on the grass?
Wonder if the faculty ever sat on the grass?
Wonder if the students will ever be dignified?
Wonder why Georgia Shalliday is so sad,
Wonder if everybody has seen Miss Kelly?
Wonder what the alcove was intended for,
1 . T ,Emma lelnihztsitp Blatns
l. The student's ability to study is inversely proportional to the temperature of the day.
2. Every college plan continues in its state of inertia until the student body puts some ginger in it.
3. The professors' unrelenting cruelty, the unfairness of surprise quiz's and the students' lack of
time are constants in all colleges.
4. Bodies of the opposite sex attract each other with a force that is directly proportional to the
darkness of the alcove. ,
i 5. The course of true love tends to run smoothly unless acted upon by some paternal, maternal
or infernal force.
f Oh, but
Zll 4IBi1fI's jlfnnthall Qiuast A
the man who can dance divine,
the one with the glorious voice,
the man who can whisper sweet nothings
the lady of his choice.
To the man whose face is scarred,
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jhtiailompi-il used x ' i ii A T
I l qllldulm eih spo iv. old
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A ff X I
f ly lfif l fl
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tigjffaf. X I My il
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im rr--ff gr-Q 'L' 'fl
he im ou ' Q 0 X3
Ike Xouelkcsl snot' tum ,NN gone?-
5 'Xvxs Xsnguu, ii
And his ribs all but broken in two,
If he be permitted to wear a C
Upon a sweater of blue.
ihecipe fur .illllltioih-Take at string of bluffs, stir in one
pound of thin excuses, add n few class parties, sift in a little
time for athletic enthusiasm, tiavor well with moonlight
bottled during evening strolls, boil well, stir before using, and
serve hot' at the cnd of each ternl.
11's no fun to spoon in the library,
The lights are on in the hall,
The alcove is full of thcologs-M
And wc can't spoon at all.
Wanted-A cheer leader for the year l9l2.
Wanted-To sell cheap my German books-
. , , I
contain excellent interlinear trans1ations.- I
Pansy Leavitt. I
Wanted-A new -Panama.-Leonard. Q
Wanted--Someone who can beat me in an .
argument.-Cecilia Embrey. ,
. 1 ,
Wanted-A complete history of the alcove. I
Wanted-A new suit of clothes in exchange for I
my old one.-Bierly. ,
Wanted-A good square meal ticketf Will
give a second-hand analytics and a slightly-
used derby in exchange. Apply at once to 1
C. H. W., Bookstore. f
Wanted-Someone to act as chaperon in the
Wanted-An original introduction to a chapel I
Wanted-By the College Beautiful. Some one
who loves to dig in the dirt.
Wanted-A good responsible pony for Livy.
See. H. G. W.
Wanted-By the' faculty-something to talk
about in faculty meeting.
Wanted-By the annual staff--to find some one
who has' had more trouble-in getting out
l an annual than they had.
Wanted-By Professor Winder-a reasonably
I intelligent chemistry class.
Wanted-By Dr. Agnew-some one to turn off
Wanted-By Miss Hart-one student, who will
pronounce French to suit her.
Wanted--Some one to get Dr. Lee to have
pictures in class every day. Address, Ruth
Anderson or Edith Goehring.
Dear Chum:-College life aint what it 's cracked up to be. They say a man who is college
bread has one continual loafg but mine has been all crust.-"Bud" -
' . junior-I thought you took up algebra 'last year.
Soph--I did, but the faculty encored me.
Lost-The key to my mail box. Last seen in the "S" division of mail box inmain corridor-Miss Green.
"Evocla"-'t is the varsity Word. Sh! do n't
Qfbe ,,5tuhznt's CD Gimlilnqup
S. P. S. L.
To pass or not to pass: that is the question.
