Tennessee High School - Cadmea Yearbook (Bristol, TN)

 - Class of 1928

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Tennessee High School - Cadmea Yearbook (Bristol, TN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1928 volume:

■4 the c ad ME A J|p- A F 5 ® Bebicattcm (T O “Make new friends , but keep the old; The new are silver, but the old are gold.” Because for so manp pears tbep babe guibeb anb birecteb us anb because tfjep babe kept our interest anb tuelfare altoaps at beart, toe, tbe Senior Class of 1 028, lobtnglp bebicate our Annual to ©ur itlotJjers anb ©ur Jfatfjers i ot onlp as an outtuarb manifestation of our lobe for them, but also to place them foremost among bo tb our golb anb silber frienbs. M. McGhee, ’28 RALPH B. RUBINS, B. A., M. A. Ohio Wesleyan University, University of Chicago Superintendent of Public Instruction Bristol, Tennessee. M. D. FOSTER, B. S. William and Mary College Graduate Work William and Mary, University of Virginia Columbia University Principal MARY C. BROADY, B. A Maryville College Graduate Work Columbia University English ROBERT L. LADD, B. A. Vanderbdt University and Carson-Newman College Graduate Work George Peabody College for Teachers Latin THOMAS H. TYLER, B. A Princeton University Mathematics AILSIE POWER BERGHAUSER, B. S, University of Tennessee Graduate Work Columbia University English FANNIE LIN BAUMGARDNER Bristol Commercial College East Tennessee State Teachers’ Collt Registrar , Coach Girls’ Athletics ' HALITE HOUSTON CARSON, B. A Emory and Henry College, Emory, Va. Librarian ELIZABETH HICKS, B. S, Peabody College Junior English and Civics j|j£gS BESS BROCE English MARY RUCKER MARNEY Junior Latin and Algebra ANNA BELLE LYNN Junior Mathematics CLARA R. NORVELL Virginia Intermont College Junior Science J. J. WALKER, B. S. in Commerce University of Tennessee Commerce ISAAC D. EGGERS, B. S East Tennessee State Teachers’ I ndustrial Arts ANNIE NEELD DRYDEN, B. A University of Tennessee French and Algebra WILDA B. KENNEY, B. S. Gregg School, Chicago State Teachers’ College, Fredericksburg, Com mercial MARGARET HOSKINS. B. S University of Tennessee History GUERRANT TATEM, B. S. University of Tennessee Home Economics ROBERT H. CARDWELL, B. . University of Tennessee History NELLE PATRICK, B. S East Tennessee State Teachers’ Science J. G. LOWE, Jr., B. S. University of Tennessee Boys’ Coach ■d[ THE C A D M E A fc- Cadmea Staff EDITORIAL STAFF Marjorie McGhee Editor-in-Chief Virginia Bell Associate Editor Junior King Associate Editor Dorothy Wools ey Associate Editor Lucille Clardy Literary Editor Josephine Massengill .Art Editor Shirley Selfe ...Art Editor Stuart Lee Athletic Editor J. C. Williams Joke Editor MANAGING STAFF Conley Henry Business Manager Howard Barger Assistant Business Manager Alton Lindamood . Secretary SPONSOR Mrs. Berghauser Sponsor 9 4 thevadmea -nn a u Haa Senior Class Officers Jonathan Bachman Marjorie McGhee De Harrold Asa Lindamood Mr. Tyler President .Vice-President Secretary Tresaurer Sponsor (T ' fO Memories Memories come a’stealmg, Ot those days of long ago, When we dreamed of graduating From this school ot “work and woe.” But since the time has really come When we must say “Good-hye,” We gaze upon our dear old school With a very different eye. For many are the happy days And times that we have had here, And sad we are in leaving since Commencement day is near. And to all the boys and girls we wish Gay hours behind these walls, And may they hate to leave it, too, When Duty to them calls. To all our friends, the teachers, Who to us have been so true, We wish long lives of happiness, For they’ve proved themselves “true-blue.” Dear memories of these days spent here Will stay, and by and by We’ll long to roam just once again In dear old Tennessee High. - — Virginia Bell. 12 JONATHAN DAVIS BACHMAN Polytechnic President, Senior Class, ’28. Alpha Omega. Boys’ Senior Hi-Y. Maroon and While. Orchestra. Johnny’s executive ability as well as his pep have made him one of our most popular classmates. We wish him the best of success. Nickname — “ Jonny.” Ambition — To be a second Paul Whiteman. Destiny — Professor of Latin at Tennessee High. DOROTHY GLAD YS BERENS Commercial Girls’ Hi-Y. Alpha Omega. “ You can have a circus with just her; you don’t need Barnum and Bailey.” Here’s one of the jolliest and most care-free girls in Tennessee High. She has qualities which, if possessed by every one, would make this world an ideal place in which to live. So here’s to “Dottie”! May her life be one of happiness, and one of ready cheer! Nickname — “ Dottie. ” By-word — “ Heck!” Favorite pastime — Flirting. HOWARD BARGER Classical Alpha Omega Literary Society. Assistant Business Manager Cadmea. “ History he knew full well.” Howard is the most reserved member of the Class of ’28. Although he possesses the admirable trait of being silent at most times, he is always able to give history when it is needed and other things as well. Usual occupation — Reading History. Ambition — To be Professor of Historv at Colum- 13 BSE HOWARD FREEMAN liROOK Classical ' resident. Alpha Omega, ’28. His words are bonds, his oaths are oracles. His heart ' s as far from fraud as heaven is from earth.” In the short year that Freeman has been with ns he has carved out for himself a place in the hearts of all his classmates. As a student, as a gentleman, and as a friend, he is ideal. The Class of ’28 is proud to call him a member. Usual occupation — Assembling the Alpha Omega DAVID HENRY BOOHER Polytechnic Maroon and White. Alpha Omega. Hi-Y. David is one of those who made our class what it is. He is recognized as intellectual and his easy-going manner has given him many friends. We offer him all wishes for success. Nickname — “ Dave.” Usual occupation — Keeping the girls worried. Ambition — To find a substitute for work. Destiny — “Ham” musician. VIRGINIA BELL Classical President Girls’ Hi-Y. Associate Editor of Cadmea. Alpha Omega. French Club. “Bill’s” interests are far-reaching. By her happy, care-free way she has made a place in the hearts of her classmates, who can never forget her. favorite pastime — Talking and arguing. Ambition — To be the first woman coach of a football team. Destiny — To have “Moorhead” and less brains. MARY JANE DULANEY Classical Business Manager Maroon and While. Alpha Omega. Athletic Council. “ A studious , literary, fun-loving maid. We are proud of her — what more need he said?” For the past four years Mary Jane has been a prominent anil popular figure about the school. Her many activities have stamped her with a dis- tinct individuality. Nickname — “ It. ” Usual occupation — Trying not to miss anything. Destiny — To be a second Clara Bow. SAMUEL McNEIL DEW Classical Football, ' 26-27. Manager Baseball, ’28. “ Studious , loyal, courteous, square and true.” If “Flank” attacks the problems of life as he did the boys in football we are assured of his success. Nickname — “ Hank. ” Favorite expression — “ Ick-Mik. ” Favorite pastime — Shaving. Usual occupation — Standing on the “Corner.” Ambition — To go to South America. LUCILLE CLARDY Classical Literary Editor of Cadmea. Treasurer of Clirls’ Hi-Y. Secretary of Alpha Omega. French Club. Exchange Editor, Maroon and White. Lu cille’s pleasant disposition and her willing- ness to wmrk in all school activities make her one of Tennessee High’s most attractive Seniors. Her scholarship is as fine and true as her temper is sweet. Favorite pastime — J ' alking about — ? Amibition — To be a doctor’s wife. Destiny — To be a Countess. VANCE BALBIRNIE GROSECLOSE Classical Vance is one of the quiet boys of the school. He also has many good and true friends at Ten- nessee High. Nickname — “ Bal.” Favorite expression — “Heck!” Favorite pastime — Sleeping. Usual occupation — Writing Physics experiments. Amibition-To he a bathing beauty phogotrapher. Destiny — Swimming instructor at V. I. MARY HILL GAMMON Home Economics Alpha Omega Literary Society. Secretary Girls’ Hi-Y. “ Modesty is the life of her; friendliness is her theme.” Mary’s lovable, not too sad, not too gay. Her good nature supplemented bv her loyalty to friends has made her much beloved by the class. Although she is not the “chatty” kind, she’s true blue just the same. Nickname — “ Mary.” By-word — “My goodness!” Amibition — To be a school teacher. Destiny — To teach Math, at Columbia. PERRY GEORGE GARDNER Polytechnic Football, ’27. Alpha Omega. Hi-Y. “A quiet, unassuming chap of inestimable worth.” George is one of our all-round boys. His winning personality and Ins care-free nature make him one of our most popular boys. Usual occupation — Sleeping in the 3rd S. H. Amibition — To be a hobo. Destinv — California. CONLEY SAMUEL HENRY Classical Alpha Omega Literary Society. Business Manager Cadmea. Boys’ Senior Hi-Y. Orchestra. Conley has made many friends at Tennessee High. He is a good student and we feel sure he will make a success in whatever he undertakes. Pastime — Hunting (?) down on the river. Amibition — To have more than one handle to his name. Destiny — To divide with her the one title he has. CECILE ALBERTA HALE Polytechnic Alpha Omega Literary Society. “A staunch, good friend is she. " Cecile is one who can always be depended upon. We all know she will carry out in life the splendid record she started at B. T. H. S. Nickname — “ Cissil.” By-word — “Aw thunder!” Eavorite pastime — Writing letters. Ambition — To teach Mathematics at B. 1 . H. S Destiny — To travel (alone?). CHARLES LOGAN KING Commercial Senior Boys’ Hi-Y “ Silence is golden. “Chuck” may be a little quiet but he is loyal to his school and to his friends; he is also always willing to lend a helping hand. Nickname — “ Chuck. ” By-word — “ Caramba. ” Favorite pastime — Fixing the Franklin. Lfsual occupation — Running a moving picture achine. Ambition — To succeed Mack Sennett. Destiny — To settle the water question. ERNEST BERKLEY KING Classical Football, ’25-’26-’27. Vice-President French Club Athletic Council. That’s the reason “Ernie” has so many friends. He is out for a good time but lie’s no shirker when it comes to work. He is sincere; he has an enviable place in Tennessee High. Here’s the best of good luck to him! Nickname — “ Ernie. ” Usual occupation — Making dashes for Amibi tion — To succeed Bill Spears. Destiny — Quarterback on the Tornado. LET HA HILTON Classical Alpha Omega Literary Society Girls’ Hv-Y. Letha is one of the best members of the Senior Class of ’28. She is a good student, she is gentle and attractive. No wonder she has such a secure place in the hearts of all who know her at Tennessee High. Nickname— ' “ Bobby Favorite Pastime — I Amibition — To be . old maid.” DE HUNTER HAROLD Classical Alpha Omega. Hi-Y. Editor-in-Chief of Maroon and White. French Club. Secretary Senior Class. merry De has won for himself the reputation of being one of the best students in his class. With his gentlemanly conduct and thoughtfulness for others he has made everyone his friend. In his life’s work and in love we wish him the best of success. ■inw w .in i ASA JOHN DAVID LINDAMOOD Classical ice-President ot Alpha Omega. Boys’ Senior Hi-Y. President Athletic Council, ’28. Treasurer, Senior Class. Football, ’25-’26-’27. Baseball, ’25-’26-’27-’28. IF ho does a kindly deed today Helps another on his way.” Asa, the all-round student, a favorite both his classmates and the faculty! INickname — Perch. Destiny — Football coach KATHERINE KITTSMILLER KAYLOR Commercial Alpha Omega Literary Society. lolly and clever, athletic and care-free, fun- loving, magnetic, that’s Katherine. INickname — Squaw. By-word — “ Horses. ” Usual occupation — Chewing gum. Favorite pastime — Going to the movies. Ambition — To be an artist. Desinty — To be a great basket-ball coach JACK PAINTER KING Commercial Jack is one of our quiet and unassuming Seniors. He is cheerful and diligent and always ready to help a friend in need. He leaves a host of friends at B. 1 . H. S. who are expecting him to make his mark in the world. Come on, “ Big Boy,” let’s go. INickname — Big Bi I avorite expression cation. ” Ambition — To pass auser s CLARENCE GREGG KING, Jr. Classical President Boys’ Senior Hi-Y. Associate Editor Cadmus Club. Alpha Omega Literary Society. Orchestra. Football, ’27. Basket-ball, ’28. “Not too serious , not too gay, But a rare good fellow in work or play.” In Junior there is much to praise. He has talent along many lines, being an excellent student as well as an accomplished musician. We wish for him long life, success, happiness! STUART HENRY LEE Commercial Athletic Editor Cadmea. Captain Baseball, ’26. Boys’ Senior Hi-Y. Football, ’26-’ 2 7. Basket-ball, ’27-’28. Baseball, ’2S-’26-’27-’28. Captain Basket-ball. “ Athletics are his specialty, but he does everything well.” We are proud to claim Stuart as one of our class- mates. His good nature and dependability have made a place for him in all of our hearts. GEORGE ALTON LINADMOOD Classical Secretary Cadmus Club. Alpha Omega Literary Society. French Club. Manager Tennis. Afton is an ideal Senior, faithful, sincere, loyal, kind and true, willing to help anyone. Our Annual could not be a success without him. Afton holds the distinct privilege of being “Mr. Foster’s right-hand man.” Words cannot express our deep appreciation for him. Nickname — “ Porcupine.” Usual occupation — Assisting the Principal. 20 ■4 THE l AD M E A fc- JOSEPHINE NEAL MASENGILL Classical President French Club. Art Editor of Cadmea. Girls’ Hi-Y. “ None but herself can be her parallel.” Jo is an all-round, splendid girl, friendly, kind and true. Is it any wonder we are all proud to claim Jo? Nickname — “Jo.” Amihition — To become a famous artist. Destiny — To be a rival of Earl Christy. CREED MALCOLM MONTGOMERY Polytechnic Boys’ Basket-ball. Although Creed came to us in his Senior year it did not take him long to make a real place for him- self in Tennessee High. He is a good all-round hoy and we know he will make good wherever he goes. Nickname — “Bill Dad.” By-word — “ Perhaps. ” Favorite pastim e — Flirting. Amihition — To be a sheik. Destiny — To pilot a ship on the sea of matri- mony. MARJORIE LIN McGHEE Classical Editor-in-Chief Cadmus Club. Vice-President Senior Class, ’28. Vice-President Girls’ Hi-Y. ’28. Alpha Omega Literary Society. French [Club. Athletic Council, ’28 Marjorie is one of the most popular girls ot the Senior Class. She has beauty, talent and ability to perform whatever she undertakes. We know that the Annual will be a great success with her as Editor-in-Chief. With her charming manner she has won many friends at Tennessee High. 21 LOIS VIRGINIA NUCKOI.S Polytechnic “ The mildest of manners and the greatest heart.” In Lois we have one of our most talented Seniors. She is always ready and willing to entertain us with an interesting reading, a pinao solo, or a song. We wish for her the best of success. Nickname — “Nix. ” By-word — “Aw Heck!” Usual occupation — Talking baby talk. Ambition — To become a great prima donna. Destim — Entertainer at the Cameo. GUY CARSON RICHARDSON Polytechnic Alpha Omega Literary Society. Boys’ Senior Hi-Y. Football, ’26-’27. Sergeant-at-Arms, Senior Class. Orchestra. Guy has many friends |in old Tennessee High. We could always depend on him in football. We can always depend on him as a friend. What more could be said? Favorite pastime — Going upon the Hill. Usual occupation — Hunting the ‘Cutest’ girl. Amhition — To graduate Yardmaster at Vance’s Tank. Destiny — To marry a Virginia girl. EVA PRESTON RHEA Classical Girls’ Hi-Y. “ When studies and pleasures clash , Let studies go to smash!” Eva is a Senior of whom any class might well be proud. She is very studious and is always willing to do her part. We predict a happy future for her. Nickname — “Baby Ray.” Favorite pastime — Dating the K. C. boys. Bv-word — “ Horse-feathers. ” Destiny — To teach Home Economics in North Carolina. 