University of Tennessee Chattanooga - Moccasin Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 134
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1914 volume:
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Published by the
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NINETEEN AND FOURTEEN
VOLUME TWO I
S a token of the esteem in which
he is held by the studentsand
faculty, and in recognition of his inval-
uable service to the University, this vol-
ume is dedicated to our ever loyal friend,
i DR. JoHN A. PATTEN
Qm'McMx1xi jvxoc1QAS1N E E
Oat of the Love and Sacrifice
of Many Friends has Arisen This
Little Volume. May You Find in its
Pages a Source of Present Enjoyment
and Many Reminders, in Years to
Come, of Happy Pastimes,
Sweet Associations and
QS V422 P K,
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I MCMXIXfj IVXOCQASIN
Trustees of the University
Name Address Term Expires
J. W. ADAMS .... Chattanooga . 1914
CAPT. H. S. CHAMBERLAIN . Chattanooga 1914
JOHN PEARSON, D. D. . Cincinnati, O. . 1914
HON. J. A. FOWLER . Knoxville . 1914
R. H. RUST, D. D. i . . Cincinnati, O. . 1914
HON. HENRY C. BECK . Chattanooga 1914
if BISHOP J. M. WALDEN . Cincinnati, O. . 1914
HON. T. C. THOMPSON . Chattanooga 1914
HON. H. CLAY EVANS . Chattanooga 1914
J. D. WALSH, D. D. . Chattanooga 1915
C. L. PARHAIVI . . . Knoxville . 1915
J. E. ANNIS . . . Chattanooga 1915
BISHOP T. S. HENDERSON . Chattanooga 1915
J. W. FISHER . . . Newport, Tenn. 1915
FRANCIS MARTIN . Chattanooga 1915
G. D. FRANCISCO, D. D. . Knoxville . 1915
W. E. BROCK . . Chattanooga 1915
H. S. PROBASCO . Chattanooga 1915
WILLIAM BANFIELD . Beaver, Pa. 1916
JOHN A. PATTEN . . Chattanooga 1916
BISHOP WM. F. ANDERSON . Cincinnati, O 1916
J. W. BAYLESS . . . Athens . 1916
HERMAN FERGER . . Chattanooga 1916
JOHN H. RACE, D. D. Cincinnati, O. 1916
Z. W. WHELAND . Chattanooga 1916
J. J. MANKER, D. D. . Athens . 1916
R. B. DAVENPORT .... ' . Chattanooga 1916
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
'H. S. CHAMBERLAIN ........ President
J. E. ANNIS .......... Vice-President
J. A. FOWLER . Second Vice-President
H. C. BECK . . . Secretary
J. A. PATTEN . ........ Treasurer
J. H. RACE H. S. CHAMBERLAIN FRANCIS MARTIN
J, E, ANNIS T. S. HENDERSON J. W. BAYLESS
J. A. PATTEN
, ENDOWMENT COMMITTEE
H. S. CHAMBERLAIN . . . A .
J. E. ANNIS . . l . . . . -
FRANCIS MARTIN, Treasurer .
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. Term Expires 1914
Term Expires 1915
Term Expires 1916
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56753 MCMXIV MO CLCASIN 3?
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Nov. 27-30 iinc.J
- Formal opening of the College.
- Annual reception to new students.
- G. A. R. Encampment Recess.
- Thanksgiving Recess. p B
- Upper Classmen's picnic. '
DECEMBER 12 - University of Chattanooga admitted into the Southern
Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association. '
DECEMBER 16 - Annual Football banquet at Hotel Patten.
DECEMBER 18 - Annis Prize Debate Contest.
DEC. 19 to JAN. 5 - Christmas Recess.
1 9 1 4
JANUARY 19-24 - Mid-year Examinations. .
JANUARY 26 - Second Semester begins.
FEBRUARY 6 - Constitution of Student Body Organization adopted.
FEBRUARY 13-Department of Oratory presents for its annual play
"The Rivals." f
FEBRUARY 17 - Death of our beloved instructor, Dr. G. T. Newcomb.
FEBRUARY 27 - Patten Oratorical Contest. ' '
MARCH 3 - Alliance Francais organized.
APRIL 3 - Chattanooga Savings Bank Inter-Society Contest.
APR. 10-14 finc.J - Easter Recess. 1 .
APRIL 24 - Tennessee Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest.
MAY 21-27 - Final Examinations. 3
MAY 30 - Annual excursion on Tennessee River. ll
MAY 31 - Baccalaureate Sermon.
JUNE 1 - Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees. s
JUNE 2 - Commencement.
JUNE 3 - Alumni Reunion.
R e R WB A -1 A 2
5672- MCNWY QQASIN -
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The Uffer ofthe College
glow O BE AT HOME in all
llfY'I,f23pg5 lands and all agesg to
count Nature a famil-
iar acquaintance, and
Art an intimate friendg to gain
a standard for the appreciation
of other 1'11G1'1,S Work and the
criticism of our owng to carry
the keys of the World's library
in your pocket, and feel its re-
sources behind you in Whatever
task you undertakeg to make
hosts of friends among the men
of your own age Who are leaders
in all Walks of lifeg to lose your-
self in generous enthusiasm and
co-operate with others for com-
mon endsg to learn manners
from students who are gentle-
men, and form character under
professors Who are Christians -
this is the offer of the College for
the best four years of your life."
-President Hyde of Bowdoin College.
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i?17i2MCMXIV , MOCQASIN 'J
The Future of the University
F t Arg lt? liU'l'URE o I' the University is assured, President John
L .,eA FN- ' I. haue made that a certainty. The financial independence
T QJ6, ol the University is his monument. Strongly backed by
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i ., 5 , , the men ol' wealth of the Church and the City and State, his
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- -W lin-inci-11 leadership easily enlisted the su ort of hundreds
hs.. .c A Us
ot' men of means and vision. Hundredgpalso of those of
meager resources showed their faith in him and in the
enterprise. The result in 1912 was a new additional endowment of Sf-300,000
and a guaranteed fund of t5200,000 for new buildings. The subscriptions
have been paid with great readiness and in accordance with contracts.
Within two years more, all will be paid and we shall see the Half Million
Dollar hope of President Race metamorphosed by the generosity of the
citizens of Tennessee into new buildings and a strong faculty of instruction.
For in education, as in war, money is the sinews. Uhr, 1514 glllnrfggin
gi recognition of his herculean task and significant success salutes President
Our Board of Trustees is a second guarantee for the future of the
University. Fortunate indeed is that University which can show a roll of
names of Trustees of equal strength, energy and vision with that of ours.
The future success, the good name, the distinction of the University are
theirs to foster. With our Board of Trustees, Whether it be a matter of
construction of laboratories or of courses of instruction, the utmost confi-
dence may be felt that the most recent and approved ideas alone will find
expression. ' A
A third guarantee for the future of the University is the close relation
of our faculty to the civic and social life of the City and the Conference. The
University is making itself a part of the City's daily life. Chattanooga is a
manufacturing city, and therefore, the Department of Chemistry has its
laboratory always at the service of local scientific investigators. Many a
YOL1I1g man is supporting a mother and family at his desk in a down-town
skyscraper, but he is also a college student, for the University provides for
his special needs, classes in the late afternoon that he may acquire a thor-
ough English education or, if the needs of his business require, a working
knowledge of Commercial Spanishf Some of our graduates will teach in
the City or vicinity. For this reason, courses in pedagogy are given that
they may master the best modern methods. The Department of Oratory
and Public Speaking of the College works in public programs frequently
under the patronage of civic organizations. The study of History is carried
sind, 15 6 1, i WMGMXIV QMQ QQASIN
O -' -Y
L4 41vp"N 0
on with full consciousness that the City lies amid the scenes of one of the
most stupendous military struggles the world has ever witnessed. The
Department of Classical Literature has for two years co-operated with the
Woman's Clubs of the City in studies of the Greek Civilization and its mean-
ing to the modern world, by giving lectures and performances of classical
plays. The Alliance Francaise, organized this year, is composed of both
citizens and College faculty and students. A summer session of the Univer-
sity is conducted annually for the especial benefit of the teachers of the
City, County and State. No stone is left unturned to relate the college
studies to the real life of the world.
The University of Chattanooga owes its birth and nurture to the noble
Christian men, ministers and laymen alike, of the Holston Conference. Its
debt to these sacrificing heroes of the early days the University can never
repay. But it can and must do the work for which it was created. It can
give intellectual impulse of a high order, colored by the beneficent light of
the Christian faith, to every young man and woman committed to its care.
The University is intended to be a beacon light and its rays are to shine
brightly over the entire Conference in benediction on the children of the
fathers who founded it.
The site of the University is the envy of all other Southern Colleges. The
campus is strategically situated between the business and residential por-
tions of the City and on the principal avenue. The chief street car lines pass
through the campus, conveniently for busy students. The buildings are in
full view from every part of the City, Lookout Mountain and Missionary
The erection of fine new buildings to replace those that have done long
and honorable service is one of the most important pieces of work before
our Board of Trustees. The new structures will each be built according to
a comprehensive plan that will embrace every building that the future will
require. The site of the University and its place in the intellectual life of
the South demand one of the finest of college quadrangles, suitable in size,
worthy in material, artistic in construction, for every visitor to this historic
City passes through or along the campus on his visits to the sacred and
glorious scenes of the sixties. Few colleges have more distinguished visitors
from ea distance daily passing by its doors than does the University of
Chattanooga. . ' ' .
The University of Chattanooga cherishes a high confidence in her own
future of dignified service and greets affectionately every sister college
doing honorable and scholarly work, and wishes to each, in highest esteem,
a hearty God-speed.
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6712, Mc xf ivso CCASIN E
,, n, li.A 047 80 - ' -
ACTING-PRESIDENT JOHN H. RACE, D. D.
President of the University for fifteen years. Resigned
to accept position of Publishing Agent of the Meth-
odist Book Concern. As personal friend and faithful
President, the Faculty and Students love him 5 as
loyal, public-spirited citizen, Chattanooga honors him.
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B Rev. R. B. Stansell, A.B., B.D., D.D.
VICE-PRESIDENT . .
Professor Danforth Chair of Biblical Instruction'
A.B., Grant Universityg B. D., Drew Theological
Seminaryg D. D., University of Chattanoogag
Graduate Work in Harvard University and in
Columbia University. . '
, . .
W. W. Hooper, A. B., A. M., D. D.
Professor of Philosophyiand Education
A. B. and A. M., Ohio Wesleyan Universityg
Graduate Work in Central Ohio Normal School
.- and Illinois State Normal School.
. - 13 6 -f gfysqa W 'Wa
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'Hia MCMXIW MOCCASIN E
U - - 0
-- - i-3 'r n0 1
Rev. G. T. Newcomb, B. D., A. M., D. D.
Professor of 'Hebrew History and Language
B. D., Garrett Biblical Institute, A. M. and D. D.,
A Grant University.
George W. Gorrell, A. B.
Professor of Physics and Geology
A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University, Graduate Work in
University of Chicago and Ohio State University.
Member Tennessee Academy of Science.
Burleigh S. Annis, A. B., A. M.
i Leclurer in Astronomy X
A.B. and A. M., Colby Collegeg Graduate Student
John Hopkins University.
C. Everett Conant, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Modern Languages
A. B. and A. M., Lawrence Collegeg Ph. D., University
of Chicago, four years Graduate Work in Germanic
and Romance Languages at the Universities of Min-
nesota, Chicago and Leipzig. Member: American
Oriental Society, American Dialect Society, Spanish-
American Atheneum,German Oriental Society,Asiatic
Society of France.
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2 OCLQASIN H
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Q' GMXIV is M
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Anna A. Fisher, A. B., A. M.
Professor of English '
A.B., Antioch College, Ohio, A.M., Columbia Uni-
versity, Graduate Study,Syracuse University, Oxford
University,England. Member: Geographical Society,
Tennessee Philological Association, National Com-
mittee on Child Labor.
Arthur J. Wilson,
John Sq Fletcher, B. S., LL.B.
Associate Professor of History and Politics
B. S., Dartmouth College, LL. B., University of Chat-
tanooga. Member: Bars of the Supreme Courts of
Tennessee and Alabama, United States District and
Circuit Courts for Tennessee, Tennessee and
American Bar Associations.
