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SEE MAxmsjjg Sf 11111
Maryville College, Dec. 1875.
To the Memory of a departed Classsm^t?.
Hr Miss S. M. H.
Once again the chain is severed,
A.nd .hi? golden bowl is broken ;
Once again have come (he summons
liy the Mighty Father spoken :
One more traveler u'er life's bftlows
Now has reached the shining shore,
One more weftrjf troubled spirit
Is At test forevermore.
Once again the dark-robed angel
Down into our midst, has come,
Beckonng to onir old companion,
"Child, thy Father calls thee horn*."
llome — beyond the chilling rivjp,
Home — within the pearly gales;
There he joins the nnjrel choru-,
There our coming he awaits.
Ended ire i,is toils aril irouble",
All liis grief' and care ar« uW
And in peace aa i joy an 1 gladness
Now he' walks the golden shore.
No u. ore need has he to study,
Gleaning liuilis from ancient hire.
Closed ate all the well worn sell ol books
Laid a.-ide forevermore.
Friends and cl-issmatee in I he school room,
We will sndly miss Lis f ice ;
Butt b brothel", si.-ter, loved ones
Wlio can till the vacant place?
Lut when dear ones leave us mourning
This should soothe our grief and pain
That, while we are left in sorrow,
Our loss is their greatest gain.
For our friends, alihougb we miss them
Are not 1. st but gone before,
And with angels wait to greet us
At the pearly enttance door.
Sad it may be to the loved ones
When the aged are cut down,
Sadder still in manhood's glory
By Death's sickle to be mown —
But. when in life's first, fair morning
Fresh and strong we see men fall,
Cut off in youth's pride and beauty,
It gives the sii.h gt pun of all.
But. the Father :;• his wisfio.n,
Doet.li all things fur the best ;
So we should not doubt his good ess,
Hut obey his just, behest —
Seel: him in life's fresh spring time,
So that when our summons come,
Without fear we 'II heed the bidding,
"Child thy Father calls thee home."
Civilization en the March.
By R. H. C.
The mind of man is prone to
lay aside the material present, and
to wander in wild and baseless
conjecture through the future, or
traverse in hurried retrospect the
gloomy world of the past. Dis-
satisfied with the knowledge of a
century or a decade of centuries,
it roams back over the monuments
of dead centuries to the almost in-
conceivable beginning of time, in-
quires into the first sounds of na-
ture, and asks whence is man,
whence the world he inhabits, and
whence the concourse of suns and
systems that throw a smile over
the face of heaven ? The light of
divine truth that lit up the track
of eternity before the ages- began
their roll, sheds a radiance over
universal being, explaining another
wise, insoluble problem, and
teaching that in the beginning an
eternally existent God breathed
man into being, and from the hoi-
low of his hand launched into
their orbits the mighty constella-
tions that plow the upper deep.
Such is ilie universally accepted
origin of nature. To doubt it is
to question truth, and to deny it, is
to assert the doctrine of infidelity.
It is true that this theory is rejected
by many, but we will only notice
this fact here, without attempting
to ventilate it or expose its fallacy.
In our own mind the very fact of
the universal harmony of nature,
is an incontestable evidence of her
divine origin, and this fact, aided
by the word of revelation, divests
our minds of every shadow of a
doubt, and compels us to accept,
unquestioned, the theory of ori-
Satisfied then as to his origin,
there naturally exists a desire in
the minds of all to follow him
through the ruins of time, to read
the moral and intellectual won-
ders of his battles, and 1o hail with
heavenly transport, the glory of
art, literature and science. The
history of man from the creation
to the flood is wrapped in the
waves of gloom. The records of
Moses and the pyramids of Egypt
that have undulated in the minds
of heaven, and sung the requiem
of nearly forty-five centuries,
serve only to show that man did
exist prior to the flood, without
telling us anything about the sci-
ences, and political and religious
bearings of the times, if any re-
cords existed. They were buried
in the channels of the deep, ana
almost universal death hushed the
voice of tradition.