Whether it is nobler in the mind to flunk out
On examination and take the subjects over,
Or to take arms against a sea of professors,
And by opposing end them. To flunk: to fail,
All's o'erg and by "three cuts" to say we end
The hard knocks and the thousand neural shocks
That student is heir to. 'Tis a consolation
Devoutly to be wished. To flunk: to failg--W
To fail? Perchance to pass! Ay, there 's the rubg
For in that sad failure what pangs may come,
xWhen we have shuffled off these classic togs,
Must give us pause. There is the reason
That makes school days so hard a life.
For who would bear the scowls and scolds of
Or Bierly's bore, Hooper's analytics,
The pangs of hated English, Fletcher's delay,
The impatience of Conant, and the spurns,
That patient people of the "other worthies" take,
When he, himself, might his diploma make,
With a bare pretense? Who would honors bear,
To grunt and sweat under a classic load,
But that the dread of living after Xmas,
In unbearable halls from which no unflunked
Student returns, puzzles the brain,
And makes us rather bear the ignorance we have
Than fight for learnings which we hope not of?
Page Eighty seven
tell it. It spells "alcove" backwards.
I Little drops of acid,
Little chunks of zinc,
Put into a test tube,
Make an awful odor.
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af- . -- ' III
Ix.:u':xE-i 'Q I .-
Ea h- ? e 'H
25p Qllbis Ee ,iflaap ihnutn Wham
Roxie G'fellers--"Well, I'll be john Browned!"
Ethel Walker-"W - C - ll - 6 -
Mae Broyles-"I do n't know a blessed thing
about this." .
Otis Tuttle-fBy his hair. I
Bessie Tuttle4By Hampton. "Oh, cranky."
julius B. Horton-By his gift of gab.
V. B. Moore-Wants an Olive.
Olive Willingham-Wants some Moore. -
john Ray--By a twist of the wrist, "yi under-
' stand." Chris for short.
Will Stephens-w"Have you seen Miss Green?"
Christian Menzler-By his importance. "Py
C. C. Burgner-"Well, really I have n't taken
time to think it out."
Katherine Race-Same as Tuttle's, only her's is
gold. f V ,
Lawrence Faucett-If you hear ia noise, that's
Marguerite Hillas-No description necessary.
"Did n't you know?", ' . '
jim Coleman-By his effort to be a college
sport. I ' .
Will Dudley--His Bible. "Can -you do that?"
C. E. Paschal-"I'll been the square with
you." He's the college kid. .
Elizabeth Burgess--Her quietiway oft sayingg
"I do n't agree with you." f
Dovie Crumpton-Hjeminy Christmas, I do n't
see how I'm going to make this stretch."
" 0 wad some power the giftie gie as .
To see ourselves as ithers see us,"
Or, better still, make ither swells
To see us as we see oursel's.
Flirt, and the girls flirt with you,
Flank, and you flank alone.
F7 X rf
I. L. A. Baumgarner-His impressive manner.
Ruby Alexander-A black, beauty patch, "tee
'- hee - hee - hee .
Georgia Shalliday-Her lonely look. "Going
Edith Goehring-Frank Hooper's star pupil.
Tom Leonard-"By Gee Whiz man." By a
large yellow law book, the contents of
which he absorbs through the covers.
Charles White-By music in the airw"Gosh!"
N. B. Spahr--See Starnes. " Gee, tellers."
Clarence Gates-By his sideburns, only they
are gone now.
Addie Harrison-By her white cap and D
jersey. "No-aw quit."
H. G. Williamson-Onlylstudent in the college.
DeWitt Starnes--See Spahr. "I've cut about
as much as I can for this annual."
I. O. Creswell-"Er, uh - mmm - "
Lewis' Waddell-"That girl is a peach."
A. C. Harbour-"Has the mail man come?"
D. B. McLane--By his scarcity.
Lucy Green+" Doggone it!"
Ruth Anderson--"Oh, heck!"
Cecilia Embrey4-The toss of her head, "You
may count me out."
Leslie ,Dunning-"This blooming stuff."