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M. s., Ph. D.
Professor of Chemistry
B. S. and M. S., North Carolina Agricultural and
Mechanical College, Ph. D., Cornell. Member
American Chemical Society.
David R. Lee, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Greek and Latin
A.B., Albion College, A.M., Indiana University,
Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, Graduate Student
University of Chicago, Student of Classical Antiqui-
ties, British Museum, London and Rome, also in
Sicily, Crete, Greece and,Dalmatia. Member: Classical
Association of the Middle West and South, American
E5 C CJ
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Leslie DeWitt Stauffer, B. S.
Assistant in German and Latin and Athlefiv Di1'Ulf'f07'
B. S., Ohio Wesleyan University, Work in Depart'
ments of German and Latin, University Of Ch1Cag0-
, t I Mildred Hart, A. B.
Associate Professor of Moderrz Languages
M A. B., University of Chattanooga, Winter Semester,
1908-09, University of Munichg 1909-10, Sorbonne.
Frank F. Hooper, A. B., A. M. '
Professor of Mathematics
A. B., University of Chattanooga, A. M., University
of Wisconsin, Graduate Work in Cornell University.
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., ' .-J
o y . Jr X5 Charles M. Newcomb, B. L.
' f ' 'Z Professor of Oratory
A r B. L., Ohio Wesleyan Universityg Graduate Ohio
L WeS19Yan University School of Oratory. President
Tennessee Oratorical League. Member: Advisory
, - Council, Intercollegiate Peace Associationg Oiiicial
Board, National Speech Arts Associationg Interna-
tlonal Lyceum Association. Coach and Critic Alka-
-"- est yceum System.
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WZZQMGMXIXZ'- Q'-wo CQASING . M o 4J
GEORGE THOMAS NEWCOMB, D. D.
Born July 14, 1847. Died February 17, 1914. Member of
the Faculty for twenty-five years. A devoted minister of
the Gospel, a loyal instructor and a faithful servant of God.
His presence will be missed, but his life and inHuence will
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Artist . . .
Associate Editor .
Associate Business Manager
Campus Editor .
Athletic Editor .
The Real Noise .
Editor ' . .
Editor . .
Editor . .
FRESH MAN CLASS
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CYRIL C. BURGNER '
LOUIS EDOUARD HOPPE
MARY T. PEACOCK
H. CLARENCE GATES
HARTSELL G. WILLIAMSON
ELIHU J. SUTHERLAND
L. ANGUS MCWHORTER
JOHN ROSS SCOTT
GEORGE D. ALEXANDER
JOHN ROSS SCOTT
EDWIN C. WOODWORTH
EARL P. CARTER
YOUNG A. NEAL
WILLIAM W. BROOKS
K? A A L
IV MOCCASIN i I X714 ,, N ,
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CAPTAIN H. S. CHAMBERLAIN
President of the Board of Trustees. One of the
leading industrial promoters of the enterprising city
of Chattanooga. A life-long friend of the University,
and a man who stands for the highest type of
Christian education. i
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Class of 1914
MAYNARD O. FLETCHER
ANNIE HASKEW .
EDITH GOEHRING .
A. C. HARBOUR .
CREED BATES .
RUFUS G. BRELAND
CYRIL C. BURGNER
J. OLIN CRESWELL
GEORGE DAVIS .
MAYNARD O. FLETCHER
H. CLARENCE GATES
ARNER C. HARBOUR
ANNIE HASKEW .
LOUIS E. HOPPE .
MARGIE L. MARTIN
LENORE SANDERS .
J. OTIS TUTTLE . . .
HARTSELL G. WILLIAMSON .
Colors: Blue and White
Motto: For Chattanooga
550 Qi C
56722 Mczvxxixf QQASIN
Senior Class History
Q53 HE history of the present Senior Class is a record of deeds.
I Q Lai ge in the number of its members it is no less large in e
y I , ,,, th
-iswarsgfk number and importance of the activities it has originated and
cs "' " e,
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, fostei ed. For the most part its energies have been directed not
toward its own advantage, but into avenues of real helpfulness
to the entire student body. Among its accomplishments there arethree
which are deserving of special mention.
The first of these accomplishments was the organization of the Student
Body. The formation of such an organization became the settled policy of
the Senior Class early in the fall of 1913. No attempt was made to rush
the movement to completion, but several months Were devoted to the cre-
ation of a favorable sentiment among the lower classes. The consummate
skill with which this Was effected is sufficiently demonstrated in the fact
that, at a mass-meeting of students held in January, a constitution to gov-
ern the Student Body Was adopted by unanimous consent. Student Body
government is only in the genesis of its career, and yet it already gives evi-
dence of becoming ayfitting memorial to the tireless energy and genuine
college spirit of its founders.
We take pride in calling attention to the fact that the accomplishments
of the Senior Class have not failed to gain a fitting recognition from the
College authorities. The Faculty recently passed a resolution granting
exemption from examinations to Seniors who maintain an average daily
grade of eighty-five or more. Soyfar as We have been able to ascertain, this
is the first time in the history of our institution that such a privilege has
been granted to Seniors. '
The third accomplishment of which Seniors are justly proud is the
publication of gh, IH14 gljlufmgin, In the face of difficulties that seemed
colossal, the Senior Class resolutely assumed the responsibility of publish-
ing a first-class college annual and donated one hundred dollars as a founda-
tion for the Work. Through the sympathetic co-operation of our fellow-
students, the generous gifts of loyal friends and the cheerful patronage of
faithful advertisers We have been able to produce a publication Worthily
indicative of the strength and efficiency of our College.
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l-A MAYNARD O. FLETCHER
"His daily prayer, far better understood
In acts than words, was simply DOING GOOD."
Jacksonian Literary Society, President, fall
19115 Treasurer, spring 1910, fall 19123 Asso-
ciate Editor Echo 1911-125 President Senior
Class 1913-145 President Ministers' Club 1913-
145 Winner in Annis Prize Debate Contest
19119 First Prize Patten Oratorical Contest
19133 First Prize Inter-Collegiate Oratorical
Contest 19133 Winner Individual Prize Chatta-
nooga Savings Bank Contest, spring 1914.
"A tender heart, a will inflexible."
Athens Department 1908-115 Sapphonian Lit-
erary Society, President 1910g Winner in Annis
Debate Contest 1911.
Chattanooga Department 1911-143 Kappa Chi
Literary Society, President, fall 1912, Secre-
tary, spring 1912, Circulation Manager Echo
1913-145 Vice-President Senior Class 1913-145
First Assistant Librarian 1911-12-13-14.
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356712, MCMXIXQ QQXOCQASIN E
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ABNER C. HARBOUR
"A hand as liberal as the light of day."
Delta Chi Fraternity, President 1913-145 Var-
. sity Football 1911-12-133 Manager Football
1911: Captain Football 19135 Varsity Baseball
1911-12-13-143 Manager Baseball 19133 Fresh-
man Basketball 19115 Glee Club 1911-12-13.
sf as Q
EDITH B. GOEHRING
"For she was jes' the quiet kind
Whose natures never vary."
Kappa Chi Literary Society,Vice-President fall
19123 Secretary, fall 19113 Treasurer fall 1913
Ambassador, spring 19145 Secretary Chemical
Society 1911-143 Treasurer Junior Class 1912
135 Secretary Senior Class 1913-14 Assistant
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- ZZEMGMXIE MOCCASIN -
MARGIE LENORA MARTI'N
"All humble worth she strove to raise:
Would not be praised, yet loved to praise."
Athens Department, 1909-12, Sapphonian- Lit-
erary Society, President, fall 19123 President
Tennis Club, spring 1912.
Chattanooga Department, 1912-143 Kappa Chi
Literary Society, President, spring 19145 Presi-
dent Y. W. C. A. 19135 Exchange Editor Echo
1913-143 President Tennis Club, spring 1914,
President College Beautiful Club, spring 1914.
RUFUS G. BRELAND
"His mind his kingdom, and his will his law."
Jacksonian Literary Society, President, fall
19133 ..Ambassador, fall 19115 Critic 1912-13,
and spring 19143 Winner Peter's Memorial
Latin Prize 1909, Second Prize Patten Orator-
ical Contest 1912-13g Winner in Annis Prize
Debate Contest 1913-14, First Prize Patten
Oratorical Contest 1913-14, Glee Club 1913-143
Assistant Instructor in Greek 1911-12-13-14,
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Q 5725 MCMXIQ QQWQQQASIN E'
CYRIL C. BURGNER
"A man' ri h -
. -a g t true man, however
Whose work was worthy a man's endeavor
Jacksonian Literary Society, President, spring
19135 Vice-President, spring 19105 Secretary
spring 19115 Critic, fall 1909, spring 19125
Ambassador, fall 19105 President Freshman
Class 1909-105 Assistant Instructor in Latin
1910-115 Assistant Instructor in Greek 1911-125
Winner in Howard Humorous Oratorical Con-
test 1912-135 Winner in Annis Prize Debate
Contest 1913-145 Editor-in-Chief Echo 1911-
125 Assistant Editor the 1911 Moccasin5
Editor-in-Chief Ellie 1914 mnrrusiu
J. O. CRESWELL
"The mildest manner and the gentlest heart."
Jacksonian Literary Society, First Vice-Presi-
dent, spring 1913-145 Secretary, fall 1912, fall
19135 Treasurer, spring 19115 Y. M. C. A.,
President, fall 19135 Cabinet, spring 19115
Delegate to Southern Student Conference5 .Mis-
sions, Delegate to North American, Volunteer
Student Convention5 Echo Staff 1912-135 Glee
Club 19145 Representative in Chattanooga Sav-
ings Bank Contest, spring 1914.
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LOUIS EDOUARD HOPPE '
"An affable and courteous gentleman."
Patten Literary Society, President, fall 1912-3g
Winner Individual Prize Inter-Society Contest
19123 Winner in Annis Prize Debate Contest
19125 Secretary Ministers' Club 19143 Business
Manager Uhr 1514 iillnrrasintg President Student
H. CLARENCE GATES
"He was the mildest mannered man
Gentle of speech, benefncent of mind
Member Jacksonian Literary Society, Membei
Delta Chi Fraternityg Glee Club 1911 12 14
Varsity Baseball 19113 Varsity Football 1911
Moccasin Staff' 19115 Assistant Business Man
ager Elie 1514 mnrrasin.
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GEORGIA SHALLIDAY '
"None knew thee but to love thee,
Nor named thee but to praise."
Kappa Chi Literary Society, President, fall
19133 Treasurer, fall 19113 Ambassador, fall
19123 Vice-President Sophomore Class 1911-123
President Junior Class 1912-133 President Le
Cercle Francais 1912-133 Y. W. C. A. 1912-13-
143 Secretary-Treasurer Tennis Club 1913-143
Sigma Theta Sorority, Secretary-Treasurer,
1913-143 Associate Editor Uhr 1514 Mllnrraaiu.
HARTSELL G. WILLIAMSON
. "A kind and gentle heart he had
To comfort friends and foes."
Jzicksonian Literary Society, President, spring
1914Q Vice-President, fall 19133 Ambassador,
fall 1912Q Secretary, spring 19123 Treasurer,
fall 19115 Y. M. C. A., President, fall 19113
Treasurer 19113 President Freshman Class
1910-115 Alumni Editor Echo 1911-123 Editor-
in-Chief' Echo 1912-133 Campus Editor Ellie 1514
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JAMES OTIS TUTTLE
"True as a dial to the sun,
Although it be not shined upon."
Member Jacksonian Literary Societyg Member
Delta Chi Fraternityg Varsity Baseball 1912g
Glee Club 1911-12-13-143 Manager Football,
1912g Y. M. C. A., President, 1912.
CREED F. BATES, JR.
"None but himself can be his parallel."
Patten Literary Society, Critic, spring 19143
Vice-President College Beautiful Club 1911-125
Freshman Basketball Team 1911-125 Varsity
Cheer Leader 1912-133 Echo Staff 1913-141
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L-X X TANU O 4-I
Class of 1915
LEONORE I. MULL .
JOHN Ross SCOTT .
