IBB kEllliil BS11IH SURSUM. Vol. I. Martville College, Sept. 1875. No..l. One of Fred, Loring's College Poems. TKIi OJ.T1 PKOFESSOU. Enthusiasm. The old professor taught no more, But lingered round the College walks ; Stories of him we hoys told o'er Before the fire, in evening talks. I '11 ne'er forget how he came in To recitation, one March night, And asked our tutor to hegin : "And let me hear these boys recite." A* \re passed out, we heard him say, "Pray leave me here awhile, alone, Here in my old place let me stay Juat as I did in years long flown." Our tutor smiled and gave consent, Rose courteous from his high backed chair Then down the darkening stairs he went Leaving the old professsor there. Prom out the shadows, faces seemed To look on him in his old place, Fresh faces that with radiance beamed — Sad faces that had lost their youth, Although in years they still were young, And faces o'er whose love and truth The funeral anthem had been sung. "These are my boys," he murmuijed then, "My boys, a? in the years long past; Though some are angels, others men, Still as my boys I hold them fast. There's one does n't know his lesson now, That one of me is majdng fun. And that one's cheating — ah ! I see — * I see and love them every one. "And is it then so long ago This chapter in my life was told ? Did all of them thus come and gOj And have I really grown so old? No ! Here are my old pains and joys, . My book once more is in my hand, Once more I hear these very boys, And seek their hearts to understand." They found him there with open book, And eyes closed with a calm content ; The same old sweetness in his look There used to be when fellows went To ask him questions and to talk, When recitations were all o'er ; We saw him in the college walk And in hi? former place no more. The verv word enthusiasm fires the soul and kindles the eye. Is it good oris it bad? The. least we can &ay is that alone it is a doubtful quality. Indeed it is hard to conceive of enthusiasm in the abstract, for in our acquaintance with it we ever find it combined with some other quality; as gold familiar to us in ornaments is an amalgam. Mated with ignorance, it has fed the alligator of the Ganges, offered bloody sacrifices to Mojech, and strewed the plains of Palestine and deserts of Arabia, alike with mistaken Crusaders. and still more deluded devotees of Mecca. Unbalanced by sound judgment, ^ in the person of a John Brown, at the head, of a band of Gileadites. it. may ruin a good cause. The French enthusiastic- for lib- erty, kno^ little of it experiment- ally. Some" one has said that, the reason is that "they make the re- publics before they make the repub- licans." It would seem that Johnson had them in mind when, he wrote; "A zeal for, liberty is sometimes an eagerness to subvert, with little care what shall be estab- lished. " Joined to knowledge, and* guided by reason it becomes the highest type of zeal — that '•blind conductor of the will." Thus we have seen it' in our day rally "a millii n freeman more" to swell the ranks fighting for the torious Union. Not only in the service of Mars is enthusiasm useful. Here let us pause a moment. Perchance "use- ful' is not a word to be linked with a name suggestive of '"confused noise, raid garments roll'd in blood." So, we of the Nineteenth Century have been led to think, since we me! at Geneva. If we live to see the time when « - war shall be no more, "will it not be because "knowl- edge shall be increased?" Then the world will have a large reserve of enthusiasm to expend upon a more worthy cbject. From the din of battle, wanting in the first clement of harmonious sound, Tubal turned with listening ear, to the gentler notes of peace; and from theliquid melody of birds, his enthusiasm deduced the musi- cal scale; so says legend. The object of our thought seeks and finds for itself many other channels. The poet glows with his latest inspiration in rhyme; and the sculptor exults in his new-born idea in stone. His passionate ar- dor engages the statesman in poli- I tics; the scientist in scientific j exploration and discovery, 'Ihis enthusiasm dives into the great deep, bringing up Ccean's living I treasures to be ranked and classified by the naturalist; mounts aloft and j tells the distance of the glittering- j best. Again, in the service of j science it scales the Alps and dares j eternal snows. It places' a few : men on Mount Washington's lofty height, there to spend a solitary whiter season, amid thunders and , lightnings, and thick clouds, akin ; to Sinai's. * So necessary is it to success j and even life, in the estimation j of the commander of a Polar | expedition, that- to keep it alive, he resorted to some such expedi- ent as that of celebrating the birthdays of his crew. It has tunneled Mt. Cenis, working at both ends and meeting in the very heart of the mountain with wonderful mathematical precision. ; It proposes a railroad