Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1924 volume:
9 (i ? ' V $ Special Departments ® ® ® ® DEDICATION To the Patrons of the Appalachian Training School who by their confidence and support through the years have helped to build the school into an institu- tion of more than state- wide influence; and to the young men and W077ien former students, who by worthy citizenship have lionored and popularized the school, is this Annual appreciatively dedicated. THE CRYSTAL MOUNT A mount of crystal furf?ied — The trees are hid Beneath the crystal sheen. A glorious sun reveals A picture wondrous fairy So beauteous rare, As only God can form; And feeble man. By word, or pen, or sotig, Can ne er bring forth The glorious scene To touch t ie heart and soul Of those wJio ne ' r have seen This wondrous crystal mount. iie UijoDoDenDton W u ■Si ■Si D a, Page Three Oc UboDoDciiDron a ■J a D Page Four Cl)c UboDoDenDron r. 3 Page Five Cbc UljoDoDcuDron X Q 2 - W 2 Page Six Cije RboDoDenDton a J J 3 Page Seven Ci)C UftoDoDcnDron J J u m Page Eight iit UfjoDoDenDron Page Nine Cbe UJjoDoDciiDron o g S ►4 23 J ■r, 3: Page Ten Cfje JEftoDoDenDcon Annual Staff n FACULTY MEMBERS I. G. Greer Business Manager J. D. Rankin Advisory Editor STUDENT MEMBERS Graydon Eggers Editor in Chief Annie Lou Downs Secretary Ernest Billings Treasurer Gordon Winkler Assistant Treasurer Arthur K. Moore Advertising Manager Lacy Landreth Mabel Fortune Pauline Ervin Dewey Mast Augustus Peterson Page Eileven Cl)e UboDoDcnDron Page Twelve Cbe KlJoDoDenDron Page Thirteen Cbc UOoDoDcuDron Page Fourteen Cf)e Hf)oDoDenDron Page Fifteen $ ? l (?) Q ' Ke Normal School i • ) ® ® Oc UboDoDciiDron SENIOR CLASS n MOTTO: Aspiring to Serve. COLORS: Old Rose and Silver. FLOWER: Azalea. OFFICERS President Graydon Eggers Vice-President Augustus Peterson Secretary and Treasurer Lacy Landreth Historian Sue Guffey Arrowood Prophet Lena Bailey Poet Sallie Outlaw Roll of students with date of completing course, also kind and class of certifice to which each will be entitled. Sue Guffey Arrowood May ' ) Primary B. Lena Bailey Aug. 22 Grammar Grade B. Bessie Bradsher ug. 22 Grammar Grade B. Janie Bradsher Aug. 22 Grammar Grade B Graydon Eggers May 9 Grammar Grade B. George Harrington Aug. 22 Grammar Grade B. Beulah Haynes Aug. 22 Grammar Grade B. Carrie Jane Herman May. ' Primary B. Dallas Hudspeth ' .ig. 22 Grammar Grade B. Lacy Landreth L 9 Oammar Grade B Katherine Noel May ' ) Grammar Grade B. Sallie Outlaw Aug. 22 Primary B. Augustus Peterson Aug. 22 Grammar Grade B. Emmie John Steele ug. 22 Grammar Grade B. Page Eighteen Cfje UboDoDcnDton SUE GUFFEY ARROWOOD Bessemer City, N. C. " Not afraid of work, but not in sym- pathy with it. " A more thorough and conscientious student is not to be found. Her untiring zeal moves the less studious of us to wond- er. Of all her admirable qualities, we shall remember most her optimistic na- ture and never-failing words of encourage- ment. D LENA BAILEY Wocdsdale, N. C. " What can I do for Thee, O World! " Possessing a sense of gentle humor, sincere in her appreciation of all that is beautiful and good, Lena Bailey is a mess- age of cheer. She creates an atmosplicre of high idealism and is ever true to the highest and noblest. n BESSIE BRADSHER Roxboro, N. C. " A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. " Long ago we formed a habit of carrying our troubles to Bessie, and never do we fail to receive help and sympathy. A friend to all, practical, dependable un- selfish, with an inexhaustable fund of good humor. We are sure success awaits her. D JANIE BRADSHER Roxoboro, N. C. " Fair maiden, when I look at thee, I wish I could be young and free. But both at once, oh, who could be? " Janie will be remembered for her mod- esty, affability, and bravery. No explor- ing party ever goes far enough for her. May the hand that has guided you through school, continue to guide j ' ou through life. Page Nineteen C c RboDoDcnOron BERTHA DAGANHART Stony Point, N. C. n GRAYDON p. EGGERS Elizabethton, Tennessee " A vigorous, various, and versatile mind. " Ability and personality rarely excelled is that of our President. In all the two years he has been with us his capability iias been recognized, not only in his classes, but in literary society and athle- tics. His partially assumed dignity of bearing is awe-inspiring, his brilliancy ad- mired, and his fun appreciated. n GEORGE HARRINGTON Taylorsville, N. C. " Be true to your w ' ord, your work, and your friend. " " Harry " has won his place in our hearts by his ability in all lines of school work. Ill the schoolroom, in the literary society hall, and on the athletic field, he is a leader. Ability plus an a-ttractive personality make certain his success in the school of life. D BEULAH HAYNES North Wilkersboro, N. C. " The mildest manner and the gentlest heart. " Peaceful and even-tempered, her mod- esty and good conduct will always be clu-rishcd l)y her friends. Bculah is an unusual studious girl. She is of strong character and is conscientious and thor- ough in her work. Her wit and cheerful- ness command the admiration of all. Page Twenty Cfje HftoDoDenDron CARRIE JANE HERMAN Conover, N. C. " Knowledge both of books and human- kind. " Carrie Jane is our " Sunshine Girl. " She is always joyful regardless of how hard her task is. Her good nature, congenial smile, and perseverance combine to make her one of the mast popular students of the A. T. S. n LACY LANDRETH Furches, N. C. " The world means something to the capable. " One glance at her brown eyes tells the tale. Besides being jolly and good natur- ed, we fmd that she possesses those char- acteristics of personality and character which make people esteem her. Lacy is an excellent student, as well as a capable and efficient leader. n KATHERINE NOEL Lexington, Miss. " She doeth little kindnesses, Which most leave undone or despise ; For naught that sets one heart at ease, And giveth happiness or peace, Is low-esteemed in her eyes. " Katherine is a girl from Mississippi who IS attractive towrd friends and pleas- ant to all. She is kind and sympathetic, with a nature as fair as the sunny land from which she comes. D SALLIE OUTLAW Seven Springs, N. C. " Hearts that feel, and smiling eyes. Are the dearest gifts that Heaven sup- plies. " What picnic party or sly stunt could be earned to perfection without our Out- law? Her merry laugh and sparkling, mischievous eyes are not her only assets. She is an all-round girl in more ways than one. We have much respect for her opin- ion concerning the problems of the teach- ing world, on the threshold of which most of us stand in trembling ignorance. Page Twenty-one I)c UbciDoDcntJron AUGUSTUS R. PF TERSON Ramsaytown, N. C. " As a man thinkcth, so is he. " Peterson came to us in the spring of l ' )23. He has gained many honors since that time. His class records and hterary society work have been of the liighest order. V " e need make no prophecy con- cerning his success. It is assured. D KMMIK JOHN STKKLK Sanford, N. C. " Confidence may be received only l)y deserving it. " Emmie John is one of our most digni- fied and diligent students. Her future course will probably be that of an imper- sonator, for she is an adept at changing her facial expression. Our exalted opin- ion of her has been steadily strengthened imtil she shines as one of the brilliant stars of our little firmament. Senior Normal Class Poem n Aspiring To Serve Borne high on every ntoiintain breeze, From lonely paths to ])u.sy mart, What is the call that seems to seize Each one who moves with earnest heart? What are the stirring thoughts that show On every coimtenance we meet? " My work and I must onward go: ' 1 as]Mre to serve ' " , they seem to greet. iM(ini out the active haunts of men Where great, enduring, lives are sound ; Humanity calls forth again That every class may heed the sound ; ' i ' liat those whose lives on service bent Ma - (|uickly find their chosen field; And, saying witli a lee]) content, " 1 as])ire to serve, " till evil yield. And from our school so dear to all, We sense the ever-watching eye Of those who helped us at each fall; And guided us through work passed by. They know each sad half-hearted fight; They strive to aid, they urge, they call; And, with high hopes and souls aright, " 1 aspire to serve. " acclaitn we all. Sallie Outlaw. Page Twenty-two Oc UftoDoDcnDron Senior Class History n A history? Yes, each class needs to have its history, which after all. time oon makes but a memory. Our graduation time is drawing nearer and near- er. So come dear classmates! let us turn back the pages of memory for one brief hour and review the short years that lie behind us. These memories will doubtless remain, among our tenderest and sweetest. That both time and effort are necessary to assemble and train an am- bitious group of teachers is shown both by the history of the school and the story of our class. Of the forty-one members in our group last year, only eleven could reassemble. August 28, 1923, to complete the course, duty calling the thirty into service from which they will later return to school and to graduation. This school began in 1889 as a private institution under the name of Wat- auga Academy, with three teachers. The expressed purpose was to enable girls and boys of these transmontane counties to secure an education. Four years later, in 1903 the legislature of Xorth Carolina made it a state institu- tion and changed the name to Appalachian Training School. From this time the history of its development reads like pages from a fairy book. The stand- ard has been steadily advanced ; modern school buildings and dormitories dot the spacious campus : a large corps of well trained teachers meet enthusiastic classes, assembled from three fourths of the counties of North Carolina, and from other states. No longer is the chief thought in terms of a high school. Now it is a well organized normal school, one of the three in our great state, conducted for twelve school months each vear. We the class of 1923-24 have the honor of being the first to graduate from the Normal College. The enrollment this year in the senior class, has varied greatly with the different terms; some remained for a term of only six weeks: some, for a quarter: and others, for the entire year-eighteen in all. These eighteen dilig- ent students have been drawn together from different parts of North Car- olina and from other states: Tennessee and Mississippi. They represent the counties of Person, Alexander. Catawba, Yadkin, Alleghanv, Vavne. Yancv, Lee, Wilkes. Ashe. Chatham, Mecklenburg, and Gaston: the higli schools of Roxboro, Taylorsville, Conover, Hamptonville, Seven Springs, Yancey Col- legiate Institute. Sanford. Pittsboro, Charlotte. Appalachian Training School. Bessemer City: Elizabethton. Tennessee: and Lexington. Mississippi. The activities of our class have been many and varied. Each individual being endowed with a mind of his own has contributed form his experience and observation to the sum total of our pleasures, achievements and aspira- tions. We effected a senior class organization early in the year, withdrawing from the " Normal School Class. " which heretofore included the entire en- rollment. To-day we stand before you. an exceptional class. In a peculiar way the honor and reputation of the school is in our hands. We assume the re- sponsibility with modesty, but nevertheless with confidence. This year has held much for each of us : individual friendship, society work, receptions, parties, classroom duties, and the responsibilities of these closing days-all have made their impression upon us. It is with grateful hearts and a true sense of appreciation that we turn from the Appalachian Training School and our fellow classmates, to duties for which this training has fitted us. To-day we graduate : tomorrow we stand akme : our school davs. over, and our Alma Mater, but a tender memory. " Let us then, be up and doing, Still achieving, still pursuing, With a heart for any fate ; Learn to labor and to wait. " Sue Guffey Arrowood. Page Twenty-three €:t)c UI)oDoDcnDron Normal Senior Class Prophecy D Now it so happened when it was decreed that the future of the class of 1924 should be given unto the hands of this your prophetess that she might dream dreams and behold visions of the glories yet to come, that a cry of weakness did ascend. The spirit of ecstacy did not descend an envelop her soul with mystic powers, nor did a fair and lovely spirit appear to draw the curtain of the future that she might gaze into the dim beyond. So she found it necessary to have recourse to her theory of life: " The future is but the child of the past an dthe present. " Forecasting then, the harvest of the future by the seed-sowing of the past and the cultivation of the present, she makes the following divinations : Our beloved president, Graydon 1 ' . Hggers, with the dignified bearing, and energy, will press onward and upward until he occupies the chair of Modern Languages in Coluniliia University. In this development he will be worthily assisted b}- SaUie Outlaw. Bessie Bradshcr will go uiMin the Chautau [ua stage, and lecture on " How to Grow Thin. " Some day we shall read in the papers interesting accounts of the recep- tions given in Washington, D. C, b} ' Airs. Arrowwood, one of the great social and political leaders of the day. George Harrington will teach for a number of years, after which he will seek fame in the political Avorld. In years to come we shall find in a splendidly equipped luispital. Beulah Haynes, a well-trained and efficient nurse. Lacy Landreth will soon realize her ambition as demonstration teacher in one of the great Teachers " Colleges in the South. She developed a love for this work while doing practice teaching at A. T. S. The business world will claim Dallas Hudspeth, who wiU stand un- paralleled among the financial wizards of his country. As a musical composer Kmma Steele will be second to none. Many souls will be stirred by hef strains of beautiful piano music, while lovers of voice wiU be no less delighted with the nieliid}- of Carrie Jane Herman ' s singing. Katherine Noel prepared herself for the noble work of teachmg, but later she w ' ill realize that she is destined for the law. In a short time she will attain marked success in her chosen field. Another classmate to prove a star will be Augustus Peterson, our vice- president, who after spending four years at I ' eabody will shine in the world of Science. Janie Bradshcr will lia c charge (if the Domestic Science department of a little bungalow in Blanche, N. C. This ])osition she will hold for life. It is indeed pleasing to believe that not one of our members will be a failure. The prophetess herself will become nationally known as a leader in social service. But to speak in the first person, having drunk deep of the fountain of knowledge, we launch forth upon the voyage of life, fully conscious of the great work to be done, and with the assurance that success is ours so long as we live a life of devotion to duty and service to others. ■ — Lena Bailey Page Twenty-four Ci)e RftoDoDenDron Junior Normal Class Roll D COLORS: Crimson and Black. FLOWER Red Rose. MOTTO Non Finitus, ; Iodo Incipiens. President James Du ' a Vice President Ernest Billings Secretary and Treasurer Annie Lou Downs Poet Nannie Tucker Historian J. A. Core CLASS ROLL Fred Avett Anna Cass ' Fannie Dabbs Audrey Alphin Floy Cannon Bertha Dagenhart Ernest Billings Caudle Annie J. N. Davidson Corrie Bridges Stella Coffey Ron Davis Mary Sue Bridges J. A. Core Ethel Day Mae Brown ' irginia Council Ocie Mae Dellinger Viola Dellinger Anna Edminsten Cleo Dixon Mabel Fortune Clara Donnelly Ella Gambill Annie Lou Downs Lenna Gambill Anne Dula Belle Grady James Dula Ella Gragg Eunice Grant Mrs. G. J. Harrington Corbett Johnson A. I. Greene Mattie Harrington Lola Kilby Susie Hagaman Grace Harrington Anna Koon Minnie Haire Edna Helms Pearle Koon Mae Hardin Blanche Horton C. H. Landreth A. B. Harmon Mrs. J. D. Horton Anna Law Lula Lewis Mane Moose Margaret Love Ruby Moose Lula Love Ruth Moore Mina Martin A. K. Moore Rena Matlock Zelzah McCoury Earle Miller Monroe Mcintosh M. H. Norris ' Mae Phillips Ralph Spainhour Bryan Oliver Erie Poindexter Carle Storie Essie Mae Outlaw Lena Redfern Ercie Stroupe Lucy Outlaw Clarice Reece Reid Thomas T. H. Parker Melba Roberts Nannie Tucker Ina Pharr Stella Sherrill Yvonnie Ward Fawn Watson Pearle Webb Toy Williams Anita Winkler Mamie Woodcock Mrs. Charlie Younce Page Twenty-five Cbc lljioDoDcnDron AUDREY ALPHIN Mt. Olive, N. C. n FRED AVETT Norwood, N. C. D ANNA CASS Jennings, N. C. D FLOY CANNON Boone, N. C. D ANNA CAUDLE Boonvillc, N. C. LA. CORE Duini, N. C. Page Twenty-sin c UfjoDoDenDron VIRGINIA COUNCIL Boone, N. C. n FANNIE DABBS Lilesville. X. C. D ETHEL DAY Blowing Rock. N. C. D OCIE MAE DELLINGER Clierryville, X. C. D CLEO DICKSON Silas Creek, N. C. D CLARA DONNELLY Trade, Tenn. Page Twenty-seven Ci)e HijoDoDciiDron ANNIE LOU DOWNS Asheville, N. C. n ANNE DULA Lenoir, N. C. D JAMES DUEA Jenoir, N. C. D MABEL FORTUNE Forest City, N. C. D LENNA GAMBILL Piney Creek, N. C. n ELLA GAMBILL West Jefferson, N. C. Page Twtnty-cight Cf)e KfjoDoDeuDton ELLA GRACxG n EUNICE GRANT Taylorsville, N. C. n MINNIE HAIRE Fleetwood, N. C. D GRACE HARRINGTON Taylorsville, N. C. D MATTIE HARRINGTON Taylorsville, N. C. n MRS. G. J. HARRINGTON Taylorsville, N. C. Page Twenty-nine tc UboDoDciiDron EDNA HF.LMS Cherryville. N. C. D BLAXCHK JIURTOX Vilas, N. C. D MRS. f. 1). MORTON Vilas, N. C. D CORBKTT JOHNSON Crossiiore, N. C. D LOLA KILBY Bel Air. Md. G C. IL LAXI)Ri : ' Stratford, N. C. Page Thiny Ci)c EfjoDoDenOron ANNA LAW Pelham, N. C. D MARGARET LOVE Newland, N. C. n RENA MATLOCK Taylorsville, N, C. D MANO MOOSE Taylorsville, N. C. D RUTH MOORE Lenoir, N. C. D A. K. MOORE Lenoir, N. C. Page Thirty-one Cf)c UftoDoDcnDron ZKLZAH McCOURY Senia, N. C. n -MUX ROE AIcIXTOSH Bee Log, N. C. D M. H. XORRIS Boone, N. C. ESSIE MAE OUTLAW Mt. Olive, N. C. D T. H. PARKER Norwood, N. C. n INA PHARR Stateville, N. C. Paite ' ' " hirty-two tt UftoDoDcnDton MAE PHILLIPS Boomer, N. C. D ERIE POINDEXTER Haniptonville, N. C. D MELBA ROBERTS Cherryville, N. C. RALPH SPAINHOUR Morganton, N. C. D ERCIE STROUPE D REID THOMAS Trade, Tenn. Page Thirty-three Oc UboDoDcnDroii NAXXllv TLCKl ' .R Laurel Springs, N. C. IM ' .Akl, W I ' .HH I ' iiHM.la, X. C. D ANITA WIXKI Boone, N. C. Page Thirty-four Cbe RftoDoDenDron Junior Normal Class History D Come, dear classmates, they say we must write our history. So let us, if we may, trace the story of the happy days spent in our dear Aliiia Mater. His- tory has been the story of man ' s progress down thru the ages, the story of his struggles, his victories. Such has been the history of our class, altho of short duration, it has, nevertheless.been far-reaching in its effects. We have been struggling heroically against our common enemy, ignorance, and with the help of our brave teachers we have succeeded in driving him one year farther back in his stronghold, the past. We have met our disappointments with the light heartedness of jovial youth and with the fire of ambition burning on our cheeks, and have mounted every obstacle