But when the waters had sub-
sided and multiplication had peo-
pled the earth with human beings,
from emigration and evolution there
sprung into being the different
races of mankind who, though
bound together in the all embrac-
ing chain of humanity by some
strange affinity, are yet radically
different as regards manners and
From the plains of Asia emi-
grations have set forth towards the
North, South, East and West un-
til the world is well nigh inundat-
ed by the moving mass. To fol-
low the footstep of the different
nations, and note minutely the
changes wrought by time, climate
and association, would be — even
were we capable — a task far too
comprehensive for our space. The
earliest records of all ancient na-
tions have perished, and he who
yearns to know more than the
voice of history proclaims of the
customs of different nations, must
go to Egypt, to India, to China
and elsewhere, and decipher the
hieroglyphic inscriptions upon
those columns "In whose date the
chain of time is lost." And, after
all, this is the foundation of an-
Within the last century the
science of comparative philosophy
has done more to elucidate the
mysteries of the past, than all the
centuries that preceded it. By an
analysis and comparison of lan-
guage's we are often enabled to
discern a connection of races sep-
arated by thousands of miles, and
are forced to the conclusion, that
at some remote period in the past
they must have been united as
members of one and the same fam-
Some nations have made rapid
strides in the arts, sciences and
literature, and have captured the
spoils from the topmobt ladder of
temporal fame, while others never
have risen above the level of semi-
barbarism. To give a satisfactory
reason for this difference of attain-
ments would perhaps be impossi-
ble. Difference in climate, thought
and feeling produce corresponding
differences in the character of na-
tions. This character of a nation
is, for the most part determined
by the age in which it lives, and
by the influences brought to bear
The contrast between the nor-
mal and mechanical life of the
"drowsy celestial'" and that of the
highly cultivated Greek, is one
of the most cogent arguments that
could be advanced in favor of the
assertion that the character of a
nation is to a great extent the re-
sult of outward circumstances.
The Chinese empire, shut in by
natural and artificial barriers from
all exterior influences, has become
secluded from the rest of the
world, and has to some degree
lost its identity among the civilized
nations of the earth, while Greece,
nurtured as she was in the cradle
of strife — divided into petty states
that were continually at war
with eacu other — often brought to
the extremity of struggling for mere
existence, was daily acquiring that
power that afterwards won for her
the undersigned sovereignty of the
The main- changes which the
race of man has undergone, and
the revolutions that have con-
vulsed the world, and thrown, up
betAveen the hearts of nations bar-
riers that time will never crumble,
it would take a thousand volumnes
to commemorate. The ancient
world groped in the darkness of
Our ideas of God they never
dreamed of, and perhaps the
greatest revolution the world ever
witnessed, was that from pagan-
ism to thp Christian religion. This
revolution however is far from
being universal. But the brazen
idols of the pagans are crumbling
in the path of Christianity , and in
India, China, Japan and the ut-
termost parts of the earth, the
heralds of the cross are planting
the cross. How lon<>- a time shall
intervene before the final accom-
plishment, is not ours to know*
but truth draped in the celestial
beauty of the sky, founded its
battery on the throne of heaven,
and the embannered host of lisht
shall keep step to the long roll of
ages, until the islands of the ocean
shall shout to the continents that
all earth has caught the fire of its
It .1. li. P
Let them come. Kcstmin them
not. They are friends — silent,
sympathetic friends — ministering j
ro sorrow and grief*, assuaging the
pains of the bitterest disappoint-
ments, giving expression to the
deepest love, and adding flavor to
the cvip of joy. Is it a sign of
weakness to see a strong man shed
tears] Does it not rather betoken
a stony heart if he is unmoved to
tears either by joy or grief? Asa
genera) rule it does, but we have
occasionally known instances of
excessive grief, where tears failed
to come to the relief of the sufferer.
When the floodgates of the heart
seemed persistently locked, and the
burning cheek, the aching brow and
parching lips were refused one
consoling draft from their hidden
depths. This must be the nearest
we can conceive of a broken
heart, — when the troubled soul
seems crushed for the very want of
expression and the expression will
If ever it be my lot to pass
through the vale of sorrow —
through trials of bitterest grief —
O tears, I invoke your presence !
Come in drops of tender grief;
come like showers that fall from
clouds of mercy and let me feel
your magic spell ! What a lan-
guage they speak! VvTiat truths
they reveal! What feelings they
portray! How often has their liv-
ing, heart-pouring eloquence been
more powerful than the grandest
They are a panacea for all sor-
row. The child in trouble seeks
refuge in its blinding tears and
sobs. Its mother, bending over
it, adds her tears of sympathy
and love. The son, leaving the
home of bis father, mingles his
tears with those of his anxious
parents, and the father sheds tears
of joy at the success of the] son.