under the English Channel, and meditates | a voyage across the Atlantic in a balloon. It has entered the very heart of unknown Aetheopia, and put an end to slavery on the western coast of Africa, thus e- recting to the memory of him who was the instrument of its accomplishment, a" Living-stone" monument. His deeds live after him. \ blinded zeal for the so-called "holy Catholic church," hardened the hard heart of Queen Mary when she replied to those who plead for Cranmer's life ; "All your voices are waves on flint. The heretic ?nust burn." « dome's en- thusiasm dies only with Rome. Child of the true Church; look thou to it that her enthusiasm for her own, excel not thy devotion to the cause of One higher than His so- called "'vice-gerent on earth."" The eye. — the mirror of the soul. — expresses enthusiasm, at times, as eloquently as can words. Yet this is often hidden under ex- cessive timidity, as in the case of Oowper's childish year?, who has 3. been described as having u a soul of fire." It is as difficult to draw out any evidence of enthusiasm from some people as to strike a light from a defective match. There is, un- doubtedly, some fire there; but how to bring it into play is the question. Some are born under the purple, or strike a vein of gold ; some are naturally endowed with brilliant talents, or have greatness otherwise thrust upon them; but the rule usually observed .is, that conspicu- ous greatness is the fruit of enthu- siastic labor. It may accomplish more in the short career of one than in the three-score years and ten of other lives. Writes one who long has filled a most prominent city pulpit: ' ; Let the mountain be ashamed of spi ing tide, with its bursting leaves and. rivulets, before a Christian minis- ter or teacher is ashamed of enthusiasm !" We paraphrase the last clause thus; "before anyone is ashamed of enthusiasm.'' and cheering the leading crews. We give herewith the time of the boats. First. Cornell, 16 53. Second. Columbia, - 17 04. Third. Harvard, IT 05. Fourth. Dartmouth, - .- 17 10. Fifth. Wesleyan, - - 17 13. Sixth. Yale, - - 17 14. Seventh. Amherst, - - 17 29. Eighth. Brown, - - 17 33. Ninth. Williams, - - 17 43. Tenth. Bowdoin, - 17 50. Eleventh. Hamilton, - Xo time taken. Twelvth. Union, " Princeton, on account of the sudden illne ss of one of its crew, did not complete the race. Bo Brav?. The College Eegatta. The College boat-club is fast becoming an institution in the land, One of the principle events of the summer was the fifth annual regatta of College clubs, which transpired at Saratoga on the 14th of July. Thirteen crews participated in the race. Cornell came off victorious, amid great rejoicing. The streets were crowded with the friends of, the different Colleges represenred. all exhibiting the greatest harmony. The students paraded the streets until late, singing College songs, By W . It was perhaps in the war of 1812. when Tennessee was very sparsely settled that a call for vol- unteers was made. A recruiting officer had appointed a time and place, and the old pioneers had gathered, with their sons to offer them if necessary to the service of the country. Patriotic speeches I had been made rousing the latent j fire in the bosoms of the young I men; the fife's shrill notes, and j the drums muttering roll were call- j ing men to go to the bloody field I to dare and dte, or triumphantly ; wave the banner of liberty over a | conquered foe. An old veteran of the Revolu- ■ tionary war, whose head was now ! white from exposure and age, i stood ui the midst of the assembled crowd uttering not a word, but si- lently the tears went trickling down his furrowed cheek as the sound of the martial music brought back to his mind scenes of another daw and remembrances of .comrades who long since had : to respond to the roll rail. He had a grandson there — a. mi re }outb The re. nil ting officer was calling for men to i ome and give <heir i! Line.' . v, '.' n this hov stepped for- ward and placed his name to the i II. At this the old soldier went limping to Hie boy. and with tears now pouring in torrents, he placed his hand on his head and cried out; v ' Be hrav ! my hoy, he brave//" A young man starting out in life is likely to dwell in reveries, pic- turing his life as passing through the sm >ke of battle, coming into deadly r onflicts on bloody fields, • daring at the mouth of booming 'artillery, all unhurt, passing rapid- ly here and there to victory, and leaping suddenly to a great pinna- cle of fame; thinking not that in order to be a hero one must be brave; and bravery can be exhibit- ed in many ways besides in the battle-field. It is true that great victories are won in battle, and rocket-like the fame of some gen- eral rises up, but at the same time hundreds 'and often thousands fall. Each one starting in life can be a hero and win many victories, if he only has the will, and will be brave. When anger comes upon