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tages, the Chapter has grown and strengthened and expanded its sphere
of usefulness. Nor will it cease its wholesome growth until its sphere
shall embrace this entire section, and in its membership shall be found
the name of every reputable architect in the South. Its objects and
purposes are well-known to all. The measures to be discussed and the
actions to be enforced are all intended to conserve the best interests of
the profession, and of the public; to elevate the profession to the high
plane it is entitled to and to keep it there, and to engender and promote
the fraternity and harmorty so necessary to every organization, and
whose effects are so well expressed in the old adage, "in union there
is strength."

Proud of its position as the official organ and literary representative of
this Chapter, "The Southern Architect" will leave nothing undone
that would foster and advance the objects and purposes of this body.
Its management feels the responsibility of its position, but also its op-
portunities for good works in a noble cause. Its constant aim shall be
to do its duty, and to promote whatsoever is true and good and beauti-
ful. To do this to the best advantage, the good-will and practical co-
operation of every present and prospective member of the Chapter is
necessary. Surely we will not be mistaken iu the hope that this good-
will and practical co-operation will be given us now, and in still larger
and increasing measure as time goes on.

As your organ and representative in literature, we greet you, and
heartily wish all the members of the Chapter, and the profession every-
where, health, prosperity and success during the new year!

The President : 'The next thing in order will be the appoint-
ment of a committee to examine the Treasurer's books, and I
appoint Messrs. Lind and James M. Maddox on that commit-
tee, and request that they make their report to-morrow morn-

The President: The next thing in order will be the ap-
pointment of the usual Nominating committees, and I will
appoint Messrs. Helmich, Woodruff and Wood as one of these
committees, and Mess. C. Wheelock, Smith and Burke as the
other committee, with the request that they report at the afternoon
session to-morrow.

At the suggestion of Mr. Goodrich, Mr. Bassett, representing
''The Southern Architect," made explanation of engravings
to be published, and recommended that pen and ink Perspect-
ives, of any sizes, should be submitted from which to have the
cuts made, and that they were usually reduced to 6 x 9 inches
in size.

After a discussion participated in by quite a number of the

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