in our pathway. As the poet takes the crude inanimate materials from field and forest and compels them to give up their living significance, so have the elements in our lives been brought to- gether in one compact, representative, harmonious whole. Our class has grown rapidly during the past two years, increasing from thirty-seven in 1922-2,S to eighty-four in 1923-24. We are proud of this in crease and eagerly look forward to the time when the class shall dutnumber this year ' s enrollment in multiple proportion. As we go out from this institution our thoughts revert again to the wood- ed hills, recalling many pleasant memories that shall remain to us a heritage treasured long after school days are o -er. Friendship and comradeship, too, claim their reward from the man}- pleasant social hours the class has enjoy- ed. We have had our ideals and our ambitions. Our aim has been to better equip ourselves for the great struggle of life that lies before us. We desire to be the best citizens that our great State has ever produced. By our efforts and the help of our school, the struggle has not thus far been in vain. We are going out into the world to pass on to others the things that make life more pleasant and more worth while. Service has been our watchword, while Others has been our motto. To our school and faculty we owe sincerest appreciation for the ' ove and kindness with which they have directed our work during the year. Our progress would indeed have been slow but for the untiring effort they have put forth in our behalf. J. Anderson Core. Page Thirty-five ? ? ? $ Hiqh School ® ® ® (i) ® Cije RboDoDcnDton High School Senior Class Roll n MOTTO: " Work Wins Kvervthing. " COLORS: Gold and White. FLOWKK: White Rose OFFICERS President Gordon H. Winkler Vice Presid7ntV_V-V- ' _. ' - Lillian Johnson Secretary and Treasurer Bergie P. Bush Historian ellie Coffey Pygt Gray Brown Cartoonist Eula Hodges Prophet R " th Cotlreh Testator Dewey R. Mast Nolle Alexander Fred AUniaii Ralpli Arrowood Clifford Bailey Gray Brown Fayette Burkett Bergie Bnsh May Bymnn Nellie Coffey CLASS ROLL Ruth Cottrell Mary Comuill Lorena Dakin Wayne EUer Pauline F.rvin Elsie Farthing Katy Gillehind Maude Gragg V ' erna Gragg Mary Looper Dewev Mast Cecil Miller F.nlaMiller Coniie Moody Lucy Moretz Hazel Norris Ernest Parsons Lenna Pennington Leonard Phillips William Graham Annie Greene Blanche Greer Reba Hampton Samuel Helton luila Hadges James Horton Angle Jennings Lillian Johnson Marv ' Sudderth Gladys Swift Benlah Thomas Helen Underdown Beatrice Watts Hugh Williams Mahala Kate Wilson Gordon Winkler Dessie Youncc Martha Ann Younce Page Thirty-eight Cfte UfjoDoDcnDron NELLE ALEXANDER North Wilkesboro, N. C. Pres. C. L. S.-24. Member of basket ba.l team 22-2A. " Say what you have to say, Be what you are and no other way. " A loving disposition and charming per- sonahty have won lor " Zander " many true friends. As for athletics watch her handle the ball and draw your own conclusions. For her, we prophecy success in her chosen work-that of nursing. IL LPH DAMS ARROWOOD Bessemer City, K. C. Chaplain of V. L. S.-23: Critic, W. L. S 23-24. " Success comes to him who strives. " Arrowood is one of our members who has a life companion. He is a faithful and unceasing worker, no task being too hard for him to attempt. He has a strong per- sonality and is very congenial. We believe that with his chosen companion his life will be useful and happy. CLIFFORD C. BAILEY Toledo, K. C. " Happj- am I, care I ' m free. Why aren ' t they all contented like me? " Bailey has all the general characteristics of a red headed person, good nature, kind- ness, wit and magnetic power in winning friends. His strong character with his persistent efforts have won a place in the hearts of both facu lty and students. With his ability, we cannot see why " Bailey " should not mount the ladder of fame. WILLIAM GRAY BROWN Elkin, X. C. Poet Class. Rep W. L. S.-23 ; Sec. W. I,. S.-21; Basket ball.-23-24. " Ambitious ; resolute ; attractive. " " Poke " is an excellent student, active society member, and worthy athlete. His loyal attitude and strong convictions com- mand the admiration of all who know him When we consider his noble aml)ition — to be a physician — we predict a brilliant fu- ture. FANNIE FAYETTE BURKETT Jefferson, K. C. " Many times I laugh at trouble, but once in a while I sigh. " Though Fay entered as a senior, she will always be remembered by her class- mates. " Bridget ' s " highest ambition is to preside over a kitchen of her own. We are sure that with her jolly, sociable, en- ticing smile, she will easily win the affec- tion of some one who will supply the kitchen to her complete satisfaction. Page Thirty-nine Cl c UiioDoDcnDron BKRC.ll ' . PUELLA BUSH Lfiioir, N. C. Vice President C. L. S.-22 ; Sec. C. L. S.-22. Critic C. L. S.- ' 23. President C. L. S.- ' 23. " She is fair, wise, and aniia1)le — all con- liined. " An attractive personality, a modest bearing, and a friendly disposition char- acterize " Bush. " With her ready sense of Innnor and iileasant smile, she carries sunshine with her every where. As an atlilete she has proven herself worthy. ■| " he class of ' 24 will long rememlxr lur. MAY AILRRN BYNUM Long Island, N. C. Treasurer of E. L. S. ' 23. Basket lial! team ' 23- ' 24. " Her gentle speech and modest ways help to accord her praise. " " I.anty " , blessed with an agreeable per- sDiiality gifted with charm, will always be remembered by the class mates as amiable and unselfish. Bright and industrious is May, alwayji anxious to help others. We find her the same yesterday, today, and tomorrow. XI-.LIJK ELIZABETH COFFEY Boone, N. C. Class Historian. " We leave thy praises unexpressed, We leave thy greatness to be guessed. " " Nell " is a classmate good and true, liose l)right, energetic spirit never shirks the most difficult task. The unusual thing about " Nell " is that she can be so very efficient in her work, and still find time to allow her thoughts to drift away to Trinity. RUTH COTTRELL Boone. N. C. Class Prophet. " Still achieving; still pursuing. " In Ruth we have a studious and diligent worker. .She does what she thinks is right and is seldom wrong. She is mod- est in disposition, devoted in friendship. As a business lady she is bound to win. MARY ELIZABETH COUNCIL Boone, N. C. " Wliere there ' s a will, there ' s a way. " Ves, Mary has a will and a way of her own. She wins a place quickly in the liearts of all with whom she comes in contact, .- lthough she is ipiiet and unas- suming in the class room, in social circles May takes a leading i)art and enlivens all gatherings. Page Forty Ct)c llboDoDenDroii LORENA DAKIN Bristol, Tenn. " Too low, they build, who build beneath the stars. " Some are blessed with great size; oth ers with dwarfed bodies; while some hav- both size and wit. In the latter class " Dakin " well deserves honorable mention. Her jolly good nature has won the hearts of all. She intends to win fame as a teacher. WAYNE VANNOY ELLER Ready Branch, N. C. V-e President, W. L. S. ' 24. " No sinner, no saint, but the very best of chaps. " " Doc, " who is always looking for a good time, is really one of the most con- genial boj ' s of our class. His weaknesses are opposites — girls and Latin, yet he manages to keep off the conflict between the two. His ambition is to become a physician. His professional knowledge plus the smile he wears will certainly cure all human ills. PAULINE ERWIN Catawba, N. C. Critic C. L. S. ' 23- Basket ball team ' 23- ' 24; Annual Staff ' 24. " Paddle your own canoe. " " Erwin " possesses a combination of de- sirable qualities. Brilliant and intellect- ual, she is a leader of the class. She is charming in personality, and holds the distinction of being one of the best athletes in school. Her leadership ex- tends as well to her class work. This gives her popularity with both students and faculty. ELSIE FLORENCE FARTHING Boone, N. C. " Start, aim right, and keep on going. " Truly Elsie ranks high in intillegence, initiative and performance of duty. We hope that she continues her music, for shi. will make us proud of her achievements. She now holds a responsiljle position un- der Uncle Sam, and from all appearance will continue under the supervision of " Sam n. " KATY LEE GILLELAND Long Island, N. C. " Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit. " Quiet, sedate, and reserved is Katy, with a private store of knowledge and grit that will always carry her through. She has the honor of being the quietest member of the class. Page Forty-one €i)c UboDoDciiDron MARY MAUDE GRAGG Boone, N. C. " Silence gives consent. " Mande — a quiet, sunny, lovable jjirl — meets each task with a smile. Although he is rather reserved, she has made many Iriends during the past four years. She becomes very enthusiastic in preparing for class outings. GEORGIE VERNA GRAGG Boone, N. C. " Xot too serious, nr-t to- gay; lint a rare good rare good way. " X ' erna ' s a gooi th a sunny, loving disposition. Hei severing efforts in school have been crowned with a remark- able degree of excellency. Her anil)ition is to obtain a good education. WliJJAM GKAilAAl Todd, N. C. " W hat ' s the use of worrying? It never was worth while. " " Bill " is a happy-go-lucky fellow who is always ready to help. As a class mem- ber he is loyal ; as a friend he is true. What more could be said? With his in- tellect and ready wit he is sure to win. ANNIE GREENE Blowing Rock, N, C. " Many seasons will pass before we shall behold such another. " " Greene Amiie " is the life of class and dormitory. The day is never so long nor