Bryson College - Bridge Yearbook (Fayetteville, TN)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1929 volume:
COLLEGE L L
DUE WEST SQOUTH CAROLINA 29639
REF LD 650 .A8 1929
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REV. M. T. ELLIS, Chai r'rr1f 1 ll
A. L. SLU.-XN. S f-4-1-11 nn-y - -
-I. XV. LINDSAY -
U. A. H.K3IIl-'l'1lN -
VV. P. XV.-XTSON - -
REV. T. H. KICIJIII, IJ.U. -
A. G. S'I'Ew.fxRT - -
R. -I. HUDSON -
I.. G. KIOI"F.X'I"I' -
'l'. A. PATRICIQ. NLD. -
REV. AI. N. LESLIE -
'l'. IC. HEIIEFDRD -
f?I5fvIu:I5 A. -IARVIS -
CLYDE cIAI,l,.0XVAY -
RUTIIERIMIRD B. ACINIQIXN'
IQIIV. R. C. KENNIZDY -
XV. V. LINDSAY -
REV. J. R. EDWARDS -
J. F. CELENN - - - -
REV. H. B. BI..xI4EI.Y, D. D.
A. R. RIATTHEWS - - -
Te n n
- Camden, Ala
- Belfast. Tenn
Far almfw' Ihr 0111 lilk Riwrr, -with its 1c'11w'.v of bluff,
Sfamf.v our noble ,Jima flfaler, IgfI0I'ifJII.V in 7'if"zc'.
Bl"1'.1'0I1 Coffrgr, Xilllgf -zu' f'A1'f'r, 10111, hw' f3l'Ili.K't'X IFN:
Ifaif I0 thu' our ,'1,lIIIlJlL'lfFl', haff, all hail, io thre.
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Rfarfff ll1Q'1lillSf Ihr' arrh of ,IFIl7't'lI, foohs .vhr f7!'01lINj'
Bryson Collfjgw, sing' -we Pwr, Inari her prrlisvx tell,-
Ilail to tlzw, our fllma' flfatffr, hail, all hail, to ther.
XV, C. FORRSFF, B.A.
B.A., Oglethorpe University: Intermediate Work, David Lipscomb College:
Graduate, School of Expression, Vanderbilt University: Graduate, East
Tenn. State Teachers College: Graduate Student Peabody College: Super-
intendent of Schools, Jonesboro, Tennessee, Principal, lfliami, Floridag
Principal, Atlanta, Ga., Professor of English, Bryson College, 1928-29.
R. li. MCCOXVN, NLD.
NLD., Vanderbilt University 25: Instructor of Biology, Bryson College
H. H. ROBISON, B.A.
B.A., Erskine College 1887: Professor in Erskine Preparatory School, 1887-
'89: Superintendent City Schools, New Albany, hlississippig Superintendent
Public lnstruction, Tipton County, Tenn.: Professor of Classical Langu-
ages Bryson College since 1919, Registrar Bryson College since 1925.
F A C U L T Y
E. A. SLOAN, HA.
B.A., Erskine College, 1915: Graduate Student, University of Chicago:
Graduate Student, Columbia University: Professor of Chemistry, Bryson
College since 19195 Dean Bryson College since 1925.
Bowling Green Business University, 192-1: Commercial Instructor Bryson
College since 1927.
IRVVIN D. STEWART, HA.
BJ-X., lhluskingum College, 1926: Graduate Student University of Chicago:
Professor of lXfIathematics Bryson College since 1926.
A. H. HATCHER, B.S.A.
B.S.A., University of Tennessee: Coach, Tennessee Wesleyfan College:
Bryson College, 1928.
x 1 A3
F A C U L T Y
MARTHA BUcHANAN, Bs.
B.S., George Peabody College, 1916, Graduate Student, Columbia Univer-
sity: Dean of NVomen and Teacher of History, Trinity College CDuke Uni-
versityl: Supervisor of English and History, NVinthrop College: Professor
of History, Bryson College since 1919.
HARRIETTE RODDEY EDXVARDS, B. MUS.
Graduate in llflusic, Due West VVoman's College: Pupil of C. G. Vardell
and Dorsey VVhittingtong Pupil of VValter B. Roberts, VVinthrop College,
Certificate in Kinscella Piano lllethod, University of North Carolinag
Supervisor of Public Sclioolyllflusic, Greer, S. C.g Instructor in Piano and
Voice, Bryson College since 1927.
KIARY PRESSLY, B.A.
B.A., lirskine Collegeg Graduate Student, University of Tennesseeg Gradu-
ate Student, Peabody College, Graduate Student, University of Porto Rico:
lnstructor in Summer School, University of Porto Rico, Instructor in Nlod-
ern Languages, Bryson College since 1925.
ESTHER STRONG. HA.
BJ-X., Due West VVoman's College: Student, University of llflichigang Gradu-
ate Student, University of Virginia! Principal of Elementary School, Thorn-
well Orphanage, blissionary in lndiag Teacher of llflathematics, Albe-
marle Normal and Industrial lnstituteg Professor of Education and Bible,
Bryson College, 1928-'29.
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A1,RI2R'I' H. NIClDIl.l, - - - - Pfeszrlfnr
LII,1.IE NIQGIIHIQIQ - - l"'ivff-Pnwiflf'11f
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ALBERT H. RICDII.I.
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J. NIYRON OATIES
MRS. A. J. RANSON
MRS. VV. G. COVVAN
EUNICE BYERS, B.A.
