Farragut High School - Admiral Yearbook (Farragut, TN)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1927 volume:
,im nl num aw ll wwf llVl'lUl'HWJ!WK
Jtmvyes 'mf '
gn Ifq' Qxzgi 'f' lim" 5 1. "
Q 'A' Y "wg qi 71'g 'ljI1,1 1 Q gqf riff! jg'
f Ar' 'E E! 1L,fIiml'..L.',Ai'f1,Ill'. i'lf1l". ! MFT
,xx l!l!q9!1 f X I ff, ffl!
x l 1 Z,
2 Q' ' 3
, ,E S 1
l MQ'f ,Sl I
Farragut High School
FARRAGUT HIGHC SCHLTOLSY EFARRAGUAT, Tmimmsssm, 3127114 VOLUME THREE
Buildings . .. .. . . .
Faculty . . .
Juniors ..... ....
Sophomores . . . . . . .
Freshmen . . . . . . .
Farragut Community Club .
Literary Societies .........
Athletics ............... . . .
Commencement Speakers ......
Jokes .................. .
. . . 6
. . . .4
lirnf. 2-Xilama Hhillipn
Gln gnu, Hrnf. Phillips, mlm guns an
murh nf gum' time aah intrrwl in ua, we
hvhiratr nur Annual.
KNOX COUNTY BOARD OF EDUCATION
HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
Principal-J. M. Colston, A. M. H. R. Walker, A. B., Mathematics and His-
Mrs. J. M. Colston, B. S., English and tory
Expression Mary Emma Armentraut, Music
Mary Morris, B. S., Home Economics Paul Reaves, B. S., Agriculture
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL FACULTY
Principal-C. E. Honeycut, Mathematics
Mrs. Robert Bevins, A. B., English
Miss Thelma Galbraith, History and
Beulah Starkey, Geography
Mary Alice Goans, Third Grade
Esther McSpadden, Second Grade
Elsie Lewellyn, First Grade
Literary Faculty Advisor-Mrs. Colston
Editor-in-Chief-Errette Bevins Ass. B. Mgr.-Marary Huffi
Ass. Editor-in-Chief-Calloway Jones Athletic Editor-Taylor Johnson
Literary Editor-Lois Russell Art Editor-Elma Smith
Business Mgr.-Joe Hand . Kodak Editor-Katherine Reaves
Joke Editor-Rossie Loy Faculty Bus. Advisor-Mr. Walker
T H E A D M I R A L
President ...... .... J oe Hand
Vice-President . . . .... Elma Smith
Secretary ..... ..... L ou1 e Marley
Treasurer ........................ .... E ula Watt
COLORS-Peach and Green
Marley, Kirty Lee
Widner, Mary Bell
V THE AD-MIRAL
Halnhirtnrian anh Svalutatnrianx
Elma Smith Grace Harren
"In mild expression spoke a mind,
In duty firm, composed, resigned."
"She has so quiet an expression, you'd
think she wou1dn't make a noise, but
when the teacher hears one, she
quickly regains her poise."
"Mostly busy at her studies, but can
stop to have some fun and we know
she'l1 be a winner in the race that
she will run."
"It's nice to be natural when you're
g-Y-"W-if-' Y '14
in r- '
Q , 7
"You'd be surprised at her, she is the
witty one in class, her mild humor
is sure to make you laugh."
President of Class.
"Be sure your sins will find you out.
But his intentions are always good."
"The girl with a soul, who always
reaches the goal." Salutatorian
"From labor there shall come forth
KIRTY LEE MARLEY
"To worry about tomorrow is to be
"Kitt" joined us in '26.
"When she will, she will, and you may
depend on itg when she Won't, she
won't, and that's the end of, it." '
"To those who know thee not, no
words can paintg
And those who know thee, know all
words are faint."
"Here is an example of, i y, mildly
lexpressedg of all th 'le seniors
we count her the best." ,
I uMiInn '
3, ,. F.
. I --5',g,',:fe V
L,A,A,..-j..---1-4ni.-f---- i 'V "V '
"Year in, year out, hast thou, sweet
Thy plans for bluffing fairly laid
Each day our hearts, this query
We wonder why she wasn't caught
"Every man meets his Waterloo at
last-his is ladies"
Secretary of class.
"Full of mischief, full of fun then
she's out upon the stage-Oh! our
compass is too narrow to fix her
"A little nonsense now and then is
relished by the best of men. But he
never worried nor did he fret nor
want to be the teacher's pet
"Lib joined us in '26."
Senior Qllaza Harm
By Wood B. Poet
Four years ago, one September day,
We entered Farragut on our wayg
We have been true to you always,
Now we have reached our goal today.
But we must leave our Alma Mater
With the junior class behind,
With the steadfast hope
That "she" never, never will cease to climb.
We leave the "Old Hill
All verdant around,
So sacred to us,
Yea, even the ground.
The friends we have made
And their adoption tried
We fear few like these we will
Make hereafter in struggles side by side.
The ties that have made
This "Old Class" as one
Was the promotion of Farragut's good,
And the races we have run.
Of histories, languages and themes galore
We are just putting out from off the shore
These brain-racking subjects
Continue in College four years more!
So prepare for the battle in
The armour of originality, concentration and thought
To begin work again '
As you never have wrought.
Now we embark our boat
Out upon the sea of life,
Enjoying the good,
Overcoming the strife.
Four years ago a happy band of thirty-eight very fresh "Freshmen"
entered F. H. S. Rules were not new to the majority of the class as we
were graduates of the grammar school here. Our courses were soon
mapped out and Latin became a close second to the Science course.
Our scholastic course drifted up stream and down with the tide. At
times we were discouraged, but at last our first term final examinations
came. A few of our class found that the term "Economic" should not have
applied to mid night oil, for there were a few 7 5's in mathematics especially.
Then the second term found us with few members who were re-awak-
ened and became real students. A few dropped out as the refining became
more strenuous. At the last term there was marked improvement. The
new Soph's went home to enjoy a real vacation as we needed it.
Second year we played Sophomores, how we envied those "Seniors l"
How we pitied those "Freshies I" We chose "Excelsior" for our motto and
began really to excel. How our spirit would soar when we recited well!
Then our most happy moments came when we were styled the "best be-
haved" class in school.
Next came our third race with, as usual, a few who resigned them-
selves to the theory "more pressure less volume." But now, indeed, we
began to realize our aspirations and to feel more and more our importance.
Now the pure metal is left, having been purified by the passing
through fiery furnaces of Mathematics, Chemistry, Latin, English, Science,
Matrimony and lack of will power. We are now stepping over the line that
divides forever our class mates, and each one is going forth to take his
chosen place in the world.
Now that our school days are over, we can look back on our four years
together and be proud of the class of '27. We are very grateful to our
teachers who have laboredso faithfully with us.