the night so dark but that her clear laugh rings out on " Hast Hall " dispelling the gloom. In any game where a ball figures, . nnie is right on the spot, and she is ex- ceptionally good in basket ball. BLANCHE MABEL GKl ' .l-.R , Zionville, N. C. " Don ' t worry about the future, The present is all thou hast. The future will soon be present. The present will soon be past. " Happy-go-lucky " Jack " seems to have adopted for her motto, " Never worry. " She goes her way with little thought for others ' ojiiin ' on. Her wit and steady ways win manv friends. Page Forly-twQ Cije U oDoDcnDron REBA HAMPTON Lansing, N. C. Sec. E. L. S., ' 22. Rep. E. L. S., 73. Sec. E. L. S., 34. " None know thee but to love thee. " " Reba " is the kind of girl we all love — a good sport, a real pal, kind, amiable, unselfish, and attractive. After being with the class through its history, none can forget the impression she has made. We predict for her scores of friends. SAMUEL HERNDON HELTON Lenoir, N. C. " When v. ' uri " - things proceed, the place is digni- " he doer ' s deed " " Sam " is a tj .vhich there are but few. He is quit._ .aious, and always on the job. The superior way in which he does his work gives him an enviable posi- tion among the students, and makes him popular with the faculty. The future holds much in store for him. EULA GLENDORA HODGES Boone, N. C. Cartoonist, ' 23- ' 24. " Not too serious, not too gay ; but a real good girl in every way. " " Peggy " is quite dignified, and faithful to a degree that demands admiration. She does her work well, then has much time to spend with her friends. If she takes a leading position in life as she has in the class, her future wil be bright. JAMES DAVID HORTON Vilas, N. C. Captain Basket Ball Team, •23- ' 24. President W. L. S., ' 22. Captain Baseball, ' 24. " Activity is the ruling element of life. " In our Junior year we were afraid that we had lost " Jim " from an attack of matri- mony; but the good woman, herself a teacher, sent him to answer roll call in ' 23. " Jim " represented us well as a star athlete in all games. ANGIE JENNINGS Jennings, N. C. Vice President C. L. S., ' 23. " Never over serious; not too frivolous. " Although Angle has been with us only one year, this has been sufficient to re- veal her intellectual qualities and win a host of ardent admirers and trustwortln friends. In conversation she is always courteous and entertaining. Page Forty-three Ci)e UboDoDciiDron LILLIAN G. TOHNSON Blowing Rock, N. C. Vice President class. Vice President C. L. S., ' 20. Treasurer C. L. S., ' 22. President C. L. S., ' 22. Representative C. I,. S., ' 22. Secretary C. L. S., ' 23. Critic C. L. S., ' 24. " If she will, she will ; 1 1 she won ' t, .she won ' t. " Lillian has been with ns through all our career. She is blessed with personality and gifted with charm, that has made liet a favorite among her associates. We pro- phesy that she will achieve the victories of life by becoming man ' s co-worker, for two heads are better than one. .AL RV LOOPER (iranite Falls, N. C. " The mountain peaks of success she will surely reach " . " Marie " is a loyal member of the senior I lass who minds her own affairs. Thou.gh ■-be is reserved, the class recognizes her qualities of genuine worth and will gladly give her the longed for " Tip, " which she deserves. DEWKY R. L ST Rufus, N. C. . " Secretary W. L. S., ' 20. Representa- tive VV. L. S., ' 23. Secretarv W. L. S., ' 23. .A.nnual Staff, ' 24. " They are never alone that are accom- panied I)y noble thoughts. " " Deakons " high moral standard and lofty ideals have won for him much ad miration. He is noted for his character, judgment, and industry. He doesn ' t know " failure " and is not acquainted with " can ' t " ; but he accomplishes all purpose.-; from preparing lessons to getting a social. He will continue his education at Carson Newman where a brilliant fut.ire awaits him. CECIL .MILLER Riverside, N. C. Secretarv .• . L. S., ' 22. Secretarv . . L. S.. ' 23. President A. L. S., ' 24. " I ' ll trade my books for a chaiiter of fun. " " Spike " entered the class as a " Frcshie ' and while lie does no sensational stunts ill his Ijooks, he keeps at the job and can be depended upon. The fairer se.x pres- ents a world of attraction for him, and we hope he has smooth sailing down the rivet of " Courtship, " and that he lands safely on the blissful shores of " Matrimony. " EULA MARIE MILLER Fig, N. C. " Never will I break the bonds of court- esy. " (Juite, reserved, faithful, Knla in one year has acquired what others have in four — our sincere love. In whatever she undertakes even though it be her M. R. S. degree with her " Cootness, " we predict for a most successful future. Page Forty-four Ct)e Rf)oDoDcnDton AVRE CO tlE AIOODY Blowing Rock , N. C. Critic C. L. S., ' 23. Vice President C. L. S., 24. " Her modesty is worthy of wide imita- tion. " " Comic, " is a modest quiet reserved girl, possessing a wonderful gift of making friends. She has an amount of will power and determination which will be of value in her work as a teacher. LUCY FARTHING MORTEZ Boone, N. C. Class Pianist. " She conquers with her smile. " " Smiles " has been with the class throughout its history. During this time, with her cheerful nature and talent for music, she has won the love of all. She enlivens everv social gathering with her skill. HAZEL GRACE NORRIS Sugar Grove, X. C. Chaplain E. L. S., ' 21. Critic E. L. S., ' 23. President E. L. S., ' 24. " . lways willing to do her part. " -Affectionate, pretty, and true — that is Hazel. In the class she responds readily to the demands for originality. She has he r Own opinions, reliable ones which she expresses regardless of contradiction. Her splendid student qualities are spiced with the right proportion of fun. ERNEST WILLIAM PARSONS Jonas Ridge, N. C. Secretary and Treasurer W. L. S., ' 2-1. " I came, I saw, I conqured. " In " Jonas " we have the personification of dry wit and fun. During his three years here he has given much time to his books and athletics, winning distinc- tion in the latter; but lately he has chang- ed his interest and given undivided atten- tion as under study of the Clerk of the Court, preparing for his future career. LENNA E. PENNINGTON Hemlock, N. C. " Pack up your troubles and smile. " Though " Fatty " has been with the clas- only one year, we have found her most sympathetic and good hearted. She does her school work well , yet she finds time to take active part in all organizations. Her industry is touched with just the amount of humor to win a throng of friends. Page Forty-five Cf)c UhoDoDcnDron IJ ' .OXARl) CICERO I ' llllJJl ' S Brownwood, N. C. Stcri-tarv A. L. S., ' 22-2i. ' icc Presi- iKiit A. L. S.. ' 23. President A. L. S., ' 24. " When lie speaks the ashes ot Cicero echo from their distant and ancient urn. " During his four years in the class, " Cinco " has distinguished himself on the carpet as well as in the classroom. His anihition is to grace the hall of Congress, where he will use his ahility toward the liassagc of a bill to reduce the nmnlier of liaclielors by making marriage compulsory. . 11 his l)achelor friends hope he will suc- ceed in his ambition. .M. RV ELIZABETH SUIJDERTH Blowing Rock, N. C. ■ " ice President C. L. S., ' 21. Chaplain C. L. S. ' 24. Secretary C. L. S., ' 24. " Mischievous eyes; jokes abounding. " " Sudd " bears the distinction of being tlie " Beauty " of our class. She and Cupid have frequent battles. When it comes to athletics she is always on the job and has made a noted record as guard on the basket ball team. GLADYS ROSE SWIET Leander, N. C. Critic E. L. S., ' 24. " Swift " is imcommonly quick in win- )iing friends. The quality of her work impresses us with tlie fact that her per- sistent efforts have not been in vain. She is very attractive, and the theatrical firm- ament is soon to be adorned with another l.ir (if tlie first magnitude. I ' .l ' .ri.All KATHLEEN THOALAS Zionville, N. C. President E. L. S., ' 22. Representative 1-:. L. S., ' 24. President E. L. S., ' 24. " She is a model of propriety. " Beulah. one of our. most dignified sen- iors, has a quiet, sweet, and lovable dis- position. She is a deep thinker and a hard worker, never shirking, no matter how hard the task. Her excellent quali- ties will serve to place her among the brighter characters that help to make the weak hapi)y and strong. III ' .LEN E. UNDERDOWN Blowing Rock, N. C. Secretarv E. L. S., ' Zi. Critic E. L. S., ■24. ' icc President E. L. S., ' 24. " She is wealthy in her friends. " . sweeter and nobler girl than Helen cannot be found. She has plenty of " pep, " a good disposition, and a kind word ind smile for everyone. She entered as a Sophomore and has shown herself very capable. Our sincere wishes follow her as as she journeys through life. Page Forty-six Cfje UftoDoDcnDron BEAiRICE GA i WATTS Taylorsville, N. C. Treasurer C. L. S.. ' 24. " Let the world slide. " " Bee, " a girl of unusual type, has been with us through our High School years. She is jolh ' , good natured, always in for a good time; bvit nevertheless in liter- ary society is quiet and unobstrusive and says " What ' s the use of society? " A friendly frankness is one of her admirable characteristics. HUGH D. WILLIAMS Blowing Rock, N. C. " He looks wise ; please correct that error. " " Hukie " joined us in our senior year, but this is full long enough to show him- self an energetic and capable boy. He i? one of the most popular members of the class, especially with the ladies. With his ambition he has a promising future. : IAHALA KATE WILSON Boone. X. C. " Life is real, life is earnest. " With her modest disposition and great talent for music, Mahala Kate has woven a chain of friendship. Her untiring ef- forts will distinguish her in the musical world, unless she prefers to exercise her talent in a bungalow for " two. " GORDON H. WINKLER Boone, N. C. President of class. Representative A. L. S., ' 23. President A. L. S., ' 23. An- nual Staff ' 24. " A man of the class; for the class. " This phrase but mildly suggests the loyalty and devotion with which our esteemed President has earnestly work- ed for our pleasures. .