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary-Trezlsurer 21 Vice-President 33 L. C. H. S. Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Eunice entered the Freshman Class '25 from Lincoln County High School.
Eunice is a hard working and conscientious student and is well liked by all the student
body and faculty. In her years in Bryson she has received honor in the "College Celcbritiesn
by being elected most honest, most conscientious and the hardest worker. Underneath her
quietness is a willingness and ability to be a help to others at all times.
She has been a loyal member and an enthusiastic and etlicient worker in Y. VV. C A., of
which she served as Secretary-Treasurer '26 and Vice-President '27 and '28, In her Junior
year she was elected as a delegate to the Student Vounteer Conference which was held at
We predict that afterl graduation, Eunice will do credit to her Alma Mater in whatever
she undertakes to do.
CHARLES LINDSAY, B.S.
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Captain Football 33 President L. C. H, S. Club 2, Vice-President
Student Body 3, "B" Club 1, 2. 3, 4.
Charles is a home grown product. He received his preparatory training at Lincoln
County High School. Having spent his day there Charles availed himself of the opportunity
that Bryson College olgfered and therefore we have him graduating with the Class of '29.
He is accredited with possessing one of the greatest honors that can be gained in college
activities, for Charley is a football star. How vivid are those games in which he displayed
his athletic ability in his onslaught of the enemy. He won a letter his four years and was
captain in '27. Many attractive athletic olfers were made him by other colleges yet he re-
mained loyal to the "Bryson Bears."
In his four years here he has won his way into the hearts of the students and is well
liked by all, even when he finds time to call on Bellview Avenue he receives a warm
reception. Our class joins him in his sentiment "Ol that this college life might end and make
two lovers happy."
SAMUEL CLYDE MCDILI., 15.8.
Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 41 Vice-President 25 President 35 I.. C. II. S. Club 1, Z, 3, 43 Wilsonian
Society 1, 2.
Clyde is one of our town students who came to us from County High. He is a very con-
scientious worker in his studies and all duties he performs. His faithfulness has been proven
by his promptness in ringing the bells for classes at the exact minute. He is always the first
to be seen on the campus each morning.
Clyde has taken great interest in the college work. Although he is not an athlete
he has served the team and college by holding gate receipts at most all the games.
For a while no fair maiden ensnared the heart of Clyde nor even disturbed the calmness
of his mind, but in his Senior year "the tide seems to havle turned."
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ALBERT H. MODILL, B.S.
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Captain Football +3 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Coach Basket-
ball 4g President Freshman Class 13 President "B" Club Z5 President Student Body 33 De-
bating Club 2, 33 Inter-Collegiate Debater 2, Advertising Manager "The Bridge" 33 Presi-
dent Senior Class 4.
A clean, straight-forward, ambitious young man-this is "Hick." He possesses one of
the greatest honors that can be gained in college activities: he is a football star. "Hick"
has spread Bryson's athletic fame by his star plays in football, baseball, and basketball in
various states, including Tennessee, Arkansas, Alabama, Kentucky and South Carolina. His
senior year he was captain of the football team and coached the basketball team.
Appreciation' of him by the student body was shown by his election its president. In
his Junior year he served as Advertising Managcr on the Bridge Staff. His popularity is
shown by the many distinctions given him in the annual elections. "Hick"' has made his liter-
ary mark in the classroom as well as on the athletic field.
In short he is an all-round boy, who will live in our hearts until the last page in memory
is closed forever. Success will be his no doubt.
LILLIE MCGEI-IEE, B.S.
Y. YV. C. A. 1, 23 L. C. II. C. 1, 2, 3, +5 "Mc" Club, President 3g Orchestra 1: Secretary-
Treasurer junior Class 31 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Vice-President Senior Class 43 Secretary-
'I'reasurer Student Body 43 Librarian Bryson College 1928-'29.
The Mcilehees have furnished Bryson 21 student ever since its establishment and last
but by no means least Lillie adds the hnis to this record.
She came to us from Lincoln County High in '2S. Lillie has attracted everyone's atten-
tion by her cheerful smile, her friendly attitude, and her sympathetic understanding. She has
been the life of many a crowd with her fun and unselfishness. In Glee Club work Lillie-'s
alto has been appreciated hy the audience. In her Sophomore year her name is found in the
College Celebrities as the most beautiful girl. She spent her Sophomore vacation at Yellow-
stone and her junior vacation at Peabody.
In her Senior year Lillie became Bryson's librarian, a position which was not at all
easy for a student to fill. She has been successful in' winning everyone's respect although it
has been hard on her to have to call someone down in the midst of their hilarious narrative.
Next year the Spratt Home, the dining hall, the campus and the reading room will miss
Lillie but we all hope for her years of happiness.
JOE MYRON OATES, 13.5.
"B" Club 1, 3, 43 Y. M. C. A. 13 Arkansas Club 1, 3, 43 Varsity Football 1, 3, -I-3 Basketball
1, 3, 43 Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class 4.
One of those destined to be a distinguished son of Bryson College is Myron Oates of
Russellville, Arkansas. Taking part in almost every phase of college life, and enjoying all
the fun and mischief of the dormitory yet not beyond the hounds of reason, that is Myron.
This Arkansas traveler boarded the proverbial slow train from Russellville to enter the
Freshman Class of '25, but instead of returning the next year he decided to go to Rusk College
in Texas. Somehow that old "Bryson Spirit" prevailed and Myron boarded that train again
to enter the junior Class and now he is one of the most liked members of the Senior Class.