VVILLIAM H. PATTON
WILLIAM H. PATTON
LEONORA I. MULL .
JOHN Ross SCOTT
GLADYS H. FREEMAN
W. ELMER WILLIFORD
GRACE A. METZ .
BERTIE E. HARVEY'
DEFOREST A. SPENCER
ROBERT W. GOFORTH
GEORGE D. ALEXANDER
GEORGE J. CRESWELL
LEROY MCMURRY .
J EWELL J. ELLINGTON
OLIVER M. FREEMAN
Colors: Black and Gold
FZowQe1': Mari gold
Motto: Labore et honore
CLASS ROLL V
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Playing the Third Quarter
a"- NE of the most interesting games ever played is now in progress
at the University of Chattanooga - the Class of 15 vis. the
K' Champions of the World. The game was called for 10 o clock,
September 20, 1911. The officials were: Prof. Gorrell, refereeg
Q Miss Kelly, umpire, Dean Hooper, head-linesman. Time of
periods, one year. Both teams started in good condition, especially the
Class team, having had four years of hard training in high school.
The first period opened with the Class team on the defensive. Many a
time was the opposing team on their thirty-yard line, and once even reached
the ten-yard line, but just in time to save the goal, the Champs' line wav-
ered and the Class pushed through.
In the second quarter the Champs seemed to let up alittle, but not
enough to give the Class any decided advantage. There were several indi-
vidual stars on the Champ team, and had not the men of '15 been so much
encouraged by their own success in holding them during the first quarter,
the Champs' work might have been effective. French and Physics were
excellent on both offense and defense, but signals were crossed, and the
small gains made were not decisive.
Far be it from us to ,repeat the words which the Class' Coach -the
Faculty -- uttered between halves, but they served as real incentives. Also
there was coaching from the side-lines, and the Class was often told, "Stop
your loafing!" "Get a little pep!" In the second half, with the score 0-0,
they came back with renewed vigor, and not only held their opponents
scoreless, but they are now on the Champs' five-yard line, just as the whistle
is sounding to end the quarter.
The Champs refuse to observe the rules of the S. I. A. A. There is not
a man on the team who has not played more than four years on college
teams, but it has been useless to demand that they be removed. Everybody
has heard of the brilliant punting of Math and the fierce line-bucks of
Philosophy. The Class has already put in all its subs, while the Champs are
still playing the same men.
It is almost time to begin the last quarter, and enthusiasm runs high.
The relatives and friends of the Class of '15 are urging them on, and from
the grandstand comes a roar of "Touchdown! Touchdown!" A few injured
players are cheering their comrades from the side lines.
The Class, with its most effective tactics of line-bucks and spectacular
end runs, is going into the last quarter with determination to wing it will
"hit the line hard" and in 1915 cross the goal line.
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Class Of 1916
Colors: Purple and White
Flower: White Carnation
Motto: Vincit qui se vincit
EDWIN C. WOODWORTH .
MARY E. DICKSON .A .
EARL P. CARTER .
EDWIN C. WOODWORTH
CHARLES G. CARTWRIGHT
MARY E. DICKSON .
ROLAND C. ELZEY .
JAMES C. EMERSON
MARY T. PEACOCK .
ARTHUR V. RATCLIFFE .
ELIHU J. SUTHERLAND .
CLAUDE B. GERMANY .
GEORGE B. RANDALL .
LEON BARDIN .
RICHARD O. FARRELL .
EARL P. CARTER .
MAUDE E. LEE
REBA SHOFNER .
Treasurer A '
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In the Laboratory
1 OW once upon a time there was a chemistry laboratory, which
L H , ' .
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laboratories. This one was in charge of a number of very wise
, chemists who transmuted in four short years Cgenerally speak-
into bright and polished metals.
ingj all the old dull lumps of ore which were brought to them,
-In the year 1912, in the month of September, there came unto this
laboratory sundry ores of various size, shape and hue. Now some thirty-
four of these different pieces of ore were alike in color, a bright, vivid green.
These were all carefully placed in test-tubes bearing the label."Fresh l" -
and now their trials, troubles and tribulations began. September 16th all
the chemists started various reactions in each little test-tube. How they
spumed and sputtered, as the tests, acid and otherwise, which they were
forced to undergo, were both frequent and horrible! Perhaps the most
terrible reaction was that one known as combination. or addition and sub-
traction or "Math I" Indeed, this reaction was so strong that in many cases
it had to be diluted into two years before it had the desired eiect.
There have occurred many enjoyable happenings in this laboratory, as
for example, when a number of test-tubes from this laboratory met some
test-tubes from another laboratory and proved themselves to have the
stronger action and reaction, then were large particles of carbon combined
with oxygen in a great combustion to celebrate the event, and the date was
November lst. The chemists soon found out the violent reaction which
took place between test-tubes marked "Fresh" and "Soph," and when, on
December 14th, a large amount of "Fresh" was inserted into a strong solu-
tion of "Soph"a terrific action was immediately precipitated.
In every branch of athletics the "sand" which these minerals of 1912
contain has been exhibited and the "natural gas" which has been given off
in debates and literary societies is immeasurable. The law of the conserva-
tion of energy has been mastered, the power of attraction has been fully
demonstrated, and many aflinities, chemical and otherwise, have been lost
Two years have been spent in the laboratory. Already the fact has been
brought out that this combination of metals is the best which has ever been
made. Who dares deny that in another two years each erstwhile verdant
mineral will be an efflorescent compound of learning, a supersaturated
solution of knowledge? ,
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Class Of F1917
BINGHAM H. KILGORE .
HAZEL GOEHRING . .
KATHLEEN STEWART .
HERMAN C. GREEN
BETTY HAMILL . . .
WARREN S. GARDNER .
L. ANGUS MOWHORTER
JAMES B. KENNA . .
EARL C. LANNINGHAM
MARGARET WERT ' . .
JAMES B. COLE . .
HERMAN C. GREEN . .
BINGHAM H. KILGORE .
ALDERMAN F. GLEASON
LUTHER V. YOUNG . .
LOUIS DEFRIESE S . .
JOSEPH SHWADELSON .
HAZEL GOEHRING . .
KATHLEEN STEWART .
CLARA SRITE ....
ANDREW J. STOCKBURGER .
FRANCES P. REID . .
G. DEWITT HAMPTON .
' Colors: Orange and Black
Flower: Black-eyed Susan
Cheerfulness Under Adversity
. . . . President
CLASS ROLL '
Tenn. ALBERT E. ELZEY . . Del.
Tenn. FOREST L. BRADLEY . Tenn.
Tenn. JULIA E. FARRELL . Tenn.
Miss. ERNEST ELDRIDGE . Tenn.
Va. MAUDE SLOANE . Ala..
Tenn. JOHN HOCKINS . Ala.
Ga. . ANN E. DAVIS . . . Tenn
Ala. RAYMOND ORR . . . Tex.
Fla. UNA B. WILLIAMSON Tenn
N. Y. KATHERYNE ABEELE . Tenn
Tenn. LOUIS W. SKILTON . Tenn.
Tenn. RUTH E. BAZEMORE . Tenn
Russia' CLYDE O. NEWELL . . 'Tenn
Tenn. HETTY HARRILL . . Tenn
Tenn. WILLIAM W. BROOKS Tenn
Ga. ROBERT Y. FARIS . . Tenn
Tenn. ALBERT H. BEENE . Tenn
Tenn. YOUNG A. NEAL . . , Tenn
N. C. WALTER E. CRAIGHEAD Tenn
ROBERT C. BURDICK .... Ala.
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Here-:'s to the Class of '17
is with a feeling of keen enjoyment that the human race sees
, Q itself immortalized in song and poetry, and even prose hath
charms when one's self, one's friends, and one's class constitute
L. the theme. My pen, dipped in love, here traces a few lines in
an effort to call especial attention to the activities of that illus-
trious band of searchers after knowledge, the Freshman Class of 1914.
Standing, as we are, at the first mile-post of our journey to that distant
summit where we shall step out from under the protecting 'wing of our
Alma Mater, it is pleasant to cast a backward glance upon the so-called
"greenness" which has been the dominant characteristic of this, our first
year in college, and before bidding farewell to Folly and all her giddy
troupe, to quaff the deeper draught of the Pierian Spring which now is set
before us in our Sophomore cup of wisdom. Let us recall the weary hours
spent in an effort to probe into the occult mysteries of college algebra,
how we sat up and studied until foolish little logarithms and parabolas
crawled all over the page 3 and how we felt as if we could toy with Rome's
fiercest gladiator after having been exposed to an hypodermic injection of
a few passages of Ciceronic Latin, which we still believe was invented for
the express purpose of torturing prisoners of war. And during all our long
endeavors to swing onto the rear end of a train of thought, our sole recre-
ation was in taking the measure of any Sophs who might try to "slip one
over" unless, of course, we chose to go out on the gridiron and let one of the
"regulars" step on our neck or stave in a couple of ribs. And throughout it
all, every body seemed to be totally unaware of our existence - in fact, it
seemed as if the only way we could make ourselves known was to create a
disturbance in the library and get "canned" for a week, or to drop a silver
"bean" in Chapel and then step on some Senior's hand in the ensuing
scramble. However, everyone ought to know by this time that we are very
much in evidence, for, although it may not be quite modest for us to say it,
we have made a splendid record.
Let us earnestly hope that we may all meet together again next year for
the "second lap." But if some of us cannot return, it is assured that the
pleasant associations here have been such that each one will hold forever in
his memory the picture of "that dear old College on the hill."
1 1 5- - 12? x
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OF STUDENTS NOT APPEARING IN THE
FRANK ATLEE .
LAWRENCE G. BAILEY
NETTIE G. BLOCKER .
ELINOR BRADING .
VIRGINIA GARDEN .
ERNEST W. CASKEY
CARROLL M. DENTON
W. S. DUTY . .
ESTHER DURAND .
M. ETHEL FRISBIE
KATE C. GARVIN .
THOMAS P. HAMBY
CLAYTON B. HUNTER. .
JAMES K. LAMON .
JAMES LAZARD .
M. ADA LEA .
IDA M. LONCLEY .
D. B. MCLANE .
MINNIE J. ORR .
MARY R. POWELL .
FLOREED E. WELCH
RUTH WRIGHT .
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-- V I-A O L-1
HON. T. C. THOMPSON
Member of the Board of Trustees. NOW serving
fourth year as -Mayor of Chattanooga, having been
twice elected to this office. A booster for Chattanooga
and a man who ranks the University as one of the
I City's most valuable assets.
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4 WINNERS ANNIS PRIZE DEBATE 1912 CPATTENSJ
WINNERS ANNIS PRIZE DEBATE 1913 QJACKSONIANSJ
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Patten Literary Society
L. E. HOPPE
W. H. ,PATTON
E. P., CARTER
J. C. EMERSON
E. J. SUTHERLAND
LJOHN Ross SCOTT
JAMES C. EMERSON
V YOUNG A. NEAL
WARREN S. GARDNER
ANDREW J. STOCKBURGER
LOUIS W. SKILTON
CREED F. BATES
BINGHAM H. KILGORE
C'OZ01's.' Maroon and White
Motto : Work and Grow
5 S ecifetcwy
ROLL OF MEMBERS
E f A
JOHN ROSS SCO'i'T
J. C. EMERSON
Y. W. NEAL
E. P. CARTER
C. R. BATES
WILLIAM H. PATTON
ARTHUR V. RATCLIFFE
LUTHER V. YOUNG
LOUIS E. HOPPE
JAMES B. COLE
J OSEFH SHWADELSON
EARL P. CARTER
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To The Patten
ALLIOPE, thoufmuse of oratory,
Aid us in singing of Patten'S glory:
Cast o'er us now that rhetorical pall
That so oft pervades old Patten Hall,
When, from thy lips of forensic might,
Long metaphors, bathed in poetic light,
Roll forth, which thou, O silver-tongued muse,
Into our hearts and souls ,dost infuse,
Kindlin g the fires of eloquence,
And fanning them to a heat intense.
With such divine aid as Calliope brings,
Search we ever the hidden springs
Of knowledge, the Pierian source
Of Ciceronic eloquence, Demosthenic force.