him Jet him remember the charge — bearing in mind that without a con- flict theie is no victory, and deter- mine that he will be guilty of no folly because angry, bur, will con- quer himself and be his own hero. When the student finds his lessons hard, if he is inclined to shrink irom them and endeavor to get a- way, he may properly be called a cowardly poltroon who skulks and hides from his duty. To such victory is impossible, -while he who manfully meets every obstacle and patiently applies himself from day to day. in each lesson gaining a little knowledge, conquering a lit- tle hardship, by and by he will bp a great conqueror, and taking a high station, the tempests of life may come, the thunders of advers- ity may crash, tumultuous troubles may shake the earth, but he is firmly fixed in his place — it is where he belongs. So in every station in life Wisdom says do noth- ing but that which is right, and let every undertaking be done with might, and when approaching any obstacle adopt the motto "Be brave, my hoy. BE BRAVE." How to be Happy. By C. C; H. In order that we may enjoy life, we must properly appreciate the present. Instead of doing this, many live in the past or future, and the consequence is that they are dissatisfied. T-hey are ever seeking for something they never obtain. Idle reverie is as dear to them as life. Oftentimes they en- gage in building air-castles. King's palaces loom up before their en- chanted vision. On- the glowing canvas of their future, Fairy-land stands off m bold relief. They imagine that they can even hear the merry plashing of thefonntains, and the glad notes of the warblers, and see the fairies awaiting their 0. coming in order that they may feast upon the food and drink of the gods! But, alas! they never arrive at that Sicilian clime; for, like the beautiful rainbow, it seems to recede farther and farther from them ; the more they advance towards it. We would hot have you think that it is our intention to ignore the mission of Hope, fair angel of light, for her Avork is a noble one. She beguiles away the poignancy of grief and pain, and by her magic wand causes fragrant flowers to bloom beside life's rugged path- way; but anticipation is the only potion used by her for soothing the troubled soul. There is a SAveetness in realization that can never be found in any draught from her hand. How often do we hear students exclaim, while feast- ing on the richest delecacies that the earth affords, "What a . de- lightful time we had at the last Social ! I trust that Ave shall have a good time next holiday." It matters not how pleasantly some persons are circumstanced they are ever looking backward with wistful eyes into the silent past, or peering down the vista of coming years, idly dreaming of bliss unattainable. Such can be termed nothing else than dupes of some wild phantasy, The poet has aptly said; 'T:s distance lends enchantment to the view, for look Ave backward or look we forward, Ave see things which : so much better than at ything we possess, that we are rendered dis- contented, and everything about us puts on a common-place ap- pearance We do not say that a person ought never to indulge in building air-castles, but we do say that h* 3 should never indulge in it to ex- cess. We should ever be mind- ful of the fact that the shortest road to wealth is riot the increase of our revenue but the contraction of our desires. Let us make the most of the present. If we do this Ave may rest assured tha^t our fu- ture Avill be as bright as heaven designed it, for only by the im- provement and appreciation of the present can Ave be happy. A. strange mystery often seems to lie under unusual initials. A student once entered his name in a college album as F. "V. -Tones. Prof.;"What does F. V. stand fort" The student said be would rather not tell. 'But" said the other, a it is the law of the college that the name be entered in full." "Well, if you must know, they are for Flavins Vespasianus, but if isn't my fault/" Satire is a composition of salt and mercury, and it depends upon the mixture and preparation of those ingredients that it comes a noble medicine or a rank poison. [Jeffrey. We appeal to the Alumni for subscriptions; also for articles oi interest to Collegians, hove for our Alma Mater will prompt you to aid its journal. By subscribing for the Student you may keep posted in ( 'nil a.e mn'tt< \ ;. 6. i|i|e JHarpHe jjpfat " i _j !7___._ Miryville College. Sep n ,1875. EDITORS; J. i.Si.sBT and S . T . Wuso H . TERMS; One year, in advance. 50 cents. By mail, .... 60 cents. ADVERTISING RATES; Oae inch, one insertion, - - $ 50 " " each subsequent insertion, 30 " " oueyea.