Tennessee High School - Cadmea Yearbook (Bristol, TN)

 - Class of 1921

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Tennessee High School - Cadmea Yearbook (Bristol, TN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1921 volume:

i laroon anti Annual PUBLISHED BY THE CADMUS CLUB OF THE BRISTOL (TENNESSEE) HIGH SCHOOL 0 ireet 24201 iietitcateb to Jlfje Spirit ot tiennesisiee lltsf) Oh, school, which we love so well! Of your spirit there’s much to tell ; A Spirit that inspires in you, The strength to will and strength to do. The peppiest spirit has Tennessee, Backing her teams to victory, Making each daily task a joy. To every Tennessee girl and boy. Oh, spirit, that can never die! With ideals so pure and high, We dedicate this book to you. Vowing to be always true. — Katherine Terrill 3 ACULTY Our Superintendent PROF. R. B. RUBINS Our Principal PROF. A. C. ADAMS Miss Helen Bowyer Junior History and Latin Miss Bess Broce French and English Mrs. Harry Daniel Music Mr. E. Q. Hawk Latin 5 Miss Kate King Commercial Miss Anna Belle Lynn Junior Mathematics Miss Margaret Nininger English Miss Maude Oliver History 6 Miss Reveley Owen Mathematics Miss Bertha Royster Assistant Coynmercial Miss Betty Sharpe Domestic Science Mr. Henry Woodman Manual Traiyiing 7 9 Senior ClaSg oem The little gate is reached at last, The gate that leads to life; We push it wide, and at the past One wistful look we backward cast. Our footsteps lagging slow. With hand on latch, a vision bright Of what the future holds Appears to us in golden light; We hesitate to take our flight As though we fear to go. The lamp of knowledge lights our way. By faithful teachers lit To guide us through our every day, P)Ut still we wish to longer stray Along the way we came. Dear School, where we have learned so well To take what comes and smile. And ne’er despair, how can we tell The love with which our bosoms swell At that beloved name! — Maria W ade Sizer. 10 A TOAST Here’s success to a splendid class, The class of ’22. But here’s to a class none can surpass, My own; here’s a toast to you. Eleanor Ritchie. Motto “Hitch your wagon to a star.” Colors Blue and Gold Flower Violet OFFICERS John Campbell Anderson President William Frederick Andrews Vice-President Edward Andrew Scott Secretary Katherine Augusta Terrill Treasurer 11 John Campbell Anderson “Johnnie ’’ President Senior Class ’21. Manager Football Team ’20. Football ’20. Captain Basket-ball Team ’20. Basket-ball ’20 and ’21. Baseball ’21. Boys’ Athletic Editor “ Ma- roon and White.” Art Editor of Annual. Boys’ Chorus ’20 and ’21. Secretary Literary Society. Hi-Y Club. President Tennis Club. The munij fine traits in John ' s character have won him the esteem and friendship of the entire stu- dent bodij. Always a mainstay in our athletic teams, and a hoy full of class spirit, he has for four years been one of our most im- portant menihers, and during this time has well filled offices in his class. William Frederick Andrews “Fred” Vice-President Senior Class ’21. Associate Editor “Maroon and White. ” Boys’ Athletic Editor Annual. Boys’ Chorus. Presentation of Ensignia ’21. Vice-Prest. Literary Society. Tennis Club. Fred is gifted with a keen sense of humor, which his friends thor- oughly appreciate among his other sterling qualities. He is also an excellent basket-ball player and an enthusiastic reporter for “Maroon and White.’’ 12 Frances Catherine Baker “Frank” Girls’ Chorus. Tennis Club. Literary Society. Frances has been an esteemed and loyal member of our class. Allough she has a gentle and affectionate disposition, as her friends well know, she is also full of vigor and ability, as her record in stjtdies and music shows. Her jovial laughter, which constantly accompanies her, makes her wel- come wherever she goes, or what- ever she does. Wilma Venona Conn “ Wilty” Girls’ Chorus. Literary Society. In Wilma we have a sweet, sensi- ble girl. She never fails to express herself, and is the captor of many friends. She possesses rare socia- bility and the priceless gift of musical talent. 13 Algerene Dunn Cowan “Allie” Literary Society. Girls’ Chorus. Algereyie ha the consciousness of the right thing to do, and an ability to express herself, and we feel sure that her sympathy and sweet disposition have endeared her to every member of ’21, as well as to the entire school. Nina Lucille Cowan “ Cindy” Literary Society. Girls’ Chorus. Lucille is one of these sweet and ({uiet girls. She has numerous sterling qualities, and her popu- larity and ability make her an indispensible member of ’21. 14 Margaret Elizabeth DeVault “ Mamie” Literary Society. Margaret is rather of a serious nature to those who do not know her well. She is an excellent pupil, is very ivilling, and, al- though all of us don’t know it, she has lots of fun biiried way down deep. Mary Paine Dunn “ Empty” Girls’ Chorus. Literary Society. Mary’s a’oility is much out of proportion to her size, and her worth out of proportion to either. The school’s most graceful dancer, is secondary to the fact that she makes more pleasant the lives of a ' l with whom she comes in contact. 15 Marjorie Luikart Fain “ Marg” Manager Girls ' Basket-ball Teain ' 20 and ' 21. Girls’ Athletic Editor “Ma- roon and White.” Girls’ Athletic Editor Annual. Literary Society. Vice-President Tennis Club. Girls’ Chorus. The most attractive and ad- mirable qualities of Marjorie are her sense of humor and good nature. Her most characteristic attributes are the alacrity and retentivencss of her mind. She is an enthusias- tic basket-ball player and has been a star player during the two years she has spent with us. M.ary Aline Gr.ay Girls’ Chorus. Basket-ball ’21. Literary Society. Mary is a conscientious studenh and this is characteristic of her every-day life. She possesses the gift of an unusual and charming personality, and proves to be the sweetest and most congenial of companions. Mary was foricard on the girls ' basket-ball team this year and rolled up many scores for Tennessee. 16 Eunice May Fallin Literary Society. May is pleasant hut of a rather serious nature, and it seems as if her ivhole heart and soul were wrapped up in her studies. She pursues her course so faithfully that she is sure to make good. Frederick Panned Hamlet “ Peanut” Editor-in-Chief of “Maroon and White.” Editor-in-Chief of Annual. Secy-Treas. Hi-Y Club. Boys’ Chorus. Literary Society. Here we hove the worthy rein- carnation of the scholarly Socrates. Fond of History and deep subjects, Fred never fails to express himself. Editor-in-Chief of the school paper and Annual, he is worthy of the prophecy that he will some day develop into a genius. 17 Helen Olivia Henderson “Hades” Girls’ Chorus. Tennis Club. Literary Society. Helen has the reputation of being a jolly good fellow. Her sense of humor finds expression in her ever- ready laughter. She has acquired her goal with determination and vim. Helen is one of our prettiest girls. Dorothy Alexander Henderson “DofTy” Girls’ Chorus. Asst. Art Editor Annual. l iterary Society. In Dorothy we find many quali- ties of merit. Her determination and perseverance combined with her quick wit, keen observation, broad streak of humor, and willing- ness to see the point of view opposite from her own, has, undoubtedly, made her friends innumerable. 18 Anna Jane Masengill “Pinker” Literary Society. AlOwiujh Anna has beena member of our class for only one year, she has found a place in the hearts of all. She is self-confident, very efficient, and an apt and diligent student. Ad summuin a great worth in a small package. Helen Keller Hammer “Ponzi” Girls’ Chorus. Literary Society. Whose charm is her modesty; whose friends are more than she would believe. In character, trust- worthy, and of an idealistic tend- ency, Helen always wears a bright smile and there is rightly hers, a reputation for beauty. 19 Cecil Delaney Grip’fin Hi-Y Club. Literary Society. Cecil is not content with master- ing the tasks set before him, hut has reached out and touched others to the entire satisfaction of his teachers. A critical student, he is ambitious, and has a great aim in life. Archie Lamar Jones “Archibald” “Buck” Boys’ Chorus. Literary Society. His abilities are as unobtrusive and free from show as his charac- ter is sincere, reliable and stead- fast. He has pushed toward the goal with little or no confusion, but the very calm of the outward surface reveals inner depths of thought. 20 Margaret Elizabeth Keesling “Jack” Girls’ Chorus. Literary Society. Here is a girl whom everyone is glad to call a member of the class of ' 21. She has won many friends by her witty, and. trustworthy character. Margaret is a strong supporter of athletics and is al- ways “adsum” when rooting for her team is going on. Elizabeth Lindsay Lipscomb “Liz” Girls’ Chorus. Literary Society. Elizabeth has to a marked extent the ability to make and keep friends, and do many other things besides make marks in her class. She has musical ability. What more is needed to make an attractive girl? 21 Helen Virginia Hughes “Kid” Giftonian of Class ’21. Captain Girls’ Basket-ball team. Cheer Leader. Local Editor of “Maroon and White. ” .Joke and Society Editor An- nual. Girls’ Chorus. Tennis Club. Secretary Literary Society. Here is one of our ablest members. Helen is a whole-souled girl, who takes hold of things with a vim that inspires you to enthusiasm iyi spite of yourself, and attracts you to her. Topmost in athletics, Helen is one of our model girls. r •Janet McGhee Literary Society. This is one ca.se where “value comes in a small package.” .Janet’s appealing and winning smile, coupled with her even temperament, have contributed to her unusual popularity. .Janet is also an un- usual music pupil. 22 Frank Taylor Mitchell “ Pete, ” ‘ ‘ Peter. ” Boys’ Chorus. Basket-ball ’21. Manager Baseball Team ’21. Class Will. Secy.