And thou, Patten Society, famed afar,
Serneth toward this a guiding star,
To gleam o'er our course and light the
A helpful beacon, as day by day,
We onward toil through the struggles
Which line the road to a useful life.
Then the friendships that here enter into our heart
Nor time nor eternity can rend apart,
And when we from these portals stray,
Each, pursuing his separate way,
May be assured that his name will fill
An aching void in the memory still
Of his fellow-Pattens, who will alway
In fond remembrance, until we perish,
Those two names, linked inseparably,
Patten Lit and U. of C.
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Iaoksonian Literary Society
Colors : Scarlet and Black
Flower: Mountain Laurel
Motto: The Whole Man.
First Semester Ojice Second Semester
R. G. BRELAND President H.G.WILLIAMSON
H.G.WILLIAMSON Vice-President J. O. CRESWELL
J. O. CRESWELL Se,cretary4 L. EQ DEFRIESE
G. J. CRESWELL I Treasurer L. MCMURRY
M. O. FLETCHER -Critic A R. G. BRELAND
A ROLL OF MEMBERS
HARTSELL G. WILLIAMSON
CLYDE O. NEWELL
MAYNARD O. FLETCHER
LOUIS E. DEFRIESE
CLAYTON B. HUNTER
ROLAND C. ELZEY
JOHN H. HOCKINGS
GEORGE D. ALEXANDER A
W. ELMER WILLIFORD
ROBERT C. BURDICK
ALBERT E. ELZEY
RICHARD O. FARRELL
G. DEWITT HAMPTON
EARL C. LANGINGHAM
WILLIAM A. BURNETT
J. OLIN CRESWELL
FOREST L. BRADLEY
H. CLARENCE GATES
RUFUS G. BRELAND
JAMES B. KENNA
CLAUDE B. GERMANY
GEORGE B. RANDALL
ROBERT Y. FARIS
WALTER E. CRAIGHEAD
GEORGE J. CRESWELL
CYRIL C. BURGNER L
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World in Miniature r
',' ECAUSE the world has her .Niagaras, Gibraltars, Roosevelts and
Bryansg because the question mark has for centuries been the
R175 ' N' chief actor in the affairs of men, and because the funny-bone of
the world is tickled by vice as well as virtue, the Jacksonian
Literary Society was organized. The object then, of this Society
is to make giants, to give to the world men who can withstand the charge of
the question-mark brigade, strike an honest blow in the cause of right, -and
mould from the mad, headstrong currents of the world's Niagaras, a Roose-
velt, or turn her grim Gibraltars into temples of the Prince of Peace.
If some mighty hand were to crush the earth and all material bodies
upon its surface into dust, then, if the same hand Would build an imaginary
world where the spiritual forms of the destroyed world could dwell, that
world would be a gigantic Jacksonian Society. -So in order to train her
giants in the best manner, this Society has adopted the running-plan of the
world, and so exact is the imitation of the system that, taken as a whole, the
J acksonian Society is a world in miniature. ' ' ' ,
The Society believes that a true giant should be a model citizen, should
be acquainted with the political affairs of his country, and have a broad
human sympathy for his fellowmen. Therefore, there, are no elective
courses in this school for giants. Every political, social,pmQral, industrial
and religious problem of this imaginary globe must be 'met and mastered.
The reason for this is simple. The noise of roaring, grinding Niagaras can
only be silenced by giant voices, while to conquer a Gibraltar, or bend a
sneering question-mark until it is straight, is the work of a giant in
This Society is run at present by twenty-eight members, not many in-
habitants for a world, 'tis true, but because each member is a modern Atlas
and does his work in such a thorough manner, the stability of the organiza-
tion and its fame as a winner in the affairs of college life' place it in the
front ranks of the best literary societies in the South. This is proved by
the fact that her members have not only taken' nearly two-thirds of the
prizes offered by the University in the last ten years, but with Sewanee,
Tennessee and Vanderbilt for competitors, she has won two first prizes in
the Tennessee Oratorical League.
Now just as the real earth is surrounded by mysteries that defy the
understanding of men, so this society world has its unsolvable problems.
But unlike the earth, it has no cloudy skies, falling, stars, or earthquakes,
each picture, pennant, bust and vase, is a part of the mighty plan and fits
into its .place just as snugly and securely as does the Society into the life of
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Kappa Chi Literary Soeiely
MARY TOM PEACOCK
Colors .' Green and Red
Flower : Red Clover
Secow cl Semester
LEONORA MULL M
ROLL OF MEMBERS
MARY TOM PEACOCK
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5 6 ELL," sighed Margie, "we won't have many more opportunities
of talking things over in Kappa Chi Hall, will We ?"
"I should say not," said Georgia. "My, I can't. realize that
I've been a member of Kappa Chi four years. Let's see, Tommie and Edith
and I are the only ones left who were here that first year, aren't We ?"
"Guess so. Say, do you remember what an awful time We had finding a
place to meet that year? We had to go in the Chapel or Miss F1sher's room,
or most any place that nobody else wanted to use. You girls who haven't
had to put up with that don't know what a blessing it is to have a room all
' "Took some workto get it, too, I guess. Wish Iid been here that year
to help," said Tommie. '
"Do you remember the first money we made, Georgia ?" Edith asked.
"I guess I do. It was that 'stunt' we gave at the banquet for Mr. Pat-
ten's class, wasn't it ?" '
"What d' you have to eat ?" asked Grace. '
"Forget it! The money was lotsmore important. Why that twenty-five
dollars started the fund for Kappa Chi Hall." e' ' , 7
"My, how we worked that year 1" said Anna. "Believe me, we 'pinched'
the faculty and they 'heard the call from Macedoniaf " ,I
"Oh, don't talk about work all the time," interrupted Dickie. "The
Kappa Chi Fair was lots more interestingf'
"Wasn't it? Gee whiz, wish I had some of that pink lemonade and an
'all day sucker' now," chimed in Grace.
"I haven't wanted to eat beans since then. It seems such extravagancef'
said Imogene. '
"What's beans got to do with it ?" Katheryne asked.
"Why, you see, for sanitary purposes we used beans instead of 'filthy
lucre,' " Tommy explained.
"Speaking of money reminds me of -candy sales. Gosh! Bet it's my
turn to make candy this week. Looks like the treasury'd get full some
time," complained Betty. K
"Let's make it good, because the boys have been so good about buying
it," Clara suggested. ,
"I can't, I can't!" came the chorus.
U "Oh, well, never mind, we'll get fifteen dollars anyway when we win the
Inter-Society Contest. Just think, vve've won two years. I used to think
girls just naturally couldn't Win prizes," said Gladys.
"By,the way, girls," interrupted Bertie, "don't you remember what a
good time we had at that indoor picnic for the G. P. S. girls? I think it
would be lots of fun to have another one." '
"Oh, let's do. But let's invite the boys this time," said Leo.
"I'l1tell you, let's have aparty for the Seniors," added Reba.
"pWell, girls, I got an education quiz tomorrow, so I'v'e got to go," said
Margie as she prepared to lock the door.
"And I've got to go home and cook supper," Hazel added.
.And arm in arm the care-free co-eds went on their way, leaving Kappa
Chi Hall to silent meditation.
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CLARA SRITE ----- President
UNA WILLIAMSON - - Vice-Presiclent
' HAZEL GOEHRING ---- Secretary-Treasurer
In the Fall of 1905, Miss Anna Fisher, professor of English, called a
meeting of the girls of the University and organized the College Y. W. C. A.
A few yearslater this branch became a charter member of the National
Y.W.C.A. ' I
The organization has been maintained with much effort on thepart of
the young ladies. Its development has been handicapped by the small
number of dormitory girls, for Whom the organization was primarily in-
tended, and also, because it has been impossible to obtain a convenient hour
for the full number to be present. f A
Though the membership is necessarily small, the young ladies Who can
attend are all the more enthusiastic. Each one realizes 'how much her
presence and influence helps and readily gives her services. I
Bi-monthly meetings are held which are devoted to some subject bearing
on the religious World of the day. This year is being given to the study of
Mormonism, particularly as contrasted with other religious beliefs.
'Each year delegates are sent to the' Y. W. C. A. Conference at Black
Mountain, N.. C. Great benefit was realized from the last conference
through the delegate sent. An effort is being made to have the U. C. organ-
ization 'represented this year. It is hoped, however, that more than one
delegate may be sent in order that- We may reap larger benefits.
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Y. M. C. A.
GEO. J. CRESWELL - - - - - P-resifzem
- ROLAND C. ELZEY - S' - - Vice-President
JOHN ROSS SCOTT - - - - Secretary-Treasm'ev'
Our College Y. M. C. A. is becoming a greater factor in the school. The
Work of this year has been good and Worthy of a Christian organization.
The life of St. Paul was carefully studied the first semester. As recom-
mended by the Southern Student Organization, the lessons are led by the
students about two-thirds ofthe time, and by members of the faculty or
friends of the institution ,the other third. After a study of Paul's mission-
ary journey Was finished, stereopticon views were given illustrating the
character of the times and the travels of the Apostle. A number of the
young men Who hitherto had taken-no i-nterest, were drawn into these meet-
ings. The course for the second semester was "The City Church and Its
Social Problems." This is a question which should challenge every young
man regardless of What his life Work is to -be. ' '
The Y. M. 'C. A. is Well represented in the Student Council and other
phases of our college activities. This organization in co-operation with the
Y. W. C. A., has become a potent factor in the religious life of the students.
Each student is directly or indirectly affected by the good Work .of the
Y. M. C. A.
The organization regularly sends delegates to the Summer Conference
at Black Mountain. These delegates return with the highest spirits and the
greatest determination to make our organization more helpful and more
efficient. The Y. M. C. A. takes an active part in Missions. Among.-its
members are several student volunteers. In co-operation with the Y. W.
C. A., delegates are sent to the Student Volunteer Convt-Shtions. ' ' " '
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HE Department of Oratory presents at least one play every year. Until last year
all were Shakespearean plays, but as .an innovation the tragedy of "Electra" by
Sophocles was given in 1913. Mrs. D. P. Montague, of this city, generously offered
the use of her 'beautiful lawn for this production and built thereon a representation of a
Greek palace. Here in this exquisite setting with "the palace of the Pelopidaen showing
through the arching trees, the play was presented on May 15th and 16th, two perform-
ances being given, one for the Woman's Club and the other complimentary to the stu-
dents and friends of the University.
This year, Sheridan's play, "The Rivals," was presented by the class in Oratory II.,
three performances being given, two in the college Chapel and one at Centenary College,
Cleveland,Tenn. The Chattanooga Times in criticism said: "The company as a whole was
well trained and displayed histrionic ability which certainly would not be amiss in some
of the alleged high-class and high-priced professional theatrical troupes now touring
Aigisthus bending over to uncover body of Clytaamnestra
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Champions of Tennessee n
f vm' UNIVERSITY OF CHATTANOOGA holds the champion-
? ship of the State in Oratory, and has held it for two years. The
U Tennessee Oratorical League is at present composed of four
schools-Vanderbilt University, theJUn1verts1tyfoghtl'1lE South,
the Universit of Tennessee, and the niversi y 0 a anooga.
The League was organizid in 1912 through the efforts of Charles M. New-
comb, professor of oratory in the Univeristy of Chattanooga, and Albert M.
Harris, professor of oratory in Vanderbilt University. W
Through the generosity of Dr. John A. Patten, a member of the Board
of Trustees of the University, two prizes are offered yearly, a first prize of
560.00 and a second prize of 34000. -
The first contest was held Friday, May 10th, 1912, inthe Chapel of
Vanderbilt University. Only three schools were represented as the Univer-
sity of Tennessee had not yet joined the League. Jesse F. Benton repre-
sented Chattanooga, his subject being "Speed, Dividends and Safety." His
oration dealt with the alarming number of railroad accidents which have
taken place in recent years, and he drew startling c- tween the
number of people killed annually in such accidents
the Civil War. He also made a careful analysis of cal.. ,.. Ioi such a condi-
tion of affairs and suggested remedies which have been in use in other
countries. He was awarded the first ize' by the judges, Webb Follin, ff
Vanderbilt, taking second with - on "Emmet's Epitaph." A
The second contest was held in our own chapel, Friday, April 25th, 1911
Four schools were represented-Vanderbilt, Se" ee, Tennessee and
Chattanooga. Maynard O. Fletcher spoke forthe c nersity, his subject
being "Society's Crime." Prison reform was his theme, and he handled it
well. He pleaded the case of the man' behind the bars, showing the
mismanagement which exists in'so many of our prisons, and making a
strong plea for justice and mercy in the treatment of offenders. Mr.