-, - 2 00 Oae column, one year, - - - 2 50 " " one year, - • ■ 10 00 A-Mress The Student, P. O. Box 74, Mtryville, Tenn. SALUTAMUS 0MN3S! We, appearing for the first time in the role of editors, make our best bow, and beg your indulgence for a few moments while we dis- course from the text "Maryville Student" to be found at our mast- head. The Student has been projected for sometime but not till recently have the Fates willed that the plan be carried into effect. But now — September 1875 — we step forward and take our position in the large, ever-increasing field of college journalism. Whether we merit that position or no will be for you to judge; but we shall endeavor faithfully to perform the duties devolving upon us, and pre- sent to our readers a journal of which Maryville will not be asham- ed. As inexperienced pilots commit sad mistakes and make great blunders, so we, inexperienced editors, may be unable always to steer in the right course ; but per- severance together with the advice and assistance extended . to us by the wise men and sages of the land will enable us to weather the storm. Our design is to issue during the collegiate year such a monthly publication as will be profitably perused not only by bur fellow- students but also by all the num- berless friends of the institution. Wo will have contributions from the best writers among the stu- dents and alumni. Our local and personal departments willVreceive particular attention. The best selections of prose and poetry will be made, as space will admit. Although not under the guidance of the faculty, yet it is issued with their hearty approval. Now we commit our enterpise to the friends of cir ^beloved Maryville College, asking you to aid us in making it a success. The Student will appear near the close of each month, furnishing a resume, of the proceedings of the m onth. Your subscription is solicited. Our m jrchants will do well to advertise in the Student. * Uo good and m ike money by talking through our columns. College journals receiving a copy of our Magazine with this para- graph marked will understand "t an invitation to exchange. A Queer Piece- An ingenious romance reader has concocted the following Dick- ensy items: Oliver Twist, who had some very Hard 'limes in the Battle of Life, and having been saved from the Wreck of the Golden Mary by Onr Mutual Friend, Nicholas Nickleby, had juat finished reading A Tale of the Tavo Cities to Martin Chuzzlewit, during which time The Cricket on the Hearth had been chirping right merrily, while The Chimes from the adjacent chrjrch were heard, when Seven Poor Travel- lers commenced singing a Christ- mas Carol ; Barnaby Rudge then arrived from the Old Curiosity Shop with some Pictures from Italy aud Sketches by Boz to s :>>\v Little Dorritt, who was IVnsv with the Pickwick Papers; when David Copperfield, who had been taking American Notes, en- tered and informed the company that the Great Expectations of Dombey & Son regarding Mrs. Lirriper's Legacy had not been realized, and that he had seen Boots at the Holly Tree Inn tak- ing Somebody's Luggage to Mrs. Lirripcr' Lodging's in a street that has No Thoroughfare, opposite Bleak House, where the Haunted Man, who had just given one of Dr. Marigold's Prescriptions to an Uncommercial Traveller, was brooding over The Mystery of Edwin Drood. Of the 221,042 teachers in this country, 127,713 are women. Ladies' Literary Society. The following are the officers- elected at the last meeting: President. - - - Sara Silsby- Vice President,' - Nellie Lord- Recording Secretary, Sallie Henry. < orresponding Sec, Alsie Elmore. Treasurer, - - - Cora Bartl'ett. No. of members. - - - 16. Those found in another column were temporary officers. The La"' in Language. A writer in the Maine Journal of Education thus argues the ne- cessity ' of Latin as a common school study: Very many English words are directly derived from Latin. To illustrate, take almost any line from the poets, — the thirty-second from the vEneid, and observe our inebtedness to its roots: "JZrra- bant. acti fatis. niaria omnia cir- cum." From the verb erro we ob- tain err, errant, errata, erratic, erroneous, and error. From ago, we get agent, act, with its deriva- tives, and, indirectly, actuate. Derivatives from the third word, such as fate, fatal, etc., suggest themselves to one even not accus- tomed to look for the source of language. Several pages of the Unabridged contain omnis and circum, in composition. This verse is undoubtedly a fair specimen, but I think scholars will grant that it is not uncommonly relevant. Simply to know the origin of a word is not practical, in the popu- lar sense. But when that knowl- enables us to spoil correctly, ai UT3Q 'S an importance which nil will acknowledge. Belligerent, innuendo, omnivorous, supersede, and such words, to the thinking- student of Latin, cease to be catcher. Then' component parts at once decide their orthography, as well as their meaning. The first word is oftener pronounced be'Wg-er-ant than otherwise, but the noun helium, and the participle irom gerOj determine immediately its spelling. To the Latin we owe but little of that part of ety- mology which