History of Freshman Class
i ii ND so it is with the class of 1919. We have made a History for our-
• jA I selves, not a Prophecy as is true in many cases.
ii^L Since we have attained the rank of college men, the place does
L/itTf/^tN ""' '""'v so grea* ;ls '' did "I"'11 we used to look forward to it in our
I xvx I younger days. But we must realize that now is the time to make-
good, to bring forth the fruits of work done in bygone days, and to exert even-
effort to carry with us the unselfish spirit which we have created.
As Freshmen, of course we took a modest, but full interest in all of the
various school activities, making a record for ourselves in the class room. Two out
of the five who, when their reports went home the first time, made an entire average
of A, were Freshmen.
Our record on the gridiron shows that we were not lacking in this phase of
college life, and will long be remembered and talked of with awe as men come and
go before us. Though Ave did not win the pennant, our team, and especially our
five men who wear "E's" are worthy of being commended.
We well remember that sumptuous banquet which was spread for us in the
Fall; and the result—of the much class spirit which it created amongst us. And
this feeling of class spirit has increased since and been carried by members of the
class into every activity into Avhich they entered.
Our basketball season was not croAvned with any special success, but we de¬
veloped a team well Avorth while, as one of our men av.is picked for "All Emory
From the present outlook our baseball team and track men are going to shine
forth and do us honor.
As our record has been—as a unit—so may it continue, and those Avho follow
after us will look with admiration on the achievements of the Class of 1919.
W. A. Suttles, Historian.