Fletcher was awarded first prize of 9560.00 The second prize went to ALE.
Buck, of the University of Tennessee, his subject being "Labor and the
Human Advance." , - '
The first President of the League was Prof. Albert M. Harris, of Van-
derbilt. Prof. Charles M. Newcomb, of the University, was elected Presi-
dent the second year. The contest in 1914 will be held at Sewanee.
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The peroration in part of each of the winning orations is as follows :
"How long must our country suffer the disgrace
of having the highest railroad death rate of any
civilized nation? How long 'will congress neglect
its fundamental duty of protecting the lives of
citizens who travel? Hardly had the 'Carpathia'
docked, bearing the survivors of the 'Titanicj be-
fore a congressional inquiry began. But year
after year, the railroads kill their thousands and
congress disregards the appeals of the commis-
sioners-for the legislation which shall stop the
needless slaughter of six times as many people
annually as Went down in the wreck of the
'Titanic'! May the day soon come when speed will
not be regarded more highly than safety, nor divi-
dends weighed in the balance with human lives."
-'Jesse F. Benton.
"We believe that it was just and right to legally
punish in severityfand with restraint accrv' ling to
tgzc crime committed. But every convi
panied by a judicial guarantee which gi. Him
me right to live and to be cared for in a manner
commensurate with sounfxreason, good judgment
,nd humane mercy. ' ' l for a system that
will prepare the released convict to take his place
in the social realm and become an honored and
respected citizen. We plead for a system that
will check that ever-rising tide, which bears upon
its crest the emaciated bodies and blackened souls
of meng 500,000 of whom at this moment are send-
ing up the.ir sighs and moans from their darkened
cells, calling upon a Christian nation for relief and
mercy. Shall we not open our eyes, unstop our
ears, soften our hearts and lend them assistance?
It is true that these persons have committed a
crime against society, but what about society's
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1 The University Echo
WILLIAM C. HEADRICK
RICHARD O. FARRELL .
BERTIE E. HARVEY
CREED F. BATES
L. ANGUS MCWHORTER
WM. W. BROOKS .
MARGIE MARTIN .
H. CLARENCE GATES .
YOUNG A. NEALN .
ANNIE HASKEW .
A cting Editor-in-Chic f
There is, probably, no single college activity that plays a larger part In
the life of the student body than does the college paper. The influence of
each of the literary societies can reach, effectively, only its Own member-
ship - a comparatively small groupg the various branches of athletic
activity, save at the time of a match, reach only a few active participants,
and other phases of college life are similarly limited in their scope.
With the college paper, if its Opportunities be taken advantage of, this
is entirely different. This organ of the student body reaches every member
of that body, and may be made an almost invaluable instrument for devel-
oping that spirit of co-operation and fellowship which is so essential to the
very existence of .a live college.
The student publication of the University of Chattanooga, THE ECHO,
has before it an exceptionally rich field in this respect. The very fact that
at the present time our student body is passing through a formative stage,
and that the foundations are now being laid for a far greater college in the
future, renders the field of this paper one of almost unlimited possibilities.
THE ECHO is published twice a month, and its editing and management
are entirely in the hands of the students. Formerly, it was a bi-monthly, in
magazine form, but at the beginning of the school year 1911-12, the change
to the present style was made.
The work of THE ECHO is under the supervision of the faculty Com-
mittee on Publications, which appoints the editor-in-chief, with whom the
entire responsibility of getting out and publishing the paper is placed.
Contributions are received from any member of the student body, the
largest portion of the space in each issue being given to news of the school
activities and to editorials. '
THE ECHO is certainly in a position to become, from the standpoint of
both influence and interest, a college paper of exceptional value. The attain-
ment of this end is worthy of the best effort on the part of both faculty and
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niversity Glee Club
Hampton Kenna Harbour Scott
Stauffer MCWhOl'tQ1' Bradley Brooks Creswell Germany Cole Cartwright
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UHIVCTSIW Glee Club
J. Ross SCOTT ..... Presiclcnt
CHARLES CARTWRIGHT . Secretary-T0'casureo'
C. B. GERMANY . . f Libvfawjan
PROF AUGUST SCHMIDT . A Musical D?:7'6Ct0?"
The University of Chattanooga Glee Club was organized four years ago
by a small group of students for the double purpose of gratifying their per-
sonal desire in the singing of college and other songs, and of fostering
college spirit in the University through the medium of song. Such was the
spirit of the first Club that a professional musician was employed as
director, a concert was planned and successfully given, and some out-of-
town engagements filled.
At the first meeting of each year, an opportunity is given any under-
graduate student to enter the Club. Entrance is obtained by passing a test
conducted by the director. The best voices are of course chosen from
among the contestants.
The work of the Glee Club is always serious, though much of the music
practiced and sung is necessarily of a light vein. But the aim of the work
is to learn to sing all songs, serious or light, in an effective manner. The
Club is not an organization simply for the amusement of its members, but
has for its object the maintenance of a high standard of music among the
students of the University. Under the good management of its officers and
the loyalty of its members, the Glee Club has compared favorably in eflici-
ency with the other organizations of the University. And its singing of the
U. of C. songs has done 'much towards cementing the college ties of the
whole student body.
' The present Club is without doubt the best the University has ever
known. The program given at the annual concert, all things being consid-
ered, was equal to any that are heard at the larger universities. The fine
quality of the individual voices and the style of the execution of the musical
numbers gave the whole performance a clever and artistic finish.
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L4 3979 11.1
L. E. HOPPE, President I. ROSS SCOTT. Secretary-Treasurer
Student Body Grganization
N the month of January, 1914, the Senior Class inaugurated a move-
ment for the purpose of forming the student body of the College into a
self-governing organization. Within a comparatively short time a con-
stitution Was drafted, and its adoption Was effected Without a single dis--
senting vote. On Friday, February 13th, 1914, the following officers Were
elected: President, L. E. Hoppe, Secretary-Treasurer, John Ross Scott,
Reporter, Miss Bertie Harvey, Yell Leader, Earl P. Carter, Song Leader,
James B. Kenna. At a later election Miss Annie Haskew Was elected Pianist
of the Student Body. P
The Student Council, which serves as an' executive committee of the
Student Body, consists of the President and Secretary-Treasurer of this
organization, the Presidents of the Y. M. C. A., and Y. W. C. A., the Editor-
in-Chief of the Echo, and the President of the four College classes.
The Council does not possess legislative functions, but serves in a purely
advisory capacity. The Student Council as it is now composed, is admirably
representative of the Whole student body, and its recommendations so far,
have been conservative and practical and have received the cordial approval
and support of the organization.
The purpose of the present student organization is primarily to give
unity and coherence to the efforts of the students to better themselves and
to promote the interests of the College. We believe that under the present
system the social activities of the College will be greatly enhanced. The
need of more frequent and more general social events has become increas-
ingly manifest to far-seeing students, and if student organization accom-
plisnes nothing else, its success in promoting good fellowship will make it
Well Worth While. But We expect of student body government a still larger.
Work. We believe .that through its operation We Will attain a greater
Efficiency in promoting the Welfare of the institution We love and hope to
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Delta Chi Fraternity
Colors: Maroon and Gold
' Flower: Narcissus
' OFFICERS .
A. C. HARBOUR . . . . Presiclent
OREN S. ELLIS . Vice-Presiclent
D. B. MCLANE . Sec1'etcw'y-T1'easzm'e1'
ROLL OF MEMBERS '
' J. OTIS TUTTLE H. CLARENCE GATES
' , DEFOREST SPENCER
OREN S. ELLIS ' CHARLES G. CARTWRIGHT
ELIHU J. SUTHERLAND EDWIN WOODWORTH
1 A. C. HARBOUR
L. ANGUS MCWHORTER WILLIAM BROOKS RAYMOND ORR
. FRANK ATLEE G. DEWITT HAMPTON
ANDREW STOOKBURGER RUFUS G. BRELAND
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Athletics in Review,
ADMISSION INTO S. I. A. A.
HE University of Chattanooga was unanimously admitted into
the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association which held its
annual meeting at Jacksonville, Fla., December 12th, 1913. This
action amply vindicates the attitude followed by U. C. for the last three
years in adhering strictly to clean athletics. Against much adverselocal
criticism, We clung so tenaciously to our resolution that the other
Southern colleges quickly saw that we could and Would follow the S. I. A. A.
rules. Hence our enthusiastic reception into the circle of the Southern
The results of this happy occurrence are not hard to guess. It has
infused new life into our teams and has greatly encouraged the student
body and our friends everywhere. They consider that its advantages will
be sufficient to mark it as one of the most important mile-stones in the
development of this institution.
The U. C. athlete is now the peer of any in the South. He can play
against any team in the S. I. A. A. without feeling that he is a nonentity.
His Work will be compared with that of other Southern stars. 'If he per-
forms brilliantly, he has an equal chance for the coveted "All Southern."
It Will be an easy matter for U. C. to get games With the leaders of the
South. Already We have received the kind invitations of many top-notch
S. I. A. A. teams, including the '13 Champs, Auburn, to engage in deadly
THE NEW GYIVINASIUIVI
HE successful campaign for the Half Million Endowment last year
i gives us the necessary funds for building a gym. The lack of a proper
place for indoor exercise is our most imperative need at present. A
large number of the games which We have lost can be attributed directly to
inadequate training facilities. College basketball, Without a home court,
has absolutely no chance. Rainy days are "Waste days" in other sports.
Students who do not have the physique or time to indulge in college contests
of bravvn and brain need a place for special exercise. Our trustees have
recognized these conditions and have promised us a gym in the near future.
The plans are drawn, the funds are collected, and soon a substantial, Well-
equipped gym will be erected on our campus.
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The football season of 1913 at U. C. was a pronounced success. Excepting the Tech
avalanche, our team played as grand a defensive game as any light team ever did, and
the fact that we made 186 points to 151 scored against us, shows that our scoring
machine was not idle. The prospects at the opening of the season were exceedingly
gloomy as a "famous raid" had been made on our last year team. But our whirlwind
backield stood by us, and around this the team was built. The gradual transformation
of the team from a weak, inexperienced team to one of power and brilliancy was the
sensation of the Southern season, and made certain our entrance into the S. I. A. A.
After two weeks of practice, we met the strong Sewanee eleven, and while expecting
to lose, our boys gave them a hearty fight. A week later, while still suffering from our
Sewanee injuries, we encountered the Yellow-Jackets. During the first quarter, the
scrappy Moccasins rushed the stronger Jackets off their feet, scoring on the first oppor-
tunity-a spectacular 70-yard march across the field to an earned touchdown. But the
U. C. team could not long withstand the savage attack of the exasperated Jackets. Many
of the U. C. players were literally smashed. Woodworth, our star quarterback, stag-
gered from the field, and with him went U. C.'s hope of winning. The next week we met
the Birmingham College team and romped to an easy shut-out victory. On the following
Saturday we tackled the strong U. T. team. This team, which lost to Vanderbilt 7-6,
was made up of "Red" Rainey. This one man alone defeated the Moccasins. Then we
settled our grudge with Central of Kentucky for the 7-6 fluke defeat of last year. We
next accomplished the hitherto impossible-won from Maryville on her home grounds.
The last game of the season was played on Chamberlain Field on Thanksgiving Day,
with Georgetown, the Champs of Kentucky. We were expecting the hardest game of the
year, and accordingly went into it with the most "pep" of the whole season. The spec-
tators were surprised to see the ease with which we executed our plays against this team
for an overwhelming victory. lt was a Htting climax of the season and the ultimate
climax of our teamwork.