-Treas. Tennis Club. Hi-Y Club. Vice-Prest. Literary Society. “Pete " is often quite uncom- fortably frank and original, but the worst thing about it is that you find him very attractive and can’t persuade yourself to be angry, no matter what he says. He has a keen sense of humor, ability to appreciate a joke, and all will vouch him to be an unusual pupil of Dan Cupid. “Pete” was the school’s pride in basket-ball. Richard Henry Owens “ Hen” Boys’ Chorus. Literary Society. Hi-Y Club. We are proud to say t hat to- gether with many fine pianists we have also several members who play exceptionally well on the violin. Henry is one of these and has often entertained the school with his sweet music. Henry is one of the dependable kind, and what better could be said of any one? 23 Mary Eleanor Ritchie “Taffy” Literary Society. Senior Toast. Class Historian. Hie high idealf; which Eleanor has are exhibited in practice as well as in theorg. Her schcAastic record shows that her mental cali- ber is of the highest varietij, and that she has learned well the art of steady application. Dorothy Laird Robertson “ Dot” Girls’ Chorus. Literary Society. In this term of school. Dot has demonstrated her ability admirably, and she has also made many f I lends, who will always be ex- pecting her rnccess. Dot’s most fetching “giggle’’ is to be heard anyuhcre, where “Prof. Wit is on duty’’. 24 Thelma Elizabeth Russell “Telma” Literary Society. Thelma is sweet and true. There is a purpose and energy about her which is quite surprising. We all hold the highest expectation for Thelma’s future. Edward Andrew Scott “Scotty” President Boys’ Chorus. President Literary Society. S Secretary Senior Class ’21. Manager Boys’ Basket-ball ’ 21 . Business Manager of “Maroon and White.” Business Manager of Annual. That Ed is one of the most .sincere and likable members of our class is shown by the fact that to him was given many honors: Manager of Basketball Team, Sec- retary of Senior Class, Business Manager of “Maroon and White,” and of the Annual: With loyedty and faithfulness he has proved himself very competent and worthy of his many friends. 25 Maria Wade Sizer “ Maridy ” Girls’ Chorus. Basket-ball ’20 and ’21. Tennis Club. Class Poem. Literary Society. Although Maria is a diligent and earnest student, she is not nearly so serious as she looks. She is interested in athletics, and is one of our most faithful and adept basket-ball players. Loyal and sin- cere, she is always ready to help the other fellow. Mary Elizabeth Slagle “Sunshine” Literary Society. Alary is quiet and reserved, undemonstrative, with a ready smile and a steady, reliable temper- ament. She is studious by nature and possessed of a goodly amount of amiability. 26 Gladys Shirley Sparger “Tubby” Class Prophet. Girls’ Chorus. Literary Society. Gladys, the pride of our class in music, including both vocal and instrumental, has won the eternal gratitude of the Senior Class by her faithful u’ork for B. T. H. S. Whatever she goes into she goes into with vim, filled ivith determi- nation to win out. She is at any time willing to help everybody with anything. , William James Stone “Bill” Boys’ Chorus. Literary Society. Hi-Y Club. Bill is a boy whose characteristics are not easily revealed on first ac- quaintance, but we who know him vouch him to be the steadfast, most conscientious, and most capa- ble of students. William is al- ways wearing a congenial smile. 27 George Knox Taylor Cheer Leader. Literary Society. Tennis Club. Boys’ Chorus. Baseball ’21. Hi-Y Club. Behold a person who can extri- cate h imself from difficnities with an extraordinurij ingenuity. George is gifted with the power of making people like him, and appreciate his splendid sense of humor. In addition to this he is studious, and shows a strong tendency to he one of our most brilliant Seniors. George is also a splendid basket- ball player. Katherine Augusta Terrill “ Kat” Asst. Editor-in-Chief of Annual. Associate Editor “Maroon and White. ’’ Girls’ Chorus. Treasurer Senior Class ’21. Basket-ball ’21. Literary Society. Katherine is the most versatile of our class, being able to write poetry, cook, sew, play basket-ball, study, make friends and every thing else that goes to make a perfect girl. Her ability has helped the Senior Class gain the high standard which it now holds. From the first of her school career, she has enthusiastically done more than her part in all .school activities. 28 Beatrice Mae Trammel “ Bee” Literary Society. Beatrice ix a quiet and un- ai miming hjpe of girl, whose quiet- ness one might readily mistake for timidity, but on the contrary, it is just the gentle side of her nature that manifests itself in her every-day life. Her friends find in her a true and loyal companion. Maude Elizabeth Vance “ Maudine” Literary Society. Maude has all the gentleness of expression and characteristics of the typical Southern girl. Her languid manner is by no means indicative of her spirit or process of thought. 29 Samuel Miller Vance, Jr. “S” Football ’20. Basket-ball ’21. Baseball ’21. Boys’ Chorus. Assistant Art Editor Annual. I iterary Society. Hi-Y Club. Here ue have one of the class’ best athletes. He, with some other ■members of our class, was instru- mental hi carrying the victory over Virginia in football, and in helping our basket-ball team. If he tackles anything he is sure to win. In making his goal he has won many lifelong friends, who wish him the best of success. Hazel Beatrice Walters “Billy” Literary Society. Even though there is a certain reserve about Hazel, we feel that behind this reserve there is worlds of humor, which when once given the needed stimulus might become one of her most attractive features. She is a quiet, lovable girl. 20 Mary Evelyn Harmon Post-Graduate Girls’ Chorus. Literary Society. Mary has proved herself to have the deepest consideration and appre- ciation of others. This is her main characteristic in dealing with every- one and it is the quality that is most to be admired in her. Mary always has a pleasant smile for everyone and her words are marked by cheerfulness and brightness. Leston Curtis Parks Post-Graduate “Parks” Literary Society. Hi-Y Club. His cheery good nature; his reasonable attitude toward things in general; his readiness to give or withhold advice as seems best; his sterling ivorth and altruism have caused Leston to become one of the class’ most esteemed friends. 31 Senior Class l istorp I have often wondered why jieople persist in saying school days are the brightest days of life. I even ventured to cjuestion the truth of the statement. Tonight I agree with those people, for tonight I understand. The past four years of High School are gone, they are now a part of yesterday: “A yesterday that is gone forever. Bound in a sheaf, which God holds tight ’ith glad days and sad days. Which never shall visit us more With their fullness of sunshine. Their shadows of night.” In our memory there is a place set apart, and held sacred to us, that of High School days. I shall now repeat a magic verse, after which we shall re-live our golden days, in the land of memories. Backward, turn backward Oh, Time in your flight. Again make us “school butters,” Just for tonight. We were ushered into the newly finished High School in the fall of 1917. This marked the first epoch of our High School career; the first public appearance of the insignificant bit o’ humanity, called “the Ireshmen.” We all agree that we were no monstrosities nor yet pyg- mies, but we had never realized that there existerl such an i npleasant sensation, that of feehng so small. The tragic and cruel part of the situation vas that every time that we attempteci to assume one degree of importance some teacher would remind us of our insignificance, thereby injuring our pride but succeeding in lowering us to humility. To illustrate: We were told that vae, the Freshmen, would Le permitted to have charge of the chajjel exercises on a certain Monday morning. We pracciced long and faithfully under the supervision of Miss Nellie Angel Smith, whom we recall as one of the rarest of persons, a teacher, comrade and friend. At last the designated Monday arrived for us to prove our brilliancy. We filed onto the platform with much solemnity. The ceremony, similar to the one when the farmer’s wife tried to decide the fate of the Sunday chicken; she doubts seriously if the hen in question will ever lay an egg, and yet she hesi- tates in killing it. So it was with us, for we didn’t know whether our debut on the stage would be successful or not. At any rate we were on the stage for inspection. Sam Copenhaver led the grand chorus. ‘‘Yankee Doodle” was the first number, beginning, ‘‘Yankle Doodle venit op- dum.” Next came a solo by Elizabeth Lipscomb. She sang “It’s a long way to Tipperary” (a new song now in the revered class with “Silver Threads Among the Gold,” and “When You and I Were Young, Maggie”). These two numbers seemingly were a success. We felt quite proud and were beginning to develop and expand, when Miss Smith announced to the audience, “Please don’t expect too much of this program for you should remember that these children are only little eight “B’s. ” They are not yet six weeks old. That was the climax for us, and as Fred Andrews would say, “We wilted.” Time fled and after a ner vous disease recognized as “Exam Agony,” we were told that we were “Sophs.” In this year. Miss Bess Broce came upon the scene of action. Her post of duty was to instruct us in the art of English composition. However, Miss Broce, Like Miss Oliver, delights in branching off into different lines of work. Therefore, one spring day, she became weary of the life of a teacher and became a dis- coverer. She found modestly hidden in our midst a genius, an essayist, none other than Rabbit Rucker, who became famous after reading his composition bearing the title, “How I, Rabbit Rucker, Make Cake With Cement Icing.” I might add that Rabbit became a victim of the Magnus Caputis, and was finally compelled to go to sea where he could live unmo- lested by his ardent admirers. While Sophomores, both boys and girls, first proved their ability as athletes, and their admiration for clean sports; we are proud of the Athletic