22 JACK WARREN SITGREAVES Polytechnic “ Have a good time at any expense , This is a good policy if you don’t weaken.” Throughout “Hinkey’s” high school career, he has shown co-operation in all activities and in all tasks he was given to perform. There is no doubt that we will miss Warren’s smiling face and his witty jokes in the future. And for him we wish the greatest success in his life work. Nickname — “ Hinkey.” Ambition — To be a great electrician. Destiny — To be a banker. Usual occupation — Attending a show. SHIRLEY KING SELFE Classical President of Alpha Omega. Girls’ Hi-Y. French Club. Art Editor of Cadmea. “ To know her is to love her.” Indeed that is true of Shirley. Have you ever known anyone who could smile any time, one that is never impatient or in a rush? “Take your time,” is Shirley’s motto. We’ll have to admit that she has a way about her. Nickname — “ Shirt. ” SAMUEL STRAUSS Classical Orchestra, ’27-’28. “Wise men die day by day and 1 myself feel ill.” Sam is a member whom the Senior Class is proud to claim. Jolly and gay, he is always there with the old pep and school spirit. We expect great things from Sammy in the financial world and wish him the very best of luck. His touch on the fiddle puts all our troubled thoughts to flight. Nickname — “ Sammy. ” Amibition — To be New York City’s greatest lawyer. Destination — Owner of the Outlet Sales Co. 23 ■4 THE cad me a fc - MILDRED ELIZABETH SPEER Classical Treasurer Girls’ Hi-Y. “A merry heart , both good and kind , And a truer friend ’tis hard to find.” In Mildred vve find a good all-round girl. She is a wholesome combination of all a girl could he. ‘‘She talks quietly , talks gently, acts frankly.” Nickname — “ Blondie.” Favorite pastime — Arguing. Ambition — To be manager of the Piggly Wiggly. Destiny — To run the place. GEORGE SLAUGHTER TURNER Classical Boys’ Senior Hi-Y. George is a fine fellow liked by all his classmates and associates. He is a true friend, a fine sport, and a perfect gentleman. Nickname — “ Bud.” By-word — “Oh Heck!” Ambition — To be a great lawyer. Destiny — To he a pharmacist. Favorite pastime— Manipulating the “Buick.” Usual occupation — Loafing behind the counters at T urner’s. MINNIE ELZORA STRICKLER Home Economics “ A steady friend and true is she and does her work right faithfully.” Although quiet, Minnie is one of our best and most dependable students. She possesses the sure qualities ol making the most ot her opportunities and we predict for her the greatest success in the future. Nickname — “ Patsy.” Bv-word — “Sure ’nough!” Usual occupation — Sttidvin’. Amibition — To be teacher of Home F.conomics at V. I. 24 THE C ADM E A fc- LILLIE VICTORIA WILSON Home Economics “Always faithful, kind and true; cheering her friends when they are blued’ Lillie is always ready to do her part. She is more often seen than heard, a rare virute. She has made many friends in Tennessee High. We wish for her a bright and happy future. Nickname — “ Lil.” By-word — “My country!” Usual occupation — Talking to the preacher. Ambition — To be a school teacher. Destiny — To be a preacher’s wife. HELEN KNOTT Commercial Alpha Omega. Girls’ Chorus, ’25. “ As jolly as the day is long.” Helen is one of our best and most loyal Seniors. She has won friends everywhere with her bright smile and sweet disposition. We wish her success in the world. Nickname — “Omosia.” Ambition (at present) — “To be slender.’ Destiny — Fashionable, but very slender matron. IDA SIMON Classical “Quiet, gentle and demure.” Ida is all that a high school Senior should be. She is demure, modest, gentle, and studious, and goes about her own quiet way, never disturbing others, but accomplishing things with a will.” Nickname — “ Ide. ” By-word — “Good nite.” Ambition — To be a poetess. Destiny — First woman Senator from Tennessee. 25 lO OO H m nmr DOROTHY LOUISE WOOLSEY Classical Secretary-Treasurer of French Club Girls’ Hi-Y. Alpha Omega. Associate Editor, Cadmus Club. “Her voice was ever gentle, soft and low.” Take a pair of brown eyes, full of wit and life; take a mouth that knows only to smile; take soft black hair; take a dimple or two; then to this beauty add a charming personality, and label it: “Dorothy Louise Woolsey.” J. C. WILLIAMS Classical Treasurer of Alpha Omega. Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Vice-President of Senior Hi-Y, ’28. Joke Editor of Cadmea. Football, ’26- 27. Tis well to be merry and wise. Tis well to be honest and true. I is the type of fellow whom we are all proud to call “friend.” He is a gentleman at all times and through his kindness and thoughtfulness for others he has made for himself a host of friends. In work and in play, in whatever he undertook, J. C. leaves a niche in Tennessee High that will be hard to till. 26 Class History The fall of 1924 marked an important date in our lives and one to he long- remembered. We, the Senior, Class, of 1928, made our debut as Freshmen. I say Freshmen and not “Rats,” for we indeed felt our importance and let people know that we were there “on the job.” We immediately made a name for our- selves and gained the title of the “Peppiest Class in School.” Mrs. Marney (then Miss Rucker) was our sponsor during that year and backed us up in everything we undertook. How her room used to ring with cheers on days before the games! We had thoroughly established ourselves as members of the student bodv of Ten- nessee High when we learned to go up the steps six at a time when the lunch bell rang and to yell for mashed potatoes in the cafeteria. And then, our first exams approached! Some of our wisest class members secured advice on “How to Cram” and we succeeded in passing to our Sophomore year. During our Sophomore year we established ourselves in Mr. Hawk’s classes and most of us prepared for a rollicking good time. Our dignity was severely punished after we had attended several of his famous “twilight classes.” We took Latin more seriously and even put on a Roman play. It was during this year that “Sammie” Strauss established himself as a tooter of his own horn. Sam first showed this ability during one of our Lyceum programs and Mr. Foster helped him cultivate this talent after school. We also felt ourselves a real part in athletics, organizations and school activi- ties at large. Although most of our boys succeeded in making the scrub team, they really did their best and paved a way for better success in athletics the next year. Time passed quickly and soon we were entering the portals of our dear old school as wise (?) learned Juniors. Our Junior year was perhaps the dullest year in our High School life. Several of the old familiar faces were missing — some had convinced themselves that they were so wise that their knowledge was no longer limited to Tennessee High and must go elsewhere to quench their thirst for learn- ing; for others Dan Cupid was responsible, for in spite of Mr. Hawk’s advice, “to see the world first and then marry,” some of our number were united in the holy bonds of matrimony. We also had a certain quota to raise in order to help lift the debt on the Annual. We attempted several means of raising money and finally decided to put on a play. “ Just Out of College” was presented and some of our cast showed such ability as actors, especially David