-E ula Watt
N i n etcen
T H E A D M I R A L
At Christendom's Cross
Mary, the mother of Jesus was there
And John whom he'd chosen to care for her,
Simon who'd helped Him his cross to bear,
And Joseph who'd oiered his sepulchre,
She who'd loved much on her bended knees,
Magdeline bringing her precious Nard,
All Christendom stands at the cross with these.
In Mary, the mother, we see the love that Christendom's Cross must
feel towards all mankind. Much has been said of mother-love as the ex-
emplification of all love. Truly the poet has expressed this for us when
Mother O' Mine!
If I were hanged on the highest hill,
Mother O' Mine!
Oh, Mother O' Mine!
I know whose love would follow me still,
Mother O' Mine!
Oh, Mother O' Mine!
If I were drowned in the deepest sea,
Mother O' Mine!
Oh, Mother O' Mine!
I know whose tears would flow down to me,
Mother O' Mine!
Oh, Mother O' Mine!
If I were damned 0' body and soul,
Mother O' Mine!
Oh, Mother O' Mine!
I know whose prayers would make me whole,
Mother O' Mine!
Oh, Mother O' Mine!
In the presence of John at Christendom's Cross, we see the symbol of
brotherhood. We are our brother's keeper. We must accept the responsi-
bility of our fellow creature's happiness and welfare even as John accept-
ed the care and protection of the mother of Jesus.
Simon, who bore the Cross, when Jesus staggered under the burden,
signifies to us-Service. ,
"Bear ye one another's burderfsf' Go ye into all the world and carry
the story of Christendom's Cross.
Jospeh's offer of the sepulchre in which to lay the mangled body of
the Crucified One, represents to us-Generosity.
- - --fr v. -- W- -... W. ,,,.,,m-, ..,,,,, ,W-,-, ,
T H E A D M I R A L
Christendom's Cross teaches us the spirit of Giving.
In Magdeline's image we see the power of Cristendom's Cross-to
Heal and Make as Pure as Snow.
These are the gifts of the Crucified One. Everything was prepared
for the coming of Christ. Profane history tells us that at the period of
the birth of Christ there was a peace throughout the Roman Empire for
about twelve years, and as a sign of peace the temple of James at Rome
was closed for the first time since 241. B. C. Christianity was born at the
same time as the Roman Empire. ,T
Concerning his teachings, Shaff says: "Wiser than all sages he spoke
as never man spake and made an impression on all ages such as no man
ever made or can make. His short ministery of three years produced a
more deep and lasting impression on the human race than all the disquisi-
tions of all the philosophers and the exhortations of all the moralists
that ever lived."
T. D. Bernard says: "Christ's ethical teachings shine most brightly
in those points where other systems failg namely, The majesty of lowliness
and the glory of love." .
The cross was a disgrace until Christ was crucified on it, now the
whole world bows at the foot of Christendom. We place the cross on our
church steeples, we wear it on our, necks.
As a part of the history of the world's movements, from the time
when Adam and Eve were mated together in the Garden of Eden, down
to the present hour, the word of God has been recognized as of supreme
The first three centuries of the Christian movements are character-
ized by great enthusiasm for dissemination of faith. The Christian pas-
sion was evangelism. Due mainly to missionaries, the story of Christen-
dom's Cross was told to everyone in the basin of the Mediterranean. The
old world was not ready to produce Christianity, but to receive it.
The second period begins at the end of the sixth century. This period
consists of a conversion of Northern European races to Christianity, which
brought again to Christendom, in that it offset the tremendous loss suf-
fered by Christianity. This was of an invariable ecclesiastical cast which
was not lost until the renaissance.
The modern period, beginning with the sixteenth century, witnessed
a great revival of enthusiasmin the Roman Church for the spread of
Christianity. Missionaries followed the discoverers, explorers, traders,
and conquerors. Thus, the world movement which was ushered in ulti-
mately brought, among other things, knowledge of the Gospel to every
people on earth. .
T II E A D M I R A L
The period of this greatest expansion of Christendom has been less
than four hundred years. In this epoch the area has been the Whole of
the habitable earth. There will soon be few men who have not had a
chance of bowing at Christendom's Cross. How far we are from the real
truth of the Cross, the world has brought home to us with terrific force in
these days of War. It sometimes seems as if we were so far from that
good within Christendom itself that we have little to say to the world.
The basis of our government, the salvation of our society, and the
solace of our hearts, is the Bible. The Bible is world literature. In all
matters of life the Word of God has authority. How can we do without it?
The very thought sends a gloom over us.. Life would be as a night with-
In Christianizing the world according to the Gospel we can easily
say we have made a good beginning. -
We have world benevolent organizations. One of the most remark-
able is that of the Ameican Red Cross. Its supreme purpose is that of
ministering to humanity.
We have schools for the blind, deaf and dumb, and Y. W. C. A. and
Y. M. C. A. organizations that are doing great work.
The program which the church is endeavoring to carry out embrac-
es all phases of human activity. Educational, social, and economic forces
are the accompaniments of the followers of the Cross.
Every movement for progress has had its origin in the fields where
Christianity prevails-verily, the Prince of Peace has shed abroad the
light that must illume this otherwise dark universe. Peace conferences,
world court, league of nations, settlement of dispute by arbitration, are
the children of this Prince of Peace.
Humane Societies, for the protection of birds, beasts, and man are the
direct result of the spirit shed at Christendom's Cross.
All the numerous laws for the protection and benefit of the laboring
man, but reflect this spirit.
Every great document of benign government of humanity is the
evolution of that radiance of brotherhood that Christendom's Cross shed
over the world.
These are only glimpses of the great work that was started there at
the Cross, which was then a symbol of ignominy but is today the sign
in which conquer we must.
There is much still to be done, we have only begun our gigantic task.
Each Epoch must see Christendom's Cross raised to higher summits of
usefulness, until at the last we may say with Kipling:
Twen ty- Twv
When earth's last picture is painted,
And the tubes are twisted and dried,
When the oldest colors are faded,
And the youngest critic has died,
We shall rest-lie down for an aeon or two,
Till the Master of all good workmen,
Shall set us to work anew.
And those who are good shall be happy,
They shall sit in a golden chair,
They shall splash at a ten league canvas,
With brushes of comet's hairg
They shall find Saints to draw from,
Magdaline, Peter and Paul,
They shall work an age at a sitting,
And never be tired at all.
And only the master shall praise us,
And only the Master shall blame,
And no one shall work for money,
And no one shall work for fame,
But each for the joy of working,
And each in his separate star,
Shall draw the thing is he sees it
For the God of things as they are.
T H E A D M I R A L
We, the Senior Class of 1927, beg you, upon this serious and solemn
ocassion, to hear our last will and testament.
We realize our time at Farragut will soon cease to exist and as we
want to be remembered, we bequeth the following:
To the faculty as a whole, we give the sweet consolation of knowing
their work has not all been in vain for when we take up life's work we
realize they are responsible for our success.