treats of inflection, — and to its credit. Our syntax and prosody, however, are based al- most, entirely upon it. Two years' drill in the Latin grammar is a far "better preparation to parse Milton than half a dozen in English. Had not. Milton been a thorough classical scholar, our grammarians would not find such an expression as "than whom'' to bother over. Compare Lycidas with the fifth eclogue of Virgil, and question the need of classical learning, even to comprehend this great writer. The Coldest Bath ±5oys don't always "come out a- head : ' in performing college tricks. Kere is a good story of Jim Brad- shavv's shower-bath that beats the "Turkish," and nearly every other kind : "When we were in Adam's College, the President, who was a rigid disciplinarian, insisted that every student should be in the chapel on the zinging of the bell, at six o'clock, winter and summer. It was not eo hard to do this in the summer, but in winter it was an affliction to rise from a warm bed and plod through the snow, as they often had to do, to attend morning prayers. It occurred to Jim Pradshaw, after a jolly evening spent with some students, that he would freeze up the bell. "For," he ar- gued, as he muddled over the matter, '-if there 's no bell, there'll be no ring, and consequently — I'll freeze it up." It was a bitter cold night, and he thought that if he could only set the bell, and fill it with water, it would freeze as hard as marble before morning. His room was near the belfry, so he arose, and, without dressing himself, seized a bucket of water standing in his room, and started for the stairway. To raise the bell, so that it stood upright like a tumbler, and tie the rope to a bal- uster, was the work of a minute, and then he ascended to the belfry with his bucket of water, to com- plete the experiment The midnight air blew keenly around him, he shiveringly filled the bell, chuckled at the trick he was playing the President. He started to come down, but just as he got beneath the scuttle, the rope by some means became loosed, the bell followed with a clang, and the whole of the intense- ly cold water poured down upon Bra^saaw, who sneaked into his room with a cooler head than he had wijhu hi' went out." iJ^JaQgUOlo Geometrical figures for the bitra- lons — Rve-angles. A classical individual upon being- asked ii' he were ill, .promptly replied "Sic sum." If "whom the gods love die young," and if ''the wicked shall not live our half their days," how are old men classed?. Boarding school miss — "Oh, Frank, I expect to graduate next commencement." "Graduate! what will you graduate in ?" "Why, in white tulle." Scene, Geometry recitation room — Professor: "What instru- ment would you use in the cons- truction of this geometrical figu: eV f Freshman (after looking thought- fully at the floor, ceiling and Prof.); "A piece of chalk, sir." [Qourant. The West Point cadet laughs because the Vassal 1 girl ran scream- ing from fright at the recent sham tight. Let the cadet marry that timid Vassar girl, and- in six months he will take off his boots in the halls when he comes in nights for fear she will tear the 1 scalp off him. The following is told of a young society gentleman who graduated at Harvard. On the examination in Physics, he was asked: "Mr. A. what planets were known to the ancients?" "Well, sir," he re- sponded, "there were Venus, and Jupiter, and" — after a pause think the Earth, but I am quite certain." -"I not John G. Saxe borrowed a can- dle of a beautiful young lady at Saratoga, one night. The next morning she found under her door these* beautiful lines: '•You gave me a candle ; I give you my thanks, And add as a compliment justly your due — There is not a girl in these feminine ranks Who could if she would hold a candle to you." Gravity is no more evidence err" wisdom than a paper collar is of a linen shirt. The following poetical effusion was picked up on the hill a few days since. We commend it to •the attention of all lovers of the truly sublime! Marvville i3 a curious place. It has neither fame, wealth nor grace. On the banks of Fistol Creek it stands, But little honor it demands. The streets are short and not very wide Inclosed by gullies on every side ; As for its match it cannot be Found in She State of Tennessee. ESTABLISHED 18<i' ittan. Published Every Saturday At Maryvilie, : : E. Tennessee. TWO D <•• LARt- PER ANSi'M. + W. B. Sc f i & < o., Publisher 10. 'Evavri&dijTe ratf rot) Trovr/pov ap xcug. ! ! ! .!. C. is disconsolate. 1'2() on the roll thus far. A large number of new students. How about Godev's Magazine? A Prep, says that he was troub- led, during vacation, with that terrible disease Cholera-Infantum ! Th(v appearance of the Library is; greatly improved, by the thor- ough classification of the books, by the new librarian, Mr. Taylor. The Social in the College Chapel, Friday evening, the 17th, passed off very pleasantly although * the weather was unfavorable. .1. 