During his three years here he has shown his worth in athletics. His star plays in foot-
ball were due to his level head and the grit to stick but in basketball one can't help believing
it syas dueato his height.
MRS. A. J. RANSON, B. A.
Not merely being the wife of the President of Bryson has won Mrs. Ranson so many
friends among the student lmody and classmates of '29 in the two years than she has been here,
but because of her sunny and youthful disposition and her tact in mixing with young people.
Due to the years spent in India as a missionary she has meant much to the Y. W. C. A.
Mrs. Ranson has also shown her Bryson Spirit and athletic support by never missing a
pep meeting or a football game. Even tho' it was pouring rain she could. be heard on the side
line doing as much yelling as Dr. Runson thought the dignity of a college president's wife
VIRGINIA RUSSELL, B.A.
3309 Wlzsr 12TH ST.
LITTLE Rock, ARIQANSAS
Ouachita College 11 University of Arkansas 21 Bryson 3, 43 Y. VV. C. A. 33 Arkansas Club
3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer Cosmopolitan Club 3.
Virginia is one of those girls who is a friend to everybody though. her quiet manner and
kind heart are what make her so, not her many words and display of deeds. Perhaps she is not
one of those friends so easily won hut once she is known you find her a real girl and you
also find that her quietness covers a heart of gold, even more golden than her hair.
Virginia came to Bryson in her Junior year, having spent her Freshman year at Ouachita
College and her Sophomore year at the University of Arkansas. Virginia made a hit with
the faculty her first year here. She has attracted everyone hy her culture, her common sense,
her intelligence and her keen sense of humor,
The Senior Class was glad to Welcome her into our midst two years ago and we wish for
her a future of success and happiness.
JAMES VVILEY, 13.5.
L. C. H. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 23 President Sophomore Class Z3 Inter-Colltgiate Debater Z3
junior Historian 33 Debating Club 2, 3.
To think of "Buddy" one thinks of optimism at its height. "Buddy" has a smile for all
and is a friend to everyone.
His intelligence is just as noticeable as is his spirit of cheerfulness. The entire faculty
counts it ai pleasure to have Buddy in classr and he does good work.
His ambitious inclinations took him to U. T. the first quarter of his senior year but the
"good ole Bryson' spirit" brought him back to us to finish his college work here.
Always full of pep and ready to give enthusiastic support to any undertaking, he is truly
an asset to any phase of college life. He represented the college well in inter-Collegiate
debates. He' was class president his second year.
The Wileys, too, have furnished Bryson a student every year and "Buddy" is the last.
There is no doubt about him making good. His bright and cheerful smile will help him win
his way into the confidence and respect of his fellow men.
I,I,IXM BIIQIIININ -
NMI, KINU -
SXIIIL Fluxclfs I5.XI.If
MRS. S. II. MCCUWN
- l'irf-I'rrI1 ent
R. C. SHASTEEN
C'I,AR.I SMITH A,
S110 III or
isa L.- E H .MM
w1LLi.Euv1 M. EilcnAN.fiN
H nuts, rI1ENNESSEE
The Junior class sustained an irreparable loss when they lost Bill. He had been wit
most of us for seven years, and so we knew him and appreciated his sterling qualities. H1
life is as a shining light, and his memory is a wonderful example to us.
SADIE FRANCES DALE
Sadie is blessed with one of the sunniest dispositions we have ever come in contact with
VVe are always grateful for her smile and for her music. Everyone loves her, but he who
knows her best loves her best.
"MRs. FRANCIS MANsFiE1,n"
Lil was a loyal and likeable member of our class until-well, you know matrimony has
its charms. The junior Class was sorry to lose Lil as a. classmate but we wish her a futuie
of happiness and we are glad ofi the many pleasant' associations we have had with her.
Our class would not be the junior Class without Ike. VVhen we plan anything, we always
ask him to be the leading spirit in it, and never once has he failed us. His good traits are
numerous and chief among them we find that, always, Ike is a good sport.
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To see Dorris looking solemn would he as
was no Santa Claus. She is a great favorite
1 y. We do not
know what she intends to make of herself, hut
we have an idea it is to' sing away the blues
of the tired people in the commercial world.
great a shock as to learn suddenly that there
with both students and factlt
Virginia came to us from Brenau Colle ' '
. ge in time to be our art editor, and she's made us
a fine one, too. VVe all love Virginia, she has a smile for everyone, and friendliness radiates
from her at all times.
FAYEr'rEvu.1,E, TEN N ISSSEE
VVill anyone ever forget Rachel, and the way she has divided up on her lunches? As-
suredly the junior Class never will. And she has more and more lovable traits-the longer
you know her the longer you want to know her. And' we have known her a long time.
Arthur has endeared himself to us ll b h' '
. s a y is mischievous capers and his fun-loving nature.
I-le has a serious side, too, but it is often hidden under a smile and laugh. We will all re-
member him for being so considerate and for being-Arthur.
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X I bl FORREST SHERRILL
X i FAYETTEVILLE, TENNESSEE '
Forrest has been with us three years and never once has he done anything that would
lose for him his soubriquet of "honest man." You might think he was too serious if you
didn't happen to see that twinkle in his eye. He's as square as they make 'emi
JULIA SMITH b
You can hardly think of Julia without Rachel, yet she has a personality all her Own.
Her willingness to play for us between periods and at the lunch hour has enabled many
to sit through an hours lecture. Her disposition and her fun will always bring her many
friends and much success.