Booher and Johnny Bachman, that flat- tering contracts were offered them from Mack Sennett himself! During this year a mysterious sub-organization sprang up known as the “Solid-South,” which made the girls go up in arms. The “Southerners” ruled the 27 elections, stuffed the ballot box, and succeeded generally in putting over their undertaking. In answering a call for money we decided to revive the field meet. The athletes signed up for the events, the merchants of Bristol responded to our request for prizes, and field day was quite successful. This was due in a large measure to the help and advice of our splendid sponsor, Miss Tatem. How swiftly our vacation passed! We again were entering Tennessee High, not as the cocky Freshmen, but as Seniors! How much that word meant to us — one more year of study, comradeship, anticipation, and we will have attained our hopes. Only forty-one of us had survived the wear and tear of three years of high school life! Some of our number had decided it better to remain longer, enjoy the scenery more slowly, and not to let their study interfere with their education. There were also changes in the faculty. Miss Oliver, well-known as defender of “Senior rights,” was missing, but Mr. Tyler came to our rescue and consented to be our sponsor. Our athletic boys created for themselves football reputations and it has been rumored that they are considering entering next year some of the leading colleges of our country, such as King, Emory and Henry, and Carson-Newman. As a whole our Senior year has been a peaceful one and only a few times have some of our radicals been squelched. When “the powers that be” told us that Senior officers must be reelected, there was a revolt. An indignant class meeting was held and the orations for the “people’s rights” made by David Booher, De Harrold and J. Williams have only been surpassed in history by Henry day and Daniel Webster. I hese rising young soap-box orators were ably assisted in their speeches by a spontaneous “yea” from Virginia Bell on the sidelines. During the girls’ basket-ball games for city championship several of our sup- porters acquired the motto, “stay with Jones,” meaning guard the Virginia High star player, but this was taken up by Stuart Lee to be used outside the games and Stuart, I must say, you’ve lived up to your motto well. Our history would not be complete without mentioning the play presented by the Seniors in assembly. “ 1 he Arrival of Reuben” was given and several interesting facts concerning the faculty were brought to light. Afton Lindamood showed great ability as “Reuben Doolittle from Big Creek, Tennessee. ” Our Senior year has been altogether delightful and one we can never forget. We have just started our life and before each of us lies the way of life that we will take, but classmates, before we leave may I say: Happy and carefree pals of my high school days, May the best of luck be with you, always! — Lucille Clardy, Historian 28 Last Will and Testament We, the Senior Class of Tennessee High School, City of Bristol, State of Tennessee, in the year of our Lord, 1928, being in sound mind and slightly failing health (as a result of our habitual burning of the midnight oil) do hereby make and declare this to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking all legacies and promises heretofore made. 1st: To Mr. Rubins and Mr. Foster we leave our thanks and appreciation for the many sleepless nights spent worrying over our future. 2nd: To our sponsor, Mr. Tyler, and our faithful counselor, Mrs. Berghauser, we leave the peace and calm of the summer vacation, hoping that in this time they can forget the many weary months spent in patiently hearing our woes. 3rd. To the faculty at large we leave all gray hairs and furrowed brows gained from their heroic endeavors to pierce the veil of obscurity shrouding our intellects. We further leave to them the doubtful satisfaction of knowing that their labors have not been entirely in vain — there have been times when we actually saw light. 4th: To the Juniors we leave our seats in Chapel and the preoccupied and slightly glazed expression appertaining thereto. We further hand down to them the traditions of the Senior Class which we have so faithfully disregarded and ad- vise them to follow in our footsteps. As our last legacy to them we leave the great and all-satisfying joy of handing in each term a time-honored “term-paper.” 5th: To the Sophomores we will our much envied composure “under fire” in the class room along with our economy of effort in study. 6th: To the Freshmen we leave our best wishes for success in the long journey that lies between them and graduation. We also leave to them our places in the hearts of the faculty, hoping that this may smooth the way somewhat. 7th: To the Sub-Freshmen we extend our heartiest sympathies and we promise to use whatever influence we may have to prevent future trips to the showers, searches for striped paint, etc. 8th: To our faithful sympathizer in all our school troubles, Mr. Davidson, we leave the unrestricted right to use all by-words gained from us and as a special boon we leave to him all cigar and cigarette butts found in Mr. Foster’s office. 9th: Shirley Selfe leaves to Hansel Peoples the deep and overwhelming sorrow of having to go one entire year with no one to talk to between periods. “ 1 1 inky ” Warren Sitgreaves leaves Ins almost uncanny ability to get hydrogen sulphide from almost any reaction in the laboratory to Eugene McClelland, George Jones, Miriam Robinson, and Dorothea Riordan. At a great sacrifice to himself McNeil Dew leaves his fiery love affairs and his unique haircuts to Harry Weiler and the Talberts, Irvin and Joe. I he K. K. K. (Charles King, Helen Knott, and Katherine Kaylor) wills its excess poundage to Mary Ashby, Elizabeth Neil, Mary Ellen Witt, Mary Henly McGhee, Ralph Rogers, and Lon Tyler. Ernest King and 29 J. C. Williams, two of our most potent sheiks, leave all their love affairs which have arisen within the school to Charles Gore, Maurice Conn, and William Pettigrew. Marv Jane Dulaney and Dorothy Woolsey (who are suspected of having as great an interest in the hoys as the hoys have in them) leave to Mary Elizabeth Bowers, Margaret Hughlett, Elizabeth Swadley, Mary Ethel Laurence, and Dana Smith the job of keeping the masculine element guessing during the year to follow. To Archie Campbell, George Davis, Vergil Dishner, Sam Gray, and Herman Sparger, Howard Barger, George Gardner and Vance Groseclose impart the secret of their success in evading the traps set by the unscrupulous flappers of today. Mildred Speer wills to Mary Ellen Baumgardner, Dorothy Peltier, Mabel Stockton, and Frances Wright a much-worn copy of “Gentlemen Prefer Blondes” and a slightly used bottle of peroxide. Jonathan Bachman and David Booher leave an excellent collection of excuses and alibis (slightly used, it is true, but, neverthless good) to Bob Edwards, Carl Emmert, Milton Green, Buford Jones, Charles Purvine, and Fred Smith. Messrs. Bachman and Booher guarantee this collection (if used with discretion) to prove of great assistance in time of need. Stewart Lee, Sam Strauss and George burner leave all debts which they have accumulated during the past term to Billy Kemble, Ray Slagle, Gilbert Fields and George Hamlet, in case these should not survive (or should he “broke”), Joe Cobb, William Ashby and Richard Babb are to assume aforesaid debts. Mary Hill Gammon and Minnie Strickler leave framed copies of their motto “Silence is Golden,” to Harry Lee Senter and Carl Neal. (1 he aforesaid donors refuse to give reasons for this legacy). Josephine Masengill wills her air-castles to Alys Macy Cochran, Kather- ine Ashby and