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'67112 MCMXIXZ M0 QQASIN 'E '
CAPTAIN HARBOUR CAPTAIN DEXHEIMER
' FOOTBALL SCORES 1913
University of Chattanooga . . . 0 Sewanee . . . 28
University of Chattanooga . 6 Georgia Tech . . . . 71
. University of Chattanooga . 84 Birmingham . . . . 0
A University of Chattanooga . O Tennessee ..... . . 20
' University of Chattanooga . . . 27 Central of Kentucky . . 18
'University of Chattanooga . 14 Maryville ..... . 7
University of Chattanooga . 55 Georgetown . . . . 7
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 1914
A September 26- RHEA COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL . . Dayton
October '2 - MERCER ..... . Macon
October 9 - MARYVILLE .... . Chamberlain Field
October 17- SEWANEE . . Sewanee '
October 24 --HOWARD . . . Chamberlain Field
October 31 - TENNESSEE . . . Knoxville
November 7 - KENTUCKY STATE . . . . Lexington
. November 13-ALABAMA . . . ',' H E .... Tuscaloosa
November 26 -- CUMBERLAND UNIVERSITY . . r . . Chamberlain Field
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' CAPTAIN SUTHERLAND CAPTAIN SPENCER
The basketball season of 1913-14 at U. C., while not as successful as last year in
victories won, was better than was expected. The departure of Big Senter, Bovard,
Allin and Weatherford, of last year's team, left only Capt. Dexheimer as a starting
point for this year. The new material did not offer much encouragement, but Coach
Stauffer with characteristic energy, called his forces together and decided that loyalty
to U. C. and her future in athletics demanded a team, regardless of results. So the
squad got busy. The need of a gym of our own asserted itself very forcibly at this time.
The Central Y. M. C. A. had the only eligible court in the city and we could get it for
only three hours each week. A green team-no home court-only three hours a week
practice-what could have been the result?
Yet under all these difficulties, Coach Stauffer plodded along and was ready to take
a presentable team on the annual trip. He uncovered a "gem" in Lazard, but the faculty
also showed a fondness for "gems" and our only consistent goal-tosser was denied us.
On this trip we played U. T., Maryville, Kentucky State, and two games with Cumber-
land College. We played a return game with U. T., on the Armory Court in Chattanooga.
This was perhaps the best played game of the season.
Despite the many difficulties met with, we can consider the season a real success,
since it kept us in touch with several important schools, it showed the Coach what his
prospects were for next year, and it proved that U. C. although working under a severe
handicap would not "quit cold."
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CAPTAIN SPENCER CAPTAIN RANDALL
It is yet too early to foretell the outcome of baseball at U. C. this year, but we 'are
looking forward to it with a great deal of hopeful anticipation. Much interest is being
shown in this, our national sport. Practice has begun, and many "diamonds in the
rough" are daily cavorting around on Chamberlain Field. We have lost a few of our
last year's regulars, especially pitchers, but there is a goodly bunch of competent men
on hand to fill the fielding gaps. The great need is a couple of experienced pitchers.
Ellis is the only "veteran" we possess, but if we can get Gleason, a new man who seems
to have lots of stuff, and one or two others into line, we would have no fears from that
We have a splendid schedule in preparation, including an extended trip into East
Tennessee and Kentucky. This, with our annual trip to Sewanee, gives the team a great
incentive to work hard, and U. C. rooters may be sure that the team will put up the
hardest game of which the players are capable. -
The following regulars from last year are on hand: Orr, catcher, Dexheimer, lb,
Randall, ss, McLane, 3b, Spencer, lf, Harbour, rf, Ellis, p. Among the most promising
contenders for other positions are Gleason, Duty, Gardner, Tuttle and Gates. From this
squad, Coach Stauier, with his characteristic ability and energy, will doubtless be able
to muster a winning team.
NOTE - Just as we go to press, the Athletic Committee announces that it has been
found advisable to cancel our baseball schedule for this year.
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The Chattanooga useum
APRIL, 1914, the University came into possession of the
,Q Q Chattanooga Museum. This was founded by Prof. P. C. Wilson,
of this city, and opened to the public on his eightieth birthday,
October 20th, 1910. Prof. Wilson had traveled extensively and
had collected articles from many lands. Being a man of schol-
arly tastes and a keen observer, he made a collection of very great value.
Desiring that his collection might be a source of pleasure and profit to the
public, he established the museum.
A number of others made contributions, but there are three persons in
particular whose names should be mentioned on account of the extent and
variety of their contributions - Mr. J. B. Nicklin, Mr. Wm. M. Bowron and
Capt. J. C. fHaley.
Of the many valuable and interesting articles which came into the pos-
session of the University, it is possible to name only a very few. There are
wearing apparel, carvings, swords and household utensils from various
lands, a large number of war relics, a number of Japanese musical instru-
ments, shields, spears and firearms, a very large and valuable collection of
Indian relics-discoids, shell ornaments, stone axes, pottery and war clubs,
a loom built without nails, over a thousand assorted specimens of rocks,
minerals and fossils, three large cases of stuffed birds, the colors of which
are exceptionally well preserved , more than five hundred assorted shells,
an elevated map of the United States, twenty charts of plant and animal
life of the past ages, the frog, crab, house-fly, honey-bee and butterfly in
all stages of development, preserved in alcohol, two very fine pieces of
tapestry from Palestine, one of which gives a view of Cairo, Egypt, the
other of Jerusalem, a number of pelts and stuffed animals, and busts of the
races and anthropoid apes. There are many articles which would require a
detailed description in order to give an understanding of their value. A
conservative estimate of the value of the museum would be 91p10,000,
37,000 of which was provided by Prof. Wilson himself.
Those contributing to the Chattanooga Museum, have spent many years
and much time andmoney in making these collections, which have been
among the chief interests of their lives, but they have turned the results
of their labors over to our institution in the hope that the University will
preserve them for posterity. Theirs is a great sacrifice, ours a great gain.
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. DISOWNED - By all its perpetrators. i
PUBLISHED - Spasmodically as the occasion demands.
PRICE - Less. l l
CIRCULATION - Less than a million and a half.
THE BIG STICK
L. ANGUS MCWHORTER . . . Idiot-in-Chief
EDWIN C. WOODWORTH . Idiot-in-Collabomtion
P. DEXHEIMER . Sociological Editor
MARY TOM PEACOCK . Cartooiiioiiist
E. J. SUTHERLAND
WILLIAM BROOKS . ' Bored Ceiisorsliip
JIMMY LAZARD 5
What would the world be Without noise? There would be no speech, no
song, no Women, no laughter, no Bulgarian neckties, no' purple sox, no
Fourth of July iirecrackers, no everything, just one everlasting monotony
of silence. And moreover, there could be no echo without real noise. An
echo is useful., Like the bird's song it is beautiful, it is idealistic, it contains
nothing harsh, it is inspiring 3 but, at the same time it is spurious, epheme-
ral, transient, empty. Can beauty, idealism, gentleness, inspiration protect
the Working girl, fill the dinner-pail, soothe the hungry babe or defend a
down-trodden people? It is evident then that the tangible, the actual, the
genuine, the real, has an indispensable place in the order of things.
Ergo: THE REAL NOISE came to be.
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f HTHE REAL NOISE has a concrete platform which is clearly defined as
1. Our ideal of government is on, of and from the people.
2. We do not believe in popular government, student government,
faculty government or any other kind of government.
3. We are for home rule Cin Irelandj and woman's rights Cin Englandj.
4. We do not support the power of capital or any other mythology that
we know nothing about.
5. We are against labor, organized or otherwise.
6. Overruling the ladies' objections, we believe in the freedom of the
7. Do we believe in faculties? Certainly, we believe in everything in
its own place.
8. Reciprocity is the secret of getting grades.
9. We most emphatically oppose immigration, and offer as a reason for
this policy all these foreign languages that have crept into our
10. We will stand pat or lie Hat for the Scollege through thick and thin.
Help care for the campus and keep on the grass.
Toleration of faults is a good thing so long as we do not extend it to
Did we all make our grades this year? Certainly, no one passed
McWhorter is not the joke editor of the 5-Hnrrasing he is the editor of
jokes. It is funny just how much the sense of a sentence can be changed
by a slight change in the arrangement. Dick Farrell is the editor of the
Echo, but he would thank no one to call him the echo of the editor. And
again, you may cuss "Tex" Harbour out, but just you try to out-cuss him!
In this way came about the misunderstanding about some of this material.
We asked for jokes for the Annual and some handed in annual jokes.
The other day the police patrol broke down and would not run. The
prisoner got out, showed the cop what was the matter, adj usted the trouble,
got back in and was driven on in without delay. There's nothing like higher
education. He was a college graduate. Let us have prisoners of quality.
Let us have convicts that can tell the chemical formula for the rock they
pound and who can tell the food value of white beans and light bread.
at H' .
E366 521326911 QQ Q
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L-5 "-' T o '
Hardiest . .
Neatest . .
Kindest . '
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MISS HASKEW .
MISS EDITH GOEHRING
MISS HAZEL GOEHRING
I IW 9 V- fp v-1 .
MCMXIX?- 2840 CCASIN
L4 'M ' 4-1
"Sure, I'l1 be glad to do it." - ATLEE.
"I Would not mind crediting you if it were not for the bookstore rule?
"We go to press tomorrow. This is your last day to turn in your manu-
SCI'lpt.', - BURGNER.
"I'll give an easy lesson for next time." - DR. CONANT.
"Mr, Ratcliie Will 'answer this question." -- DR. WILSON.
"Oh! that's differentg I didn't understand the question." - DEXHEIMER.
UAW! rm going home." - ELDRIDGE.
"Come right in. You are always Welcome in the Echo office."-FARRELL.
"I know I flunkedf' - GATES.
"I'1l pay this oil back next Week." - GERMANY. '
"This is the last cent that the Moccasin will ask you for." - HOPPE.
"I'm for clean politics." - KILGORE.
"Wife, you have made my college life much easier." - MCMURRAY.
"I'll be there, Johnny on the spot." - MCWHORTER.
"Yes, Miss Fisher, my work is almost finished, I'll hand it in tomorrow."
"My Watch is being cleaned." - SPENCER.
"I didn't get a bit of sleep." - SUTHERLAND.
"This is the day I Write my thesis." - TUTTLE.
"Sure that's mine. Where did you find it ?" -WOODWORTH.
"I don't believe that." - EMERSON.
"It is handsome. The Very image of yourself." - PHOTOGRAPHER.
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PROF. GORRELL-CKMF. Harbour, did you ever see the Catskill Mountains ?"
HARBOUR - "No, sirg but I've seen them kill mice."
Why is a college girl like a hinge?
She'S something to adore. .
EMERSON - "Are you akin to anyone by the name of White ?"
ELLINGTON - "No, I have no white relatives that I know of."
PROF. HOOPER-"How many of you have had any experience in graphing ?"
YOUNG NEAL -- "I served on the gate at a football game."
DR. WILSON - '4Mr. Dexheimer, what does sodium on water form ?"
DEXHEIMER - f'Soda water."
MISS SHALLIDAY - "Who is your favorite author ?"
MISS MARTIN - "My father?
MISS S. - "And what did he ever write ?"
MISS M. - "Checks"
FREEMAN-"Craighead, are you a democrat, republican or bull mooser ?"
CRAIGHEAD - 'Tm a dependent."
OTIS - "Did you know that De is sick ?"
' CLARENCE - "No, is he dangerous ?"
OTIS - "No, you boob, he's too sick for that."
SPENCER - "I can marry any girl I please."
MISS WILLIAMSON - "Yes, you can marry any girl you please, but I
i don't know of one that you please."
EMERSON - "Be mine and make me the happiest man in the world."
SHE - 'Tm Sorry, Jim, but I want to be happy myself."
DEAN HOOPER - "Mrs, Ratcliife, what is your husband's income ?"
MRS.' RATCLIFFE - "Usually, about 3 :00 A. M." '
ENTHUSIASTIC ROOTER - "Let Woodie try it. Woodie can hold 'emf'
MISS REID - "Hear! Hear! I don't know whether he can play football
or not, but he sure can hold 'emi' '
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MEMBERSHIP - This Club' shall consist of three Fleecers - Instigator,
Perpetrator, and Elevator - and the Lamb, Spectator.
OBJECT - To fleece lambs.