To our dearly beloved principal, Mr. J. M. Colston, we bequeath our
unceasing devotion and hearty gratitude. During the years we have spent
with him here he has taken a great interest in our welfare, individually,
and as a class.
To Mrs. J. M. Colston, we give the joy of knowing she will no longer
have to stay awake at night wondering how she might teach the Seniors
To Mr. Walker, we bequeath our problems of Democracy hoping he
will some day get them solved.
To Mr. Reaves, we bequeath all our old chemistry text books hoping
he will preserve them for memory's sake.
Louise Marley bequeaths the right and leaves the challenge to Lillian
Chandler to make as good a grade on deportment under Mrs. Colston as
Stella Profit bequeaths her seat in the study hall' to anyone of her
successors, hoping it will scoot them out as often as it did her.
Kirty Lee Marley bequeaths her knowledge of English Literature to
Eula Watt bequeaths all the chewing gum under her desk to Pauline
A Elma Smith bequeaths her seat in the study hall to Margaret Everrett
where she can look out the window at "Jake."
Zelda Blosser bequeaths her sweet disposition to her successor, Eva
Grace Herrin bequeaths her inspiration and exalted school spirit to
the best all-round pupil in F. H. S.
T H E A D M I R A L
Zalia Hayes and Dettie Wallen release all license to gossip and be-
queath the same to Elizabeth Montgomery and Margaret Huff.
Ella Hayes presents her knowledge of American History to Effie
Elizabeth Taylor releases claims on all boys and bequeaths their at-
tention to whomsoever they may desire.
Joe Hand releases his claim as a declaimer champion and bequeaths
same to Cecil Marley.
Taylor Johnson bequeaths his debating record to anyone in Farragut
that will prove himself equal to his record.
Errette Bevins releases his popularity with the ladies and bequeaths
the same to anyone capable of filling his place.
Maribel Widner bequeaths her French book to Mr. Colston in remem-
brance of her.
Robert Russell bequeaths all of his carelessness and indifference to
We nominate and appoint our energetic County Superintendent, W. W.
Morris, to be the executor of this last will and request he may be exempt
from giving any surety or sureties upon this official bond.
In testimony whereof, we, the fourth year class of 1927, have to this,
our last will and testament, subscribed our signatures and afixed our seal,
this trenty-third day of March, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-
Joe Hand, Pres.
Louise Marley, Sec'y
s A -
i, 1 1'
e ffwif :s is
Sw' F" Mm
S'eninr'a 1-Ximirv in a illrvahnmn
First, dear Freshman, what is a good definition of advice? Answer:
Advice is something that Seniors try to tell the Freshman and the Fresh-
man takes it in one ear and lets it out at the other, therefore, We con-
ceived the idea of writing this for the annual, as what one reads neither
enters or leaves by the ears, and we are hoping by this means to make our
advice more lasting. Of course it will be good advice.
First and foremost, Freshy, "stick to it," if you have to put glue in
your seat to make you. Glue is inexpensive, you can get a bottle at
Kress's for a dime, and it will surely make you stick fast.
Algebra seems awful but, after all, it's not so bad if your brains can
stand it. We Seniors had to takeit and we live to tell the tale.
But French, phew! well we tell you, just get a nickel's worth of jaw-
breakers and practice on them, and perhaps that will help you through.
Oh! if only some long-suffering Senior had told us to do that, but they
did not, and we have had to suffer in consequence.
Spelling and Current Events, that's a mere item. We do not even
get a point for them. But its all good for you, like our mother says when
she wants us to eat oatmeal for breakfast.
You will love history, if you swallow plenty of dates. Mr. Walker will
certainly expect you to do more than swallow dates, you must be ready
to speak them forth by the yard, when he wants a few facts himself. We
call that an easy way of finding out things, don't you? Anyway, it is up
to you to be there with the goods.
Another thing thatys good for you is English, of course it is, isn't it
your native language? You know that must be easy. Our advice to you
T H E A D M I R A L
my dear Freshman, Freshboy or Freshgirl, which ever you may be, is to
ask Mrs. Colston to give you a list of all she wants you to do during the
four years, so you can eat, sleep and dream about literature and parts of
speech. Why can't speech come altogether, instead of having so many
parts? That is just one of the many questions that will assail you.
Many will try to discourage you about Chemistry, but don't be dis-
couraged, we love it. You get such delicious odors, and it is certainly
interesting to try experiments, wondering all the time if you will be blown
sky-high, or only have to hold your nose, because of a wonderful odor that
smells as though it came from a place where "brimstone" is burning for-
and ever, amen. Mr. Reaves beats any witch you ever heard of for mix-
ing concoctions. If he would take the Senior's advice, he would be a for-
tune teller, and stand over a boiling cauldrom, stirring up terrible mixtures.
Now our last piece of advice to you Freshmen is: "Do not get the swell-
head" just because you are entering High School. You will have many
jars that are surely hard if you have sweeled heads. If you can only keep
your head normal the jolts, that must of necessity come, will just be a part
of the day's experience.
Remember, a bit of fun, and a good hearty laugh will help out wonder-
Smile and the world smiles with you
Kick and you kick alone,
The cheerful grin, will let you in
Where the kicker is never known.
T H E A D M I R A L
, Grace Harren
Ladies and Gentlemen: the Class of Twenty-Seven extends to you a
cordial welcome. Within a few days we will have reached that goal for
which we have been striving for four long yet seemingly short, years. The
time is now at hand for us to part as a class, but We can defy those cir-
cumstances to arise which can weaken these ties of friendship so dearly
formed by us during our High School Course. In future years in both
prosperity and disaster they can be a source of the greatest pleasure and
comfort to us. Our equipment is good, our armor strong, and both nature
and destiny honest, "to the victor they grant the spoil."
Destiny gave us our birth in this wonderful Southland, and Nature
has made it beautiful for our pleasure. Do we do our duty as citizens of
the South? We think so, and yet, we need to be better acquainted with our
The South is blessed with the three elements of agricultural produc-
tion-soil, moisture, and climate in rare combination. Every element for
success exists in the South-in raw materials, climate, in the natural
forces of nature, and, above all, an abundant supply of labor.
Walter S. Gifford, president of the American Telephone Sz Telegraph
Co., said, "The East and North are turning their eyes southward and are
planning to pour many millions of dollars into commercial and industrial
projects to be located in the South.
During 1925 much progress was made in the establishment of rayon
plants, one of the world's most rapidly growing textile industries, in vari-
ous parts of the South. Rayon plants of enormous capacity which repre-
sent a capital of many millions of dollars, and employing thousands of
hands, are now in operation at Roanoke, Va., and Hopewell, Va., near Nash-
ville, Tenn., and plants are under construction in Parkersburg, W. Va., and
in Johnson City, Tennessee.
Here and there throughout the South are evidences of rapid develop-
ment, provisions to watch, to some extent at least, the great drama which
has been carrying Florida forward at a rate that has amazed the nation,
Western Carolina is also one of the centers of this activity.