But certainly, the most precious
in the sight of God of all earthly
tears, the one over which the
angels in heaven weep for very
joy, is the tear of the penitent
Tears are sacred. Their histo-
ry is sacred. Associations render
them sacred. The Bible makes
them doubly so. David, that
sweet lyrist whose tones are
none the less sweet that they are
sometimes tremulous with grief,
says: "I water my couch with my
tears," "My tears have been my
meat day and night." We read
of one who washed her Savior's
feet with the silent tears of peni-
tence, and wiped them with her
tangled tresses; of Peter, weeping
his bitter teats of woe ; of Mary
Magdelene, whose tears of grief
drenched the cold stone at the
door of the sepulchre; and of
countless others, — but that which
calls forth our love and wonder,
and at the same time impresses us
with awe, is the record, "Jesus
wept." He wept beside the grave
of Lazarus; He wept over lost
Jerusalem; He wept with agon-
izing groans in the garden of'
Gethsemene, and mingled his
tears of sorrow with the tide of
Some one has beautifully said of
tears in heaven:
Yes there are tears ujHeaven.Lave ' >*OT breathe»
Compulsion ; ami compassion without tours
Would luck its truest utterance: saints weep
.'(■nl angels: only t Ii : ■ ■ no bitterness
Troubles the crystal spring,"
A Letter from Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, Dec. 14, 1875.
You have visited our
Queen City and although in hum-
ble garb from your Tennessee
home, and not heralded by the
sound of trumpets, or the flaming
advertisements of some great pub-
lishing house, you received a
hearty welcome from one wbo al-
ways encourages good beginnings,
well knowing the truth of the
homely adage. "Tall oaks from
little acorns grow." Pluck and
Patience are good capital, and you
will doubtless find you have made
a paying investment in ink and
type. Go on and do your very
best every time and all the time.
Since your appearance here, we
have had high times for those who
read and hoar and think. M. D.
Conway whom you may know by
his able letters from London in the
Cincinnati Commercial, gave sever-
al very learned lectures, in one of
which he endeavored to show that
there is no Devil. Then McOosh
of Princeton discoursed deeply of
Metaphysics. His ethics have
interfered with the expectations of
those students who have been ex-
pelled from Princeton for their
adherence to secret societies. '
The great lecturer No. 3 was
Dr. Lord, who is a wonderful
writer, and <?ave fifteen historical
orations. Now a Dr. Anderson
of Rochester is giving a course of
six. So, with the Medical and
Law lectures, the teachings of the
pulpits now so ably filled, the
people should be well enlightened.
The efforts for amusements are
wonderful and too numerous and
varied for even a mention in this
epistle. One exciting - topic is the
new Music Hall that is to be thro'
the influence and liberality of Mr.
Springer. Just think of over
$ 200.000.00 raised for such a pur-
pose in these hard times. Verily
where there's a will there's a way.
We make no boast of our 3,000
saloons kept up by the animalism
of their frequenters. They are
plague spots worse than the small-
pox, and ought to be abated as a
public nuisance, but the cry is
Where's our Mayor? and echo an-
swers "Here in his sympathy, right
her;.' in the saloons with us," and
the matter of abatement ends. In
my next T may tell of our Univer-
sity and Public Library.
The following lines, a Idressed
to Fate, wore written by John
iJorgan, a poet of limited fame
who died five years ago in Phila-
delphia. They are vigorous and
suggestive, although we do not
like the title or Greek notion of
Fate which pervades them:
" These withered hinds are weak
But they shall do my bidding though so frail ;
These lips are rh'm »nd white, but shall r.otfail
The appointed words to speik."
Tli'' sneer I can for; ive
lipcanse I know the strength <>f destiny ;
Until mv t»sk is done f. cannot die,
An 1 then I woul 1 uot live.
fa tryv lie College, Dec mber 1875.
S. T. WILSON and J. A. SILSBY.
One year, in advance,
By mail, ....
ADVERTISING RATES :
One inch, one insertion, - - § 50
" " each snt.sequerit insertion, 30
" " one yea. , - - 2 00
One column, one insertion, - - 2 50
tk li one year. - - 10 00
Address The ■''.'.' It&eMt,
P. O. Bos 74, Marvville, Tenn.
Since last month we have re-
ceived several new exchanges.