HISTORY - A certain long, tall mortal therein designated as the Lambj
looked good to the Fleecers. Consequently, he was approached by Chief
Instigator and asked if he Wanted to join a Secret Society Whose pur-
pose Was to devote an hour each Week in enjoying the luxuries of life.
The Lamb Was desirous of so doing and was received into the mysterious
order. The initiation consisted in taking the Lamb to the Palace for
refreshments. Immediately after the refreshments were served, the
Lamb was informed that the initiation fee was "refreshments for the
Club," and that the fee was due. He paid.
Then it was decided to elect oiiicers, agree-
ing that each officer elected should pay
an inaugural fee, to be the same as the ini-
: tiation fee. Nominations were called for.
AN I The result of the election showed the Lamb
I ' elected by a vote of three to one. He paid
w f , f1.l':.fj,.- .
' I -r'if.f'ff'f"' his inaugural fee and took the oath of
4 u v.., f-1 sc,.,.,i,,
1..s, - up office, presenting the Club with this neat
I ls,r I e" l if .
'lt' f I thank you for this token of confidence
9 Vlfig i you have bestowed upon me." The next
day found the Fleecers diligently search-
'ffkiiwi cfl if I ' little speech of acceptance: "Gentlemen.
if f ff
ing for another president.
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The Soollegc Glossary
Alcove, fmythologicall lfobsj Once upon a time a very romantic little nook of the Main
anhydrous, a Delta Chi function. . ,
athletics, Miss Fisher's favorite of the college institutions. Q
book-store, a plan by which one is the profit sharer of his own Heecing. i
capital, a colloquialism of elsewhere. l
chapel, the sleeping annex to the dormitory. I
conservation of energy, making a grade of seventy. i
cowardice, a bald-headed man pulling hair.
Damon's, the Scollege canteen. '
deutsch not Dutch.
extravagance, a necktie on a bearded man. i
Echo, the struggling competitor of the REAL NOISE. A periodical publication of lit-
erary refuse. H . . I
freshman math., a very popular subject taken annually by several of the students.
Glee Club, the University Minnesingers composed of all that are musically inclined l
graduation, one of the many Ways of getting out of college. '
heavy, a term applied to one of our light-weights.
hero, one who survives the fray.
higher education, a place on the eleven, five or nine. j
hikers, those that can't afford carfare. l
ivory, the material of which some people's heads and pool balls are made. 1
justice, that which We want until We get it, and then with which We are never pleased. l
Kappa Chi, the "candy" kids.
librarian, a very annoying person who pecks on the desk when one Wants to study. 7
love, a co-educational epidemic.
s :r. .g so so sesss M'
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67522 Mcmxlxgi bilwo CQASIN
illlnrrnnin, a much worked for reality, that left nothing but the endowment and the Gold
that goes with the Blue.
no one,'the person that put the ammonia in the library paste.
O. K., Spencer's middle name.
politics, a study in the curriculum which some have reduced to a fine art.
precaution, adhesive tape on a hike when there's not a needle and thread in the party.
quiz, the chemical reaction of a football trip upon a faculty.
righteousness, the index characteristic of the H. R. Club.
study hall, a free-for-all assembly room, reference library, cloak room, rest room, Monte
Carlo petit and parlor de chat.
' ' T
tennis, the cause of our flunking.
thesis, a very accurate compilation of the exact words and thoughts of the greatest
authorities on the subject.
umbrella,- common ibut quite unusualj property at U. of C.
victrola, the only thing that will be talking when the conversation in the study hall
e A W
' work, a disagreeable scholastic necessity.
X, an unknown quantity for which we spend many hours searching.
yellow journalism, the REAL NOISE does not know the meaning of the word.
Z, the 26th letter of the alphabet.
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572-2 MCMXIW ZKO QQASIN
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Last Words of Seniors
BATES - "Now I have a year to Wastef'
BRELAND - "Who knows of a faculty I may join ?"
BURGNER - "What the Qlllnrranin left of me I now present to the World
CRESWELL - "I shall now enter the school of matrimonyf'
DAVIS - "At last, a sheepskin."
GATES + "Lead me to it." '
MISS GOEHRING - "And don't I get a position With this diplom "
HARBOUR - "Westward, Ho V'
MISS HASKEW - "If this is the World, I've had enough already
HOPPE - "Is this a diploma or an unpaid illllurraain bill?
IWISS MARTIN - "Back to the farm."
Miss SANDERS - "---"
MISS SHALLIDAY - "I have counted my credits for the last time
TUTTLE-- "The sun can now rise Without my inspection. The Tzmes
may appoint my successor."
-WILLIAMSON - "Librarian nevermore for little Willie."
Rabbit In De Woodpile
Rabbit in de woodpile, little haht a-beatin',
Feelin' lak he gwine-a have a chill,
Ole houn' dawg a-yelpin, hoppin' roun' de woodpile,-
Little rabbit settin' mighty still.
Bummel-bee a-lookin', see dat houn' a-hoppin',
Know somebody feelin' pow'ful bad, '
Dat seem lak a pity, so he come a-buzzin',
Buzzin' lak he gittin' good an' mad.
Ole houn' quit de hoppin', lif' de nose an' listen,-
'Peah lak he done heah dat soun' befoh!
'Peah lak he a-memrin' uv some fohmah 'spe'ience,
An' a 'spe'ience he do' Want no mo.
Ole bee comin' closah,-buzzin' an' a-buzzin',-
Till de ole houn' tuhn de tail an' run!
Rabbit mighty happy. "Mistah Bee," he giggle,
"Dass de bes' day's wuk yo' evah done."
E. B., '12
sa 13 6 5 eg a -
- E MCMXIQ7 CCASIN
V -Y ll"' - QTTANQO
RFS. jsg...-'B -43 .L
11-School opens for the 1913-14 year. Matriculation address by Dr. John W. Langdale,
i l f. 15
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13-Reception for new students. Program and
general getting acquainted.
-19-G. A. R. Encampment. Three days va-
-Football practice begins. Some promising
material turned out.
-First Echo of the year appears.
-"Tex" Harbour elected football captain to
take the place of "Bigun" Senter.
-Dinner party given by Miss Hart in honor
of dormitory girls.
4-Sewanee, 283 Chattanooga, 0 - at Sewanee. Real game in spite of score.
" ' 6
-' Victrola and collection of records.
-"Canned" music installed. Prof. Newcomb acts as U. C.'s agent in purchasing a
" 10-C. C. Menzler entertains Patten Literary Society with a Dutch lunch.
1 23 but then, good night!!!
11-"Stung by Yellow-Jackets." Ga. Tech., 715 U. C., 6. That first quarter, oh joy!-
' 12-Prof. and Mrs. Newcomb entertain the dorm students.
Q H 17-First installment of K. X. initiation.
25-An avalanche-U. C., 843 Birmingham Col-
A lege, 0.
f 1' NOVEMBER
' " ' 1-Tennessee, 213 U. C., 0. "Spence's" feet got
'til tangled in open field and saved the day ffor
t ' U. TJ
-' -Sprites and Goblins stick around until team
' ' returns from Knoxville and then K. X. en-
' tertains with Hallowe'en party.
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MGMXI ETXKO QQASIN i
3-6-Series of tests enjoyed - by the faculty.
7-Last initiation of K. X.
8-U. C., 27, Central of Ky., 18. Revenge is sweet.
Team celebrates with box party.
That "Possum Hunt." U. C. en masse invades
woods about Rossville in quest of the wooly, noc-
l turnal varmint. Peals of merry laughter the only
thing to disturb the slumbers of Sir William.
U. C., 143 Maryville, 7 - at Maryville.
15-Number of students enjoy boat ride to Hale's
21-Sequel to possum hunt-marshmallow toast at Blowing
24-Members of Sophomore Class entertained by Miss Fisher
26--Prof. Fletcher presents to the University a beautiful flag
Springs. Mary Tom and Atlee prefer Rossville, but find
crowd in time for return trip. .
at Ivy Bank, the home of Mr. E. A. Abbott. Also big A ' X
given by the Woman's Relief Corps of the G. A. R. F M
27-U. C., 553 Georgetown QU. of Ky.J, 6. Box party at Lyric, complimentary to team.
Cto Dec. 21-Thanksgiving Holidays.
28-Upper Classmen's picnic. Lost chaperon -no reward offered.
4-Miss Abeel entertains Freshman English Literary Society at her home in Highland
M 5-"Syndicate" formed.
, ' 2: 6-K. X. girls give middie party in honor of Miss
Q Q Miner, who is leaving for California.
. , 9-illilurranin Staff elected by Seniors.
ft S ' i .' ggi 11-Moving day for the faculty. Part move and part
y , don't. Signals crossed. Prof. F. F. Hooper en-
tertains Football Team at his apartments at
1 , Battery Place. Of course co-eds are present.
Emu 1 no 'hill' Wm! i 13-Hike to Albion View.
P" "1 15-'lH1k61'S, Club" organized. Oyster fry in K. X.
. p Hall. '
Annual football banquet at Hotel Patten. Speeches by Mayor Thompson, Capt.
Chamberlain and others, Prof. Fletcher, toastmasterg Dexheimer elected Captain
for '14, Sweaters awarded "C" men and reserves.
if Y "
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' 18-Annis Prize Debate on Philippine Independence. Jack-
E sonians represented by Breland and Burgnerg Pattens
by Emerson and Scott. "Jacks" Win. Ambassadors of
H U. C. Literary Societies attend Athenian Annual at
18-Great day for the railroads!
19-School out for the Christmas Holidays. Oh, gloom!
25-The dormitory Xmas treeg courtesy of Miss Hart and
26-Frank Atlee entertains dorm students with dinner
29-Delta Chi entertains ex-members by initiating new
JANUARY, 1914 . ,W I
1-New Resolutions. W fl lx l X f,
2-Resolutions going. - I M
3-School begins - resolutions gone! 5
, 8-Freshman Literary Society entertained by Atlee at his home i H A
1 on Vine Street. A
f 10-Hikers' Club to Lula Lakeg Dr. Conant initiated as chaperon. . I X I
n v v ,
' 15-"Dog" and "Woodie" brutally assaulted with essence of gar- sl
lic from liquid revolvers in feminine hands. '
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l 4-Miss Edith Goehring given real surprise party in celebration of her -nd birthday.
i Glee Club begins practice. '
j 5-Freshman English Literary Society entertained at home of Miss Esther Durand.
Dr. Conant entertains German and Spanish classes at his home on Lindsay Street.
6-Bishop and Mrs. Henderson at home to Sophomores, Seniors and Faculty.
E 7-Hikers' Club entertained by Mrs. Atlee at Atlee's summer home on Walden's Ridge.
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9-Ross Crane in Chapel. Large number of students attend Melba-Kubelik Concert at
10-Nominating primaries for ofiicers of Student Body Organization. Nobody slighted.
. - ...f,:..,--gg-X . j . 12-German Singing Club organized. Delta Chi party
K' - - - , ' at home of Mr. Woodworth in Park Place.
l'f'?3j', 1- ' if 13-Hoppe elected first president of Study Body Organ-
'I M I QI ization. "The Rivals" presented by Dramatic De-
, "' A X - partment.
H ": -J
14-"The Rivals" invade Cleveland.
A ,lf ' KN 18-Basketball team starts on week's trip. "Jimmie"
q'lI.4, 451 and "Dog" left at home.
.X- 'lab I f- 22--George Washington and Margie Martin have birth-
X 5 . day celebration.
16: 1 1- .r 27-R. G. Breland and J. R. Scott win first and second
7 ' N2 prizes respectively, in the Patten Oratorical Con-
28-U. T., 345 U. C., 18. Lucky shots abound ffor Tenn.J.
3-Alliance Francais organized. Dr. Conant given cpld re- 5 Q K
ceptjon by German Class. '
4-Spencer elected basketball captain for 1914.
5-Freshman English Literary Society guest of Miss Fisher i 4
and Hiss Hazel Goehring in K. X. Hall.
6-Miss Leonora Mull entertains with a birthday party.
7-Hikers' Club hikes to Mabbitt Springs. Impossible to
H snow under or freeze out the cheer of that party of .
fy 9-Spencer elected baseball captain for '14.
t- 5 1. 'f' if 12-Bishop and Mrs. Henderson at home to Freshmen,
Q K '--f' ' Juniors and Faculty.
i j I 13-Another Delta Chi Dutch Lunch.