Gladys deserves the name of "Faithful" if ever anyone did. She has been the balm of
Gilead to many a person making the most of the ten minutes before class. But that is not
all we appreciate her for-being "just Gladys" has made her popular with us all.
The more we see of Calvin the more we like him. His irrepressible laugh has upset the
calm of many a quiet classroom, and he has made life just a little happier for us all because
he'S been with us.
WILLIAM M BUCHANAN
B1ll Buchanan prepared every lesson
played every game fought every flght
even to h1s last 1n a way that showed
he was always ready for llfe so death
found hlm ready He was known to
many but h1s enemles were few Every
frlend loved hlm every opponent re
spected h1m Cur sorrow 1n h1s golng
1S not for h1m he has but taken one
step hlgher It IS for ourselves w
have lost a man and a frlend
55 ' 19
o o o o
o o o
High Flights of
Imagination for a Junior
The 1020 Bridge paid for.
Klr. F111'esee's 11111111 too
Clule ringing the hell ten 111in11tes early.
A 111illi1111 1l11ll:11's left to
Rachel 11111l -lulizi, one wi
l7111'1'is looking SUlCIllll.
thoutl the other.
Kliss P1'essly's cz1ln1 llltlflll e1l.
S11111e1111e :111s11'1'1'i11g "No
Nliss li11cl1:111:1n wxilking
'lihe town girls uithout
t11 Xlr. Fo1'esee's klllC'Stl0I1, "P1'ep:1reclD
lunclies :1111l the USll1lCliH boys n11t hung
A1'th111' Rzinson 1111 time :it Il -class.
Xliss Strong with he1' Ill'
Xliss l':LlXYill'llS failing to
S11n1e1111e going to sleep i1
lke without his line.
Perfect quiet i11 the lih1':1
N11 soup ut the shack 1111
Klr. Stewzlrt talking like
Virginia Nen's11111 sitting
Glzulys XX7lQgllllS with he1'
Calvin n11t giggling in fl
ns in her cout sleeves.
llIlll0llllCC' Glee Club.
tl1e rest of ns.
Ur. Rzlnson lll'lVlIlQ' slow.
Klr. Robison qimlifying 2
is II CllllLli:l:6LlI'.
LUFI NEI,soN - - -
MARGARET ,IEN NINIIS
KEN NETH JOHNSON
MART HELEN joIINsoN
VVM. LEE YEARWOOD
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RACH E L DRYDFIN
FAYETTEv11,1.E, '1'EN N
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NEWVTON BURN ETT
M ILDRED GOTCH ER
FAYETTEVTLLE, TEN NESSEE
MARGARET JEN NINGS
. OBION, TENNESSEE
14444.-.......,,, f+- I A
' - 4
I 5' PAGE S0 ' L
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IARY HELEN JOHNSON
HOWARD M USE
FAYETTEVILLE, TEN NESSEE
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FAYETTEVILLE, TEN NESSEE
FAYETTEVILLE, TEN NESSEE
WM. LEE YEARWOOD
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H.-XRRIETTE RODDEY EDWARDS - - Dueftor
MILDRED GOODRICH .lrfornpzuzzst
FARIS SMITH ---- Prfsidfnt
RACHEL PRESSLY Secffifzry-Trf'a511r1'r
WM. LEE YE.-XRWOOD
THE GLEE CLUB OF BRYSON COLLEGE
Bryson College Auditorium, December 14, 1923
Scene-A light house and the home of Cyrus Templeton on the New England seacoast
Time-The present Act L-Afternoon
Act. II-Evening of the same day.
CAST or THE CHARACTERS
Cyrus Templeton, the lighthouse keeper ,.,....,.....,,......... ...ii,,,, F loyd McCalla
Frances Marie, a "Sailor Maid", his daughter ,,...,, .........,,. I essie Short
Jeanette Spencer, friend of Frances Marie ....,...... ..,....... D orris McCown
Olga, the Swedish housekeepet ',., ,,.,,,...,,........,,. ..,,,...,...,,.. R a chel Pressly
Captain Dover, a retired sea captain ,,....,..,,...,..............,........ VVIn. Lee Yearwood
Edward, his son ...........,....r.i.....,......,..,,...,.,,,...,,,....,,..,....,,,e....,,,,....,,,.... Arthur Ranson
Gerald Kennedy, an ardent admirer of Frances Marie .........,.. ......, E uel Nelson
David lxern, a yachtsman .,....r..,......................,...........,...................,... james Summers
Messenger.. ,...,,......,... ........ ,..........,.......r.,,,.., ,........,.... ,..,,,..,,t,.,....,,.,, . , ,
PERSONNEL OF THE CHORUS
t1fl'0fI1pll7ll5I ----- MISS IIARIETTE EDWVARIJS
Lincoln County High Club
WM. LEE YEARVVOOD
CHARLES LINDSAY -
NEAL KING - -
WM. LEE YEARWOOD
- - - Preyidrnt
- - l'ic'r-l'rr.fidf'nl
R. C. SHASTEEN
lX'ill:ml Mcl'li1xkey. ljorri-
if! FSMUPULITAN lfI.l'l3
lil.1,im 1 Al 1 1- N, I"w,vz'f!L11t YiRw.Ixl,x RUSSELL, .Sl1'L'l'!'1l1l'j"Tl'L'l1SllVII
The fulluwiiig States Quill Voiiiiti-ics are 1'Qpi'e-Seine-l: 'll-iiiiesaee, Miseiesippi, Alabama, Arkansas.