-Mthough susceptible to feminine attractions, Gordon never allows this to destroy the habitual calm of his mind. " Toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing, onward through life he goes. Each morn- ing sees some task begun, each eveninu sees it close. " MARTHA ANN YOUNCE Butler, Tenn. " Smile and the world smiles with you. " Jolly, good natured, and care free, " Mav " is the girl you are seeking ; she will always stand by you. No better choice could be made. The senior class is honored by her membership. Page Forty -seven Cfje UboDoDcnDron ji ' .ssii ' " , i)i " .x.i ' ' ()Ri) _ ' ()l; x " i-: Zionvillc, X ' . C soul rillc ' cU ' d 1)V " Tlic purity of lier Ikt acts. " Ucssie is a diligent student and a zi;:lous Christian. She ntvcr neglects licr work, but sees that it is prepared to the best of her ability, . fter finishing her education she e.xpects to spend her life training young people. Page Forty-ci jlu f)c R()oDoDcnDron History Of The Class Of 192+ D " History. " Webster teUs us, " is a narration of facts and events arranged chronologically with their causes and effects. " This shall be a history of the class of 1924. ' The histor}- of the world, of a nation, of a state, of a county, of a town, and of an indiyidual must haye a beginning. The history of the world be- gan with the creation : the history of a nation or state, with the formation of goyernment : the history of a county, when it was formed l y the state: the history of a town, when it received a charter, and the history of an in- dividual, when life began. Likewise the history of our boj ' S and girls gather- ed in the class room of the preparatory department. We were indeed a very busy class, for we lost no time in electing Clyde Sink, President, Nellie Coffey, Vice-President, and Lil ' ian Johnson, Secretary; but we were also a careless class, for no record was preserved of our chosen flower, colors, or motto. i SW 8 The following year, 1920. we returned to take up the duties and to re- ceive the ridicule belcjnging to Freshman. There were several last-year classmates who did not return, but manj- new students were added to our number. We were not so large a class as the year before, for now we were only fifty-six. ' ' ' W August the twenty-fourth, 1921 found us no longer Freshman, but grave Sophomores, ready to take up our new work. Again new members were added to our class, but it seemed that we could not gain without also losing. Deep was our sorrow when we learned that our President had not returned, but soon our grief was subdued by the elec- tion of Ross Potter, who had joined our band, to the vacant place. Other new officers were; Lillian Jcjhnson, ' ice-President : and Bergie Bush. Secretary. In 1922, this time, jolly Juniors, we turned our minds toward school. Shortly after the opening we lost our president, to the lure of business. Sad again, and for the last time we elected a leader, Gordon Winkler, and chose our class colors, yellow and white : our c ' ass flower, rose ; and our motto. " Work wins everything. " This year we elected the following officers; Ruth Cottrell, Prophet: lae Greene, Cartoonist: Xellie Coffey, Historian: Dewey Mast, Testator : and Gray Brown. Poet. Toward the latter part of the year our cartoonist having answered Cupid ' s call, we were quick to choose Eula Hodges her successor. The customary duty of entertaining the Senior Class at a reception called for good organization and team work, but undaunted, we went to work and proved our motto. Could it be possible that on August the twenty-eighth, 1923 we became Seniors. A few who had started with us in 1919 were stiU loyal, and many new members, who were anxious to have the Senior privileges and dignity, had joined us. Long had each of us anticipated the joy of owning a Senior class ring; so after many discussions we secured these long-wished for and long-talked of treasures. Now we are looking forward to the winning of our diplomas. Even though we are completing our high school record, we are only begin- ning life ' s history : and the institution that has prepared us to make a place in. the history of the world will always he dear to our hearts. Nellie Coffey. Page Forty-nine Cbe RftoDoDcnDron Senior Class Prophecy It was early in March: 1 had liccii many tiiiU ' S ur -ed to write a Class |)ro])hecv : Imt no ins])iration cimld 1 call lo ni ' assistance. In this condi- tion, profound sleep overcame me, my last thought being- that the class of 1924 should he doomed to departure without a forecast of their future. But in the depths of my slumber, I stotxl before the ancient Del])hic Oracle and came into the knowledge of the very information 1 had been trxing so hard to learn. In architecture. I ' aulinc h " .r in had taken an honored ]ilace alter having liad special training. Ann)ng chorus girls was .Mary Suddcrtli, l.ucy Moretz, .Xnn (ireen, and Bergie Bush, with Clifford Bailey as director. Gra}- Brown, after instruction under Prof. Dnwnuni had become a poet. Every time a liird sang or the un shone in winter, he wr(.)te a lyric entitled " Springtime. " In Western America were jini Morton and ' an Hinson, together with their wives, on a canii)ing trip in the Ozarks; luila Hodges and Beatrice ' atts as buyers for Chicago ' s largest ready-to-wear stores; Leonard Phillips having made his fortune as an orator, and having become a benedict, was peacefully living with the fair Lenna in a far-away California home; while ? lahala Kate Wilson and Klsie Farthing were proprietors of a Conservatory of Music in Oklahoma City, turning deaf ears to any domestic entanglements. In the North were Bl;inche C reer, Hazel Norris and Reba Ham])ton, all home economics teachers in a fashionable school in New York ; Helen Under- down was a star French Teacher in Columbia University ; and in the same city, Maude Gragg ' s authority was not challenged on the subject of interior dec- orations ; while our former beloved President was in charge of a wcjrld- famed life insurance com])any ; Lorena Dakin and Beulah Haynes in blue coats, brass buttons, and silver stars were patroling Broadway, carrying a policeman ' s gavel. Others had their ])lace of service nearer home: Cecil Miller was touring the nearby country and lecturing on " How to Keep the Hair from Falling Out, " and " How to Grow Hair on Bald Heads " ; ' erna Gragg was a sales manager for a department store in Nashvil ' e; Dr. Ella was running a san- atorium in Western North Carolina, where I hastily counted three hundred lady patients on the lawn ; Anna Law, Mary Looper, and Anna Cass still pursued their first plan of life and were teaching in the best schools in our state. A few had become so attached to our Alma Mater that they had " never wandered more ; " Arrowood, famous for having built the broad guage rail- road from Todd to Boone, was president of the same and residing at Boone ; Samuel Helton, with Gladys Swift as his assistant was teaching Latin at the A. T. S.; and sad to tell, Angie Jennings and Bevdah Thomas, in 1926, were still working on an h " nglish outline assigned by Miss Hubbell. Some of the more daring spirits were Hugh Williams, who had develoi)ed neuresthenia from worry over failure to influence his wife to vote with him, politically; Mary Council, Comie Moody, and Nell Coffey who were in the Orient studying perfumes. But here at last came a group 1 had despaired ul discovering; Nell .- le. ander with the world ' s record in swiuiiuing; Fayette Burkett who had realized her amhition of journeying life with a preacher at lier side ; Ernest Parsons and Ricd Thomas, lamenting their condition of bachclor-houd and praying for relief. The revelations were becoming vague and somewhat uncertain, but nevertheless I discerned Martha Ann Younce in Europe as the travelling companion of the wealthy Mrs. William Eula Graham; Dessie Younce as the world ' s famous opera singer; Lillian Johnson, our class beauty as an artist ' s model who in her spare time wrote discourses which she called " Love Letters; " Katie Gilleand and Mae Bynum, senators; and Lcniia Gambill who following her father ' s footsteps was an M. U. in Baltimore. Just here, my own future was taking form when I was rudely avyakcncd by Mr Davidson on his way to school, singing, " It ' s Nice to Get up in the Morning. " Ruth Cottrell. Page Fifty Cfte RfjoDoDenDron Senior Class Poem n With grateful llea t , our thanks td show : We strive with zeal to do our best, And iiojje always good seeds to sow, That much we reap in duty ' s quest. For " Work wins everything. " Our dream to grasp is hard indeed. We do not claim a moments rest. For God, for man ; for all who need, We forward press to do our best, For " Work wins everything. " In steady march from day to day. If problems grave we chance to find. Not these, nor ought, shall block our way. From toil of hand or heart or mind. For " Work wins everything. " Work is for every hand to share. Thereby the best ' for all is won; All great men toil and truly dare. So we will strive till life is done. For " Work wins everything. " By