record of our class throughout the four years. B. T. H. S. never had better teams that she has had in our Senior year, and our class has starred. The success of the girls’ team is due to the interest and coaching of our “Modern Woodman.” The boys were under the leadership of Mr. Adams and both the football team and the basket-ball team has been recognized the best that Tennessee had ever produced. The Senior class is not only prolific in athletes, but also in orators and comedians; for example of the former, our 33 genius, Fred Hamlet, of whom we may well be proud, and also Fred Andrews and S. M. Vance. As for comedians, we have an unlimited number; however, the most popular are Miss Rosie Mitchell and John C. Anderson. To us. Senior slang, “These boys beat all that ever Fve seen.” As a complete class we had no subjects with any teacher other than our English teacher. A number of our class took subjects under Miss Rosa Smith of Onarga, Illinois, and found in her a sincere friend, one who was always ready to help us and always had a smile, even on the darkest of days. We relied on the interest and advice of our staunch friends. Miss Maude Oliver, Miss Anna Belle Lynn, and Miss Reveley Owen. We are indebted to them for the greater part of our success as a class. In after life we may have friends, dear friends, but never again will we experience the inexpressible patience, thought- fulness and interest, which has been bestowed upon us by our Superintendent, Mr. R. B. Rubins, and our Principal, Mr. A. C. Adams. As Juniors and Seniors we had English under Miss Margaret Nininger. Miss Nininger is such a vital part of our class that I can’t express what she means to the Senior Class. We can’t be- gin to express our appreciation to her, for that would be a history in itself and it, too, would cover a period of four years. Several times in our class, one of our comedians almost destroyed the regularity and discipline of Miss Nininger’s classes, as John C. did when we were required to write an imaginary story. Little John C. couldn’t spell very well. And his reading was dreadful. The sad truth to tell. But John C. undertook this fine day To tell us a sea tale, in his own little way. And all of the class and Miss Nininger, too. Sat wondering what Johnnie would do. It seems that the ship’s crew grew mutinous And this is the story Johnnie told to us. “Out on the quarter-deck Captain Binks rushed Crying, ‘Mutiny! Mutiny!’ and then John hushed. Miss Nininger laughed, and John C. frowned In an uproar, were we. Shouting, “Baa, Baa,” when John we’d see. 34 Shakespeare’s (or Shakesbeer’s, as Joseph Erastus Shuman prefers to call him) “Macbeth” was the most important English work of last fall. In fact, we studied it so thoroughly that George Taylor really believes be could write it much better than the original. One day while studying “Macbeth,” Miss Nininger said, very suddenly, “We shall now have a quotation match, no two people can give the same quotation.” A whirlwind would have been ashamed of itself compared to the violent assault made on text books and the disturbance caused by the terror- stricken pupils. Then Miss Nininger said, “Pete Mitchell, give the first quotation.” Without hesitating, Pete stam- mered out, “Confusion now hath made his masterpiece.” And, then the dismissal bell faintly tingled. Miss Nininger and Miss Oliver enjoy telling us of the days that are gone, but not forgotten. » Dear to Miss Oliver is the reminiscence of college days. One day she dreamily said, “and just to think, while I was at Columbia University, I sat at the same desk with other negroes.” Miss Nininger’s most pleasant memory is the playground of other years. She said not long ago, “ I visited this cherished spot last summer and found that the blasted old rocks bad ruined it.” (And her English is supposedly our model.) It is unnecessary to stress the event of last Thanks- giving, for that day we shall not easily forget. Nor shall we soon forget May’s love affairs. Wilma and Helen Hughes are May’s confidantes, and the only information that we can extract from them is that the reason May calls her beaux “April showers,” is that they bring May flowers. Katherine Terrill and Mary Paine are also quite puzzling; truly, we aren’t certain of what we do know of their admirers — but as Ed. Scott says, “You never can tell.” The Senior class is thorough in its knowledge of English poets and their verse. Why one morning. Miss Nininger tested our knowledge of Burn’s poems which we were required to read; she said, “My, I’m proud of you, it’s astonishing the interest you pupils take in outside work. Now, class, this poem of Burn’s is on nature and the title begins, “To a , ” can anyone supply the last word?” Helen Hammer eagerly waved her hand in mid-air; upon recognition she breathlessly said, “To a Waterfowl.” It was really, “To a mountain daisy.” Helen says that the man who fails is worth two of the man who never tries, and Helen usually knows. 35 The last few weeks have been weeks of hard work, and I hardly think that the Freshmen can say with any truth, “Everybody work but the Seniors, And they sit around every day — Making fun of the Freshmen Of all they do and say.” We have learned several lessons not only in books but lessons in character building. Whatever we are, we owe the greatest part of our character to the Tennessee High School, and after all a good character makes the Real Man and Woman. “School days end; the world’s before us. And our work has just begun; We shall raise no winter chorus. Sing beneath no summer sun. Through our youth’s bright, sweet vacation Nevermore our lives shall span. It has left long exultation For the Woman and the Man.” But nothing in the Future will be comparable to school days: Sure, we love the memory of High School so fair. And the courses and classes we’ve studied with care. Tonight, we are bidding farewell to thee. And may God bless you and keep you. Dear old Tennessee. — Eleanor Ritchie, Historian. 36 East ant) Testament We, The Senior Class of B. T. H. S., of the City of Bristol, State of Tennessee, County of Sullivan, Country of America, being in sound mind and good health, on this the twenty- sixth day of May, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-one, Anno Domini, solemnly declare in the presence of witnesses, this to be our last Will and Testament. 1 — We, The Senior Class, being in sound mind as formerly mentioned, do with a blushing degree of modesty, will and bequeath our handsome features, irreproachable manners, brilliant intellectual powers (much complemented), and popu- larity with the faculty, to the Junior Class. Strive to be perfect Seniors as we have been perfect Seniors. 2 — We, the aforementioned Seniors of B. T. H. S. (still in sound mind and good health) with tears (of joy) do hereby will our places in the Literary Societies to the Sophomore Class, with the fond hopes that they will shine as brilliantly in oratory and dramatics in the future as we have in the past. 3 — We, the same Seniors (in sound mind but failing health, when we remember our lectures on sanitation), bequeath each Freshman a Senior lollypop, guaranteed not to have been partaken of by more than three Seniors. 4 — Katherine Terrill and S. M. Vance leave their ability to find romance in every-day school life to Tootsie Cox and Theo Hodge. Elizabeth Lipscomb, a future teacher of Ver- gil, wills her hard earned knowledge to Vernon Turner. John C. Anderson bequeaths his laurels in basket-ball to Camp- bell Waterman, with the hopes that they will never wither. Edward A. Scott wills his position as Basket-ball Manager to Neil Watson, athletic promoter. Marjorie Fain leaves her argu- mentative speaking ability to Marjorie Burrow. Mary Paine Dunn bequeaths her art of portraying Cupid to Ruby Fallin. Archie Jones wills his fondest regards to Anna Russell Ewing. Dorothy Robertson leaves her latest discovery, “Ever Red,” to Ruth Swadley. Helen Henderson bequeaths her pony to Louis Bachman, an ardent animal lover. Fred Hamlet and Eleanor Ritchie vill with unabashed feeling their high stand- ards of scholarship to Jeanette Swiney and Florence Strauss. Fred Andrews wills his ability as toe dancer on the stage to Isaac Moore. May Fallin leaves her art of captivating the 37 boys to Ora Waterman. Cornelius Carmack who desires to become an orator, but who has doubted his ability, is now assured of success since Algerene Cowan wills to him her marked talent in elocution. Hazel Walters and Lucille Cowan will their quiet modesty and soft voices to Louise Gibson, with Shakespeare’s suggestion, “Her voice was ever sweet and low, an excellent thing in woman.” To Launa McClellan, Thelma Russell wills her industry and studious evenings with the motto : “ Boys and books don’t go together — you must either love one and leave the other, or leave the one and love the other.” Helen Hammer wills her Freckle Eradi- cator to Ruth Woolsey. Mary Gray leaves her high social place at K. C. to Dorothy Brigham. Gladys Sparger be- queaths her musical accomplishments to Edward Barr. Mar- garet Devault, Wilma Conn and Beatrice Trammell will their Fairbanks Scales to Margaret Copenhaver, Evelyn Cox and Ara Boyd. Mary Slagle and Maude Vance bequeath their wild ways to Gertrude Godsey and Margaret Hamlet. Cecil Griffin and Henry Owens leave their big shoes to Jack Torbett and Charles Hagan. Maria Wade Sizer and Frances Baker will their “Savviness” in French to Haynes Gibson and Mary Whitteaker. Mary Harmon and Dorothy Henderson bequeath their K. C. pennants to Mildred Umstattd and Georgia Trevitt. Margaret Keesling wills her red middy and dirty powder puff to Louise Owen. George Taylor and Bill Stone leave their ability of capturing the strange girls, with their charming features, to Claude Morley and Richard Lawrence. Helen Hughes wills her class ring to John Fain so that he may at- tract some Virginia girl with it. 5 — We, the above mentioned Seniors, withholding no rights, magnanimously do deliver to the Faculty the liberty of using any and all knowledge that they are certain to have gained through their association with us during the past four years. 