Yirginiri, S. llaimliiia. N. Vznilrmliizzi, Ilimlia, l'n1'tu Rico :mel lJ611Hl2ll'li.
awcrencc- Turlev, Sec1'ela1'v, l'liH'o1'rl Fanning lfi'neSt Huwfirrl, -lne Oates, James VViley. P1'EQlflCllf VV111
ce Yearwoml, lflliott Alleiifhlnliii Sullivan. tlm-rloii Moffatt, f'l1ai'l6-s Lindsey. "Ike" Kennedy. Philip Higgins
Frank Sawperv. Eugene Ciiiiiiiiighaiii.
THE "Mc" CLUB
Mcf'mvn, SfTCl'C'ffll'j', Mri. S. ll. Mcfmwii. Ruth Mcfown, Lillie Mclflc-liee
irleiit, f"ly4'le Mclbill, Floyd MC
Calla, Hurley McFeri'in, Oscar McNair.
llick Mcllill, Prex
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THE NVEST TENNESSEE CLUB
l.aNelle Baird. ,loc ClllSOlI'I'l, Kafliryne lPclN'cse. Yicc-I'rr-sirlent, Jennie l"2ll1llillCl', llntli Maxcy, llick lx'IClJlll,
Gordon Moffatt, Floyd McCalla, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Rolvison, Mary Pressly, Calvin S'111itl1, Faris Smith,
President. Forrest Sherrill, Secretary.
Neal King, President, Oscar McNair, Cll2lllllC'l'S Moore, Joe Oates, Hottie Moore, Yirginia Russell. Secretary,
THE RED HEADS
ea ing, it kirby, resident, Louise Pylant, Virginia Russell. Secretary, Julia Smith, Esther Strong,
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fllosl IJZUZIZSUIIII' Boy
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Bm! Bfzwlulfl Pfayfr
Bm! Bfaskftfmll Pfayrr -
Bm! .-Ill-roulzd Jlfllrtf
limi Dl'llNff'I' - - -
Bm! IIIIHLIIUII -
Bm! Sizzglrr' -
But fll'1lfUl' -
Bm! lfrftfr' -
Bryf Puff -
"B1'1I1"' - -
" Tz'Il'I1'y Bf'ar" -
Clllrixf - - -
.Hoyt Iluzzmt -
Maxi CI'IllfIlI'r"d -
WhO's Who in Bryson?
- LILLIE IVICQIEHEE
- SADIE DALE - -
- BETTYE VV!-III"l'.XKER - -
- HICK IVICDILI. -
- "BUNNY" HARRIS
- JBUDDYY' VVILEY -
- R.ACIIEL PRESSLY -
- "IKE'9 KENNEDY -
- BILL BUCHANAN -
- EUEL NELSON -
- NEAL KING -
- I'IICK MCDILL -
- MIKE" KPINNIiDY' -
- IVIILDRED GOODRICH
- JESSIIL SHORT - -
- DAY SUGGS -
- JULIA SMITH - -
- IVIARGARET PETTY
ALL-ROUN D STUDENT
- "IKE" KENNEIJX' -
- DORRIS MCCOWN
- VVIIILARD MCCLUSKEY - -
- 'ADEUCIEU MUSE -
- RUTH MAXEY -
- UBUDDYU WILEY -
- FORREST SHERRILI,
- JUDITH NICKINNEX'
.Wuxi Digzlffifd -
Jluyt Twtllfllffd -
4111151 Illndrxt - -
E.w1gfgrrz1f1'If Ego - -
Hlrut fjU71JtIf'llfIlIIlJ -
Mm! I1zrlep1'1II1I'11f -
.Uuyf in Law' - -
Grf'f1zf'I't Frrslnmnz -
fulIif'JtJIz1Iior - - -
Sllfillfifhllffni SPIIIUI' -
Fmulty 1'Ill'lV0IIfl' -
IXVUHFQIIIYF Kid -
Bj!ffjI'JIf Tuff-'fl' -
Biygml llllnp - -
Bigfgfut fuzz flullllzl' -
JUDITH MCKINNEX' -
I'BUNNY" HARRIS -
EUNICE BYERS -
HOLLIS LOGAN -
EDITH KIRBY - -
FLOYD MCCALLA -
RACHEL PRESSLY -
DORRIS MCCOWN -
VV.-ALTER VVRIGHT -
RACHEL MORRIS -
SAIJIE DALE - -
CLYDE MCDILL -
ARTHUR RANSON -
OSCAR MCNAIR -
JOE OATES - - -
EDITH KIREY - -
IVI.-XRGARET CLARK -
JIM HOBES - - -
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MARI' NICVUNVN SADIE DALE
Football Sponsor Bmkfilfall Sponsor
"B" Club Sponsor
A. IRI H.X'I'CHER - - - - - - - Coarb
EVERETTIQ A. SI,o.-IN - - Managfr
PIICK MClJII,I. ---- ---- If 'ootball Captain
NEAI, KING ---- - - Baxkrtball Captain
CHARLES LINDSAY - I'rm'idfnt "B" Club
MARY MCCIJWN - - - ---- Football Sponsor
SAIJIE DALE ---- - - Basketball Sponsor
EDITH MCCOWN - - "B" Club Sponsor
Wearers of the "B"
NVM. LEE YEARVVOOD
R. C. SHASTEEN
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Frorn IVIcCAI.i,.x Mu.nREn Goonizicu BERN.-XRD HARRIS
Bryson Spirit for 1928'-29
Fight, fight, blue and white!