William Gray Brown. Senior Class Song n Oh ! this grand old senior class, With our troubles all to meet. As began our upward struggle. Hoping we the task complete ; And on our smiling faces There was never seen a frown. For we know to grin and bear it We obtain the knowledge crown. CHORUS Oh ! this class, this struggling class. May we reach our cherished goal at last. Though we bear a heavy load " . Still we press our upward road Till the heights are won that none shall e ' er surpass. Now we know that friends are few. But why should we ever fear. For if our studies we pursue Many friends will soon appear ; Let us then hold fast our own Till our heads are brimming full. And some day intensely struggling. We will make the winning pull. By William Gray Brown. Page Fifty-one State Of North Carolina County Of Watauga Town Of Boone We, the Senior Class of the Appalachian Trainings: Sthool. beins? possessed of sound judsjmcnt and alert minds, as alert as can he expected after the dis- traction of fmal examinations, realizing that soon we are to pass from this spiiere of hisrh school dfveloi)inent. take thi means to dispose of certain pro- pertv and effects accumulated durin- llu- f..ur years here. We do make and declare this our last will and testament, hereby revokintr all former wills and promises duly made or carelessly spoken, and do bequeath in the manner and form followinc:: ITl ' llM I To our parents, inexpressablc .i ratitude for enabling- us to attend the T S To the Beard c,f Trustees, the deepest appreciation for the excellent privilaE;-es thev have provided. , , r , • To the President, Principal, and Pacultv, sincere thanks for their pati- ence, interest, and earnestness in teachingr us to make the best ol education and of life, ITKM II To Air. Rankin a SToup of luighsh students who will not talk witluiut saving- anything or pass notes in class. . , ,, ■ To M ' rs. H ' inson. the love of the class, together with all our new inven- tions in French pronunciation. _ .. i • v To Miss ITubbell. a class that will not say " amt. sorter and can t. To Mr Wri-ht. our interest in the new Geometry he is writing, includ- ing the new propositions and corollaries, both converse and perverse which we have added to his list. . . To Mrs. Moore, a brand new library and an appreciative gnuip of know- ToMr Downuni. A Latin class each of whom rememl er li% five essential things about the verl). ... To Mr. Green, who cnlrilnUed so largely toward our success in .school, our best wishes for happiness. . , To Mr. Greer, devotion through the years to come lor our deep roote.l knowledge of history. . , ,,. ,- .,,,,, To Miss Todd, a Uu-mitorv without reception parlor, and with nails and floors as clean and white as the " Gold Dust Twins " can make them To Mr Smith, unending satisfaction that he beat into our thick bumps of wisdom. " a speaking knowledge of biology and Chemistry. ITEM III T,. the luniors. we leave all our Senior privileges so far as they inay be discovered; all our valuable works of art; the honor ot following studiously n our footsteps through the recesses of the knowledge - ' f ' -- ' 7 " ' " 7,t-ir To the Sophomores, the satisfaction ,,1 having reached the middle ot their ' ' ' t; ' ! 5S;ian, deaf ears, that all the criticism, both good and bad, " ' ' f.l ' those who .::;;! :u;: l the a. T. S., om- interest in the development of the school and the qualitv of its graduates. ITI ' AI IV Dewev Mast, Testator of the Senior Class of nineteen hundred twenty- four appoint the principal of next year to deliver on the first day of school ' !i:e :? ' S;ves her ahilitv - l-asketbaU to Mast ; Com Moodv a portion of her beauty to Una Copening; Cecil Miller, lis interest ii°he ikdies to Jerry Nelon ; Angle Jennings, leaves Hubert Coffey to the next ctim Blanc i (keer. all her beau.x to Louise Coffey ; Helen Underdown. her vn 1 to sm le ohl Freshman; I ' arnest Parsons, reluctantly leaves Blanche -Smith to Dean Reece; Hazel Norris, leaves Tip Moore to .ome other sport . and Miss Dakin, her good nature to I- aye Mills. Fifty two Cf)c BfioDoDenDron Page Fifty-three Cbc RfioDoDcnDron jiu-iior Class n COIJ ' KS: C.reeii and WliiU ' . I ' " I,OWI R : MaiKmna Lily. MO ' l ' TO; Live to Serve. President ' ■• ' ' ' M Mi " : ' " Nice I ' resident Marjjaret l.iniiev Secretary and Treasurer 1 Inward A-,hlev I ' ruphet ' ' " • ■ ' ' l ; ' " ' i " p ,g Louise Ci)ffey Hist..rian Blanche Smith Testator ' ' i " ' 1 ' " " " Orator " ■ ' ' ' = ' Ena .Mc.candcr Lo.ii.se Coffey CK ' ve Gross Kr -(1 - iKlers Free Colvard Kalph Haiglcr Howa ' rd .- hlev Vera Cook Har.lin Rosa I iita Ji.istin ■ loscpli Cowles aim G. Hmson Trlcv Baliou I ' r ' Bowles .leter Jones Rutl, ' Bcntiekl • Maggie Co.x ( Deceased) Ron, Jones irginia Mae Beshears Mary Cull.reth Alien Laxton VV-ird Hillings E. V. Edmnisten Margaret Linney Ruth Blair Lottie Edminstcn Nora Mast rien I ro vn Cliarles Farthing n Mast Ken Brown Ona Farthing Ruth Mast Ad e CofVev Roseoe Fletcher Hazel McGu.re F; ;eesC::f ey F.ore,,ee Greene ' S ' ' ' ' ' " Hubert Coffey Ralph Greene , ., ' ' ' ' " " Maud Moodv Blanche Snutli .■ ddie Moore hia Prevettc Clifton Moore Jeti ' r Ramsay Jasper Moore Elmer Rankni David Moretz h)ean Reeee Eleanor Moretz Leta Reid Maggie Moretz R " th Robhms Robert Moretz I.nther Hobmson lerry Nelon Roy Robmson Ida Norris Mvd hale Marv Norris • ' ' i ' " hheplierd I ' anf Norris . nnie Sliernll |.,„1, Perry Walter Shumate I ' earl Smith Helen Stansbury Gordon ' PayUir James Taylor Erma Teague Lamar Tolbert Don Triplett Amia Lee ' Privctt Ruth Waddell Jennie Ward Manley Wilson Frank Winkler Lorenzo Woodard Jessie Garland Page Fifty-four Cl)c RftoDoDenDron Page Fifty-five Oc RboDoDcnDron The Appalachian Training School From the Standpoint of [unior Class Theji n Is it ])resuinptit)us for High School Juniors to evahiate a school? Are they capable of doing so? Or, indeed, is it possible that they should advance troi ' n class to class vitht)ut sometimes very seriously entering into an estima- tion of their school? However unprepared, it is with this spirit of earnest- ness that we undertake the suliject. As we see it. the Appalachian Training School affords many opportuni- ties to High School students. It is one among the best schools in the state. Quality counts very much in the character of both an individual and a school, and that is one thing this school possesses. The teachers are good instructors, coming, as they do, from the best col- leges and universities, thev are capable of giving good advice exercising wise leadership, something wliich all high school students need. Ihey appear to have adopted our motto, " Live to serve. " Indeed, it is to this spirit on the part of our teachers that we attribute the loss of some rt)Ugh adges, and the change from an emerald hue. . The school is well equipped. It has a Library of more than nine thousand books, covering almost every field of information. Here we can go for re- ference and find things suplementary to our text books. Besides that, in our spare time we are privileged to take books from the library, from which we often obtain ideas of great benefit. In the labratories of the Science de- partment, e(iuipped with microscopes, pumps, chemicals and apparatus ot various kinds, we make investigations and experiments of great pleasure and value to us. The class rooms are equipped with maps and necessary things. In this institution we meet with many different tyjies of students from all over North Carolina, and from other places. By association with all these types we get a many sided view of life— a broader view, furthermore our s ' ympathies are broadened: by the touching this larger world we come into an appreciative understanding not only of our equals, but often, as well, ot those above us and of those below us. We cultivate the great American spirit of democracy. . The five literary societies offer opportunities to the students in many ways- debates, recitations, declamations, biogra])liies. current events, pro- grams, parlimentary usage, all these help to wear off embarrasment and to improve one along social and intellectual lines. . So we see that " the Appalachian Training School offers many opjiortunities to High School students. , . , i i t u„ But now they tell us of a qualitative standard— that no one should be graduated who has made any large number of low grades, unless he remains to take ad.litional work. Are we pleased with this? Yes. we Juniors are ambitious; we challenge a high standar.l with enthusiasm and confidence Watch for us next year. Nora Mast. Page Fifty-six Cf)c RfjoDoDenDron S qpks Page Fifty -seven Ci)e RboDoDcnDron Sophomore Class Roll a COLORS: Fi,( ) 1 1 : Pink CarnatiDii MOTTO: KxceMiir. OFFICERS President Dou ' i;-l:is Ivi-dimmd ' ice President Blaine Trivctt Secretary Clara Calloway Prophet l lpl ' Miiretz j jet: Coila Cluirch Historian J v Curtis Class Roll Ocia Adams Doris Coffey Marie Dugger Grace Barnes Edna Coffey Paul Fox Mnia Barnes Maud Coffey elnia Hodges Bessie Beshears Hazel Cooke Claude Green Clara Calloway Una Corpening Pred Greer Coila Church „ Jay Curtis Margaret Hahn William Clarke Brantley Duncan Bertha Hodges M attic Hawkins I ' lduard Lookaliill Merrill Hodges Leona I-ookabill Bill Jones Dewey Mitchell Herbert Jones Grace Moretz Major lones Ralph Moretz Robert Jones Lclia Moretz Jones Landreth Fred McNiel Annie Belle Lyons Stella Norris Nettie Proffit Douglas Reduioiid Flora Ray Lloyd Setzer Kathleen Scott Gordon Smith Mary Stansberry Blaine Trivett Katrina Walsh Page Fiity-cigtit Ct)e RJjoDoHenDron Page Fifty-nine Cj)c RboDoDenDron Sophomore Class