' ' 17-K. X. entertains J acksonians and Pattens.
collegiate Oratorical Contest to be held at Sewanee,
Maynard O. Fletcher chosen to represent U. C. in State
, Peace Oratorical Contest to be held at Chattanooga.
24-Boosters' Club organized.
5 3 g ' 20-J. Ross Scott chosen as U. C.'s representative in Inter-
26-Meeting of Nominating Committee of Board of Trustees to select a new President.
27-Theta Sigma Sorority gives "All a Mistake."
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30-Great Booster meeting in Chapel.
31-Glee Club Annual Concert in Chapel. "Best ever."
2-Burgner says for the hundredth time, "Please hand in Bnrraain contributions today
-we go to press tomorrow.
3-Jacksonian Literary Society wins Society Prize, and M. O. Fletcher Individual Prize
in Chattanooga Savings Bank Contest. V
.K 4-Spring fever prevalent. Everybody to the woods
5 'um,llK H,W ' L' i ,Z to gather the earliest flowers of the year.
U17 QQ' E Y '9' X
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. XJ Q X 5-All's well in Mexico. Cupid gets in a good shot
' A or two in Kappa Chi Hall.
. E p A l
P 6-Dean Hooper announces Easter holidays amid
Xt. 'I - H V iv! vociferous applause.
4 HTHE RIVALS,7 P 7-Forty Boosters go to Sale Creek, Soddy and Hix-
son high schools. Scott wins fame as an orator.
Neal finds a new object to lavish his affections and adjectives upon.
8-Proposed Booster trip to Tyner postponed.
9-Delta Chis give moonlight picnic on Signal Mountain. Nobody became luny, but
everybody enjoyed the "moonshine."
10-Easter Holidays begin. Number of students on all-day hike to High Point, Ga.
Another group to Walden's Ridge.
11-Hikers spend the day in mending torn garments and healing bruises.
12-University students don Easter finery and join the national parade.
Mg: 13-Patten Literary Society outing to Lula Falls
We gp I. E-Blategtgets enough to eat. Hikers' Club to
' ' Czsl- OC 1 .
RF' .Xi I y
V ., x lp f 14-Everybody back at study CU. Boosters visit
' Baylor-Couts and City High School.
gi Ti 15-Boosters visit G. P. S. in forenoon and invade
V 'IP .-- Tyner High by starlight.
16-Boosters finish their itinerary with visits to Central High and McCallie.
18-Rush! We g'0 to Dress-
- e es as at
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X GOOD ATHLETIC SUPPLIES SOLD X
AT RIGHT PRICES IN A
Tennis S Baseball
Golf T Lacrosse
Outing nolog y? Swimming
ALEX. TAYLOR Sz, CO.
The Volunteer State
Life Insurance Co.
Z. C. PATTEN, President
Home Office: Chattanooga, Tenn.
Insure In Your Own
Life Protection Has:
Protected more estates from
bankruptcyg Produced more
Taylor Building. 26 East 42d. Street happinesgg Educated more
NEW YORK reng Relieved more want-
Than Could Be Told in
X If you miss, say ZZUNK! ! Vglumeg,
FIRST CLASS WORKMEN
EVERYONE AN "ARTIST"
Hot and Cold Baths
Vibrating and Hand
.ez I-IORTON'S M
13 East Seventh Street
Chattanooga M Tennessee
YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED
Purity and Cleanliness
always assured when
Tip Top Bread
Our Shop always open
A. B. C. BAKERY
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137 for'-fe5'ff fm
552' MGMXIV MQQQASIN -
The Ask the
N ACCOUNT of having contracts to print eleven
monthly publications, which are issued each month
from Chattanooga, we have especially equipped
our plant to produce the best to be had in the line of
College Annuals, School Papers and Magazines. We are
located Within three minutes walk from the heart of this
thriving city, and yet, out ot the high rent district, which
enables us to quote you prices which are reasonable and
consistent. Our motto is "to excel all others of our craft."
CHATTANOOGA PRINTING St ENG. CO.
334-336 MARKET sr. TELEPHONE 4060
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Cor. Vine and Baldwin Sts.
Across the Street from the
C. R. BAIRD CO.
and coRN MEAL
Groceries, Fruits and Dem in
AND Pure Seed, Grain, Feed
Confectioneries. and Cotton Seed
Phone Main 5446--Prompt Delivery A P1'0dUCTS
A' Compliments of COMPLIMENTS
V i OF
Sixth Street Market A W
"Quality" is Our Motto O Chai anoo ga,S
MAIN 1867 ll W. 6th STREET High-C1355 Phgtggfgphef
V ig gg DEALERS IN
Everything Good to Eat'
s. E, DRAKE
Everything Good to Eat
MOTORS and FANS
113 W. 6th St. Phone Main 4354
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FOR our endeavors to
please in quality of
Work, in offering sugges-
tions, and at all times
work to the interest of
your publication, we
wish to refer you to the
past business managers
of this and other of our
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Tlllf I'LlRI'lll'R YUL' CSO Tlllf ISETTER THEY ARE
GRADE 100' PERFECT
"Poinsetta" "Maud Mullerl' "Sinalco"
,-X Num-l-m'l'litl il:-slr nn-l X CHI A DRINK A delicious blend of
nmst lt- liinltlf-r. F1-mf Flgvofs.
Nu ,Xlv-iliul xxlnin-xvr lcl'll""NllHllf :intl ltiviiinrailiiiif. "Y0u'll Like It."
Try any One or All oi Them They are all good, very good.
.-Xnd all Bottled Under the Highest Degree of
Sanitary Conditions by
The Purity Extract Sr, Tonic Company
You are received with
favor Wherever you go
when dressed in-
' These famous garments are
designed by agenius vvhO Sf21f1dS
GET THE BEST AT first in his craft in this country-
They are made under his Def'
' sonal supervision, and every Sult
CG. is as perfect as though made
I9-21 E 7th Street individually for you.
T H H g Q 71. 51, J
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I. C. LANSFORD
iii R O C E Ri
Phones M 679 and 4661 410-12 E Sth. St.
103 W. 6th. St. Phone Main 1843
WHITE AND CRUMLEY
HAIRCUT I5c SHAMPOO 15c
SHAVE l0c MASSAGE l5c
SINGE 150 HOT and COLD BATH l5c
No. 12 W. 7th St. Chattanooga, Tenn.
"GIVE US A TRIAL
T. R. Hollaway Sz, Son
Wall Paper, Mouldings and
13 W. 6th St. Telephone Main 2698
GET OUR ESTIMATE
LAYING E, SALES Co.
C. A. GENUNG M I. F. SMITH
115 W. 6th St. Tel. Main 780
we GROCERY my
PHONES MAIN 161-5265
601 CHESTNUT STREET
L. C. SCHNEIDER
Wall Decoration a Specialty .
I. H. Murphy Sz, Sons
Staple and ,Fancy CONTRACTING PAINTERS
GfOCef1eS Phone Main 2930 105 W. Sixth Sf.
PHONE MAIN 475 537 MARKET ST. Chattanooga, Tenn.
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e t-Ee,y5, E53 A Gas Stove in your home
. ,g ' is ,l,,:,5.4Tn5 KW I . . 1
QIVGS to your wnfe .1 con-
- ,Q V Venienoe indispensable, at
this season. Its use may
mean a saving of her health.
If You can cook W1th gas
cheaper than with coal.
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PHONES MAIN 394-84
THIS SPACE DON.-XTED BY
GEO. K. BRMOWN
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Fine Athletic Goods for every
sport. We clothe the best base
ball teams in America. We
make Dudley Superior Quality
Slicker Sweaters and genuine
Mackinaw Coats which are to-
day the standard garments of
the world. I
Special quotations to Clubs
and Team Managers.
C. H. DUDLEY, Hanover, N. H.
Write for Catalog.
CORNER SEVENTH AND
Phone Main 531
All Sporting News
Direct from the
Geo. Martin S11 Co.
G R G C ,ER I ES
Phones Main 463-652-653
coR. sin and BROAD STREETS
Stewart Sb Johnson
B U I L D E R S
ROOM 625 JAMES BUILDING
PHONE MAIN 4608
PHONE MAIN 23
W. R. LONG, Prop.
The Young Women's
Residence Dept. with Cafeteria
A . . . and . . .
Accommodations for Transients
715-719 Walnut Street Employment Directory
We JWQ YEQ we a
i 6712 MGMXIXQ Mo CLQASIN
The Portraites in this
Annual were made by
Special Prices on
Our hand-worked Back
Grounds are attractive.
Our prices are consistent
with the high quality of
Knowles Sz, Watts
Photographs of Quality
8155 Market St.
PHONE M 2018 PoP APPOINTMENT
was G ce
705 IN 03.
VEC. U. S, rbi' of
for over thirty-five years
-have been the ones to
think out, and put on the
market, things REALLY
NEW in sport.
Are you posted on
just what's new
Send for our Catalog. Hundred f
illustrations of what to use and wen
-For Competmon-For Recreatio
-For Health-Indoor and Outdoor.
A. G. Spalding
74 N. Broad St., Atlanta, Ga.
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MGMXIX? Q-wo CLQASIN
"TI-IE WORLD'S GRANDEST JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT"
Class Pins and Stationery
Having our own factory on the premises, and a corps of
skilled workmen employed, we are enabled to supply you
With the finest materials and workmanship in-
Class Pins, Medals, Badges, Rings
and Fraternity Jewelry
on the shortest notice at most reasonable prices. Original
designs and estimates will be furnished if disired. We
are official jewelers for a great many fraternities through-
out the country.
Our Stationery Department is Unexcelled
in its high quality of workmanship and materials. Our
artists are skilled in their line, and an order entrusted to us
is an assurance of elegance and refinement, and that it will
be correct in every detail. - I
NOTE: We shall be pleased to send you, without charge,
our new Illustrated Catalogue. Write for it at once.
MERMOD, IACCARD 82, KING
ON BROADWAY AT LOCUST STREET
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Full Hne Camera Supplies.
Developing, Printing and
Special Day and Birthday
The Austin Photo.
lll E. Eighth Street
THE Home or
Smart Styles in Young lVlen's
and Women's Shoes
109 E. 7th Street Chattanooga Tenn.
Telephone Main 56-QI
"A LITTLE OUT OF THE NK AY BLT IT PAX S
TO NN ALK
EAST FOURTH AND DOUGLAS
I Main 731-732
STAPLE AN D FANCY
THE BIKE SHOP
SUPPLIES and REPAIRINO
16 West 7th Sr.
TELEPHONE MAIN 1462
Cadek Conservatory of Music has for its object
the foundation and the diffusion of a high
musical education, which based on the study
of the classic masters, embraces whatever is
good in modern art. CILPiano. Voice, Yiolin,
Cello, Theory, Expression, Drawing and Paint-
ing. Progressive and practical methods.
Scholarships' Certificates- and Diplomas given.
Low rates for beginners. For circular or infor-
mation apply to 421 XValnut St.
IOS. O. CADEK. Pres.
gagg S9063 W Q QE
77 1 -
- 6725 MCMXIV Mo QQASIN
LEA QFANOQO Q '
University of Chattanooga
The College at Chattanooga
LOCATION-Residence Section of City, near Lookout Mountain,
Missionary Ridge and Chickamauga Park.
CLIMATE-Equable and healthful.
BUILDINGS-Commodious and Well equipped.
FACULTY-Trained men and Women from the best Universities.
STUDENT BODY-An enthusiastic company of fine young people.
EXPENSES-Very low. Unexcelled opportunities for self-supporting
students. . .
The Athens School
A department ofthe University which receives pupils after the
eighth grade and gives thorough-going training for College, for teaching,
for life. M A beautiful campus of 20 acres, ample buildings and Well
equipped physical, chemical and biological laboratories. LZ Experienced
and inspiring teachers. 92 Courses are provided in music, elocution and
domestic science. Expenses are exceedingly low.
i Young people who are Wholesomely ambitious Will be
greatly helped by this institution.
JOHN I-I. RACE ROBERT B. STANSELL
,PRESIDENT i v1cE-PREs1DENT
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