©lai>|, ^i§t©P£j '94.
Hark ! hark ! hark ! a mighty( roar !
The heavens are split
As the shadows flit
With hurrahs for '94.
Nothing can be more natural than the presumption of every
student that his class possesses virtues not exhibited by others.
This is as it should be, and you must not suppose for a moment
that we are devoid of this characteristic. We possess it in an
eminent degree, and base our claims on facts that need no sub¬
It is true, that our class is not as large as some now in Col¬
lege, but the professors often intimate that its compressed
strength represents a world of force. Since we evoluted from
Subdom, into history, we have been orignal and inaugurative;
followed no established custom, blacked no boots, done obeis¬
ance to no man save the siren like faculty, and upon the whole
showed an amount of pluck and energy in the college work and
sports that is without precedent.
Many applicants have striven to enter the fold, but we have
made the strait and narrow path hard to travel and few there are