History n August the 28th. l ' . ' J3. was the beginning of mw Suphomore year, which has proven to l)e most healthful, enjoyal)le and ])rofitable. There are forty-six members in all, representing many homes throughout the State of North Carolina, with one rep ' ' esentative from Virginia. The greater number of these students came fii m rural communities, although some are from the leading cities. Most oi our group spent their Freshman year in this institution, but others of us are he ' ' e for the first time, coming from the high schools of Boonville. Laurel Siirings. I ' .lkland. Oakboro, Blow ing Rock, Rutherford College, Harmony, Alountain Park, Statesville and Charlotte. Diligently we have endeavored to master those difficult problems con- fronting us daily, and have, we hope met with reasonable success. Indeed in terms of wo ' ' k we have done well. Many times, it is true, duty ' s call has remained unanswered imtil the sentiment of our class motto " Excelsior " would arouse us. Then with renewed determination we would perform these tasks as best we could. Somehow we feel that our class colors, pink and white, are significant in the history of our class. The pink rc])rcsents t)ur ambitious dreams of usefulness and achievement ; the white stands for the loyalty and purity with which we prepare to make these dreams come true. If this be true, these days of toil shall not ha e lieen in vain l)iit in a way that will k ' a l to our respective goals. It should be imjjracticable to make a report of each oi our classmates but there are those among us. who are hoping to be physicians, nurses, den- tists, stenographers, farmers, literary men. and memliers of various other professions. We, as a class, realize that the heartv co-o]jeration of our teachers has made possible our conscious gains. For this and for their unfailing interest we are thankfid: and henceforth we shall earnestly endeavor to seek the worthy and nolile tilings of life. —JAY L. CURTIS. Page Sixty C e iRfjoDoDenDcon Freshmen Page Sixty-one Cl)c UfjoDoDciiDroii Freshman Class Roll n COLORS: Black and Cnld. J- ' l.OW I ' .k : Yellow Rose. MOTTO: We will tind a way ur make one. OFFICKRS: President Fr ed Blair ' ice-President Bernice ( " ragg Sec ' etary Ruby Ccittrell Treasurer Reece Snyder Poet Howard Cotirell Historian Marianna ' I ' rivctt Testator Lola Thiini])son Cartoonist Raleigh C(jttrell Bingliani, AlluTt Cottrell Raleigh Gragg, Beniicc Hingliaiu, Mable Cottrell, Ruby Gragg, Fcrrie Bishop, Charlie Cojiicill, .Mice Crccr, F.the! Blair, Fred Curtis, Myrtle Graybeal, Alice Bolick, Zelda Edininsteii, Lula Grydcr, (jaithcr Brown, ornia Eiiiiiisten, Howard Hagamaii, Margaret Butler, Sproles Filer, Ollie Haiuby, Don Church, Richard Fletcher, liaxter Harmon, Zenia Cowles. Joe Garland. Mamie Modges, Annie Mac Cottrell, Howard Gragg, Grace Hodges, Richard Lewis, Glenn Norris, Dean Linney, Kenneth Korris, Pearl Lyon, Ralph Proifit, Wayne Maltl)a, Vallic Ruppe, Arthur Mast, Gladys Shcphard, Roy McNeil, Malissa Sims, Annie Lee Miller, Glenn Smith, Nellie Moretz, Herbert Snyder. Reece Moretz, X ' irginia Sox, Margaret Maic Myers, Morris Thomas, Fdna Thompson. Lola Trivett, Mariamia Wagner, Luna Watson, Cohen Watson, Zella Walker, Linney Wike, Blanche Wilson, Nelda White, Mary Page Sixty-two Cj)e Rt)oDoDcnDron Page Sixty-three Cbe UboDoDenDron PIANO GRADUATES Audrey Alphin Mahala Kate Wilson Clara Donnelly Page Sixty-seven Cbc UlioDoDcnDron Music Class Rol n Ali-xaiuicr, Kiia Critclicr. Louise I ' .rasg, P.crnicc Alphiii. Aiidrt-y Curtis. MyrtK- Cragi;, Grace Arrowood. Mrs. Ralph Donnelly. Clara Gaiubill, lilla Bratlslicr. Jauic Downs. Annie Lcni riernian. Lucilc Brown, Norma Du!a. Anne llaire, Minnie Coffey, Ruth (teacher) Farthing, Elsie Hardin. Rose Caudle, Annie l- ' arlhinf , Freda llalin, Margaret Coffey. Nell Fortune Mabel I lahn. Mary Edith Cook, ' era Gamble, Lena llarrell, Marie Correll, Ruby German, Elizabeth Haynes, Beulah Herman. Carrie Jane Moore, Catherine Hodges, Eula Moose, Ruby Morton, Blanche Moose. Mano Hunter, Ruth Mortez, Eleanor Landreth, Lacy Mortcz, irgiiiia Looper, Mary Norris, Mary Linney, Mary Francis Norris, I ' earle Love, Lula Outlaw, Essie Mae Lyons, Beatrice Pardue, Bernicc Mast, Ruth Ramsey. Jeter Mast, Nora Richardson. Lily Moore. Ruth Robins. Ruth Roberts. Mclba Stroup. Ercie Scott. Catherine Smith. .A. R. Smith, Blanche Sox Margaret Trivett, Anna Lee Trivett, Nelle Trivett, Mary Annie Tucker, Nannie Waddell, Ruth. Watson, Fawn Wilson, Nelda Wilson, Mahala Kate Page Sixty-eight Ci)e UboDoDcnDron Page Sixty-nine Clje UljoDoDciiDron Home Economics Group n Alpliin, Audrey Alexander, Kiia Arrowood, Mrs. Blair, Ruth Brdvvn. Norma Bingham, Mabel Bridges, Corric Calloway, Clara Coffey, Doris Cook, Hazel Corpening, Una Cass, Anna Church, Coila Ralph Cannon, Floy Curtis. Myrtle Cottrell. Ruby Dabbs, Fannie Dellinger, Ocie Mae Donnelly, Clara Edniinster, Anna Edniinstcr, Lula Fortune, Mabel Greer, Blanche German, Lucile Greene, Florence Garland, Mamie Gragg, (.race Haire, Minnie Hunter, Ruth Haynes, Beulah Herman. Carrie Jane Helms, Edna Hagaman, Susie Hahn, Margaret Hawkins, Mattie Hodges, Fannie Mae Hodges, Myrtle Hampton, Reba Hagaman, Mattie Mae Landreth, Lacy Loopcr, Mary Moose, Mano Moose, Ruby McGuire. Hazel Stansbury, Mary Sherril, Annie Sox, Margaret Thomas, Beulah Moretz, Grace Mast, Gladys Norris, Pearl Norris, Stella Poindexter, Erie Privette, Ina Proffit, Nettie Reece, Clarice Roberts, Mclba Ray, Flora Stroupe, Ercie Tucker, Nannie Thomas, Edna Trivette, Mary Walsh, Katrina Lee Ann Page Seventy Cbe IRfjoDoDenDcon Page Seventy-one Cijc UI)oDoDcnDron Bhn-Rolph I-ircrarv Society Roll n Alpliiii, Audrey Arrowood, Mrs. S. G. I!ailcy, Lena [iradsher, Jaiiic Bridges, Corrie Candle, Annie Cass, Anna Dahhs, Fannie Delliniier, Ocie Mae Donnelly, Clara Dula, Anne Downs, Annie I,on Fortune. Mabel C.ernian, Lucile German, Klizabeth Grady, Belle llaire, Minnie Hayncs, Beulah Helms, Edna Herman. Carrie Jane Horton, Blanche Hnnter, Ruth Landreth, Lacy Law, .Anna Looper, Mary Love, Margaret Love, Lnla Outlaw, Essie Mae Foindexter, Erie Moore, Ruth Moose, Mano Moose, Ruby Reeee, Clarice Roberts, Mclba .Stroupe Ercic Tucker, Nannie Watson, Fawn Webb, Pearle Pardue, Bernice Page Seventy-two Cfte KijoDoDenDron Page Seventy-three Cl)e RhoDoDcnOron Roll of Callio pean Literary Society n Alexander. Nell Dakin, Lorena Alexander. Ena Ervin, Pauline Bnsh, Bergie Greene, Annie Blair, Ruth Ganibill, Lena Bnrkett, Faye Jennings, Angie Callaway, Clara Johnson, Lillian Chnrcli. Coila Mills, Faye Cnlbretb, Mary Miller. Eula Curtis Myrtle Moody, Coniie Moore. Addie Ra " Flora Sudderth. Mary Sherrill, Annie Sox, Margaret Trivett, Xlary .-Xnnie Watts, Beatrice Walsh, Katrina Waddcll, Rnth Vonnce, Martha Ann Page Seventy-foui Cfte IRboDoDcnDrou Page Seventy -five Cbe RboDoDciiDron Roll Watauga Literary Society Arrowood, Ralph Ashley, Howard Allnian, Fred Bailey, ClitlDrd Brown, Gray Brown, Kent Brown, (ilcnn Ballon, Tracy Clark, William Cowles, Joseph Core, Joseph Colvard, Fred Curtis, Jay Dnla, James Eggers, Graydon Eller, Wayne Fletcher, Roscoc Fletcher, Baxter Gross, Clcve Haigler, Ralph Ilinson, Vann G. Helton. Samuel Jones, Bill Jones, Rohcrt Jones, Rom Jones, Jeter Landreth, C. H. Laxton, Allen Mast, Uewey Moore, A. K. Parson, Ernest Moore. Jasper M clntnsh. lonroe McMillan. Gale . Ic. eal, Fred Neloii, Jerry Parson, Ernest Peterson, Guss Redmond, Douglas Reece, Dean Ramsey, Jeter P. Ruppe, Arthur Rankin, Elmer Robinson, Luther Robinson. Roy Smith. Gordon Shepherd, Roy S|)ainhour, Ralph Tolbert, Lamar Watson, Cohen Williams, Hugh Wilson, Manley Page Seventy-six Cf)c UboDoDenDron Page Seventy-seven Cbc UboDoDciiDron Roll of Euterpeaii Literary Society n Beshears, Bessie Hahn, Margaret Bynuni, Mae Mast, Ruth Coffey, Addie Mast, Nora Corpeiiing, Una Moretz, Eleanor Cottrell, Ruby Moretz, Maggie Cowles, Pearl Moretz, Grace Farthing, Ona Moretz, Virginia Farthing, Elsie Moretz, Lela Gilland, Katy Norris, Mary Gragg, ' erna Norris, lola Greer, Blanche Norris, Stella Hampton, Reba Norris, Hazel Pennington. Lciina Perry, Ruth Robbins, Ruth Sales, Etha Scott, Katherine Stansberry, Helen Swift. Gladys Teague, Ernia Thomas, Beulah Thomas, Edna Thompson, Lola Trivett, Anna Lee Underdown, Helen Page Seventy-eight CJ)c IRfioDoDenDron Page Seventy -nine Cf)c UboDoDciiDton Appalachian Literary Society n Fred Avett Ralph Greene Ernest Billings Bill Graham Ward Billings Gaitlicr Gryder H. B. Cornett Kenneth Lniney Howard Cottrcll Glenn Lewis Raleigh Cottrell Phil Mast Brantlev Dnncan Cecil Mdler Kdgar Edmisten David iMoretz Charles Farthing Rohert Moretz Dewey Mitchell Glen Miller Bryan Oliver Thomas Parker Leonard Phillips James Taylor Gordon Taylor Reid Thomas Blaine Trivett Gordon Winkler Farnk Winkler Page Eigli! V C!)e Ut)oDoDenDron Page Eighty-one ?) ? wAlhletics ® ® ® Cfte HHjoDoDGuDron Page Eighty-five Oc niioDoDcnOron Page EiRhty-six Cl)e RftoDoDenDron Page Eighty-seven Oc UboDoDciiDron Page Eighty-eight Cbe KfjoDoDenDron FIRST NATIONAL BANK Lenoir, : : : North Carolina One of the good banks of this section Large enough to handle your business; not too large to appreciate it. NEW ACCOUNTS WELCOMED Respectfully, E. F. ALLEN, Cashier ANDERSON HARDWARE CO. A complete line of the very best — in — Sporting Goods atid Gyt?i?ias ' itim Equipfnent Special Prices to Schools and Colleges 104 West Main Street ! JOHNSON CITY, : TENN. 1 I DOSSER BROTHERS | The ' oman ' s Store I Jolmson City ' s most Satisfactory Store. D The best place to buy Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Millinery Shoes, Dry Goods and Notions, n Mail Orders Solicited Page Eighty-nine €bc UboDoDcnDron j I LINNEY COFFEY j Att( rncys-iit-Linv IiooX ' E, NORTH CAROLINA I ! } WILL C. WALKER | I . ! Watches, Clocks, Silverware Uianioiids and Jewelry Class Rings and Pins T. S. STUDENTS RSPECIALTY D I BOONE, : NORTH CAROLINA ( I ...