Fight, light, blue and white!
Fight, fight, blue and white!
Team! Team! Team!
And Bryson was launched on another successful and pep-inspiring season. Never were
cheerleaders more loyally supported by frantically yelling students, and never did the words
of our Alma Mater ring out so clearly as when Joe Oates kicked off in our first football game
of '28. All through the season it was like that, and pep meetings, parades, and lots of advertis-
ing served to wake up the business men down town, and to bring them out "en masse" to our
games. Alumni, too, ever loyal to the old spirit, Hocked to the campus to see Hick, Charley,
and Joe fight their last fights for Bryson. But the "Senior Three" weren't the only battlers
on that squad-not by any means! All of them fought, and all fought fairly for Bryson and
for her glory-scrubs and varsity alike. Of course the climax of football seasons is always
Thanksgiving Day, and this was no exception. Even if we didn't win the football for our
collection, we were right there when it came to spirit and enthusiasm. The town band, stu-
dents dressed in school colors, bright new megaphones for the cheerleaders-of course we had
Then came basketball-and gee-what odds the boys faced-no coach, no organized team,
nothing. Someone took hold and Hick began to coach. Since then we've been going strong,
and though we haven't had a winning squad, the student-body is proud of a team that has
lasted in spite of a million handicaps.
So everybody join in three rousing cheers for Bryson!
RAH! RAH! RAH!
Football Squad of 1928
Top ro-w, lefi io right: Coach Hatcher, W. L. Yearwood, Charles Lindsay, Hick McDill
Nlyron Oates, Bill Buchanan, Kenneth johnson.
.Uiddle rofw, left to right: R. C. Shasteen, Willard MCClLlSk6y, Day Suggs, Arthur Ranson
john Sullivan, "De-ucie" Muse.
Bottom rofw, lefi to riglll: joe Chisolm, Oscar McNair, Euel Nelson, t'Sam Houston" Burnett
Chalmers Moore, Jamea Sumnera.
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CAPTAIN MCDILL, Bark Ymiwvooo, Guard
BUCHANAN, Tarklf SULLIVAN, End
BRYSON 0-SEWANEE 14
Before a crowd of about 1,500 people on September 29, Bryson College opened her 1928
football season with a defeat to Sewanee by the score of O to 1+ It was an ideal football day
and the game was full of thrills and closely fought through out. Bryson kicked off and after
several exchanges of punts Sewanee worked the ball down to the Eve-yard line from where
Bean took it over. Shortly after this McDill of Bryson proved the biggest thrill of the game
by catching one of Boyd's punts and returning to the Sewanee twenty-yard line. After this
the quarter ended. Sewanee kicked off to start the second half and after an exchange of
punts started a march to the goal line. The ball was advanced to the four-yard linve. The
Bryson forward wall held. The final Sewanee score came in the latter part of the game.
McDill, Lindsay, and Buchanan starred for Bryson. McDill's punting was the best that has
been seen on the Sewanee field for a number of years. He outpunted Boyd on the average of
BRYSON 0-CHATTANOOGA FRESHMEN 6
On October 6, the Bryson Bears met the Chattanooga Freshmen. Fumbles and penalties
were in evidence throughout the game. In the Hrst three quarters neither team was able to
score. Chattanooga looked good for a touchdown towards the last of the third quarter when
she had the ball on Bryson's twenty-yard line. Their hopes were shattered however, when
they fumbled and Lindsay of Bryson recovered the ball. In the fourth quarter Bryson was
penalized five yards for. being off-sideg Chattanooga by short line bucks went over for the
first touchdown of the game. Their attempt to kick a goal was blocked by Buchanan. For
Bryson, Buchanan, Lindsay, and Yearwood played the best defensive game. McDill and
Muse did most of the ground gaining.
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Raxsos, Bark Coxci-1 H.x'rcHi2R LINDSAY, Tackle
BRYSON 7-JACKSONVILLE NORMAL 6
The scene for the next battle was in Alabama. It w'as hard fought throughout. Bryson
showed the most determined offensive playing of the seasong the defensive playing was along
the same order The Alabama teachers scored in the early part of the game. When the
second half started it seemed that something new had entered the Bryson players. They out-
fought the teachers during th-e third quarter and in the early period of the fourth quarter
Ranson began to prove himself a thorn in the side of the Alabama teachers. He uncorked. a
running attack that could not he stopped. He soon had added a touchdown for Bryson. The
Bryson Bears theatened to score again but were denied. The main stays for Bryson were
Buchanan, Oates, Lindsay, and Ranson.
BRYSON 7-SEWJANEE FRESHMEN Z0
On October 19, the Freshman from Sewanee met the Bears on the local Held. After a
hard-fought fame Bryson lost this contest, score 20-7. The game was clean throughout and
some brilliant playing was exhibited by both teams. Sewanee's first score came early in th-e
initial quarter when Bryson fumbled and Sewanee recovered the ball on Bryson's twenty
yard line. By short line plunges Sewanee carried the ball over for the first touchdown of the
game. This score came within three minutes after the game began. For the remainder of
the quarter Bryson completely outplayed Sewanee. In the second quarter no gains were made
through either line, however, Sewanee completed two passes which netted gains of twenty-
five and thirty yards. Bryson's score came in the fourth quarter after a series of passes from
Muse to McDill had been completed, with the last one over the goal line. Throughout the
game Bryson gained territory on running plays and Sewanee gained consistently on passes.