Alabama, with its vast mineral interests, has now reached a point
of development where it is universally recognized as one of the greatest
metallurgical centers of all the world.
Mississippi, awakening from its long sleep, is catching the vision of
these rich possibilities.
T H E A D M I R A L
On out in Louisiana progress has been almost everywhere in evidence
and New Orleans is carrying on such gigantic undertakings toward drain-
ing the Mississipi Valey by water and by rail that is is giving a demonstra-
tion of the emphatic way in which J. J. Hill, the great railroad builder,
once expressed his view of New Orleans when he said, "Kick over a bar-
rel of flour at Minniapolis, and it will roll down hill of its own motion to
Texas, the mighty empire of the country, is as rich in natural re-
sources as it is vast in extentg with a population energetic, aggressive, and
broad minded to the extreme, it is building up its commerce, its agricul-
tural and its industrial interests. It is different to suggest in what part
of Texas, or in what city of Texas the greatest progress is being made.
for when one sees Texas rivalry of Florida fruits and truck farming, his
horizon widens, and he begins to get a faint conception of what can be
done for Texas in religious activities, in industry, commerce and agricul-
Arkansas, long cursed by the impression of the "Arkansas Traveler"
tales, is joining Texas any may yet vie with Texas in industrial and agri-
And then pass on to Oklahoma which has been one of the marvels
of modern times. The settlement of that state has been one of the out-
standinig events in American History. A large proportion of the people
who went into Oklahoma were from the South, and to a large extent, they
were men of christian apsirations. Education went hand in hand with
religion in company with vast oil operations and general business advance-
Though Tennessee has not boasted of its progress, its progress has
been worthy of boasting. It is a beautiful state, a land of magnificient
mountain ranges, of superb valleys, of many streams and rivers, of hydro-
electric potentialities, of rich farm lands. It is a state in which cattle
raising is so dominant that a motorist traveling thru this state from end
to end, last year, said that he had never seen so many fine cattle anywhere,
except in Holland, as he found in Tennessee.
It is a state of fruits in abundance, of wheat and corn and cotton, with
other great activities in dairying and in raising chickens as well as a state
of great mineral and timber resources. Our educational progress has been
in keeping with our material advancement. Yet Tennessee has barely
scratched the ground as compared with what it will do in the future.
Kentucky, the far-famed blue grass region of the Southland, has more
coal than has Great Britan. It has great stretches of virgin hardwood of
many kinds. It has a soil not surpassed in productive power in all the
land. It has now surpassed all other states in the rapidity of the growth
of its output of coal. But there is so much yet to be done, so much even
yet to be utilized in Kentucky, that the achievements of the present are
a bazatelle as compared with what the future can and will produce.
T H E A D M I R A L
Virginia, the Mother of States, is awakening to her natural resources,
and by our aid as future citizens, our old aristocratic backbone of the
Southland can be made the most widely known farming state of the nation.
Virginia's possibilities as a state are boundless. Her rivers, her moun-
tains, and her agricultural outlook is one to be proud of, and we are glad
that Virginia is encouraging so many improvements.
Today the manufacturing plants are moving toward the South. From
the Mason-Dixon line southward to the coast we have a climate which is
the best climate in the nation.
Therein lies the keynote to the rapid growth of the South. Ponce de
Leon's frolicking imagination left to us ai dream, dear to all Americans, of
the perpetual fountain of youth, and do we not see fulfillment of his dream
in a more material form perhaps, come to us in our beautiful Southland?
Our rapid growth from a devasted bleeding country in 65 to a throbbing
wide-awake paradise in 1927. The key that unlocks Paradise is climate,
and the South holds the key.
'i"""pv-mv-1'-1-JW" 'vim ,iuunv'v? pr . ,----- :-
T H E A D M I R A L
BY WORDS OF THEIR MOUTHS AND CLOTHING OF THEIR
BODIES THOU SHALT KNOW THEM.
"One, two, three, and sold, next!"-White Socks.
"Dear me, Robert."-Diamonds.
"You boys be quiet."-Wine Jersey.
Mr. Reames :
"Do not snap."-Brown Suit.
"You Seniors would tax the patience of Job."-Knox Hi Class Pin.
"Don't let 'em put one over on you."-A Smile.
"Take my advice and don't take chemistry."-Black Satin.
"Go .... ?. . with your troubles, am for No. I."-Tan Jersey.
"That's the reason I am so sweet."-A great big grin for everyone."
"Can't go, got a date."-Pointex Hose.
"Wonder if 'fessor saw me."-Green Parrot on Jersey.
"I know it will be wrong."-Low-heeled Oxfords.
"I am determined to win."--Silk Socks.
"Take my advice, girls, and stay off the horses."-Happy Smile.
Zelda Blosser: L
"Eldon gave it to me."-Brown Crepe.
"I wish I could locate Clayton."-Pompadour.
"I study my english, and bent the straw."-Shoes No. 9.
Kirty Lee Marley:
"Read this French for me."-Tight Dress.
Elizabeth Taylor: .
"Oh Grace, will you get it for me, honey ?"-Short Dress.
Stella Proffitt: h
"Don't dare mention a boy to me."-The neatest Clothes.
"Where is my ........ , well, I wonder what I started home for."-
qi 1 M
HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
L , -QS
L4' . " - xi'
" nrf' "4 Q15 5.2 f -
' -Qld .-
..,- 1.-"in ' - V - --
Y : ,,,.
-- , .....,..
Q -19' .4-4' -
:B - - - . . 4n5fg.....
uv-mug at-. uwl-wiht 'Samui-Omx,
Secretary and Trea
COLORS-Silver and Rose
MOTTO"Wear Out and Not Rust Out."
Marley, Bessie Kate
... , A
. . . . Calloway Jones
. . . . Neal Lanham
Simmons, Byron Smith, Lee
. gm 'Q'
3 5 . l ,-
So H MGR
, - -'1T.
-.-gx ,. -lil-
T H E A D M I R A L
President ........ ............ .... .... . . . Joseph Jennings
Vice-President ................... ........ . .Sam Davis
Secretary ......................... .... K atherine Reaves
COLORS-Pink and White
MOTTO-"Strive and Succeed."
Fox, W. M.
"' Jw Amir
f gf i x
"""" b I 5,7
KNONIQLEQGE 21239 X EH
'f f,,:-:Kfgf -ffff
Ellrvahman 0112155 nf '27
COLORS--Rose and Silver
MOTTO: "He builds too low who builds beneath the stars."
Bacon, J. C.
Baier, Katherine M.
Bevins, Nannie Bell
Chandler, W. J.
. . . . . Denton Cru7e
. . . . . . . Loreta Taylor
.. . Nannie B. Bevins
. uilllaking 0.91117 Mark"
Years ago the expression of "Making our mark" carried a vastly
different idea from what we think of it today.