Mildred and Lois Hagy. As an income to pay the taxes on these castles Josephine leaves the interest from all money invested by her in the School Savings Bank system. Lucille Clardy and Virginia Bell leave to the Treadwells, Julia and Louie Will, their places as the head o f the B. L. H. S. “Dissenters.” Junior King leaves a large vocabulary of Shakesperean by-words and his ability to “crack ’em up” to Haskell Owen, William Russell and Ward Morton. Lois Nuckolls and Marjorie McGhee endow Iva Carter, Winnie Bell Gardner and Mary Elizabeth McKee with the charm of their childlike innocence and lack of sophisti- cation. Afton Lmdamood leaves his place as general utility man to the school system to Robert Phipps. Guy Richardson and Conley Henry, who have grown fat during the years that they have eaten at the expense of the lunch count- ers, leave, not without a great deal of reluctance, their places as lunch room cashiers to Louis Kinch and Nila Profit. Signed, sealed and declared by the Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-eight as our last will and testament. De H ARROLD, Attorney-at-Law. Witnesses thereto: Jonathan Bachman, President. Asa Lindamood. Treasurer. Class Prophecy Time: 1938. Time, in its unending course, brings to us many sorrows as well as joys and incidentally helps to blot out many things of the past. However, as I was sitting in my room one evening, I became possessed with the desire to see or hear something of my old school-mates who had become scattered as time passed. A kind of home-sickness came over me, and so I went out for a stroll, still thinking of mv far-away companions. As I was strolling along, I passed a sign, reading, “Madame Fibber, Sees All, Knows All. ” I thought this would be a chance to hear of my old friends, so, going up, I told the Madame what I wanted and then produced a ten-spot which was part of my nightly earnings with a Stock Company, then playing in Philadelphia. The sorceress seated herself and seemingly went into a trance. She mumbled incoherently for a while but finally I caught the familiar name of Johnny Bachman and this is what I learned: Johnny, it seems, had carried on with his dignity until it won him the fair heart of a certain young lady formerly of Bristol. Johnny, practicing law in the day time and “tooting” at night, is happily married — that’s all. Next we hear fiery orations and the bustle of a large gathering and then we find Howard Barger, Congressman from Tennessee, presenting a bill to Congress for the appropriation of a fund for the benefit of school children. Sound of feminine delight reach us and we see Virginia Bell making a speech to the Women’s Independence League. We always said “Virgie” would talk herself to fame. Here the sorceress ceased and the facts she gave me only incited me to gain further knowledge of my friends. Here is the latest: Dorothy Berens, it seems, was the only one to carry out her share of the Class Prophecy, read on that memorable night in June, for she married the following year, after a whirlwind courtship. Whom? “ Don’t ever marry a doctor, ” advises Lucille Clardy. “ He never comes home at night, never eats on time and we never go anywhere. Of course my Expression pupils take up some of my time, but the days are lonely without the husband.” Here I met with the surprise of my life to find McNeil Dew, alias Hank, happily married and a physician of no mean ability. We all knew he would get over that automobile ride, taken some ten years ago. Next we find a great career blown to fragments. Mary Jane Dulaney, after completing a two- year contract on the stage as leading lady for Earl Carroll’s Vanities, has married a young banker named — well, he still has red hair, anyway. Luck, Jane. By the way, I saw in the paper that the faculty of Tennessee High for next year will be composed in part of Minnie Strickler, Mary Hill Gammon, Helen Knott, with Afton Lindamood as principal and Professor of Mathematics. I also saw in the paper the reports on George Gardner, the world ' s cham- pion boxer, having made a million dollars off the gate receipts of his victorious battle with 1 unney. It is a now well-known fact in the business world that the great oil magnates, Charles King and Vance Groseclose, are jointly to monopolize the industry. The two billionaires acquired the Rocke- feller interests last year. Truth is stranger than fiction. We note with pride theg reat work of Asa Lindamood, who has, in his deeper study of Chemistry, discovered “what caused a sidewalk.” He is to receive the Medal of Honor soon. Cecile Hale is a missionary in China, and is getting along fine in spite of the earthquakes and incidentally, the heart quakes, for I found out that Conley Henry is running a men’s clothing store in the same town. 31 Class Prophecy — Continued Here I ran upon an old friend, De Harrold, who had consolidated with Miss Lois Nuckolls. They were getting along nicely, and De, so I understand, has caused the Stock Markets of Wall Street to tremble with his monopoly on Women’s Hat Pins. On looking through the pages of a popular magazine, I saw the headlines, “Speer, Selfe and Turner,” and wondered if someone had gone crazy or committed suicide. I read on and was both surprised and delighted to learn of the wonderful political careers of Mildred Speer, Shirley Selfe and George Turner. I learned, however, that, since the article had been printed. Miss Selfe had at last achieved her heart’s desire and married. Letha Hilton and Katherine Kaylor are holding men’s hands every day — they are running a Manicuring Shoppe on Broadway, exclusively for gentlemen. Perhaps we all have read the disclosures in the “Hollywood Tatler,” published by Samuel Strauss ell, since Rudolph alentino, we’ve been expecting another handsome hero and we have him — Ernie King has come into Ins own. Junior King has at last achieved perfection. He is now under a two-year contract as first sax man for Hal Kemp. Junior is also gaining a name as sporting editor on the staff of the New York Times. Jack King and Warren Sitgreaves are happily united with J. C. Williams as owners of the City Bank of Bristol. Recently they took a trip around the world in two jumps. The plane was piloted by Col. Guy Richardson, of the U. S. Air Force. M arjorie McGhee is now the prima donna of the Metropolitan Opera Company and sings under the name of Jean aldean. It is thought, however, that she will resign before song becomes too in- sistent. Josephine Masengill and Dot Woolsey are the head nurses at Johns-Hopkins Hospital. So far these two much demanded ladies of our old Class of ’28 have escaped the flattering of men. Just wait, though, they’re still young! Recently I was startled to discover that Eva Rhea had turned against her sex and written a book on the “Modern Woman and How She Has Upset the Universe.” Evidently, Eva doesn’t appreciate the flappers. Lillie Wilson has startled the world with her wonderful nature poems. Lillie writes on a wide range of subjects but is at her best in her nature poems. Her recent poem, entitled, “Why a Tree Has a Irunk,” is said to rival the works of old. We find Ida Simon has been traveling in the West, pre- paratory to building a home there. Freeman Brooke and Creed Montgomery have achieved fame for their invention of the sailless sailboat. Both are extremely happy over their success. Boys will be boys. And such is the fate of the old Class of ’28. David Booher. ■4 THE C AD ME A fc- Who’s Who in the Senior Class Lois Nuckolls Ernest King Lucille Clardy... Mary Jane Dulaney Jonathan Bachman Helen Knott Warren Sitgreaves. Dorothy Wools ey Prettiest Girl Handsomest Boy .. Brightest Girl Most Popular Girl Most Popular Boy Haziest Girl .... .. .Laziest