,Josephine Thompson-"Yes, yes, all right."
Marguerite Aull-"Will you please get oft of
Ye co-eds, ye co-eds,
Beloved and praised as such!
Ye would be very quiet,
If ye didn't talk so much.
But that is pardonedg spoken words
Are only thought's vehicle.
- Ye would be very loyal
If ye were n't quite so fickle.
Yet 'spite of minor defects
I say with hesitation,
Ye are the flowers of our hearts,
The glories of creation.-Slonc.
tMr. Harbour says, "Amen!"I
Oh, this is the law of the Math Class,
As old and as true as the sky,
And the student who heeds it may prosper,
But the one who neglects it must die.
. For as sure as you 've worked all the problems
Save one, and that one you 've shirked:
. So sure will you have at the board,
The problem you did not work.
, V kijmf V.
0,L?:'l"xXX W A V .
., E1 f .f
yli - A
f l '
llilgt' lllgllly t 5
QQWVQVE HE Athens Department of the University of Chattanooga is
situated at Athens, Tennessee. lt is one of the best equip-
ped fitting schools in the South, carrying its graduates
through the Sophomore year of college work. There
were three hundred and forty-one students enrolled
in the school during the year 1910. There are already
g six large buildings on the campus and plans are now under
way for extensive improvements.
- UQWAVQQ - l
C x " vu
Y 2,4 dis i Y
- faliw 3 4
VVN1, S. BOVARD, VICE-PRESIDENT
The Faculty consists of twelve well-trained professors and instructors,
who take great pleasure in sympathetically directing the studies of the
students under their care. The members of the faculty not only stand high
in scholarship, but are men and women of experience and christian character.
The ideal of our instruction is not only increase of knowledge, but growth in
character as well.
First class instruction is provided in piano, violin and voice.
i The rates charged are very low. 'Pianos are furnished for practice at a
nominal rate, V Q. ' -
A' y Athletics
Our athletics are conducted and supported in the interest of all the
students. .Our 'teams for the' various games will be selected after each
student has jhad a fair chance to try forthe team. No place on a team is
ever so secure that it can be held without faithful practice, and high
scholastic rank.. , Q ' -. A I g
The determination to have clean bona fide athletics takes precedence of
the passion to" win over competing teams. We believe that plenty of
wholesome physical exercise simplifies the discipline of a school, and is
a legitimate part ofisymmetrical education. , '
Wei'Qha.ve a goodathletic field with baseball diamond, tennis courts and
running"track1.j We-Q cherish the hope that we shall soon have a well-
equipped gyrnnas'iumQ W " . A' e A V
Effie F it Literary Societies
'At Athens there ,are fouriliterary societies organized under the laws of
the.'Un'iversity-the Athenian and Philomathean, for men, the Sapphonian
and-' Knightonian, for ladies. Each has ai separate hall for meeting, a
large, active ' membership, and an appropriate library. Experience has
derritlristrated the value of these organizations in developing the literary taste,
as Well as ease and gracefulness of expression.
. . . . Expenses y
The following table of expenses, the actual outlay at Athens,
. may be readily computed :y
Tuition, per semester --------.. S10 00
. . . L Tw - ' ' - - -
T""'5"1 't'P'F'C Twg iffffylff?3Q-liiTfEZ123122812352 5555123 grades, pasemestef 32 88
A F f i g " One-half the above for one lesson per week.