6 — To dear old B. T. H. S., we leave the spirit and pep of the class of 1921, to be kept always in a conspicuous place on the shelf beside the City Football Championship Cup. Signed, sealed and declared by the Senior Class of Nine- teen Hundred and Twenty-one, as our last will and testament. John C. Anderson, President. Edward A. Scott, Secy-Treas. Frank Mitchell, Atty.-at-Law. 38 Brama of tfjc Jfuture Scene: A Cavern. In the middle a boiling Cauldron. Thunder. (Enter three witches.) First Witch: “Thrice the brindled cat hath mewed.” Second Witch: “Thrice and once the hedge pig whined.” Third Witch: “‘Harpier cries,’ " Tis time, ’tis time,’ but how, now sisters, what is time?” First Witch: “Round about the cauldron go. The time is now when we shall know.” All: “Double, double, toil and trouble. Fire burn and cauldron bubble.” (Enter Hecate.) Hecate: “0 well done. I commend your pains Some fortunate one some knowledge gains. When we to-night from the charmed pot Shall call such things as none are not.” Second Witch: “By the pricking of my thumbs, Methinks a stranger this way comes. Open locks whoever knocks.” (I enter.) Could you but know the gruesome awe with which I beheld these “secret black and midnight hogs!” No words of mine could picture to you the weirdness, yet the charms of it all. What right had I to think that nine centuries would change these posters of sea and land? Yet, the weird women, they who had been the spirits of evil in “Macbeth,” were to me the embodiment of good. Venturing forward, I spake, “I charge you by that which you profess, however you come to know, to tell me the future of my comrades. If you can, look into the seeds of time and show me the life of my comrades. I go nearer the cauldron and, what do I see? A bubble rises, but where is it now? Instead, I see a large building. Where? Search my over- wrought brain. Wall street! Looking up, I see in gilt letters on a high window, “Anderson and Andrews, 39 Brokers.” In truth it is our class president, John C. and old Fred. I try to see again and the bubble rises, falls, and sinks. The cauldron boils furiously and in the steam I see a passenger list of a White Star liner. I see a familiar name, Wilma Conn, and I ascertain that she is going to Paris to study piano. The scene changes suddenly, and I see a hand- some cathedral. I learn that it is St. Johns at Lynchburg, one of the richest churches in America, and its Rector is none other than Fred Hamlet. The picture vanishes and the cauldron becomes calm. A weird scream from one of the witches follows and I run to the cauldron and see on its shimmering surface a bril- liantly lighted theatre. I see by the bill boards that among the chief features of the evening are, ‘‘The Misses Mary Paine Dunn and Helen Hughes, ballet dancers; ‘‘Miss Frances Baker, pianist;” ‘‘Miss Algerene Cowan, one of the South’s Good Readers,” and 0! what’s this? ‘‘Mr. Frank Mitchell, Tenor,” who is singing under contract for the Little Wonder Record Company. The theatre fades away, and I see a delightful school, nestling among the hills of Connecticut. Two ladies come out of one of the buildings and by their conversation I recog- nize them as Katherine Terrill and Maria Wade Sizer, who are conducting a Girl’s Athletic Training School. The witches show next Annapolis Naval Academy, and I learn that Archie Jones is a student there, while George Taylor who left there the year before, has a commission on the U. S. battle-ship ‘‘Tennessee.” I hear a voice speaking. Familiar? Yes, strangely so. I recognize it as belonging to Margaret Devault, who is telling to some of her patrons, beauty secrets. By her surroundings I know that she is the proprietress of a Beauty Shop. The scene shifts to a bungalow ‘‘Somewhere in Virginia,” and on the porch is seated a girl who is none other than Mary Gray. She is looking at an Emory Memory book. I dare not tell the name of the owner, but it is her adored husband, P. J. V. ‘‘Will the line stretch out to the crack o’ doom?” A bubble bursts and there is a show of eight girls. Hazel Walters, Beatrice Trammell, Mary Slagle, Thelma Russell, Anna Mas- engill, Lucille Cowan, May Fallin and Janet McGhee — Janet with a mirror in her hand and some one closely resembling 40 Maude Vance following. “But, what of this,” I asked the witches. “I do not understand.” One gave me a fiery glance and significantly held up her left hand tapping her fourth finger. Hecate screams. 0 merciful horrors! I was picturing to myself the happiness of these comrades, and was unprepared over such a rude awakening. The cauldron ceased boiling and I signified to the witches my unwillingness to leave until I had seen the future of each of my comrades. “ Show! Show! ” screamed Hecate. A bubble rose slowly to the top. It grew larger. I saw two girls work- ing with soft material. I see more clearly, they are Marjorie Fain and Elizabeth Lipscomb; they belong per usual to the trade ever in demand, “La Modiste.” What is this? A laboratory, two boys working, Henry Owen for his Ph. D. Thesis on “Evolution of a Mosquito from a June bug,” and Cecil Griffin, working for his handle to his name on “Benefits of Chewing Gum, derived from thoughtful chewing.” The scene changes. I see a young authoress working. Her desk is piled with manuscripts. She is none other than Margaret Keesling. The room fades into an office building. A contractor’s sign attracts me, “William Stone and Edward Scott.” The company’s slogan reads, “ If you are not Stone-d by our efforts you can go Scott free. ” I see next a country club house of Massachusetts. A young society matron is entertaining, Mrs. P , formerly “Dot” Robertson. I see an office in New York, and imagine my surprise, yet my satisfaction at seeing S. M. Vance in the manager’s office of the Dougherty Company. Who says he isn’t interested in electricity? I peer eagerly into the cauldron and see Helen Hammer, Dorothy and Helen Henderson in Washington where they hold responsible positions in Uncle Sam’s service. The Cauldron grows still, the witches seemed to move off in the distance. They vanish. “The earth hath bubbles as the water has, and these are of them.” Whither are they vanished? All was darkness; I am the only one left of all my classmates whose future is veiled in uncertainty. — Gladys Sparger, Prophet. 41 42 Sfumor Class OFFICERS Louis Bachman President Eoye G. Gibson . . . Vice-President Jeanette Swiney Secretary Anna Russell Ewing . . . . Treasurer ROLL Dorothy Brigham Isaac Moore Edward Barr Claude Morley Ara Boyd Launa McClellan Marjorie Burrow Louise Owen Louis Bachman Vance Rucker Margaret Copenhaver Florence Strauss Evelyn Cox Ruth Love Swadley Cornelius Carmack Jeanette Swiney Anna Russell Ewing Jack Torbett Ruby Eallin Mildred Umstattd John Fain Edgar Vance Foye G. Gibson Neil Watson Louise Gibson Campbell Waterman Gertrude Godsey Ora Waterman Charles Hagan Ruth Woolsey Margaret Hamlet Georgia Trevitt Ted Hodge Clarence Whitaker Richard Lawrence Vernon Turner Edward Blevins 43 44 opfjomore Clags OFFICERS Edward Bachman President Arline Powers Vice-President Pterson Royster Secy.-Treas. ROLL Helen Johnson Herman Smith Anna Lee Hicks Ruth Tyler William Crouch James Bondurant Mary Alice Clay Mildred Moomaw Billie Baxter Kathleen Smith Bernice Phipps Lucille Cox Wirt Gammon Lawrence King Grace Godsey Harry Loving Pauline Shoaf Robert G. Faucette Robert E. Faucette Virginia Buchanan Louise Harmon James Robinson Graham Dove Lillie Montgomery Hubert Maupin Harold Davis Creed Cardin Eugenia Rodefer Pierson Royster Aileen Sells Edward B. Scott Eugene Smith Irene Grimes Cecil Stone Anna Cates Edward Bachman Haynes Gibson Catherine Brown Gerald Wallace Maxie Overbay Mary Came Edwin Richards Jessie Carter William Delaney Z oE Talbert John Davis Dickson Taylor Geneva Burnett Gladys Vance Jessie Mae Bryan Josephine Selfe Nora Dickson Mary Hedrick Nannie Easley Oliver Hoover Livingston Godsey Jack Godsey Kenan Lawrence Irene McDowell Fred Green Felix Hagan Chess McClellan Lyna Mitchell Vance Stone Blanche Swiney Buladeen Jones James Jones Margaret Hiddleson Ruth Massengill Nellie Nave Caldonia Patrick Charles Payne Amelie Preston Arline Powers Roy Robinson Floyd Rutherford Carl Russell Earnest Sherfey Marie Scott 45 46 jFresf)man Class OFFICERS Dick Hager President Nell Rubins Vice-President Sarah Dawson Gibson Secretary Thomas Anderson Treasurer Edith Morton Louise Acer Blanche Arnold Thomas Anderson Ronald Anderson Ruth Brinkley Nita Clay Baumgardner Esther Bradley Louise Bramm Bernice Baker V iOLETTE BeRENS Robert Booher James Blevins Cornelius Booher Evelyn Christian Robert Cartwright Charles Collins Clayton Campbell Lillie Carmody Evelyn Cowan Kathleen Claman Robert Cowan DeWitt Cross Charles Carson Betts Copenhaver Morgan Cox Marie Carroll Reion Campbell Barrow Dew James Delaney Louise Delaney Robert Easley Virginia Fugate Ethelyn Grimes ROLL DeLCENA CiODSEY Charles Gray J. W. Glover Alta Grubb Hannah Gutman Sarah Dawson Gibs Mary Hunt Dorothy Helms Robert McDaniel Lucille McCorkle Buck Hager Fred Huling Fred Hughes Roy Hamlet Gladys Jones Robert Johnston Edwin Jones Hal Jones Horace Keller Herman Keesling D. B. Lilley Joe Lambert William Musselwhite Whitmell Moore Edith McMillan Donald Marsh Katherine Nininger William Nave Harry Wampler Roland Weekley W. A. Whitaker Harry Willoughby J. W. Wilson Maude Wright Dollie Wyatt Clyde Vestal Elwood Vance Cody Vance Virginia Umberger Alfred Strain Wahnita Lowe Lillian Soloman Vivian Smith Elizabeth Syra Herbert Stockton Lillian Switzer Eugene Senter Lorena Thomas William Thompson Frank Tranum Evelyn Torbett John Thomas Roy Trammell Dale Talbert Albert Proffitt Gladys Peters Gust ava Patrick Walter Phipps Jack Rucker Lindsay Rhea Nell Rubins Vivian Richards Duard Russell Clyde Reser Martha Moomaw John Oliver Haynes Odell Carl Odell Jack Owen Winona Watkins Effie Peters 47 ®f)e (Sreat anit i car (Sreat These names were voted on by special ballot on Thursday, March 31, 1921, by the entire student body. Most Popular Girl , Most Popular Boy . . Prettiest Girl Handsomest Boy . . . Biggest Flirt Most Studious Most Athletic Girl . . . Most Athletic Boy . Most Bashful Laziest Most Stylish Best All Around Girl Best All Around Boy Wittiest Biggest Bluff Most Lovesick Most School Spirited Most Talented Teachers’ Pet Quietest Lucille Cox John C. Anderson Mildred Umstattd John Fain Ruth Brinkley . Florence Strauss ... Helen Hughes Livingston Godsey Floyd Rutherford . . . Cam Waterman Mildred Umstattd ... Helen Hughes John C. Anderson . Haynes Gibson . James Robinson . Launa McClellan ... Helen Hughes . . . Gladys Sparger Fred Hamlet Floyd Rutherford 48 Jfootfaall ctjebule 1920 Tennessee High .... 