In past years, making one's mark was thought of as an illiterate per-
son who could not write his name and must make his mark on documents
or to whatever his name must be signed. Thus the expression has been
Now, we think of making our mark as doing some great service in
the world or acting so worthily a part on this stage of life that We will be
remembered in generations to come. Therefore, if we are to leave our
mark, in the sense we think of it, we cannot be satisfied to make it as our
forefathers made theirs.
We cannot say, "father was illiterate and he was successful," or the
father cannot say, "my son is as far advanced as I Was. He can get on."
But we are at this particular time facing the rising sun of a new day
in the world's history, and the son cannot get along, unless he has taken
advantage of youth. If he does not, he hasn't a chance to make his mark
as we interpret it today.
One must have the development of mind, heart and hand, to be on
equilibrium with the enthusiastic, wide-awake young people who are com-
peting for the higher positions of the World.
Preparation, then, must be our watch word. In order to be able to
make our mark we must learn to work, fight, love and grow. These are
the main elements of success.
"But you must have faith and you must have hope," you must love
and be strong." There is no royal road to learning."
Strive to do the honorable thing and by the unalterable law of the
universe, you will place your name at the top of the list of famous men
But remember-"He who is greatest of all, must be servant of all."
If a sculptor, preacher, lawyer or teacher, leave your mark so indeli-
bled into civilization that it will not be shattered by storms of change.
The world is calling for men who have learned to make their mark in
the fullest, lustiest way, rather than the way in which our predecessors
made their mark.
The able man can answer a world-wide appeal for service.
"Give us men. A time like this demands strong minds, great hearts,
and ready hands-men who have opinions and will, men Who have honor."
"Rome was not built in a day," so we must fight and work from the
cradle to the grave to gain our promotions in the "making of our mark,"
and to keep our lives an open book. The man who is true to his own self
is one who leaves his mark. The higher you climb the more temptations
you are encountering and here is where you fail if you do not make the
preparation for the making of your mark.
If you can hold the confidence of those you serve, be an example of
honesty, truth, and manhood.
Be able to live a life "open and above board," veritably, this is a mark
of making your mark in holding the mark after having made the mark.
The Agricultural department of Farragut School is composed of 33
farm boys enrolled in school. The course includes more than classroom in-
struction: as field study, shop Work, and actual participation in farm
practice is a part of the course. Each boy carries some farm enterprise, as
a project, either live stock or crop, along with his school work. In this he
receives training in practical and scientific principles combined, and at
the same time he is making a financial gain.
Aside from the work with the regular students, the department has
extended its efforts to aid the community in other Ways. This year was
held the first "Father and Son Banquet" held in any East Tennessee Ag-
ricultural schoolg its purpose was to better acquaint the fathers with the
work being done. Some time is spent in the elementary schools of the com-
munity, both as class room work and with the teacher. Also a night class
was held in the interest of these out of school, especially the ones actually
engaged in farming. A very creditable community fair was put on last
Fall and plans are being made for one next Fall. The agricultural Work
is truly vocationalg as it trains the boys into their life's work: the produc-
tion of the World's greatest product, the food of the human race.
B . 6 K
L 999 Qi
Q ee? 9 9
- 0 Q
4 iv ,, e ,Y 5Q
9 Q 9 Q
S fe Q? h
,m S I S M.
The Ylorlx 'xs 6. gil e ok Vlkyd-,
Ev em-xx New Mai: 'Ph 15-PAYE
I s 5
1 4 -
. 4. 4,
AM iq N
4' X pf
'zz qi' '
ig: .En 5 w
T H E A D M I R A L
illarragut Glnmmuniig Glluh
The object of the Farragut Community Club is to raise the standard
of the community physically, socially, morally, educationally, and spirit-
ually. To bring into closer relationship the home and the school in order
that the parents and teachers may Work together for the improvement of
all conditions that affect child life. The following creed has been adopted:
UI believe it my duty to the school to love it, to support it morally and ma-
terially, to send my child to it, to keep my neighbor's child to have the
same opportunity, and to defend the schools against all enemies."
The meetings are held on the fourth Wednesday of each month in the
club room. '
The programs are planned so as to gratify the desires and needs of
the members themselves as Well as to assist in the development of school
interests in general. '
ROANE LITERARY SOCIETY
JEFFERSONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
WINNERS IN MID-TERM LITERARY CONTEST
T H E A D M I R A L
.Reading left to right-Mary Mills representative to Martha Wash-
ington College in reading contwt. Gladys Boling representative in hum-
orous readings, U. T. Louise Marley representative in dramatic reading,
U. T. 'I'aylor Johnson debator in contest at U. T. Grace Herran debator
at U. T. Roland Russell extemporaneous speaker at U. T. Joe Hand
representative in original oraftory at U. T. also winner of Abraham,Lin-
coln Medal. Cecil Marley, debator at U. T. Errette Bevins debator at URTE
A F orty-N ine
Iliarragut Agrirultural 4-ifq Glluh
By W. O. Sharp
Farragut school and community has a record in agricultural activities
to be envied. The nation-wide publicity given several years ago to Far-
ragut as a model farm community revealed the characteristics of the folksg
they have always had an intense desire to combine their efforts in promot-
ing better living, happier farm homes and a school program reaching all
interests of the community.
The success of Farragut Agricultural 4-H Club has been outstanding
in Knox County. During the past ten years the Club has stood with the
leading communities. Along with their educational progress in school the
boys and girls have linked up theories with actual practice in carrying on
farm projects. They have been made to realize that their living, their
school, their community, their home and their educational problems are
largely dependent on the farm. The young folks are proud that they live
on farms in Farragut Community.
Year after year new boys and girls have come to the front and won
leading prizes in their club work. The success in pig club work dates back
to the club days of Esther McSpadden. For the last three years, during
which time the pig feeding club has been the most popular in Knox County,
Farragut has taken first community prize in each contest. In 1923 Mar-
garet Huff won the champion pig club prize by feeding four pigs and was
given a free trip to the International Livestock Show and Club Convention
at Chicago. And Margaret Huff has stood among the highest in each of
the four contests carried on since that year. Joe Hand showed what he
could do in 1925 in feeding six pigs, and won this same trip prize. And to
keep up the record Clyde Harwell last year made the pig trip and spent a
week in Chicago. In 1925 Clarence Reaves was selected as an all-round,
good club member and went to the International as a corn club boy. The
club livestock judging team won first in the county in 1921, 1923 and 1925.
2' 4' le'
FARRAGUT GIRLS' 4-H CLUB
MOTTO: "To Make the Best Better"
President ............. .. Ruth Montgomery
Secretary ...................................... Ruby Fox
The Farragut Girls' 4-H Club meets the 4th Wednesday of every
month. They have an enrollment of 61 girls between the age of 10 and 18.
It is the largest club in the county.