Prominent among these, both on
account of its tvpographical make-
up and its worth as a college pa-
per is the Lofi ■■ " " ■.•-
rial. It is devo I ex iusively to
reporting the news of that institu-
tion, and vet it is very readable for
students of other colleges.
We Lave also re< sived the
Literary Times, a beautiful and in-
teresting monthly published in
Philadelphia, -Another is the
Chatata r' '.< ry Leaflet, of Chat-
tata Seminary, Tennessee. Such
publications are relished by stu-
dents. The catalogue of Iowa
College for '75-6 shows that the
institution is flourishing. 338 are
We will send The Student for
the remainder of this college year
for 25 runts. Hack numbers may
always be had.
An apology is due our readers
for our delay in publishing this
number of the Student. We have
had unavoidable interruptions in
our work, but will hereafter issue
at the time indicated.
At the last ten-weeks election of
the Bainonian Society, the follow-
ing officers were elected:
Rec. Sec. Miss Mollie Biddle,
Cor. Sec. Miss S. M. Silsby,
Treas. Miss R. Crawford.
The President gave a Magic
Lantern Exhibition at the Presby-
terian Church on the lltb., for the
benefit of the Woman's Home
Missionary Society. There was
a large attnedance. The light did
not work as well as expected, but
a fine variety of pictures was ex-
The President also gave another
exhibition to the students and oth-
ers who were invited, on the 17th.
which was a success, both as to
the light, and the quality of the
views. The views were mostly
Phisiological and Botanical, and
were made more interesting by the
President's explanations. Prof.
Collins added to the occasion by
exhibiting several comic scenes
painted by himself.
The Animi Oultus Society will
have a public exercise, Friday
evening, January '28th. The pa-
per will be read by W. E. 13.
Harris, the editor. The question
for discussion is: '"Resolved that
Poverty is a Blessing." The de-
J. E. Rogers,
11. H. Coulter,
G. C. Stewart
jj^^All are invited.
J. B. Porter,
J. T. Reagan.
BOOKS AND MAGAZINES
B:u:id at Lev; Prices.
Old cr Irjured Volumes mended r
Call and see specimens.
Jfohn Colli »3s,
Class of 71.
A. N. Carson is preaching at
G. S. W. Crawford is Professor
of Mathematics in this College.
C. A. Duncan is at Lane Semi-
nary, and will graduate this year.
J. A. Goddard is teaching in
the New Providence Institute.
C. E. Tedford ministers to the
spiritual wants of the good people
of Madisonville and Philadelphia.
1ST CLASS BAKERYi
JOHN OLIVER, Proprietor.
Confectionery of all kinds, Cakes, Pies etc.,
ALWAYS ON HAND.
SO pounds of bread for Os&e E'cZlGLT.
Office ; — Brick Block, up Stairs.
— Also Agent for —
CHAMPION FIBS KINDLES.
CJje l ablicsn.
Published Semi-Weekly At
Maryville, : '. E. Tennessee.
-TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM.-
W. B. Scott & Co., Publishars.
The Athenian Paper and Dctats.
The Athenian Paper was read
on the 17th, by the editor, W. E.
McCampbell, and was well re-
ceived by a large audience. The
editor showed himself up with
the time* by not allowing pieces
of a scurrilous or offensive nature
in his columns. There were many
well written pieces on practical
subjects in the place of these. As
these rude, uugeiidemaniy jokes
and jests disappear from the pa-
pers, they increase in popularity;
perhaps not with the vulgar few,
but certainly with the think-
The question for debate. as stated
in the lust number of I he Student
was; " Resolved that Man is the
Architect of his own Fortune.' 1
Tne debaters were as follows:
Affirmative : Negative :
T. N. Biown, | C. C.Hembree,
W.H.Franklin, j W. H. Taylor.
The question, after a thorough
discussion, was decided in favor
of the Negative.
/ nother Mysterious Visit.
Spirit rappings and ghost walk-
ings have not yet become things
belonging only to the past ages.
As the young ladies of the Baino-
ni'in society were so engaged, one
dismal night, in their usual ani-
mated style of debate as to forget
the rain and cold and general
gloom without, their voices were
suddenly hushed by a mysterious
rapping at the door of their hall.
One of the young ladies mustered
up enough courage to open the
door, and over the threshold silent-
ly marched eight figures enveloped
in ghostly robes and strange cos-
tumes, and seated themselves in ;i
remote corner of the room.