7 — Milligan Preps 7 Tennessee High ... 13 — Morristown High 16 Tennessee High .... 25 — Milligan Preps 13 Tennessee High .... 24 — Emory Preps . . 6 Tennessee High .... 12 — Morristown High 0 Tennessee High .... 61 — Johnson City High .... 0 Tennessee High .... 26 — Johnson City High .... 7 Te nnessee High .... 21 — Virginia High 3 REVIEW OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON At the beginning of the season hopes for a good team were running low. With only two of the 1919 team back, prospects were anything but rosy, yet this only goes to show what the combination of Coach Adams and Tennessee men backed by the old Tennessee Spirit can do. After two weeks of practice the team met its first test, playing Milligan Preps to a tie of 7 to 7, which was wiped off two weeks later when the Milligan Preps were defeated on their own field by a score of 25 to 13. On Oct. 27th, we received the first and only defeat of the season at the hands of the Morristown High School, but they too had to own our superiority in the next game which they lost by the decisive score of 12 to 0. The Emory Preps were the next victims — suffering a defeat of 24 to 6, and then Johnson City High served as a cordial to the real scrap. On Nov. 27th, the team engaged in the final set-to of the season. Three times the Orange and Black goal line was crossed by the Maroon and White warriors for the three touchdowns of the game and so with a score of 21 to 3, ended one of Tennessee’s most successful football seasons. 51 (J ur JfoothallCeam of 1920 Listen, old world, and you will sigh When you hear of the record of Tennessee High. It was November 25th, that our football team Played the most exciting game, ever seen. It was great to see that old team play With the pep, which they had on Thanksgiving day. Each member put forth his very best. And to its faithful rooters, was left the rest. In the back-field, which often led. Was Johnnie, Beany, Lib, and Ted. They played with vigor, vitality and vim. And always helped our team to win. Now Ted, with his signals, couldn’t be beat. For he practiced on ’em in his sleep. It was one excitment after another To see Ted and Lib defend each other. And to watch Johnnie push thru ’em all. And ole Beany, gainin’ with the ball. While “S” and Ike, our guards of fame. Played their best, in every game. And our tackles, Booher and Cardin Hit each and every one a hard ’un. Both the ends, John C. and Jack, Were always alert and never slack. And last but not least is our center. Gene, Who is quite a credit to the team. But the greatest praise is due A. C. Judging from the score — 21 to 3. He coached ’em well, he gave his all ; He taught ’em how to play foot-ball. And young and old, hold in high esteem Our 1920 Football team. H. Hughes. 52 Pops’ Pasfeet=pall ®cam Frank Mitchell Forward Jack Torbett Forward John Anderson Center Hubert Maupin Guard S. M. Vance Guard Substitutes: Livingston Godsey, Jack Godsey, Fred Andrews, Richard Lawrence, George Taylor, John Fain, Edward B. Scott, Gerald Wallace. John Anderson Captain Edward A. Scott Manager A. C. Adams Coach 53 Pops’ Pasfect=Pall tfjeliule, 1921 Tennessee High .... 17 — King College Specials . . . . . . .15 Tennessee High .... 22 — Blulf City High . . . .12 Tennessee High ... 23 — Marion High . . . .17 Tennessee High .... 31 — Piney Flats High . . . .09 Tennessee Hish .... 20 — Emory Preps . ... 18 Tennessee High .... 23— Y. M. C. A. 2nd’s . . . .15 Tennessee High .... 34 — Emory Preps . ... 17 Tennessee High .... 14 — Marion High . . . .12 Tennessee High .... 16 — Blacksburg High . . . .28 Tennessee High .... 42 — Johnson City High . ... 13 Tennessee High .... 24 — Newport High . . . .04 Tennessee High .... 19 — Knoxville High . . . .29 Tennessee High .... 41 — Johnson City High .11 Tennessee High ... 21 — Virginia High . . . .27 Tennessee High .... 22 — Virginia High . . . .19 Tennessee High .... 18 — Virginia High . . . .21 REVIEW OF THE BASKET-BALL SEASON As the only two of the 1920 team were back, yet the basket- ball season of 1921 promised to be one of the most successful in the history of the school. During the first part of the season, the team had Dame Fortune as a sponsor, but later it seemed that she was superseded by her daughter. Miss Fortune. Everything went lovely for a while. Marion High, Emory Preps, and Johnson City High were all listed among our victims, and then Blacksburg High administered the first defeat of the season. Nothing daunted, the team entered the tournament at Maryville to play for the championship of East Tennessee. By winning the first game, our team was entitled to play Knoxville. Altho we lost, the game was one of the best played during the tournament. As the season drew to a close the City Championship games came into the foreground. In the first game Virginia High won by a close margin, and so it was with eager antici- pation that the second game was looked forward to. In a hotly contested game, the Orange and Black was defeated and so the third game became the center of all eyes. The last whistle blew with Virginia three points in the lead, and so they became the City Champions. All praise to them- -they won — but they had no whiter, no pluckier, no harder fighting team than ours. 54 “Sbamitcs” Let me tell you a story Of a team great in glory, Who, but one season old. Has got other teams “told.” Among them is our shining light, Pete, star forward for Maroon and White. A gay and good-natured dear; We’re mighty glad to have him here. Then there’s our center, John C., He did pretty passin’ for Tennessee. And, admired and liked by all ; He’s captain for his team of ball. And say! You saw S. M. play guard — ’Gainst any forward, he’s the ace card. And as for Beany, he brought us fame; All East Tennessee Star has his name. And then there’s Jack, who, you all know Played his game with aim, just so. For anywhere he sees a hole For Tennessee, he rings a goal. And you will like to see, I know, Behind the scene, what makes it go. Of course you all know our managing shark — Ed Scott, who thinks it but a lark. And for a coach who surely knows how: To A. C. Adams, make your bow. And so to Adamites of Basket-ball, Congratulations, one and all. — M. Fain. 55 (Sirls’ Pasikct=JlaU ®eam Mary Gray. Right Forward Marjorie Fain Left Forward Maria Wade Sizer Jumping Center Anna Russell Ewing Running Center Helen Hughes Right Guard Margaret Copenhaver Left Guard Substitutes: Katherine Terrill, Billie Baxter, Del- CENA Godsey, Margie Burrow, and Mary Paine Dunn. Helen Hughes Captain Marjorie Fain Manager H. Woodman Coach During this season the girls worked faithfully to make a good team, and succeeded in showing many snappy and ex- citing games. Of these the game at East Tennessee Normal was probably the most exciting, being fast and hard-fought. The team was supervised and coached by Mr. H. Wood- man, and the girls greatly appreciated his work and interest. 56 aseiall ®eam PROBABLE LINEUP Vance Rucker Catcher Livingston Godsey First Base John Anderson and Ted Hodge . . Second Base John Fain Third Base Richard Lawrence Short Stop George Taylor Right Field Ed. B. Scott Center Field Jack Torbett Left Field Pierson Royster, Graham Dove, Cam Waterman, and Charles Payne Pitchers Vance Rucker Captain Frank Mitchell Manager A. C. Adams Coach Others coming out for baseball this season were S. M. Vance, Harry Willoughby, Gerald Wallace, Hubert Maupin, Eugene Smith, Charles Hagan, Vance Stone, Dickson Taylor, Louis Bachman, and Wirt Gammon. 57 ®ennis Cluti Miss Reveley Owen Supervisor OFFICERS John C. Anderson President Marjorie Fain Vice-President Frank Mitchell Secy.-Treas ROLL Florence Strauss Gladys Vance XoRA Dickson Margaret Hiddleson Maria Wade Sizer Ailene Sells Dickson Taylor Kellie Nave IMary Hedrick Helen Henderson Billie Baxter Ruth Brinkley Robert Johnson Louise Bramm Anna Cates Marjorie Fain William Thompson Margaret Keesling Ronald Anderson James Blevins Roland Weekley Vance Stone Fred Andrews Thomas Anderson Ruth Tyler Wirt Gammon James Bondurant John C. Anderson Frank Mitchell Jack Godsey George Taylor Frances Baker Neil Watson Edward Bachman FIELD MEET The custom of having a Field Meet for Tennessee High Students was started by our principal, Mr. A. C. Adams, in IMay 1920. On that date both girls and boys participated in a number of races and physical contests. At the time of this writing the prospects are very bright for a successful Field VIeet this year. It is planned to have in addition to the races and physical contests, a May Day Festival by the girls. 