% .;.-.... l ' jooring [• ' raniinn; ' Ceilini, Siding Windows Dciors Sewer I ' i])e Cement Rodfintf riaster OUR SPECIALTIES ARE Prompt Deliveries and Shipments Ot r large jour acre yard a a J icrll r quipped i I ' lll enable us to i ieet a?iy requirements for hu ' ild ' nig later ' tal ic ' tt iout uruiecessary delay. BRADINC;-RHEA LUMBER CO. Corner Main and Division Streets lohnson Cil ' , ' i ' enn. Page Ninety Ci)c UboDoDcnDron SUMMERS HARDWARE CO. WHOLESALE ONLY HARDWARE — CUTLERY — SPORTING GOODS — TINWARE STOVES — RANGES - WAGONS — HARNESS — FARM IMPLEMENTS — PAINTS — VARNISHES — BUILDING MATERIALS — RAILROAD. MINE, ELECTRICAL, AND WATER WORKS SUPPLIES. STANDARD SANITARY MANUFACTURING COMPANY ' S PLUMBERS ' WARE AND SUPPLIES. AMERICAN RADIATOR COMPANY ' S BOILERS AND RADIATION. Call on your Merchant for your requirements in our various lines. He should have our hardware and our catalog with descriptive cuts of what we carry in stock. We sell at WHOLESALE ONLY to Merchants, Manufacturers, Heating and Plumbing Contractors. A SATISFIED CUSTOMER IS OUR HIGHEST AIM JOHNSON CITY, : : : : : : TENNESSEE j 1 BOONE GARAGE J J D E . L E R S Chevrolet Cars and All Chevrolet products. Cars sold on easy pay- ment plan covering a period of twelve months. D GENERAL REPAIR WORK DONE AT REASONABLE PRICES BOONE, D NORTH CAROLINA cur FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Sick Friends Parties Weddings Commencement Gunnar Teilmann Son Johnson City ' s Leading Florists D GREENE BINGHAM, AGENTS BOONE, : NORTH CAROLINA Page Ninety-one Ct)c HboDoDciiDton TEAGUE : LOVILL JITNEY SERVICE AT ALL HOURS Special Rate to A. T. S. Students Garage Service and Storage BOONE, NORTH CAROLINA J i ! j Methodist Episcopal I Church South !M. B. WOOSLEY, Pastor Boone, N. C. i Sunday School at 111:00 a. m. J. B. ' Steele, Siipt. Preaching Services at 11 :00 a. ' -,. and 7 :30 p. ni. Epworth League :45 p. m. Prayer Meeting each Wednesday night 7 :30 p. m. i A Welcome Is Extended To All Lenoir - Blowiiii ; Rock Line, Inc. 2(14 Main Street : Lenoir, N. C. Jitney and Transfer Service Station and Garage Auto77iobiles and Trucks Special Price to A. T. S- Students Get Us at Lenoir Anytime and All Times Page Ninety-two Ct)e EI)oDoDenDcon I East Tennessee Western North Carolina Railroad Company j Linville River Railway Company I Spend Your Vacation In The Mountain I Now is the time to make your plans for the summer outing. i These lines, popularly known as " The Narrow Gauge. " pierce the = most attractive vacation grounds in the Southeast. Extending from ! Johnson City, Tenn., to Boone, North Carolina, they cover the greatest j variety of natural scenery east of the Rockies, within so short a distance. | The section of Western North Carolina served by the " Narrow i Gauge " affords all the attractiveness of the ideal vacation land ; altitude, i climate, rugged mountains, virgin forests, and beautiful streams where i trout abound. ! For information relative to rates, special excursions, etc., call on | or address, I GENERAL PASSENGER DEPARTMENT | EAST TENN. WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA RAILROAD CO. I J U H N S O i CITY, TENNESSEE GREENE BINGHAM Norris ' Exquisite and Blocks ' Aristocratic Candies Soda Fountain Tobaccos, Fine Stationery, Magazines Books Office Supplies THE N E W EDISON D BOONE, : NURTH CAROLINA n JOHNSON CITY, TENN. J O N E S - A N C E DRUG COMPANY EASTMAN KODAKS n Supplies, Kodak Finishing FOUNTAIN PENS All Makes MAIL : US : YOUR : ORDERS Page Ninety-three Oe RljoDoDenDton I THE HART HOUSTON STORE ) i i AN INSTITUTION WITH AN IDEAL I Ji)hnst)n Cit -. Tennessee f WE ARK hi :kk to si-:r ' E vou I WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE i SENDUSYOUR MAILORDERS I They will have proni])! and personal attention - I THE HART : HOUSTON STORE i BOONE DRUG CO. " T „- Ri-xall Store " Prescription Druggists Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Whitman ' s Chocolates Fine Stationery and Toilet Articles That The STORE Appreciates Your Busine I I I i! I i S- C. Eggers s. c. Chas. I., Younce A. E. South EGGERS CO. I i M !! ! ! I M Wholesale and Retail FLOUR, FIELD SEED GRAIN, ETC. otto: Quality F i BOONE, NORTH CAROLINA Page Ninety-four Cfte RboDoDenDron J. B. TAYLOR Authorized Dealer Lincoln 5 Fordsoiv CARS-TRUCKS -TRACTORS Boone, : North Carolina RIVERS PRINTING COMPANY I j D. J. COTTRELL j i i Boone Pioneer Printers and ! Publishers Since j 1888 j ' ' The Corner St ore GENERAL MERCHANDISE We Solicit the Patronage of the Students of the A. T. S. I n i BOONE, NORTH CAROLINA I I BOONE, : NORTH CAROLINA | II I Page Ninety- five Ci)c Uj)oDoDcnDron FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH I FRANCIS M A R I O N MUGGINS, Pastor BOONE, N, C. Sunday School, 10 a. in. Preaching Service, 11 a. m. and 7 :30 p. m. on 2nd, 3rd, and 4th Sun- days in the month. Senior, Intermediate r Junior B. Y. P. L . , 6 :30 p. m. Prayer Meeting Wed- nesday, 7 :30 p. ni. A Cord ' iiil Inv ' itat ' ion Extended To Everybody T. H. Coffey President G. M. Sudderth Vice-President . . Y, Howell Cashier PEOPLES BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Capital $20,000.00 Boone, N. C. Our Motto: Safety and Service Our -Aim : To Satisfy Big things are only little things put together— Let ' s pull together, build together, and profit together. To- gether. Together means To-Get- There. We are keenly interested in the hoys, girls and teachers who are anxious to " ' Get There " in life and are always glad to help them in every way we can. When you come to Boone call in, get acquainted and open an accomit with us. Hi - Land Barber Shop and Pressing Club | D Where the A. T. S. Boys have always been at home. We give a special rate for tlic benefit of students. I ' KOrRlETORS C. G. Cook 1 R. B. Hodge T " Wm. D. Wilson .. J -Barbershop i i j --Pressing Cliih Page Ninety-six Cbe UftoDoDcnDrou N. L. Mast, President L. A. Greene, Vice-Pres. Miss Pearl Hodges, Bookkeeper G. P. Haganian, Cashier Austin E. South, Ass ' t. Cashier Miss Carrie Coffey, Stenographer THE WATAUGA COUNTY BANK Capital $50,000.00 Surplus and Profits $30,000.00 The standard h}- whicli we measure cmr service is the good old Goldeti Rule. ' e invite the students and teachers of the Training School to make themselves at home at this liank. BOONE, NORTH CAROLINA THE BOONE CLOTHING COMPANY A complete line of Gents ' Furnishings Styleplus Clothes, Florsheim and O ' Donnell Shoes : a Specialty Service and Satisfaction Guaranteed Call and See Us. PLAZA CAFE G. G. Richardson, Proprietor Johnson City, Tenn. This Cafe cordially invites the Stu- dents of the A. T. S. to stop and dine with us when passing through. We extend a special invitation to every one We are located near Southern Depot Page Ninety-seven Ct)c UboDoDciiDron V wU ' S(ile and Rfta ' il Dealers in I. H. C. MACllIXl ' .RV ()1,I ' F.R CHILLED PLOWS Hardware, Cutlery, Paints anil Oils. Stoves, Rang-es, Kitchenware, Wafjtms, Harness, Implenients, Sawmill and I ' hunhinsr Siip])lies. We are head(|narters for everylhinsi; in heavy hardware builders hard- ware, lime, cement, farm m ' lcliinerv. All articles ke])t in a firsl-class Hardware Store. • OUR FIRvST CONSIDERATK N IS TO Sl ' .RN ' R AND SATISFY Next door to Watauga County Bank — Call wluii in need of goods in our line CORNER MAIN AND DI ' .l ' O ' l ' STK KI ' : ' I " S BOONE, : NOR! H CAROLINA THE CASH GROCKRY j j cn„„.i.nunts ot STORE AND MEAT ( Appahieh ' m ' s Greatest MARKET ( j ,v . C. F. DIXON, Prop. I j i iicspaper i I — I i We have everything good to eat aiK 1 noth- ing to v . ar. But if you get all o f this, what do yo i rare ? ! I Johnson City Chronicle i I (Mornnigs) i i I I Johnson City Staff j ' ( l- ' ,vi-nings) i i I i chronicle-Staff I I (Sundays) I i i j — — BOONE, : NORTH CAROLINA ! ! |..lins(.n Cilv, Tennessee I j Page Ninely-ciglu CI)c UboDoDenDron iti J nbxvi OjENCrkAVING COMPANY m . .. jVlakers of Hidhcsi O uaUty Desi.ons and Plates for College and HI sh School Annuals KNOXVILLE TENNESSEE Page Ninety-nine Oc Ut)oDoDcnDrcin ! L. M. Farthing— President V. F. Winkk-r ice-Prcsidcnt Ben V. Farthing Cashier Anne Moretz Asst. Cashier The ille Crucis Rank Capital and Surplus $24,080.00 Valle Crucis, : North Carolina One of the good Banks of this sec- 1 lion. Not too large to appreciate I your business and large enough to handle your accounts no matter how small or large. We are as acconnuodating at alt times as safe banking customs will allow. N ' e solicit your business. I ( I I I i I I i ) i I I t I I i I i i i I I I I 1 1 ? i f i I i The Lenoir Book Co. 11? West Avenue : Lenoir, N. C. Y, D. Moore, Manager Bodks, Stationery. School and ( )f fife Supplies, ( " .ift Novelties, luij fraving and Picture Framing-. We have at all times a complete stock of the retitiisites necessary for parties, receptions, and the like, including ])lace cards, talies, napkins, favors and candles. We .solicit your mail orders which will he given careful and immediate attention. " Ours is the iiest and at Reasonalile Prices " I i I PETE SEZ: j I Our business contifiucs to prosper I hv the good will of satisfied ci sto- j mers who pass the word to t heir I friends. i I f Muse-Whitlock Company I RULING P RINTING - BINDING i I4. -145 West Main .Street I ' hone 451 r. ' inc hu- Hnn lrril
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