The object is the equal development of the head, heart, hand and
health. Each girl keeps an individual health card and follows theuhealth
rules and keeps a record of her weight each month. Each girl carries on
a project in sewing, cooking, canning, and either gardening or poultry
At the end of the year if the girl has completed her work she re-
ceives a' certificate and a pin. The City National' Bank is giving a bronze
pin to the lst year girl, silver to 2nd, gold to 3rd, and gold with pearl in
it to the girl who has completed the entire four years' work.
The pins and certificates will be given on Rally Day which is held in
Knoxville once a year. Club girls from all over the county come in and
each club has its song and yells and gives a report.
A Knox County Camp is held each year as a form of recreation and
pleasure. Only those girls are eligible to attend who have completed
some club work.
Community picnics are held over the county just before the Camp.
A number of Farragut girls attended the picnic and camp last year.
County Home Dem. Agent.
MOTTO: "Au de la des Alpes se trouve l'Italie."
Mr. J. M. Colston
Kirty Lee Marley
M0'l"l'O: A quien madruga, Dios le ayudaf'
Mr. J. M. Colston
Campbell, Ellen Lowe, Pauline
Castell, Ruth Marley, Bessie Kate
Chandler, Lillian Marley, Cecil
Cox, Sue Montgomery, Elizabeth
Everette, Margaret Munsey, Eva
Gamble, Marie Needham, Carl
Grady, Ettie Nicholas, Bert
Huff, Margaret Russell, Lois
y- 'l'l1 r
5 5 '
- ,f x
, -5 g ' . ,
A ' - 1 1 ff'
f E' 'L M Q ,- X
Q 1 ' f ' '11
A r' : ,f "
A LAUGH, FEW AND FAR nmwma
When Noah sailed the ocean blue,
He had his troubles same as you,
For days and days he drove the ark,
Before he found a place to park.
"Did you give your penny to the Sunday school Tommy ?" asked the
Tom Gheen-"No Ma, I lost it."
Mother-"What! Lost another? That makes three Sundays straight
you'Ve lost your penny."
Tom-"Yes, but if I keep it up I'll win 'em back. That kid's luck can't
Wise Crack-"If a man and his wife ate a Jay bird, what is their phone
Victim-"You've got me guessing."
W. C.-"It would be 281-J."
Mr. Colston-"Look here, this is disgusting. I havn't had clean towels
for a week, and there's never any soap to wash with."
Mrs. Colston-"Well, you've got a tongue in your head haven't you T'
Mr. Colston-"Yes, but I'm not a cat."
Mr. Colston-"What is gender?"
Jesse-"Gender shows whether a woman is masculine, feminine, or
Taylor had some chewing gum,
It was as white as snow,
And every where that Taylor went,
The gum was sure to go.
It followed him to Chemistry one day,
Which was against the rule,
Mr. Reaves took the gum,
And chewed it after school.
Frances-"I spent nine hours on my theme last night."
Mrs. Colston-"You did? How so ?"
Frances-"I put it on the mattress and slept on it."
Robert-"Did you ever take chloroform?"
Errette-"No, who teaches it ?"
Some things a Freshman would like to know:
ill The kind of straw farmers use to make strawberries.
C23 Is a chicken house and egg-plant the same?
131 How does a farmer keep dust out of the eyes of his potatoes?
141 Whether an ice plant grafted on a milk weed would make ice
Miss Morris-Leona, what is presidential wood ?"
Leona- fDumbD .
Leonaf-"It's what the President makes his cabinet out of."
Visitor-"And what's the building over there?"
A junior-"Oh, that's the green house."
Visitor-"I didn't know the Sophomores had a dormitory all to them-
Amo, Amas, I loved a lass,
And she was tall and slenderg
Amas, amat, she dropped me flat,
And now I am through
With the feminine gender.
Mrs. Colston-"Robert, you must be neater with your themes."
Robert-"That's what I tell Pa, but he hasn't time to re-write them."
Mr. Huff-"Margaret, what have you done with the money I gave
Margaret-"I gave it to a poor old woman."
Mr. Huff-" That's a good girl."
Margaret-"A poor old woman who sells ice cream cones."
Thelma-"Elma claims to have caught a fourteen pound trout."
Gladys-"Why I didn't know trout grew that big."
Thelma-"They do after you've told the story a few times."
Lillian-"Will you buy me an ice-creamisundae ?"
Joe R.-"I don't think I will be here Sunday."
Mr. Walker-"Now who was the father of the Black Prince ?"
Glen H.-"Please, sir, Old King Cole"
Mrs. Colston-"Spell 'ferment' and give the definition."
Eula-''f...e...r...m...e...n,..t, to work."
Mrs. Colston-"Now place it in a sentence so that I may be sure you
understand the meaning."
Eula-"In the summer I would rather play out of doors than ferment
in the school house." .
. 'Q ,
W, ,f 7
T H E A D M I R A L
Both the boys' and the girls' teams had a good season this year in
basketball, competing with the best teams in the surrounding counties.
Everyone on both teams enjoyed the trips taken, especially those to La-
Follette and Carters. The wide-awake community spirit was with us
both at home and away from home. At least one game was played at
home every week. The boys were handicapped in five games as our
stationary guard was sick. The floor-work of Joe Hand proved to be a
winning factor in many games, along with the impenetrable guarding of
Mack Green. Some of the fastest games were played with Everette,
Athletic House, and Carters. The boys hope to have a better team next
year. The girls were just starting out this year and there is no doubt
but that they will have a winning team next year. The schedule was as
Carters ............ Gibbs ....
Walland ...... Karns .....
Carson-Newman Everrete . . .
Halls ........ Youngs . .
U. T. Rats . . . Central . . . .
C. M. McCLung Greenback . . . . . .
LaFollette .... Friendsville . . . . . .
Gibbs .... Carters .....
Karns ...... Loudon .....
Everrete Y. W. C. A.
Youngs ...... C. M. McClung . . .
Friendsville . . . . . .
LaFollette ..... . . .
BOYS' BASKET BALL TEAM
GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM
l"ij't.x'-.Y in N
H Ihillixgxoixx-lwlaa X 4
- T "eQQfff'M,.D0 we NN . '
'W a ,P lf
A' ' "'- ' 6D'QxF:hSbR,
' V0 R G9 im gm F5
'l aw ay YQ W
-.xgriilb '.L.. . .K A I
P U f f ' ff
W. M. Fox, Jr.
Joe Hand, 3rd Place, Sentinel Cross-Country Run.
Bert Nichols, 4th Place.
Taylor Johnson, 7th Place.
r'4'v"""'- -rung-my 11 - -ww ww--
, ..., A1,,,:,,- V
T H E A D M I R A L
"what lllnulh Qappvn Elf"
Q. Hamlet had killed the King while praying?
A. His revenge would not have been complete because his sins would
have been prayed away.