58 Tennessee Cfjeersi Cheer leaders: George Taylor, Haynes Gibson, Helen Hughes and Gerald Wallace. TO OUR CHEER LEADERS To those we admire and love so well, To those we look to for our yells. Whose motto is: “Yell till we bust. Yell for Tennessee, this we must,” We’ll give you a cheer, 0, leaders dear: “Yip! Yip! Yee! Here’s to thee. Who led the cheers for Tennessee!” When we walloped Virginia’s eleven, Helen was in a 7th heaven. While Haynes hollered, “Let’s do a jig.” And George answered, “We’ll make it big.” So the happy three a snake dance led. Which sent every Virginian home to bed. In Basket-ball all could easily tell, Helen and Gerald were leading the yells: “ Chick-a-lacka, boom-er-aka, who are we. We are the rooters for Tennessee; Hobble-gobble, dusenberry, sis-boom-bah! Tennessee, Tennessee, Rah! Rah! Rah!” — Kath. Terrill. Maroon and White, Maroon and White, B. T. H. S. Always Right. (Repeat) Hit ’em high, hit ’em low, Tennessee High, let’s go. Electro, Dynamo, Generator Boom, B. T. H. S. Give us Room. Whole team. Rah! Rah! — whole team. Rah! Rah! Hoorah! Hoorah! — Tennessee Rah! Rah! 59 You Can’t beat Tennessee High, you can’t beat Tennessee High, Use your team to get up steam, but you can’t beat Ten- nessee High. T-double, E-double, N-double, S-double E — Tennessee, Tenn essee, Tennessee. It’s us. It’s us, making all this fuss — Tennessee, Tennes- see, Tennessee. Shoot ’em high, shoot ’em low, Tennessee High, let’s go. Back, back, back to the woods. Back, back, haven’t got the goods. Go get a go-cart, go get a hack, Virginia, go ’way back. LOCOMOTIVE (Slow) B. T. H. S. (Repeat, getting faster each time). Your pep, your pep, you’ve got it, now keep it. Doggone it don’t lose it, your pep, your pep. (Repeat). Huyler’s candy, Wrigley’s gum, B. T. H. S. going some. The cup, the cup, Virginia’s got it. They’ll lose it. Doggone it, we’ll get it. The cup, the cup. (Repeat) 3? 60 CLUBO tCfje CaiJmug Club STAFFS ‘ MAROON A ND WHITE” ANNUAL” Fred Hamlet Edilor-in-Chief. Katherine Terrill, Associate Editor. Fred Andrews, Associate Editor. Helen Hughes, Local Editor. John C. Anderson, Boijs ' Athletic Editor. MAR.IORIE Fain, Girls’ Athletic Editor. Edward A. Scott, Business Manager. Fred Hamlet, Editor-in-Chief. Katherine Terrill, Assistant Editor-in-Chief. John C. Anderson, Art Editor. S. M. Vance, Assistant Art Editor. Dorothy Henderson, Assistant Art Editor. Helen Hughes, Society and .Joke Editor. Fred Andrews, Boys’ Athletic Editor. Maiuorie Fain, Girls’ Athletic Editor. Edward Scott, Business Manager. Miss Nininger, Miss Oliver, Faculty Advisors. We wish to thank Joe Shuman for the start which he gave us early in the year. Joe is really the founder of the Cadmus Club, and it is due largely to his efforts that Tennessee High has a school paper. 62 EXTRA MAROON AND WHITE Vol. II Bristol Tennessee High School, November 26, 1920 No. 2 TENNESSEE HIGH WINS CUP TEAM MADE GOOD BY COACH ADAMS HIGH SCHOOL TEAM WALKS OVER VIRGINIANS ON THANKSGIVING What Was Coneidcred Poor Proapecta For Team Developed Into One of Beat What aeemed last year to be poor prospecta for a football team in Tennes- ee High this seaion has, under the direction of Coach Adams, developed into one of the best in this section. The full schedule of eight games is marred only by one defeat which was administered by Morristown on a forei field. This loss, however, was overcome by the Ad- amites when they turned the tide against Morristown in Bristol and beat them by a substantial majority. The opening game of the season with Milligan Preps resul ted in a 7 to 7 tie, but the Tennesseans showed their super- iority when they went to Milligan and defeated the Preps 25 to 13. The other games have proved easy pickings for Tenne ' jsee, with the ptA ' ihle exception of their ancient rival;, the i Virginians, who, true to tradition, I fought hard to try and keep the city championship cup These two teams were I well matched in weight, Tennessee prob- j ably averaging a few pounds more than their rivals. They might be compared ! with two varsity teams who ployed this 1 season: University of Maryland and V. | P, I. For the first time in Kveral years ' Maryland succeeded in beating Tech, t Adams, of Maryland, and Parrish, of I Tech, conched the two high school teams ; Virginia carried over three of their last year’s victorious team, while Ten- nessee hod only one man. Godaey, who I had had a previous year’s experience; • Eooher, captain and tackle this jieaion, I was a first sub lost year. Virginia car- ' ried over Captain P. Rutherford, ■ Cocke and Maiden | Fain, Hodges, Maupin and Mitchell were on the Tennessee second team last ; year that trounced the Virginia seconds, ' 22 to 0. Gilmer and S Rutherford were among the seconds last year and with ' the first team this season. j The defeat of the Virginia eleven is ' 0 victory that wHl co down in the annals , of Tennessee High. Thanksgiving Day for the Tennesseans yesterday turned out to be a joy and noise festival. Up until late in the night the happy Tennesseans paraded the streets, invaded the mov- ing picture houses, disturbed the hotels and took possession of the Sunshine Dance Hall for their snake dance to celebrate the day’s, overwhelming defeat of the Virginians and the capture of the McChesney and Lester City Championship Cup. The tale of the whole four quarters is revealed in a nutshell by the figures 21 to 3, provided you put Tennessee on the big end of the score. “Virginia’s goal line has never been crossed, " was the tale they told the day before the game, but neither had Tennessee failed to score on any team they played. They scored on Vir- ginia, too. Tennessee was the first team to cross Virginia’s goal line and she crossed three times to make sure that they would know it. Virginia, however, was not scoreless. In the first quarter “Polly " Rutherford drop kicked a goal from fif- teen yards for their first and last three points. Their aggressive forward passing which had brought them such a great victory over the Saitville aggregation was put on the bum at every attempt. Not a single time did they complete a pass, but one time Tennessee made one complete for them. Lib GodvSey got the pig skin after it skidded off the hands ofi their “forward pass specialist " and showed the bunch from across the line how fast he could run the sixty yards that div- ided him from the goal line. When he got there the front Virginia man was not any closer than the ten-yard line. John- ny Fain kicked the goal and the Tennessee side line caused a slight earthquake and a terrible disturbance of the atmos- phere with their yells, screams, whistles, horns and enthusiasm for the score stood at 7 to 3, favor Tennessee. The first seven points got the Fighting Adamites started and before a dead lamb had a chance to wag his tail twice and snort; Fain, Maupin, Godsey and Hodges, the hardgoing Ten- nessee backfield had bucked the Virginia line to the goal and Beany Maupin made the terrible plunge that made Virginia hearts turn over six points and Johnny kicked it over for an- other point that made the ex-victorious Virginians want to sing, “I Never Would Have Thunk It. " At the end of the first half Tennessee had 14 points to Virginia’s 3. The only way they had Tennessee beat was in calling the time out. They called time out eight times in the (Sae Page Two) 63 64 (girls’ Cfjoral Club Mrs. Harry Daniel, Director ROLL Dorothy Brigham Ruth Brinkley Frances Baker Billie Baxter Margie Burrow Wilma Conn Margaret Copenhaver Evelyn Cox Lucille Cox Mary Paine Dunn Anna Russell Ewing Marjorie Fain Sarah Dawson Gibson Louise Gibson Mary Gray Ruth W Helen Hammer Mary Harmon Helen Hughes Helen Henderson Dorothy Henderson Margaret Hiddleson Margaret Keesling Elizabeth Lipscomb Amelie Preston Dorothy Robertson Gladys Sparger Maria Wade Sizer Ruth Love Swadley Katherine Terrill Mildred Umstattd 65 66 Pops’ Cfjoral Club Miss Margaret Nininger, Director OFFICERS Edward A. Scott President Sam Copenhaver Secy-Treasurer ROLL Fred Andrews John C. Anderson Louis Bachman Edward Bachman Cornelius Carmack Graham Dove John Fain Haynes Gibson Livingston Godsey Fred Hamlet Ted Hodge Felix Hagan Archie Jones Richard Lawrence Hubert Maupin Frank Mitchell Isaac Moore Henry Owens James Robinson Pierson Royster Edward A. Scott Vance Stone William Stone George Taylor S. M. Vance Gerald Wallace Clarence Whitaker Harry Wampler Sam Copenhave r Edward Blevins Gladys Sparger, Accompanist 67 Clut) OFFICERS First Term Livingston Godsey President Hubert Maupin Secy.-Treas. Second Term Claude Morley President Vance Stone Vice-President Fred Hamlet Secy.-Treas. Advisors; Mr. Frank L. Marney, Boy’s Work Secretary of Y. M. C. A., and Mr. Henry Woodman, of B. T. H. S. 68 MEMBERS Ronald Anderson Thomas Anderson E. K. Bachman Louis Bachman Cornelius Carmack Robert Cowan Morgan Cox William Crouch Graham Dove Robert G. Faucette Robert E. Faucette Dick Hager Felix Hagan Haynes Gibson Livingston Godsey Fred Hamlet Frank Mitchell Hubert Maupin Claude Morley Henry Owens Leston Parks Clyde Reser Roy Robinson James Robinson Eugene Smith Earnest Sherfey Herman Smith William Stone Vance Stone Jack Torbett Frank Tranum George Taylor S. M. Vance Harry Willoughby Neil Watson Clarence Whitaker Cecil Griffin John C. Anderson This club was formed for the purpose of bettering the moral and spiritual condition of the school and is composed of the most influential boys of the school. Through the efforts of Mr. Frank L. Marney, this club did splendid work this year. 69 70 Calenbar of Cbents, X 920=21 In looking over the past term of our school and comparing it with others, we find that Tennessee High has made stupen- dous leaps of progress, which have made this year a banner year in every form of school life. Among the plans that B. T. H. S. has carried out are: a football team, which cap- tured the Championship Cup from their overconfident opponents; a basket-ball team which made the Virginians shake, and fear their standing next year; a far famed baseball team; an enthusiastic tennis club; a school paper, which has been published semi-monthly during the entire term; a physical exercise program for one period each day; literary societies every week, which have given training in public speaking; two or three excellent plays and minstrels, and last, but not the least, the publication of the Annual, which is the pride of the school. We shall start out by relating to you. Oh! readers, the important events of this term, exactly as they have come. November 18: Back again! It was on this day that the Staff of the “Maroon and White” published its first issue of the School Paper. November 18: Hi-Y Social. Every member of the Club was present with his “best girl.” Supper was served at 