The young ladies here are not
of the kind that faint when they
hear a mouse cqueak, or scream
at the sight of a dog. and so they
soon recovered from the little con-
fusion into which they were thrown
by the entrance of their strange
visitors, and wishing to make
themselves agreeable, and knowing
that ghosts like things grave and
solemn, and have an especial
fondness for reading which will
put mortals to sleep, with the most
commendable self-sacrifice, for the
entertainment of their visitors, it
was moved and carried that Gush-
ing "s Manual be read, as it was
thought that would be both enter-
taining and instructive.
Accordingly 7 it was brought out,
to the great delight of the spectres,
who were so much pleased with
its contents, and with the manner
in which it was read, that they sat
listening with increasing interest
to the melodious voices of the fair
ones till away on towards midnight.
But all pleasures have an end.
As the apparitions were seated
listening to the young ladies'
musical tones, suddenly a panic
seized them — a professor was com-
ing, — and running, stumbling, fall-
ing, pitching and bumping against
door posts, they beat a hasty re-
treat, much to the regret(?) of the
Ths Christmas Vacation.
The holidays, welcome visitors,
arrived at last, and on the day
preceding Christmas the major
part of the students left for home,
anticipating glorious days of en-
joyment. The few who remained
on the hill also determined to have
an enjoyable Christmas, and the
result was such that they say
that never was a week of their
lives spent with more pleasure.
Parties and practical jokes were
the order of the day. Time
would not suffice to tell of two of
the students being kidnapped and
taken to the desert of Sahara or
somewhere else, and left to find
their way back home in the dark-
ness of a winter night; of the
'•bell scrape," so-called in which
the group of eight students, firmly
supposing that no mortal could en-
ter the building, after having rung
the bell one rainy night for the
space of two hours, were some-
what disturbed, while some were
engaged in a game of authors and
anc ther ringing the bell, by seeing
one of the Professors entering
post haste with a lantern through
a broken door; or how helter-skel-
ter, pell-mell, thundering and fall-
ing, the culprits rolled down the
stairs and out a door, only loosing
v hat in the contest, which was ab.
stracted from a head by the Pro-
fessor in hot pursuit; of how one of
the victims, intercepted in his flight
in mortal fear of arrest, dodged the
Professor in his final search for
the "Swiss,'' nor is there time to
tell how one of the participants
m aforesaid bell-ringing, was the
next night made the victim of a
sham arrest for disturbing the pub-
lic slumbers, and how he was res-
cued by his valiant and true com-
rades, and about the journey to
the mountains, and of a thousand
and one other like deeds. Never
will this Christmas be forgotten
by the boys of Maryville College.
However, so soon as study was
resumed, the hill resumed its
wonted stoical quiet, seeming
rejoiced at hearing the bell regu-
Th3 Adelphic Union.
The Adelphic Union, at the caU
of the Athenian Society, convened
Friday, December 13rd. at 3 o'clock,
p.J?m., in the Chapel. The Presi-
dent and Vice President of last
year being both absent, W. E. B.
Harris was called to the chair,
and the Society proceeded to the
election of officers. The result
was as follows;
W. B. B, Harris.
- C. C. Hembree.
J. E. Rogers.
T. N. Brown.
( J. B. Porter.
I S. T. Wilson.
Prosecutor, - 11. H, Coulter.
The members of the Baiilonian
Literary Society were received as
active members of tbe Adelphic.
It wns decided to have but two
debaters from the Athenian
Society, and two from tbe
Animi Cttljtiis' .one. . .ftvator from
f.'ich of the above named Societiec,
find two essayists from the Baino-
nian Society, to take part in the
next Commencement exercises.
Ir was also decided that each de-
Inter and orator be allowed but
15 minutes for his speech. The time
of the essayists was not limited.
The several societies having been
directed to hold their elections for
those to represent them in the
Commencement exercise, the So-
ciety adjourned sine die.
In compliance with the request
of the Adelphic, the Societies held
the election for appointing mem-
bers to represent them in the
public exercise at Commencement,
Friday eve., Nov. 3. We append,
Miss S. M. Silsby,
Miss S. M. Henry.
ANIMI CULT US.
R. H. Coulter.
S L. B. Tedford,
T. N. Brown.
( C. C. Hembree.