Q. Bunyan had not been thrown into the dungeon?
A. We would not have Pilgrim's Progress.
Q. Dr. Manette had not been found in prison when he was?
A. He would have been hopelessly insane.
Q. Launcelot had fallen in love with Elaine?
A. It would have saved a kingdom and Elaine would have been the hap-
piest girl in the world.
Q. McBeth had not listened to witches?
A. He would have saved his soul, name and country.
Q. David Copperfield had stayed with his step-father?
A. He would have led a life of drudgery.
Q. John Ridd had been killed by one of the Doone's?
A. Lorna Doone would have had to marry Calvin Doone.
Q. Cooper had been an English author?
A. He never would have given us a new character, the Indian.
Q. Wamba had not entered the castle of Front de Boeuf ?
A. Cedric would have been killed and probably Ivanhoe.
Q. Moses had not obeyed the voice of the Lord in going back to Egypt to
deliver the Israelites?
A. He'd have missed the glory of liberating a nation.
Q. Shylock had taken the pound of flesh?
A. The price of pork would have gone down on account of the competi-
tion in the meat market.
Q. Eve had not eaten the forbidden fruit?
A. Clothing would not be an item.
Q. Silver had found Jim Hawkins in the apple barrel?
Q. There had been no John Alden?
A. Pricilla would have married Miles Standish.
Q. Latin 1 would know their lesson?
A. Mr. Colston would fall off of his chair.
T H E A D M I R A L
Q. If Burns had come to America?
A. He would have had a big subject to write upon, bigger than a rat, at
Q. If Sir Launfall had given the leper a drink in the first encounter?
A. The Conquering Hero would have been blessed by having the Holy
Grail in their midst.
Q. The lips that touch mine shall never touch liquor?
A. We would have been minus a black cat. 4
Q. If Patrick had never said "Give me liberty or give me death."?
A. Many subsequent orations would have fallen flat.
Q. Brutus had taken Cassius' advice and refused to let Mark Antony
speak at Caesar's funeral?
A. Mark Antony would have found some other way to circumvent them.
Q. Morroco had chosen the leaden casket?
A. Portia would have been a queen for African subjects, or been guilty
Q. Members of the Parliament had kept pedal extremities on the floor,
the air fumigated and their brains on duty when Burke argued
for conciliation of the American colonies?
A. We would be step-children to a red-headed step-mother and still cry-
ing "Saint George! for Merry England!
Q. A Senior failed to strut around with a Literary Digest under his arm?
A. He would resemble the entertainer at court without his cap and bells.
Q. The poet had not said "Beauty is all we know and all we need to know"?
A. We might be saved from such a public exhibition of vanity cases.
SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES
FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES
THIRD AND FOURTH GRADES
FIRST AND SECOND GRADES
-- ' sr 4'- f
4 ff y ,f f ll. f'
LZ J! M
nf ' 1
NY I f K
,. -" ffff 'Z
Egg -ce -:- -:3 4- -e- E54
623 GAY STREET
Next to G00d's Cafe
"Where all the boys trade"
R. S. GREENLEE
501 Western Avenue
New Phone M-1792: Old 6298
Old Phone 822lg New , Main 916
MAIN AVE. GARAGE
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Acrss from Court House
ON THE SQUARE
HAUKNEY. KEARNS dz LACKEY CO.
ICEED. SEED AND PROIJUf7I'I
KNOXVILLE -"""- TEN NESSEE
WE HAVE MORE CALLS FOR OUR GRADUATES
FROM THE COMBINED AND THE SECRETARIA1.
COURSES THAN WE CAN FILL. THE REASON IS
THA1' OUR PUPILS ARE so THOROLY TAUGH1'
ANU SO WELL EOUIPPEO '1'HA'r THEY SECURE
AND HOLD THE BEST POSITIONS OFFERED.
M1-:Mm-:R OF THE NA'I'1oNAl. AssOc'1A'1'1oN
OF ACCREDITED COMMERCIAL sc'uOO1.s.
KN OXVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE
YVM. I.. STUOKSBIIIIY, l,Rl'l!'illlI'2NT
KNIJXVI IQLE. TENNESSEE BOTH 'I'HfJN ES 273
'Q' 'Q' 'G' 4' 4'
H -:- -:- -:- -:- if
Building a Good Name for
Style and Quality at Low Cost
New Styles in Dresses
Lowest Possible Prices
Hardware, Stoves, Tinware,
House Furnishings, Sporting
Gocds, Farm Tools and Fertilizers
North End of Market Square
Store and Sample Room
30 Market Square
Phones: Old 7438, New 3085
TESTED EVERY HOUR
White Lily Flour
IS UNEXCELLED CjHEVROLET1
J. ALLEN SMITH 8z CO. AT
SIXES and EIGHTS
MERRIL M. HAGLER
J. C. MAHAN MOTOR CO.
808-810 Market Street
NATIONAL TIRE C0.
Cor. Cumberland and Gay Sts.
"The GENERAL Tire Co."
"Goes a long way to make
A. L. POWERS. Mun.
MENS AND woMEN's
131 sy. GAY sr.
951 1- . .-:- -:- 4- -:- QQ
E15 44 4- -'- 4- 4- Zi-a-Z
Stationeers ancl Engravers 1
4 CLASS RINGS, PINS, INVITATIONS +
The Tennesse Engraving Co.
321 West Clinch Avenue
ga 4- 4- 4- 4- 4-
EB -:- -:- 2- -:- -:- Q!
C O M E S
B UT O N C E F
Pictures in this Annual made by
PORTER A. M. FEATI-IERS
Qi -:a-ee-:- e -:- -:- Q
M -:- i'o1:- -:- -:- Q5
S. B. NEWMAN GS" CO. .:.
Printers and Publishers
Blank Books Rubber Satmps 'U'
Legal Blanks Brass Stencils
4- Seal Presses Office Supplies +
617 South Gay Street
gg 4- -:- -. -:- .-o-:- gg
I-ii -:- -:- -:- Z
ELMORE MILK COMPANY
107 LANIER STREET
OUR PERFECTLY PASTEURIZED
MILK AND CREAM
"THE SAFE MILK" AND CREAM
IN STERILIZED BOTTLES
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
"IF IT'S ELMORE'S IT'S PURE"
it-,, me . -
4 , Guan
-my f' 'U' I
H-ATSEWNU 'run D V
. -. -.,:.: ,I
i knsljxggf 1-ENN :lik a +
-- xc I . - K
55. - cf .,-,, -'.,:'.g.'-'-Sa,
QQ J . Wt--,a,9Ai yzmlvi,
4 ' f 4r:,45f,e-my' agX3R:fFPff1P" 'I I
gg -:- -:- -:- -:- -:- Q
Q -:- -:- -:E -r - 55
WIIIGX IN NASllYll.l.l'l STOP Nl' llO'l'lCl. lIl'1RMl'l'AGl'1 +
XVIIEX IN .Vl'lAN'l'A STOP AT llO'l'I'll. NVIXl'Ol"l"
+ XYIIEN IN IHDAXUKIC S'l'0l' AT ll0'l'El. l'A'l'lHl'li HENRY
FA RRAGUT OPERATING FO.. PROPS.
lJlRl'Zl"l'lOX ul-' R0l!l'1R'l' A. xll-incl:
300 ROOMS IGAVII SVITII INDIVIDUAL BATH AND
I l+1I.lCl"l'R.lI' C'l'1Il.lNG FANS
E MODERN EUROPEAN FIREPROOF
4. I Rmxsllmlfzlz. MY Sux.'ru1+:Pos'1'Au1f:
STAM 11- How 1'1' s'1'1c'Ks 'ro UNE
'rmxu UNT11. 1'1fu1+:'rs '1'1m1:1f:. COM-
l'1.m'1-: youu EnUcwr1oN. '1'u1cN uwr
JJ- A Jon- EAIIN Mumcv AND SAN-1 rr.