Boy Sweetest Girl Asa Lindamood Best All-Round Boy Marjorie McGhee , Bgst M _ Round Gld Mary Jane Dulaney ) Minnie Strickler ..Most Bashful Girl Howard Barger Most Bashful Boy Jonathan Bachman ... Most Dignified Stuart Lee ... Best Boy Athlete Mary Jane Dulaney Best Girl Athlete Junior King.. . ... Class Sheik David Booher Wittiest Mildred Speer Cutest Girl Alton Lindamood Most Scholarly Lois Nuckolls.. Most Talented De Harold ) M()St 0ri ina! Jonathan Bachman J 33 g IS i IlL - Jlull It .11 i THE CAD ME A Junior Class OFFICER S — First Semester Charles Gore President Bob Edwards ....Vice-President Elizabeth Swadi.ey Secretary Margaret Hughlett Treasurer OFFICERS — Second Semester Joe Talbert President Charles Gore Vice-President Elizabeth Swadley .Secretary Margaret Hughlette Treasurer ovs Agee, Willie Gore, Charles Ashby, Catherine Gray, Sam Ashby, Mary Baumgardner, Mary Ellen Green, Milton Jones, George Covey, Ruth Jones, Wallace Cochrane, Alys Macie Jones, Buford Carter, Iva Kemble, Billy Gardner, Winnie Bell Leonard, Walter Gutman, Freda McClelland, Eugene Hagy, Lois Morton, Ward Hagy, Mildred Owen, Haskell Hagan, Nancy Lee Pettigrew, William Hughlett, Margaret Purvine, Charles Kinkead, Maude Lawrence, Ethel Phipps, Robert Peoples, Hansel Rogers, Ralph McGhee, Mary Henley McKee, Elizabeth Russell, William Miser, Mary Slagle, Ray Miser, Marie Senter, Harry Lee Neel, Elizabeth Smith, Paul Peltier, Dorthy Smith, Fred Riordan, Dorothea Tyler, Lon Robinson, Miriam Talbert, Loe Smith, Dana Weiler, Harry Swadley, Elizabeth Wilson, Pete Treadwell, Louie Will Wilson, Ed Witt, Mary Ellen Smoke, Frank Conn, Maurice Kinch, Louie Edwards, Bob Easley, George SPONSORS Shemeld, Robert Miss Tatem Mr. Ladd 37 •tj THE C AD ME A ]£■ Statistics Charles Gore Bob Edwards George Easley Afton Eindamood Haskell Owen Haskell Owen.. Howard Barger Dana Smith Elsie Davis Nannie Edwards. Mary Jane Dulaney . Best Student ..Most Athletic Boy Wittiest Most Scholarly Most Talented Most Original Most Reserved Cutest Girl . Prettiest Girl Most Athletic Girl Most Popular Girl Mary Jane Dulaney Most Attractive Girl Maurice Conn j Mojf p [ar B Bob Edwards j Herman Smith Best Looking Boy Mary Jane Dulaney Biggest Flapper Charles Gore .Biggest Sheik On this page we present the result of an important election , held in order to de- termine IFho ' sH ho in the entire student body in Tennessee High. 38 SOPHOMORES ■4 T H E C AD M E A fc- Sophomore Class OFFICERS — l irst Semester Alfred Kinney President Elsie Davis Vice-President Irvin Talbert Secretary Louise Peters Treasurer OFFICERS — Second Semester Henry Groseclose President Elsie Davis .. Vice-President Alyne Finley Secretary Embree Slack ... Treasurer Gertrude Steppe Ser ge ant-at- Arms Gladys Crumley 0 0 CLASS ROLL Elizabeth Shoemaker Gilbert Fields Edna Crumley Laura Mae Shoemaker Henry Groseclose Emily Dykes Grace Smith Albert Hagy Elsie Davis Lora Sparger George Hamlet Evelyn Earl Iuanita Sparger Robert Hawley Mary E. Brown Mabel Stockton Frank Jones Alyne Finley Gertrude Steppe J. W. Jones Dorothy Fletcher Myrtle Swinney Ralph Kilgore [une Esther Gammon Dorothy Thomas Alfred Kinny Maui.tie Glover Iulia Treadwell Edward Lee Blanche Greer Mary Wassom Howard I, illy Myrtle Greer Thelme White Robert McCrosky Rozelle FIagen Frances Wright Carl McClellan Corinne Helms Margarite Greer Carl Neal Louise Hicks Billie Kensinger Nila Proffit Dorothea Knott William Ashby John Rosser Hazel McClellan Richard Babb James Semones Lois Morton Billy Barker Grafton Shields Bertha Morris |ames Booher Morris Simon Nell Owens Archie Campbell Herman Sparger Allene Peters Harry Cross Charles Swan Louise Peters |oe Cobbs Irvin Talbert Frances Quales Vergil Dishner Robbins Wampler Eula Rutherford George Davis Leonidas Whitten Kmbree Slack Mr. Eggers Carl Fmmert Sponsor 41 THE CADMEA Freshman Class FALL TERM Raymond Odell, President Betts Cofer, Vice-President Mary Dean Allen, Secretary Tom Torbett, Treasurer Miss Elizabeth Hicks, Sponsor SPRING TERM Tom Torbett, President Annis Morrison, Vice-President Jane King, Secretary Louise Andrews, Treasurer Mr. Robert Caldwell, Sponsor cr+o ROLL Judith Allen John PIeninger Elizabeth Purvine Mary D. Allfn Frances Helton W. A. Ray Louise Andrews Frances Hilliard Nei.ia Richardson Herbert Barr J. V. Hobbs Thlema Rogers Hillard Barr Edna Howard Hafford Rutherford Jack Barker Willhetta Huff Paul Ruth Alberta Baumgardner Hubert Hunt Sara Scarborough Mary Berens Edna Hunigan Wallace Scherer Paul Bishop Katherine Keesling Lois Sparger Isabella Boy Jane King Lucille Sparger J. W. Boi.ing Tom Kuhnert Mable Spitzer Ople Boling Randolph Leslie Alma Smith C. C. Boyd Virginia Love Herman Smith Paul Boy Nelle Lowe Mary Stone Eugene Brown Charles Mahaffey Beulah Swiney Grace Buckles Alma L. Martin Robert Talbert Virginia Carr Billy McConnell Anne Taylor Elizabeth Childress Marion Miller Kathleen Thacker Cabell Childress Margaret Millard Mack Thomas Virgil Claman Claude Mitchell Zula R. Thomas Betts Cofer Annis Morrison Tom Tor b ett Robert Coleman Tommie Morrell Lucille Umberger Paul Cooke Arthur Music Marjorie Vance Edith Davis Lawrence Nave Thomas Wade Eugene Delaney Nancy Nidermaer Marion Warren Dorothy Denton Lucy Odell James Watson Mary Devault Raymond Odell Gladys Whitlock Nannie Edwards Novella Orenduff Hazel Whitaker Ralph English Hubert Owen Elizabeth White Dryden Fleenor Edward Petree Marjorie Williams Clifford Flick Nancy Peoples Mary G. Wood Paul Glover Charles Phipps Lucille Wyman David Gray Marjorie Phipps Dorothy Young Ernest Harriss Edgar Phipps Charles Lowe Doris Harrold Ethel Prilliman Louise Russell Gladys Haynes Henry Proffitt Clyde Hawk Lane Porffitt 45 To the Memory of 3K ' Tt j £WiSOH a member of the student-body of Tennessee high school, who died September twenty-eighth nineteen hundred and twenty- seven we, the Cadmea Staff lovingly dedicate this space. I -d] THE C ADME A [eS 47 SHE 8-A Class OFFICERS Harold Harris. .. President Ola Goodman June Allen Pice-President Veva Cook Q. D. Barron Sergeant-at-Arms Haskell Weaver Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Allen, June Baird, Donald Booher, Elizabeth Boy, Anna Lee Brown, Leonard Burrow, Dorothy Burrow, Mary Cooke, Veva Dove, George Fleenor, Delmer Fleenor, Dryden Goodman, Ola Hamlet, Sarah Harmon, Murriel Harris, Harold Heninger, Claude ROLL Ireson, Herman Jenkins, Hattie Jones, Sarah Jones, Pauline Kyle, Mable Legg, John Marcy, John McCroskey, Arbutus Miller, Jack M usselwhite, Frances Nichols, Charles Phipps, Donald Phipps, Mary Ruth Riley, James Rogers, James Robinson, Alleen Seneker, Sarah Slagle, Helen Smalling, James Smith, Carrie M. Sparger, Fred Sutherland, Virginia Swiney, Paul Wagner, Robert Walker, Genieve Waldron, Bernice Weaver, Haskell Webb, French Whitaker, Ada White, Gladys Williamson, Hazel Woolsey, Kathryn Miss Lynn ..Sponsor 8-B Class OFFICERS — Fall Term Richard Reser President Dewey Eastridge Vice-President Houston Trinkle.... Secretary-Treasurer Ayers. Audrey ROLL Rogers, Una Mae Bachman, Roger Gill, Cleo Reser, Richard Beidleman, Augusta Hughlett, John Rutherford, Robert Brumit, David Ireson, Clifford Robinson, Edwin Campbell, William Jarrett, Walter J. Sherfey, Catherine Cappel, Peggy Jones, Shelbourne Smai.ling, Marian Coffey, Cyril Kestner, Katherine Saltz, William Clardy, Mary Keesling, Mary Kenny, Lavinia Stover, Dan Combs, Juanita Simpkiss, Jack Cook, Catherine Lee, Grady Stewart, Glenna Covey, Virginia McGoldrick, Louise Stewart, Mona Delaney, Robert Davis, George McGoldrick, Harry P. Trinkle, Houston McConnell, Landon Turner, Nellie Dunlap, Walter Morton, Lewes Vance, Ted Ellenberg, Frances Morrell, James Warren, Margaret Esser, Edward Nuckolls, Walter Weaver, Bonnie