UROIvE—A chronic condition of the dentai student.
BUTLER—Graduateli assistant for some man of the class.
HIT-IN—To appeal' when noi wanted. A mean way to
worry a rivai.
CTIEMISTRY—Ask a junior.
i IIN( IH—General anatomy.
CROWN—1 he last reward of a student.
COLLEGE—An up-to-date menagerie for the taming of
DUN—A nionthly publieation issued by Atlanta mer-
chants for the benefit of the students afflictted with
EXTR-ACTION—A nielhod by whieh a hole is left in the
porse of the patient.
EXAMINATIONS—A set of questions asked by the fac-
lllty lo test the sludent's ability to read from his
FLTJSH—A common disease for the first three days of
FLUNK—Sci enti fic word for 74.
FILLING—Introducing beef, grits and basii three tinies
HA IH) BISCUIT—Need not denne.
HARD LUCK—74.9 on a final.
.JOKE—l'-ed liy l'r. Nicholsou iis a aure nieans of pro-
ducing laugbter, no matter how pointless it may be.
KNOCK—-The gentlc art of condemning that whieh you
are not able to do yourself.
NERVE—Something needed to keep your knees from
knoekhia togflther when facili g Dr. Smith.
POKER—The filosi popolar course at college.
QUART—The favorite size.
SAUSAGE—A mixture hard to analyze, thought to con-
tain some meat.
SOUTHERN—Our eherished institution; the place for
busts and rebusts.
SODECOAN—Our college annual ; we trust that it pleases
TEXT BOOK—Familiar article, religiously unmolestable.
IOOTI-I—A dentist's bananza,
HOUR^Scven bundred and twenty minutes in lecture
hall, or leu minutes with your best girl.