6:45 and the remainder of the evening was spent in ways which were most enjoyable. November 25: Thanksgiving Day. Football game be- tween B. T. H. S. and B. V. H. S. Tennesseeans walked over Virginia in score 21 to 3. After the game the Tennesseeans turned out to make Thanksgiving Day a joy and noise festi- val. Up until late in the night the student-body paraded the streets, invaded the moving picture houses, disturbed the hotels and took possession of the Sunshine Dance Hall for their snake-dance to celebrate the day’s overwhelming defeat of the Virginians, and the capture of the McChesney and Lester Championship cup. The tale of the whole four quarters is revealed in a nutshell by the figures, 21 to 3, provided you put Tennessee on the big end of the score. December 2: Football Banquet. On Friday evening, December 2nd, the city football champions were the guests at a banquet given by the Parent-Teachers’ Association. The 71 banquet was attended by about fifty people. The big spread was made in the banquet hall of the B. T. H. S. building, and was declared a successful celebration of the victory won by the team. The pig-skin that stood all the rough usage of the game between the two sides of the city, and only survived to become the prize of the victors, was on an ebony stand at the head of the banquet table. On the ball in gold letters was the score of the game, 21 to 3. Every member was called upon to introduce himself and tell the position which he played with the team. The boys expressed their appreciation to the Parent-Teachers’Association for the pleasant affair and thanked the entire assembly of guests for their support during the football season. Capt. Booher presented to Coach Adams, as a token of appreciation from the boys, two twenty-dollar gold pieces. The Mayor of the city was present and many prominent citizens. December 2: Deciding not to let the boys “get ahead” of them, the basket-ball girls were enjoying a “Stag Party” at the home of Louise Bowers, while the football boys were being entertained with a banquet given by the Parent-Teach- ers’ Association. Half of the girls came dressed as boys and brought their “best girl” along. December 8: Virginia presented Tennessee the Champion- ship cup at chapel exercise. December 16: The Junior literary societies presented the play “Ebenezer Scrooge’s Christmas.” December 28: Football banquet. The city champions were guests at a banquet given by Mayor King at his home on Alabama Street. Each member of the team was privileged to ask a guest. A delightful evening was enjoyed by all. January 31: Senator Upshaw spoke to the School. Mr. Upshaw, who is called “The Georgia Cyclone,” surely performed like a cyclone in his talk, when he delivered the peppy and optimistic speech, “Difficulties and Impediments to Success.” January 31: Cadmus Club reorganized. This club is composed of seven of the school’s ablest members and two sponsors. The club has been taking luncheon together every Wednesday at noon in order to discuss business matters of the school paper and Annual. February 1: Miss Pierce gives talk to the girls on “Red Cross and its Appeal for Nurses.” 72 February 12: After the Marion game the boys and girls of both teams enjoyed a delightful dance given at the home of Anna Russell Ewing. February 25: E. K. Bachman came out second in the Declamation Contest at Emory. March 7: Tennis club organized by Miss Owen. Many joined and were most enthusiastic over the tennis series. March 7: Mr. Morrison, city engineer, gave an inter- esting talk on “The Engineering Field.” March 8: Boys’ Chorus gave minstrel. This was one of the most successful shows ever given at Tennessee High School. With only a week of real practice behind them, the boys ran through their parts, under the direction of Miss Nininger and Mr. Woodman, with surprising superiority, and won the applause of the entire audience. March 12 : Basket-ball game. On the evening of March 12, B. T. H. S. lost to B. V. H. S. in the first game of the series of three for the Championship, the score being 21 to 27. March 13. Mr. Camel visitor at school. Mr. Camel, the boy specialist, made several brilliant lectures to the boys of the High School. March 15: Staff elected for High School Annual. March 21: Hawaiian Singers give concert at B. T. H. S. March 22: Basket-ball game. The second game of the series was won by a score of 21-19. This proved to be the most exciting game ever witnessed by local fans, but Ten- nessee proved to be superior when she won over her confi- dent opponents. March 22: Basket-ball Banquet. No more beautifully arranged banquet has been given at Tennessee High than the one on Tuesday night, March 22, by the Girls’ Basket-ball team in honor of the Adamites, following the thrilling victory over Virginia. Everyone was in high spirit over the game and the banquet proved to be of the “peppiest” kind. Maroon, and White, the school colors, were evident in all decorative schemes and in the menu. The tables were arranged in the form of a “T, ” and were spread with snowy white linens, on which Maroon runners were arranged. On the runners were graceful sprays of cherry blossoms, and vases of red and white c arnations. The lights were softened with red, and Maroon and White ribbons held, underneath the general chandelier, a basket-ball, with the letters B. T. H. S. inscribed. 73 From the chandelier were Maroon and White streamers, reaching to the corners of the table. A. C. Adams was toast-master, and responding to the toasts were: Mr. Woodman, Misses Oliver, Owen, Sharp, and Nininger, of the faculty; and Katherine Terrill, Marjorie Fain, John Anderson, Beany Maupin, and S. M. Vance, of the players and student body. The toasts were interspersed with songs and yells led by Helen Hughes. After the banquet the merry party, singing songs, snaked-danced around the tables. Covers were laid for thirty-six, and the following was the menu: Scalloped Oysters Stuffed Potatoes French Peas Hot Rolls Celery Olives Fruit Salad Maroon and White Block Ice-Cream Cake and Coffee March 26: Hi-Y takes trip to Bishop’s Cave. March 28: “The Daughters of the War of 1812,” represented by Mrs. Sam Mitchell, presented to the school a beautifully framed copy of the “American Creed.” March 29: Basket-ball game. Virginia won in last game of series, thereby capturing championship cup. April 1: Talk by Dr. Huntley. April 4 : The boys and girls of the two basket-ball teams, chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Adams, enjoyed an all- day hiking party to the .gorge at Pardee Point, N. C. April 8: The Boys’ Chorus repeated the minstrel for the benefit of the Woman’s History Club. April 9: B. T. H. S. represented by Helen Johnson, in the Speaking Contest, at Martha Washington College. April 14: Girls of B. T. H. S. adopt uniforms. April 22: Vergil play presented under the direction of Mr. Hawk. May 6: Junior play, “Nothing But the Truth,” pre- sented under the direction of Miss Nininger and Mr. Woodman. May 21: Juniors entertain the Seniors. May 23: Oratorical Contests. May. . . ., 1921. Field Day. May 24: Senior Play presented under the direction of Miss Oliver and Miss Owen. May 25: Class Night. May 26: Commencement night. 74 Miss Oliver — “What was the most embar assing position the U. S. was ever in?” Haynes — “When the Queen of Hawaii lost her sup- porters and called on the U. S. for help.” Joke Editor to Fred Huling — “Come here Fred, I want to think of some new jokes.” Miss Oliver — “Who was the first settler in the west?” Graham D. — “The sun.” Anna R. — “Oh, my head’s hot.” Helen — “Huh! I thought I smelt wood burning.” Miss Nininger (hearing the dinner bell) — “Now, Ted, which of Shakespeare’s plays does that remind you of?” Ted — “Much Ado About Nothing.” Miss Sharpe — “Don’t you think a cook book is fasci- nating reading?” Algerene — “Yessum, it contains so many stirring events.” Margaret C. — “Did you have a fine auto ride?” Helen — “Yep — it was mostly fine.” 75 Gerald — “Were all the players drunk?” Haynes — “Yep, even all the bases were full.” Margaret D — “Dorothy, where were you born?” D. B. — “In America, to be sure.” M. D. — “Oh, I mean what part?” D. B.— “All of me.” Johnny F. — “There’s one of those dern new styles.” Beany — “What’s that?” J. F. — “Why, that sign says, ‘Shoes Shined Inside.’” Huck “I is” Miss Broce — “I am, not I is.” Huck — “I am the ninth letter of the alphabet.” Mr. Adams (Coaching football team) — “Snap in it. Beany, aren’t you fast in anything?” Beany — “Yes, Mr. A. C., no one can get sleepy as fast as I can.” Miss Oliver having an appointment with Miss Nininger and arriving too soon at the appointed place decided to look around in a department store. She wandered over to the blanket counter and asked to see some heavy blankets. Having shown her all the blankets except one, which was rolled up on the top shelf, the saleslady said, “Which one will you take?” Miss 0 — “Oh, I didn’t want to buy any. I’m just looking for a frierjd, thank you.” Saleslady — “Well, Ma’m, if you think there’s any danger of her being rolled up in that last blanket up there, I’ll take it down and see.” Fred H — “When I was little my father gave me no money for being good.” Ed. A. S.