) S. T. Wilson.
j_.i-_ »-fw- 1 L-»a^.-. , i;jmcaf;A'a.?ag
Death of Jas. C. Elmore.
Heretofore it has not been ou,
duty to chronicle anything but
that which appertains to life, to
those full of youthful hopes and
I aspirations; and would that it still
I were so, but it is not. James C.
! Elmore has left, us, life and earth -
! ly things. Although it is said
j that ''Silence is the true eloquence
i of woe," we must say a few words
with regard to our departed friend.
He. aged fifteen, in 1872 came to
our College, intending to fit him-
self to be a man in the world.
He was highly esteemed by his
fellows on account of his affable
temperament, engaging manners
and honest love of fun. Few
students have had more friends
than had he. Although he had
not been in school this year, he
was not forgotten. Little did his
friends think, when he visited the
College, two weeks before his
summons to leave ihis world came,
that the end of earth was so near
to him. But his brothers and
sister, summoned home, found
On Sabbath, Decem-
19th the wheels of life stood
still, and "the silver cord was
loosed and the golden bowl brok-
en," and in the springtime of his
existence, he fell asleep.
A few months ago he connected
himself with a church, and at the
time of his death contemplated
studying for the ministry, and
would undoubtedly have proved,
an earnest and successful worker,
but -'fell death's untimely frost"
interrupted all the plans he had
for this life.
A strapping fellow, (lie school
Some boys once took down a
sign from a mechanic's shop, "All
kinds of turning and twisting done
here," and placed it over a lawyer's
Lawyer to client (whose name,
of course, he hasn't forgotten).
'• Let me see, how is it you spell
your name?" Client — "How do I
spell it? Why, S-m-i-t-h!"
A teacher in one of the promi-
nent female seminaries on the
Hudson, on being asked by a
young lady of her class what pig
iron is, replied: "Iron given in
exchange for swine!''
An exchange affords the ety-
mological information that the ab-
original title of Niagara was
"Awniagarah ;" which closely ac-
cords with the pronunciation of
the word by the modern English
tourist. — 1 Vorkl.
"Shakspeare was married at 18;
Dante. Franklin and Bulwer, at
24; Keplar, Mozart, and Walter
Scott, at 26; Washington, Napo-
leon 1., and Byron, at 27; Rossini,
the first time, at 30, and the second
time at 5-1; Schiller and Weber,
at. 31; Aristophanes, at 36; Wel-
lington, at 37; Talma,' at 39; Lu-
ther, at 42 ; Addison, at 44 ;
Young, at 47 ; Swift, at 49 ; Buf-
fon. at 55: and Goethe, at 57."
An English Earl's Advice to
College Students. — In an address,
which he recently delivered at"
Liverpool ' College, "Lord Durby
told the students that there were
three great, maxims of study — first
that mental labor never hurts any-
body unless taken in great excess;
second, that those who cannot
spare time for physical exercise
will soon have to spare it for ill-
ness; third, that morning work is
generally^ better than night work.
There has never been a time in
the history of the world when an
appreciation of these truths was
more important than it is now.
When ex-Secretary Seward left
his home in Orange County, to
enter College, his father, the
Judge, gave him a thousand dol-
lars, witli the admonition that on
that sum he must live until he
graduated. At the end of the
Freshman year the young colle-
gian returned home without a dol-
lar, and with several bad habits.
About the close of the vacation
the Judge said: "Well, William,
are you going to college this year]"
"Have no money, father." "But
I gave you a thousand dollars to
graduate on." "It's all gone, ra-
ther." '"' Very well, my son, it was
all I could give you; you can't stay
here; you must now pay your own
way in the world." A new light
broke in on William II. He ac-
cepted the situation, returned to
college, graduate'l at the head of
his cless. and since then has made
quite a little stir in the world.
< m% PRINTING op
Haying 1 combined our two offices, we
now have a Iarg3 variety of material, and
are thus enabled to do
i ix 3 1 Class /Printing
at as LOW MATE 7 ) as any Job Printing
establishment in East Tennessee.
Pamphlets, Posters, Hand -Bills, Legal
Blanks, Bill, Letter and Note Heads, Tags,
Programmes, Cards &c. printed with
Those who wish anything in our line
done tastefully, will do well to call and see
us before sending elsewhere.
Orders by mail promptly attended to.
COLLEGE PRINTING OFFICE,