Eastridge, Dewey Owen, Nell Webb, Wilba Felty, Oma Osborne, Joe Wampler, Philip W. Frances, Guy Phipps, Howard Poore, Nelle Whitteaker, Gary Foster, Geneva Whitteaker, Harry Furlow, Mack Quales, Grace White, Charles Miss Clara Norvell . Sponsor 49 gltfiletics; 51 •4 THE CAD ME A fc- Football Letter Men Asa Lindamood Joe Talbert Guy Richardson Maurice Conn Fred Smith Charles Lowe Bob Edwards LINEMEN Tom Torbett George Gardner Charles Purvine Frank Smoke Eugene McClellan McNeil Dew Stuart Lee Nila Profitt backfield men Ernest King Pete Wilson Herman Smith Edward Wilson Charles Gore Junior King J. C. Williams Harry Weiler CAPTAINS Pete Wilson Captain Bob Edwards Captain-elect COACH J. G. Lowe 53 mat FIRST TEAM Review of the Football Season Tennessee High’s 1927 football team achieved a record of which the school is exceedingly proud. Tennessee High came through the season undefeated by a High School in East Tennessee. The long dreamed-of East Tennessee Conference title was ours! When J. G. Lowe issued his call for football candidates on September 1st, fifty men responded. Among these were fourteen letter men from the year before. Pete Wilson was captain of the 1927 team; not a better one could have been found. The season opened September 16th, when the Maroon and White defeated Mountain City by the score of 19 to 0. The following week the team met and defeated Jonesboro High, 32 to 0. The next week Captain Pete Wilson led his warriors against the Emory Rats; this was the only defeat of the season for the Maroon and White squad. The Emory and Henry College second team was much the superior team. The score was 18-6. Next Coach J. G. Lowe took his men to Johnson City where they won, 12-0. Everything had been made ready for the wide-heralded Kingsport football team. They found that eleven in Tennessee High a stone wall defense and a dangerous offensive backfield. The game ended, 32-7. In the game the Tennesseans showed more fighr than they had shown in any of the games so far. Another victory for Tennessee! The following week the strong Erwin High team came to Bristol. They were defeated, 12-0. The next team to meet defeat at the hands of Tennessee High was Saltville, 19-0. The second team won easily. The Maroon and White football team was now the East Tennessee Champions. On November 27th. the battle for the city championship was played. Virginia High was no match for the fighting Tennessee eleven who won, 28-8. I he season is over. I he Tennessee High football eleven has made history. FOOTBALL SQUAD — Bob Edwards, Charles Lowe, Fred Smith, Maurice Conn, Guy Richardson, Joe Talbert, Asa Lindamood, Pete Wilson, Herman Smith, Ernie King, De Har- rold, Hubert Owen, Eugene Delaney, Ed Wilson, Stuart Lee, George Gardner, Hank Dew, Junior King, Frank Smoke, Charles Gore, J. C. Williams, Eugene McClellan, Nila Profit, Tom Torbett, Harry Weiler, Herman Sparger, Irvin Talbert. Business Managers — Hansel Peoples, Harry Lee Senter. ■4 T H E C AD M E A fc- Basket-Ball Review The basket-ball season started with a rush with about thirty men out for the team. Edwards, Lee and Wilson were the only ones reporting from last year’s team. Mitchell and Phipps are not in Tennessee High this year. Coach Lowe was able to fill these positions well because of the good material he had on hand and he soon had a well-balanced team with Edwards at center, Lee and Wilson, guards, and Talbert and Purvine at forward. The season opened with Crossnore. Getting off on a p oor start, Tennessee lost, 24-27. Tennessee had only two days practice before this game. The next game was with Washington College at Bristol, and this team was defeated by Tennessee, 20-33. Tennessee next played Lamar in Lamar gym and won. 24-39. In a return game at Washington College we won by a close score. 22-24. Tennes- see lost the next contest with Lamar in Tennessee’s gym, 19-20, in a poorly played game on the part of Tennessee. Kingsport’s undefeated “Pony Express” was beaten by Tennessee in a thrilling con- test, 22-24. This game required an extra five minute period to win. The Crossnore team next invaded Bristol and were beaten by Tennessee in a hot battle, 18-26. In our return game with Kingsport the Tennessee boys lost by a close score, 23-25. Next we journeyed into North Carolina to play Crossnore. Crossnore won by a very close score, 24-25. Tennessee High entered the Normal Tournament at Johnson City. Hitting their stride once more, they went into the finals with Lamar High for the championship of East Tennessee. The Ten- nessee High team lost by a close score, 18-20. The Maroon and White team had played themselves out in the hard work involved in defeating the three strongest teams in the Tournament. The first to fall was the last year’s champs, Jonesboro High, 18-34. Kingsport’s “Wonder Team” was defeated 18-20, and the strong Elizabethton, 17-20. Tennessee placed three men on the all-tournament team: was named the most valuable man in the Tournament also. Edwards, Wilson and Purvine. Edwards In March, Tennessee High entered the State Tournament at Nashville. The team was tired out after the long journey and lost the first game to Cathedral, 13-20. The Cathedral High won last year’s State Tournament and they had the same letter men hack. Tennessee entered the consolation bracket of the State Tournament. They defeated Ashland City, 32-18, and Alexander, 34-16, going into the finals. B. T. H. S. played College Grove for the cup and were defeated 16-20 in a fast game. Bob Edwards made All-State Center. Tennessee was second in the race for the “Team Showing Best Sportsmanship. ” Returning home on Monday, the Maroon and White played V irginia High the first game of the City Championship. Virginia won, 18-20, but because the Tennessee five were tired out after the long journey from Nashville. The second game Tennessee heat V irginia, 18-22. The final game was one of the hardest fought games ever played in Bristol. The Maroon and White went down in defeat after a glorious finish, 21-22. Tennessee placed three men on the all-city team. (T-fO (S| BASKET-BALL SQUAD Bob Edwards Joe Talbert. J. G. Lowe. Bob Edwards Charles Purvine Irvin Talbert Pete Wilson Stuart Lee Edgar Phipps Captain Manager Coach Charles Gore J. C. Williams Tom Torbett McNeil Dew Junior King 58 THE C A D M E A CITY CHAMPIONS, ’28 Basket-Ball 1928 Nannie Kate Edwards Elsie Davis Eannie Lin Baumgardner Nell Owens Dorothy Peltier Elizabeth Neel Embree Slack Virginia Covey Veva Cook Mary Burrow Winnie Belle Gardner Mildred Hagy Katherine Kaylor Mary Keesling Kathryn Keesling Billy Kensinger ..Captain Manager Coach Alyne Finley Gertrude Steppe Virginia Love Dorothea Knott Mabel Kyle Nell Owens Margaret Owens Hazel McClellan Mabel Thomas Ada Whitaker Louise Hicks Mary Miser Lucile Sparger 1927-1928 Basket-Ball Review City champions for the second consecutive year and boasting one of the strongest teams in the history of the school. Miss Fannie Lin Baumgardner’s team made an enviable record. For the first time in many years the team won more games than it lost. Great credit is due to Miss Baumgardner for her excellent coaching, and to the members of the team for the splendid spirit they displayed. No captain of past Tennessee teams has made a better record or set a finer example than did Nannie Edwards. Her ability to get the tip-off and her brilliant offensive work almost alone spelled the down- fall of Virginia, and played a conspicuous part in every game. Owens: Nell’s improvement this season was perhaps more than any other player’s. Giving prom- ise last season of developing into a scoring ace, she exceeded all expectations this year. Davis: Few players in this section could have made a finer running mate for Edwards and