-“l see. You’ve been GOOD for NOTHING all your life. ” Miss Oliver — “How long did the ‘Thirty Years War’ last?” Graham D. — “I don’t know, but I think it lasted fifty years. ” 76 “Hast 3 et|ucsts of tfie Seniors” When I die, bury me deep, Lay my Geometry at my feet. Place my Vergil on my chest. Tell Mr. Hawk I did my best. Put my Cook Book under my vest. Tell Miss Sharpe Pve gone to rest. Put my “Speller” right under my head, Tell Miss Nininger she knows why Pm dead. Put an “0. K.” under my chin. Tell Mr. Adams Pll never do it “agin.” Tell Miss Broce I forgive her for keeping me in. For I know she has worried until she’s thin. Tell Mr. Rubins “Goodbye” for me. This is my last and only plea. Now, do not mourn at all for me. For very soon you all Pll see. 77 COMPLIMENTS OF CLARENCE G. KING MAYOR City of Bristol, Tennessee The First National Bank OF BRISTOL ORGANIZED 1868 BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. OFFICERS E. W. KING, President W. F. SMITH, Cashier JAS. W. LYNN, First Vice-President IRVIN AARON, Asst. Cashier JNO. II. CALDWELL, Vice-President R. Y. OVERMAN, Asst. Cashier C. W. WARDEN, Vice-President We Invite Your Account, Whether Large or Small Faucette-Peavler Shoe Co. INCORPORATED Wholesale Shoes AND RUBBER GOODS BRISTOL :: :: TENNESSEE VOTE FOR CLARENCE DANIEL — MAYOR JUNIOR KELLER COMMISSIONER LAWRENCE BAUMGARDNER COMMISSIONER Young, Capable, Honest, Progressive i J. T. CECIL, President C. T. WOLFE, Secy, and Asst. Treas. R. B. MITCHELL, Vice-President H. E. JONES, Treasurer J. D. MITCHELL, Vice-President J. A. SLAUGHTER, Mgr. Supply Dept. CAPITAL, $225,000.00 Interstate Hardware and Supply Company General Hardware Mill and Mine Supplies, Electrical Supplies, Plumbing Goods, Automobile and Garage Accessories BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. 79 KELLY M. GODSEY Quality Meat Market Fresh and Cured Meats New Phone 1030 400 State Street Old Phone 220 H. W. POWERS, President R. W. KELLY, Cashier R. L. PENNINGTON, Vice-President R. J. MOTTERN, Asst. Cashier J. P. YOUNG, Vice-President J. I). INGHAM, Asst. Cashier THE BANK OF BRISTOL BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. Solicits your accounts, large or small Resources, $1,300,000.00 We pay four per cent, on savings accounts and time deposits. We have safety boxes for rent. We sell travelers’ checks. H. M. Cawood BUCKLES- HODGE Old Phone 60 New Phone 967 and 1040 ELECTRIC COMPANY Staple anti Jfancp (groceries Electrical Fixtures and Supplies All kinds of Electrical Work Price and Quality Guaranteed Corner Sixth and House Wiring a Specialty Shelby Streets Phone 226-B 80 KING’S SPECIALTY SHOPS We specialize in wearables for children of school ages just as we do for grown-ups, and offer correspondingly broader assortments than can be found elsewhere hereabouts. THE H. P. KING CO. Clyde Reset Brugsi anb Stationer? Cowan-Grant Company ONLY THE BEST WEBER’S CHOCOLATES Made in Milwaukee The Home Electric Co. Incorporated Bristol, Virginia Telephone, Telegraph, or Tell-us Personally all your needs we can sup- ply electrically. “Quality First — Service Second to None.” Visit our display rooms and see a big variety of high-rlass lighting fixtures at “THE ELECTRIC SHOP” 407 State Street Ed Meek’s Cigar Store 419 State Street Boy’s Photo Studio 403J State Street BRISTOL, VA.-TENN. Where people go to he photographed 81 Boston Shoe Store and Repair Shop UEL ROSS, Proprietor :: 22 Sixth Street Bristol, Tennessee The Art Barber Shop Where Men Go Who Care COLUMBIA ANNEX, FIFTH STREET BRISTOL, TENN. Deposit Your Money with Washington Tru and Savings Bank Corner Lee and State Streets, Bristol, Virginia It is Safe There. 4% paid on Savings and Time Certificates compounded semi-annually EAT Home Cooked Meals AT Sixth Street Dining Room No. 27 Sixth Street 82 GANNON ELECTRIC COMPANY All Things Electrical 28 MOORE STREET BRISTOL, VIRGINIA For best styles and quality in Clothirg and Furnishings at right prices: : : : HEDRICK BROS. CO. Where Men and Boys Go for Clothes T. P. Godsey HY! 3? Class Flowers only at Fresh and Cured Meats Butter, Game and Produce Fancy Canned Goods Bristol Floral Fruits, etc. Company 3? ( rotuers; 416 State Street New Phone 1117 Next to Western Union 518 State Street Old Phone 37 83 The Knack of Knowing How to Dress liesinmerely Knowing Where to Buy We don’t pretend to have a monopoly on all the good things in outer wear, but our specialization in correct and becoming fash- ions naturally offers those who seek dis- tinction in dress unusual opportunities to express their fastidious taste. We are particularly proud of our display of Women’s Apparel, including: Suits, Coats, Waists, Skirts, Dresses, Shoes, Millinery , Lingerie and all accessories. Wood-Nickels Company BRISTOL, TENN. ON THE CORNER Canbies 84 J. D. MITCHELL, President W. J. FICKLE, Treasurer J. II. BAKER, Vice-President II. P. WYMAN, Secretary Baker- Fickle Motor Co., Inc. DISTRIBUTORS Automobiles, Tires, Oil, Gas, Accessories Studebaker, Overland White Trucks 1 CO I Cumberland and .Moore Streets, Bristol, Va. New Phone 301 Old Phone 370 CREDIT REPORTING BUREAU Commercial Collectiom 35 Dominion National Bank Building Bristol, Va.-Tenn. W. L. HARMAN, Manager C. S. WILSON, Sec’y-Treas. R. J. HICKS Woodlawn Ave. (§rocerie£i NEEDS YOU ARE ALWAYS NEEDING When your eyes need atten- tion consult an Occulist. When you need financial at- tention consult a Banker. When you need medical at- tention consult a Physician. When in need of anything in Wearing Apparel consult Strauss Dept. Store 619-621 State Street 85 Stnith-Blakley Company “Dress-Up” Specialists for Tennessee High School Boys and Girls UNION TRUST BANK BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. Capital, Fully paid, - $500,000.00 Surplus and Profits, - 50,000.00 4‘ , paid on interest-bearing accounts MAKERS OF CLASS RINGS AND PINS HIGH-GRADE STATIONERY RYLAND’S icUielers aiiD DfamonD 00ercl)am0 409 State St., Bristol, Va. It pays to buy the Ryland kind BUNTING’S DRUG STORE appreciates the young people’s business 86 JOHN M. FAIN JAS. R. FAIN Union Seed Company Wholesale Dealers in Grass Seeds, Grain, Hay and Fertilizers BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. B. K. Merryman Company, Inc. to l ear for l omen Care” 513-515 State Street, BRISTOL, VA.-TENN. 87 Bigger Broilers and BetterPullets DLUMP, tender, juicy broilers and vigorous, well developed pullets are profit earners. Thin, poorly feathered birds are not. Profitable development cannot be made with improper feed. Put your pullets and cockrels in the profit column by using Purina Hen Chow and Purina Chicken Chowder which supply a per- fectly balanced ration for making blood, nerves, bones, feathers and flesh. Per pound of gain Purina Chows are cheapest. Sold in Checkerboard Bags Only By Bristol Seed and Grain Co., Bristol, Va. We wish to take this opportunity to thank our advertisers for the aid which they have given us and urge our sub- scribers to patronize them. E. A. SCOTT, Business Manager 88 A. S. McNEIL SON WHOLESALE AND U f I ' D ' VT T ' T ' T TR TT Furnishinft RETAIL X X vJ XVXL Goods at Lowest Prices UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS 532 State Street, Bristol, Tenn.-Va. The Fuller Store Company 602 STATE STREET BRISTOL, TENNESSEE 8-Hour Kodak Finishing Service We specialize in any kind of party orders. Leave your films at - Cowan s We strive to on the corner please. before 10 o’clock any day and — get your Velox Prints at 6 o’clock that evening. Hecht’s Bakery Kelly Green Bristol, Va. Erie, Pa. Expert Kodak Finishing 89 G. E. NEWLAND jFire Snsurantc 37 Fourth Street, Bristol, Tenn.-Va. enterprise (Sarage anb upplp Co. ALTO SERVICE OF ALL KINDS 110-112 Lee Street, Bristol, Virginia EXIDE BATTERIES GENERAL REPAIRS Storage, Parts and Accessories, U. S. Tires and Tubes, Gas and Oils, Washing and Polishing. SPE GIALTIES Generator, Starter, Electrical Appliances. Acetylene Welding, Battery Repairing and Charging, Vulcanizing. eljool Annuals anb Snbitations Appealing, as it does, to the intellectual, there is no class of work that demands more uniform quality than printing and advertising for Educational Institutions. The services we offer are not mechanical only, but cover the intellectual and artistic branches of the work as well, including Editing, Compiling, Designing, En- graving, Suggestion, Criticism, and Complete Super- vision, affording facilities which are invaluable to those not Initiated in the intricacies of modern printing. ' If you wish to produce a program or an edition book reflecting individuality and character, combined with finished artistic results in its composition and make- up, consult us. Let us demonstrate the kind of work we are producing. The King Printing Company Quality Printers 90 SULLINS COLLEGE T he SULLINS COLLEGE Buildings represent the very best in Modern Architecture in provisions for health, comfort, and convenience: Every room has bath attached, and each room has two windows with outside exposure, insuring abundant light and fresh air, and offering a wonderful view of mountain scenery for which Southern Virginia is far famed. The Gymnasium is well equipped, and all physical culture work is directed by teachers of scientific training. 1! Two years of thorough college work» with liberal range in choice of subjects, lead to the Sullins Diploma. Depart- ments of Music, Art, Expression and Domestic Science, in keeping with the high literary standards of the school. A thorough Business (bourse is also given. Best homes of every section are represented in the student-body, and the helpful associations here will command the confidence of discrimi- nating parents who desire a refined and cultured (College home in the educa- tion of th eir daughters. :: :: :: :: :: For Catalogue and Views, address W. E. MARTIN, Ph. D., President BRISTOL, VIRGINIA FIRST AID TO THE DOCTOR The Doctor first, of course, in sickness or injury, but a drug store capable of supplying him with drugs. Medicines and sick room supplies is also a prime requisite. The Doctor first, the pre- scription to us, we do the rest. :: Turner Drug Company WE SELL EVERYTHING in China, Glassware, Lamps, Lanterns, Enamelware, Tinware, Aluminumware, Cut Glass, Fancy China, Table Cutlery, Stoneware, Dolls, Toys and kindred lines. Faucette Company’s China Store 513 Cumberland Street, Bristol, Va. 91 % Jf ■ 1 4 i ■ ' 1 A ' • lll) t « 4 0 .j " . v " V ' ' € - .w mKiNB 1,£R0| Printing 0RI5T0L 7fNN Gen. 371.897 TEN 118050 5 y ' Tennessee High School (Bristol, Tenn. ) The maroon and white annual Gen. 1180 rr 0 371.897 ’ ' Tennessee High School Tenn.) The maroon and white (Bristol annual FOR REFERENCE DO mJ TAKE FROM THIS ROOM Bristol Public Library 701 Goode Street Bristol, Virginia 24201 OEMCO lllllllllllllllllllllllllliinrmiHl? ' ’ "

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