The play of Buchanan and Lindsay was best in the Bryson line while McDill, Muse and
Ranson played a splendid game in the backheld. For the Freshmen, Worral, Vaughan and
Phillips were easily outstanding.
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Mooke, End Ni31.soN, Q. Bark Kms, End
BRYSON 25-TENNESSEE VVESLEYAN 6
On November 9 Bryson defeated Tennessee VVesleyan 25-6. This was one of the best
football games ever witnessed in Fayetteville. The Bryson team seemed to be just right for
the fray. They started off with a rush and kept everlastingly at it until the end, finally
wearing the opposition down to the point where they were running the ball almost at will at
the end of the game. McDill, Muse, and Sumners were the outstanding players in the Bryson
backfield. Sumners played one of the best games backing up the line ever seen on the local
Held, while Lindsay, Shasteen and Buchanan were powers and stars in the line. Buchanan
showed up much better than in any game before this season for the reason that after an at-
tack of fever he was just getting back to his normal stride.
BRYSON 6-CUMBERLAND 19
On November 16 Bryson journeyed to Lebanon to meet the Cumberland Bulldogs. During
the first quarter both teams played a defensive game. Bryson opened up a furious drive
during the second quarter. Ranson led the running attack and soon proved to be the fleetest back
on the field. He skirted left end for a touchdown. Soon after this McDill received a knee
injury which practically made him useless to the Bears. The Bulldogs countered the Bryson
running attack with heavy line drives. Lindsay did some stellar work at tackle.
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Muse, Bark SUMNERS, Back
JOHNSON, Guard OATES, Center
BRYSON O-TENNESSEE TEACHERS' COLLEGE 16
On Thanksgiving Day Bryson met defeat at the hands of one of her ancient rivals. The
crippled Bryson team played raggedly, though they never gave up fighting. The first half
of the game was mostly defensive. The feature of the defensive game was the excellent
punting. Neither side gained very much in this. During the first quarter Askins for the
Teachers showed his educated toe by drop-kicking the ball between the bars for thirty yards.
The Bears took on a more determined defense. Oates blocked one of Askin's punts and was
deprived of making a touchdown by being tackled by a Bryson player. By a curious turn of
fate the half ended before the Bears were able to rally for a mere iivie yards. Early in the
second half the Bryson Bears were deprivied of their already crippled offensive attack by
losing the aid of McDill
Wearing a "Blue and White" jerseyfor their last time, Lindsay, Oates and McDill gave
all they had for their Alma Mater.
.lui ' I " '
After the Christmas holidays a call was issuul for basketball prospects and a
goodly number respontletl. Four letter men reportecl for practice-King, Klellill,
Oates, anal johnson. VVith these as a nucleus anal sueh new material as Turley, lf.
Smith, Bluse, RleCluskey', Chisolm, antl Howard, Bryson was able to put a good team
on the floor.
The boys faeeil a hartl sehetlule, because such teams as Sewanee, Central "YH of
Huntsville, Alabama Normal, fllitlnlle Tennessee 'l'eaehers. anal Dallas "Y" of
Huntsville appeared on their roster.
"Hiek" KleDill, playing-coaclr, provetl to be an etlieient tlireetor. His coach-
inging, Coupled with that olcl-time "Bryson Spirit" ont the part of the players. was re-
sponsible for the ererlitable showing made by the team.
The following players were awarded letters: King. Johnson, Kleljill, Oates, F.
Smith, llluse, Chisolm, Turley, and Howard.
Bagley and Bagley
S. W. Garmack
Goca-Gola Bottling Co.
Dale-Rees 8: Go.
Diemer-Noblin Drug Co.
Elk National Bank
First National Bank
Farmers National Bank
H. G. Foster Go.
Galloway-Raby Fur. Go.
The Gift Shop
Goodrich Hardware Go.
Hobbs-Sloan Hdw. Co.
Geo. A. Jarvis
E. H. Kennedy Grocery
i4n1al1uinioiuioi: Choir 3 31131
Lincoln Gounty News
Lasater 8 Landers
W. B. lWcGown
McFerrin, Newsom and
McAlister, Barber Shop
G. R. Parks
Pylant Printing Go.
Rambo Motor Go.
R. A. Rees 81 Sons
J. A. Sloan Co.
Mrs. E. A. Spon
John Wright Jewelry Go.
H. W. Wright
vinrioiu1uio1n14 31311114 3
Our ldeal is Scholarship Plus Real
A four-year college course is given under the
very best Moral and Christian Environment.
Our equipment is among the best, and we are
planning for still better and greater things.
Our one aim is to render permanent service
to both students and parents.
The financial requirements are such that any
worthy young man or young woman can meet
A. J. RANSON - - PRESIDENT
E. A. SLOAN - - - DEAN
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Majestic and Crosley Radios, Delco Lights and
"EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE"
H. G. FOSTER COMPANY
DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR VEHICLES
GRAHAM BROTHERS TRUCKS
J OHN HOOPER, LOCAL AGENT
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LIFE AND CASUALTY INSURANCE
A. S. HUTCHISON, District Manager
WILLIAMS LUMBER CO.