Tuition in Elocution, two lessons per week, per semester - - - I5 00
Tuition in Drawing and Painting, two lessons per week, per semester - I5 00
. ,Incidental Fee, paidby tall, per semester ----. 5 00
' Laboratory Fee in Chemistry, per semester ----. 3 00
Laboratory Fee in Physics, per semester 2 00
Diploma Fee t ' -. --.. 5 00
Roomiin Hatfield Hall, per semester ---. 2 25
Room for self board, with heavy furniture, per semester - 2 25
Students board 'themselves at a weekly expense of - - 1 00
Board and room in Bennett Hall, per Week ----. . 3 00
NOTE-A semester embraces seventeen weeks. The scholastic year is
divided into two semesters, instead of three terms, as heretofore,
ATHENIAN AND SAPPHONIAN SOCIETIES
KNIGHTONIAN AND PHILOMATHEAN SOCIETIES
ATHENS CAM PUS
3 hir L
1 ' V
1 gi A
1 - ii: f
W Ii, f
1 W 1-
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1 HE 1
TEAM VVIOHT 0
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"0 l f I f O N
fir T 5 s 1
A THIS SPACE 'IS ,DONATED -'BY CQEX
f . lu
Fine, Very Fine A
Statue Blendl A
, V -4.
' PHONE MAIN 394-377
r 7 - 7 A -
5E 3Jq E?,2E 1?qJ
WE NEVER SLEEP
E"'fZZS ELL I S C
A 838 MARKET ST. '
Clean and'Ouick Service ,
A ' POPULAR PRICES
A Climax Smoke
f lOl EAST Sth ST. A
Page Ninn tx
'L+ l'C5'f7ei. ' t
A Burk Hotel 1
710 CHERRY STREET
. Chattanooga, 'Tennessee
T ' 'REGULAR MEALS P
SHORT. ORDERS ,Box LUNCHES
:- 'Prompt Courleolus Service -:P
A A 'REGULAR' MEALS- R
P p p20 CENTS-
Mea1TiGkasis3.o0-for 21 Meals '
f I-Iyeadquarters ,
P A Cameras' r
and all kinds of Photographic-Supplies.
Kodak developing and printing
' - of quality -
Photo Supply Co.
725 EHE-RRY STREET
Page Ninety seven
John R. Evans A
P Real Estate
Rentals,i Loans and
Insurance L- R l
AVING for sale a complete line of
homes and investment proper-
ties at best prices and on terms
to suit, also representing the best lines of
fire insurance companies, I solicit an
opportunity of figuring with you before
making a purchase or placing your in-
surance. 1 er-5' 96 ' 96
I8 EAST EIGHTH STREET
PHONES MAIN 632 AND 448
MADE PTT p,No0GA
DESIQ its AND VERS
Phone Main 2238 A 4' 815 Georgia Ave.
EXCEPT THE STUDENT THAT
FAILS TO MAKE THE
VERY' BEST OF HIS
Owen Sz, Estes
CHERRY STS. '
Chattanooga, M b I
BQ E. HODOE
and R ETAI L
513 AND 515 MARKET STREET
M A I N 33-I
I Tenn. y and 296
I Lest you forget
' A IT
"Th r' A " AT
3 S H sTERCH1's
af' ' :fx fs: -'rw fx:
621 M A R li F T ST R If F I'
C H A TT A N O O G ,Xl If ,X H nh
IIALN 'N gl
BRQS. Sz, GATES
FOR ALL KINDS OF
OLMSTED BROS. Sz, GATES
5 E' hrh Sr.
Fine Stationery 92
92 Office. Supplies
School Supplies IE
U. of C. Pennants
EIGHTH AND CHERRY STS.