13. P. has not yet recovered from the effects of the castigation he received Sept. 1st from a Cir- cus man, for looking under the canvas at the soul-entrancing spectacle within. Many new and valuable pieces of Apparatus "were received by the College during vacation, and there are more on the way. We can, when everything due arrives, boast the best and most complete Philosophical Apparatus in East Tennessee. The telescope, 15 feet long, attracts much attention. At the first meeting of the Soc- Maggie Henry. ieties this year, after a seapration of three months, there was a happy re-union. And not only were the heroes of last year there, but a goodly number of the new students who purposed to risk the '-goat- riding" etc.. thought to be insep- erable from the initiation. These we were glad to welcome. The young ladies have also re-organized the Excelsior; they however intend to change the name. We give a list of the officers in the three Societies. Ladies'. President; - - Sara M. Silsby. Secretary; - - Sallie M. Henry. Treasurer; - No. of Members? 12. Animi Cultus. President; - - - Jas. B. Porter. Yice President; - - A. W. Hill. "Secretary; - - - G. C. Stewart. Treasurer; - - - S. D. Rankin. Librarian ; - - W. T. Elmore. Prosecutor ; - - L. B. Tedford. Censors; - W. E. B. Harris and Jno. T. Reagan. Editors of the Society Monthly ; G. S. W. McCampbell, and J. T. Reagan. No. of Members, 20. Athenian. President; - - - 1. H. Anderson. Vice President; - W. H. Franklin. Secretary; - - - W. H. Taylor. Treasurer; - - - T. N. Brown. Librarian ; - - - J. T. Gamble. Censors; - C. C. Hembree*, and S. T. Wilson. Editors of the Athenian ; - T. N. Brown, and C. C. Hembree. No. "f Members, 23. 11. '71 . Married on the 16th of June, st the residence of the bride's father, by the Rev. J. W. C. Willoughby, the Rev. A. N. Carson of Cincinnati, Ohio, to. Miss Nannie N. Sevier of Kingsport, Teun. The above announcement we clip from the Tennessee Presbyter. Mii, Carson is a graduate of the class of '71. and last May finished a three years course at Lane Sem- inary. Of this class only two en- joyC?) single blessedness. These uufortunates are Revs. C. A. Duncan and C. E. Tedford. We trust these gentlemen will go and do likewise. Mr. Tedford's actions last Commencement were suspi- cious. Well, so be it. But please remember that it is the custom (or ought to be) to send the printer specimens of the wedding cake! On the 22ud of June, in Maryville, by the Rev. Mr. Brown, Dr. J. M. Brown, of Morgantown, to Miss Maggie Bell, of Penn. We expected it. You did too. Everyone did! Who would n't af- ter noticing their actions last year? The happy couple went North on a wedding tour,- but now have set- tled at Morgantown. Requiescant in pace. As the train rounded the curve August 31st, one of the enthusias- tic Preps, catching sight of* the College buildings, burst forth in the following- effusion: "There they are, the stately Halls ! Fit palace for a pricce or king : Soon we '11 be within thy walls. And make the very timbers ring!" We have secured this prodigy as a contributor to our Magazine. It happened that Jupiter, one day during vacation, while hurling his thunderbolts about, d : scharged one at the Northern Methodist Church, injuring it somewhat, and also slightly shocking Prof. Craw- ford, who was standing on the opposite side of the street. We are glad to add that notwithstand- ing his rough treatment, the Prof, is "'present" to guide tho young Mathematician through the puz- zling pages of "Gebra. and through the equally intricate mazes of Loo- mis' Geometry and see him safely over that Pythagorean pons asino- ,-i(m, on to the end. Now, since Mr. Crawford, an Alumnus of '71, has been installed as Professor of Mathematics, Mary- ville. College may well be proud of her work since the war. Pedigo sold books and collected ladies' photographs during vacation. Onlv thirteen! lo, W. B. Brown is at Danville Theological Seminary. T' F. Donaldson is at Louisville Medical College. G. C. Jackson is principle of the large school at Calhoun. J. M. Taylor has gnn^ to Union Theological Seminary. Misses Ella and Emma Bvotvm will teach in Maryville. Misses McGinley, Tedford, and Wilson are at home, thinking of their happy schooldays. '70. II. W. Sawyer is Editor of the 'JJtica (Mo.) Herald, . 6 |l PRINTING if Fi zpzejoifth ziETOiK-i avins> combined our two offices, we ' : have a large variety of material, and are thus enabled to do J i r s t €i ass $) r in t i it g at as LOW HATES as any "Job Printing establishment in East Tennessee. Pamphlets, Posters, Hand-bills, Leg^al- Blanks, Bill, Letter and Note Heads, Tags, Programmes, ■ Cards, &c, printed with NEATNESS AND DISPATCH. Those who wish anvthinsr in our line done tasteful.lv, will do well to call and see us before sending elsewhere. Orders by mail promptly attended to. C0LLE6E PRINTING OFFICE, Jff.QR I" VMLMjE, tejtjt.