Everything in Lumber and Building
FAYETTEVILLE - TENNESSEE
R. W. GAUNT DRUVK
Real Estate Coca- C0 la
Loans and Insurance
"The Happy Medium" Every Bottle
FAYETTEVILLE - TENN. Sterilized
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TELEPHONE No. 452
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H. W. WRIGHT, Florist
Cut Flowers, Bedding Plants and Floral Designs
SoUTH SIDE SQUARE
FAYliT'l'liVILl.E - TENNESSlili
TAILOR WE CAN BUY
Western Beef Baby Beef
CLEANING AND PRESSING ANYTHING IN MEAT
Fish and Oysters-Dressed Hens
YVOFR Guaranteed in SQ-35011
Lasater 62 Landess
FAYETTEVILLE - TENNESSEE FIRST
EVERYTHING TO WEAR
FAYETTEVILLE - TENNESSIQIQ
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JOHN T. WRIGHT
Fayetteville's Leading Jeweler
Your Patronage is Always Appreciated
BAGLEY 81 BAGLEY
Real Estate and Fire Insurance
FAYETTEVILLE - TENNESSEE
The Drug Store of Quality
STATIONERY, TOILET ARTICLES, CANDY, CIGARS, AND EVERY-
THING FOR SICK PEOPLE
DIEMER 81 NOBLIN
"The R exall S tore"
FAYETTEVILLE - TENNESSEE
Mrs. E. A. Spon
DRY GOODS. CLOTHING
A persistent, consistent, Steady
growth means Something. Twenty-
four years of successful merchan-
dising and still growing. S0 don't
forget the Store that makes the
pricey-THE ONLY SPON
OUR PRICES ON WATCHES and
OTHER JEWELRY ARE RIGHT
We are Always Particular in
Repairing Your Jewelry
G. R. PARKS
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R. A. REES Sc SONS
MEN'S CLOTHING-LADIES READY.TO-WEAR
We Try to Merit Your Patronage
MOTTO:-"RELIABILITY"-THE CORNERSTONE OF OUR BUSINESS
RAMBO MOTOR COMPANY
Bigger and Better
FAYETTEVILLE - TENNESSEE
You Are Always Welcome Here
THE GIFT SHOP
HURRY BACK TELEPHONE 64
S. W. CARMACK
PHONES 278-448 - Goodrich
LIFE INSURANCE ,, WI H d
COUNSELOR XI af Wafe
FAYETTEVILLE - TENNESSEE I I ,I
"The greatest thing a man can leave 'H ,,. ll!
his children is their mother'S time." I .vi D
-DURYEA l I I Fayetteville
The Only Way a Father Can 'x- T. , ,I Q
Guarantee Such Condition is l '- 1 rlQl'll'1QSS6Q
by Monthly Income Life In- I.
surance. ' .5
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PHONES 315 AND 153
E. H. KENNEDY
HOME OF FANCY GROCERIES
NORTH SIDE OF SQUARE
Frequent visits to our Studio will
give your children and their
children a heritage of memories
for which they will ever be grate-
FAYETTEVILLE - TENNESSEE
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H. E. DRYDEN, President D. L. CONGER, Vice-Pres.
MORGAN ESLICK, Cashier
SALLIE F. HARRIS and ROSE A. HIGGINS, Assistant Cashiers
ELK NATIONAL BANK
Capital Stock ...........,..,................................... S 75,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits .,.,.., ,,.,,... 1 00,000.00
Resources ....................................... .....,.. 1 200,000.00
"Safety and Service"
FAYETTEVILLE - TENNESSEE
Lincoln County's Largest Department Store
GEO. A. JARVIS
Everything Made for People to Wear
FAYETTEVILLE - TENNESSEE
THE BEST PLACE TO EAT
A. SLOAN CO
Poultry and Eggs
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DESIGNERS AED PRINTERS
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FINE COLLEGE ANNUALS
KNOXVILLE, TENN. 6,5
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THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
This bank welcomes and appreciates your business, whether large or
small, and believes its extensive resources developed fifty-four years of
constant, considerate, conservative, accommodations a splendid endorsement
of its most satisfactory service to the people of Lincoln County.
Statement of Condition at the Close of Business February 28, 1928
Loans and Discounts .... ............... ....,
U. S. Bonds
Banking House and Fixtures .......... ..., 1 0,672.00
Other Stocks .,,,..................,... --- 5,010.00
Other Real Estate Owned .....,........... ..... 1 ,680.00
Cash and Due from Banks and U. S. Treasurer ......, 126,158.01
Capital Stock ............................... ..... H5 60,000.00
Surplus and Profits ..........,.....,........ ....1 4 8,181.48
National Bank Notes Outstanding ..... . --- 60,000.00
Deposits .....1..1...... .........,... .... . 0 07,045.15
W. B. IVICCOWN
Cleaning, Pressing and Dyeing
All Work Guaranteed-257 for College Students
Come to Us for Printing NIQFQI-rin, Newsgm
Kodak Finishing d
g PRINTING BARBER SHOP
Seven Chairs Invite You
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Banking On Friendship
We will spare no pains to meet your expectations.
Before you do business with us, We try to make the
service Of this Bank stand out as being Of a high degree
of promptness, courtesy, and efficiency. After we win
your business comes real, painstaking, unceasing effort
to more than measure up to your expectations and re-
FARMERS NATIONAL BANK
HOURS 8 T0 4
4M Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits
DAY PHONE 65 NIGHT PHONE 284 and 638
GALLOWAY-RABY 81 CO.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
UP-T0-DATE AMBULANCE SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT
Personal Service Given to All Funerals
FAYETTEVILLE - TIENNESSEIE
POPE HOTEL PLEAS HOBBS
THORNTON sl CAUGHRAN DENTIST
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C. S. MOORES COMMERCIAL
Will Appreciate Your PRINTING
Coal - Grain All Kinds
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