EAST TENNESSEE NATIONAL BANK
gin? 4- M-:- -:- -:- -:- gk
A . cv0M Pi,1M1aN'rs
' I I OF
EAL R RED 81 GRAY TIRE C0.
I Ill BUYERS OF
, 6 BUILDING MATERIAL
H5557-415 Will find their interests
HEALTH FOOD Wwffan' best served by purchasing
from the oldest, largest and
b t k f d l I ' th'
SANI-SEAL CO. H22 in ?ZZ?mE1iff In is
PHONES 2422 CHANDLER ik CO.
Established in 1891
IHHHIIiHIHIHHIllllHHHHIIIIHHIIIIIIIHHIIIHIHIIHIIIIHII HHIHHHIIHH IiHHHHlHlIHH1llHHIIHaIIHIlIHIHHHHIHHHHIVlilUHHHHHllllllllfllllllllll
6115 S. GAY ST,
.flldfbfd of 17216 pfliiiliig fbias.
iii -:- -e- -:- 4- 1- Q
1 JO N 'T EN YY TH E 1 fA1'ITA lil ST
If you have money in the bank-If you
own some sound investment-if you are
making the first payment on your home-
YOU ARE A CAPITALIST.
One can earn a living with their hands,
but a better one with hands and head.
We shall be pleased to serve you.
UNIUN N,x'1'1oNA 1, IQANK
uxox v11,1.1-1. 'l'ENNl+1SSl'1l'l
The chief reason why Farragut High
School students, as well as patrons,
Trade here is:
IAU SK-TKYRICS Dmun'1'M1-:N 'l' STUR E
35 XVICST MARKET SQUA R IC
IiXUXYIl.Ll'l. TEN N ICSSICIC
rms:-:1sAi.1. 'ri-:NN1s uo1.1f' E
Wie bl'l'1f'IAliIZl'I IN EQUIPPINU- 33
" ATHLETIC TEAMS 2
J ATHLETIC HOUSE 2
-' 522 GAY S'l'RI'1I'l'l' Q
1cNoxv1i.i,i4:. 'l'l'lNNI'ISSlCl'I 3
XM .fr .gr -' .-re' .gf
Kg -:- -:- -g- -:- -:- Z3
YOU CAN LOOK GOOD AND
AND. LOOK. WELL. AND
FEEL IT, ELECTRIC CO.
4- T20 MARKET S'1'1ll'11'1'1'
CLOTHES , ELECTRICAL
A ' E CIIANDELIERS
ovrflzvzws raw rag ruwzv RADIO S
'U' ,, . . .
Excluslve but not expenslve'
MEFT Mr AT TENNESSEE ROOFING
A TILE C0.
4. THE ECONONIY
OUR TEA ROOM Is We Make it, Sell it
YOUR REST ROOM an
, Put it On
CO. See us before you roof your house
Y Cor. Hannah and Ramsey St.
5 STURE5 KNOXVILLE, TENN.
+ Old Pho-ne 13185 New, Main 627
Z4-Q R -:- -:- P- -:- -:- Q,
55 4- Ich -:- -:- -:- we
Embalmers and Funeral Directors
Both Phones 2191
302 Market Street
We answer all calls within
twenty-five miles without extra
charge and our ambulance service
is prompt and courteous.
BANKERS TRUST CO.
612 GAY s'1'.
H. B. McCAMPBELL
PAINTS. OILS AND
608 WESTERN AVE.
BOTH PHONES 3046
Dry Goods, Shoes Millinery,
Also all kinds of hardware,
Paints, Varnishes, etc.
513-515 WESTERN AVE.
Your Trade Appreciated
4' 'S' 'G' -2' 4' Qi
.ii -:- -:- -:- -c- -:- -
CARL R. ROBERTS
512 I'NION AVE.
" AMBULANCE SERVICE
PHONES 1 STH
Fon ALI. svolrrs
W. W. WO0DRUFF HDWE. C0.
K NOXVILL E
PAINTS AND OILS
E STA IILIS Il ED 1 8 65
Details of Real Estate
Loan Plans Cheerfully
428 Gay St., Knoxville, Tenn.
DR. H. B. PRATER
209 Medical Building
Old Phone 7346
New Phone 975
gn -e- -:- -:- -:- -:-
ECREE , -:- -e- -:- -e- 5- 65
BUY ALL YOUR s
FROM PURE FOOD
8 PROPER PRICES
IN OI"l'OSI'1'E l'OS'l'OFFIi'E
KNOXv'ILIAE 323 W. CLINCH AVE.
THE PICTURE FRAMERY
"We do the Framing and Never
E. G. GAGG
423-427 Union Street
New Phone, 436-R
Phone us for the "Correct Time."
JEWELERS 8: 0PTOMETRlSTS
217 S. Gay Street
DR. GEO. C. ELLISON
New M-1044 PHONES Old 1054
Rogers Paints, Varnishes, and
Lacquer answer every purpose in
the home. Its high standard will
meet every requirement necessary
to insure a first-class job.
We handle a complete line of
Hardware, Garden Tools, Building
Material and Electric Goods.
Call or write us.
WRIGHT-CRUZE HDWE. CO.
0 F A
Sterchi Bros. 8: Thomas
Furniture and Carpets
AND EM BA LM ERS
Day Phone 843 Night, 109 or 204
Lenoir City, Tenn.
Have your groceryman buy
his goods from
"OLD HILL BROOKS"
Fowler Bros 81 Cox
FOWLER BROS. 8: CUX
'Q' 'C' -5- 'G' 'IP Qi
JEWELERS AND OPTOMETRIST
IF IT'S JEWELRY WE HAVE IT
DIAMONDS A SPECIALTY
GIFTS FOR THE GRADUATE
b Tin' Little ,lvfvclry .5'lLUI'4? 11'iIf1 Thr' liig Rrfvzmzlimz,
520 Market Street I Knoxville
Suggestions in the Farragut High School - Admiral Yearbook (Farragut, TN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.