A is the keynote of our business suc- O I G
cess. S It is not an uncommon
occurrenceto sell a STARR PIANO
to three generations of the same
' 1 'l
I family. S Only themost satisfactory
f J instruments and the finest treatment I
-- 'W ' will create Such CONFIDENCE ,ee -
, Q 1 .fq
THE STARR PIANO COMPANY
CJESSE FRENCH PIANO COJ
No. 722 MARKET STREET D. M. COLEMAN, MANAGER
A-AL.,.AbsAs AQAEAA A-al:
v v v v v 1 v v v v -v v - "--' s"'-"0 . Av 1 v vfwv'y V . v N bw! vw v v v v v v v bv VV 1 Iron -'lvlviv
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90'0'0'0'0'020'0'0'0'0Q 905'0'GV0'0'0'090'0'0'0'0f0f0'0'S9W0'0'0'090'0Q Fire Escapes, Iron and . 0 55'
900000 00000. -I I, .0 600 0 A A M 3,050 W, F B R ,I E, Q .A
0 X N0 lre ences, rass 31 - -
' W0 X I 0 X SW
000' --0 ' 0 9'0'0
P0 W 0,00 0
X . -'
90' '00'0'0'0'0'0'0' 00'0'0 090'090'09090' -1
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00'0'0'0'0'0'0'0'0' K" '0'090'0f0' '004
mg for Theaters. Etc., - Q
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OFFICE RAILING and WINDOW GUARDS A SPECIALTY
Skylights, Cormce Work
..0.0.0.0.0. 0,0.0.0.vw was v.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0 10.0.0.0 0.0.0.0.0.0.0.f Ge, ou, , 20 page QQ QAAA
Estimates Cheenjfully Flurnished. Prornpt Service Catalogue
Eureka Supply CO- C?'f5LTs?E22Et
1453-1455 MARKET STREET A: PHONES MAIN 425 AND 1002
Distributors of lI'IIGI'I-GRADE FLQUR and
CORN MEAL and Dealers in Pure Seed,
Grain, Feed and Cotton Seed 'Products
l'ngv Um' I lumix
E U o E N E
A A .. Q ,. - - . I
,9heQS797' I 1 "g??flGT
'EOIQSQ3 is 1551113237
E- - -
815 MARKET STREET
Love 82, Seott
G E N E RAL
FIRE .w LIFE
B O I L E R
Corner 7th Sz, Cherry Streets
undred and One
M I L L E R ' S
Cures Chapped I-lands,
Lips, Sunburn and keeps
the Complexion Soft
FOR SALE BY
IITH A M ET
READ HOUSE DRUG STORE
9TH AN UT
Developin g p
EXT E RIO RS
GROUPS Q6 Etc.
EDW. .I. BEDOIT
ll EAST EIGHTH STREET
I illustrated for the Annual
Eine, Solid Gold Jewelry is
Most Pleasing in DESIGN
and the VERY BEST Value
QWE DESIGN and make to order College
Class and Fraternity Rings, Pins and Jewelry
of every description. lIOriginal Designs and
1 Estimates sent on request. CIYOUR IN-
ITIAL OR TWO-LETTER MONOGRAM
stamped on paper in fancy boxes which you
purchase at Jaccard's Stationery Department,
either a single letter or two letters in dainty
colors. Boxes range in price from 31.00 to
312.00. ILFRATERNITY STATIONERY-
We will furnish Stationery Stamped with your
Sorority or Fraternity emblem at prices rang-
ing from 50c. to 31.00 per box, and on an
order of 20 quires or more we will engrave a
name, initial or pin die Iwithout extra charge.
QCALLING' CARDS-For 100 of the Finest cards
from your own plate, 31.005 for 100 cards and en-
graved script plate, 31.50, for 100 cards and engraved
solid old English plate, 32.75, for 100 cards and en-
graved shaded old English plate, 33.50. QWRITE
FOR OUR HANDSOME CATALOG-Mailed free.
Over 5,000 illustrations of the most beautiful things in
DIAMOND JEWERLY AND ART GOODS
Q' . . .
MERMODJACCARD 8: KING CO.
s'r. Louis tw MISSOURI
1 lillilxll ,
Q wx'-.v 'Q-.-': uf 'vs -- - --kv . , -433.2 ,g-.:.,",.-v---:rw -.:, -.: ...Lv .'--, -,,,,,Y.x -,W -.+'.-.:. -1-,wr-.,,.,-,.,1-.414 , V 5-. 5.-,XI .,,..A- Y,,,g, . 4: . .- ,L4 U ..--A-H, K -- 1.. -v. 5 -N-' A 2 5, - - - v, . - . , -
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