Owens than Davis proved to be. A fast, accurate passer and a good shot, she was of untold value in the offensive lanes. Finley: Speed to cover an open forward, ability to get the ball and start Tennessee on an offensive rampage — that was Alyne. No faster, better, all-round guard ever wore the Maroon and W hite. Steppe: For downright sure fight and aggressiveness Gertrude was in a class by herself. No matter how tough the opposition, no matter how big the alien forward, “Stumpy was never daunted. Peltier: Shifted for forward to guard to fill the vacancy left by Kensinger, Dorothy played a steady, consistent game throughout the season. Her work in the City Championship series was es- pecially brilliant. Kensinger: Billy had the misfortune to become ineligible for play early in the season which meant that Tennessee in turn had the misfortune to lose a fine defensive player. However, she will again wear the Maroon and White next year. Neel: Winning a place on the varsity squad for the second consecutive year Elizabeth had plenty of opportunity this season to show her ability. Her work in the role of relief guard was consistently good. Slack: Embree’s height and ability to break up the pass-work of the opposition made her es- pecially valuable against teams with tall forwards. She is another player who reached her heights in the Virginia series. Love: An ability to jump into the heat of the game and quickly adapt herself made lrginia of untold value on more than one occasion. For instance in the Morristown game at Johnson City. (T ' fO I ennessee High 12 SCHEDULE Lamar 44 Tennessee High 35 Da mascus 10 Tennessee High _.J3 Bluefield ....28 Tennessee High .. 27 Kingsport 16 Tennessee High .37 Kingsport IS 1 ennessee High 12 Lamar 35 Tennessee High 25 Morristown 40 Tennessee High .....28 Virginia 35 Tennessee High 38 Virginia 21 Tennessee High 25 Virginia 22 Tennessee High .....28 Welch 28 61 Review of 1927 Baseball Team The 1927 baseball team made a record that the school is very proud of. This team was probably tbe best team ever turned out in Tennessee Hi and probably the hardest hitting team you will find in any high school in the state. There was not an easy man in the batting order from the lead-off man to the end of the batting list; they all were hard hitters; they were likely to break up any ball game by a hard drive to the outer garden. There was not a tern in this section, it seemed, that could stop the big Maroon and White team. They only lost one high school game and that was the final game with Knoxville Hi, in Knoxville, for the state championship. The first consideration to be taken into account was the success ot tbe team in the fine development after two years’ experience. It was a powerful, hard smashing team m 1926; after a year’s experience the team worked like a big machine. Captain Asa Lindamood played splendid ball in the field. Stuart Lee led the hitting, batting around 500. He was closely followed by Talbert. The pitchers deserve much credit, for they all worked like veterans in the box. Edwards and J. Talbert had an easy time with the men that faced them. There were many good sub- stitutes to fill the place of any regular. I he teams that were defeated by Tennessee Hi in 1927 were: Tennessee High 5 Abingdon ... 4 Tennessee High ... 7 Pressmen’s Home. 6 Tennessee High .15 Saltvi lie . 0 Tennessee High 5 Abingdon .. 2 Tennessee High ...15 Greeneville 1 Tennessee High .11 Kingsport 3 Tennessee High .... 7 I oil n son City ..... 3 Tennessee High .. 6 Kingsport ? Tennessee High .... 4 Johnson City. .. . 0 Tennessee High .... 3 Erwin 2 Tennessee High ...21 Greeneville 0 Tennessee 1 ligh .... 3 Knoxville . 9 Points: Tennessee, 92; Opponents, 32. C. Phipps, R. F. D. Phipps, S’. S. S. Lee, 3 B. Lindamood, C. F. Smith, 2 B. Conn, 1 B. F. Smith, C. T HE LINE-UP Emmert, L. F. Edwards, P. J. Talbert, P. Morton, P. Proffit, C. F. I. Talbert, R. F. Weiler, C. 62 Cadmus Club Marjorie McGhee Virginia Bell Junior King Dorothy Wools ey Lucille Clardy Josephine Massengill Shirley Selfe Stuart Lee. J. C. Williams Conley Henry.. Howard Barger Afton Lindamood Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Literary Editor . Art Editor Art Editor -lthletic Editor Joke Editor Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager Secretary ASSISTANT EDITORS FROM JUNIOR CLASS Miriam Robinson Charles Purvine Maurice Conn Margaret Hughlett Alys Macie Cochrane Joe Talbert Elizabeth Swadley Freda Gutman Dana Smith Mrs. Riley Stone HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. A. L. Dykes Mr. R. B. Rubins Mrs. Berghauser Sponsor Alpha Omega Literary Society OFFICERS — Fall Term President Mary J. Dulaney Vice-President J. C. Williams.. OFFICERS — Spring Term .President Lucille Clardy Fice-Preside?it Jonathan Bachman. Secretary Treasurer Shirley Selfe.. Asa Lindamood Secretary T reasurer Freeman Brook Dana Smith .... Serge ant-at-Arms Asa Lindamood ROLL Hale, Cecile Henry, Conley Hagy, Lois Harold, De Hughlett, Margaret Kaylor, Katherine King, Jack King, Junior Knott, Helen Lindamood, Afton Lindamood, Asa McKee, Elizabeth McGhee, Marjorie Miser, Mary Neel, Elizabeth Nuckolls, Lois Robinson, Miriam Richardson, Guy Smith, Dana Senter, Harry Lee Selfe, Shirley Swadley, Elizabeth Treadwell, Louie Will Wilson, Pete Woolsey, Dorothy Williams, J. C. Bachman. Jonathan Barger, Howard Bell, Virginia Booher, David Berens, Dorothy Brook, Freeman Carter, Iva Cochran, Alys Macie Clardy, Lucille Dew, McNeil Dulaney, Mary J. Gammon, Mary Hill Gore, Charles Gutman, Freda Miss Broady onsor Tennessee High Orchestra Mr. R. L. Ladd Director V iolins June Allen Morris Simon Sam Strauss Anne Taylor Conley Henry Clyde Lacey Saxaphones Junior King Guy Richardson George Easley Harvey P. McGoldrick Clarinet Jonathan Bachman riano Nell Turner Athletic Council OFFICERS — Fall Term OFFICERS — Spring Term President Vice-President .Secretary Ed Wilson Mary Jane Dulaney Dana Smith Asa Lindamood Bob Edwards Billie Kensinger. President Vice-President Secretary ROLL CLASS REPRESENTATIVES King, Ernest King, Jane Smith, Dana Edwards, Nannie Davis, Elsie Wilson, Ed Talbert. Joe Wilson, Pete Lee, Ed Dulaney, Mary Jane Asa Lindamood Marjorie McGhee ) Bob Edwards I Dorothy Peltier £ Billie Kensinger . Tom Torbett McNeill Dew Afton Linamood nior Sophomore Freshman Baseball Manager ..Tennis Manager Miss Baumgardner- Mr. Lowe Mr. Foster... Coach Coach i nsor and Treasurer Boys’ Senior Hi-Y Club Mr. Cardwell acu onsor Junior King. .. Maurice Conn Secretary-Treasurer .Serge ant- at- Anns .Secretary-Treasurer dson Serge ant-at- Arms Hansel Peoples Guy Richardson Herman Smith Fred Smith Frank Smoke George Turner Ed Wilson Pete Wilson Harry Weiler Harry Cross J. C. Williams Opal Boling nsor OFFICERS First Semester Virginia Bell .. President Alys Macie Cochrane Mildred Speer Vice-President Lucille Clardy OFFICERS — Second Seemster Lucille Clardy President Mary Hill Gammon . _. Marjorie McGhee Vice-President Mildred Speer..... Mary Henley McGhee Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Bell, Virginia Berens, Dorothy Clardy, Lucille Cochrane, Alys Macie Gammon, Mary Hill Helms, Corinne Hilton, Letha Hughlett, Margaret Massengill, Josephine McKee, Elizabeth Mrs. Marney. .Secretary Treasurer .Secretary Treasurer McGhee, Mary Henley McGhee, Marjorie Neel, Elizabeth Rhea, Eva Robinson, Miriam Selfe, Shirley Shoemaker, Laura Mae Speer, Mildred SWADLEY, FlLIZABETH Wools ey, Dorothy ..Sponsor Dick King Sponsor Junior Hi-Y Club George Davis. Tom Kuhnert Robert Hawley Iohn Rosser Richard Babb Q . D. Barron James Booher Eu gene Brown Robert Coleman George Davis Ralph English David Grey OFF ICE RS- P resident Pice-President -First Semester John Legg Ralph English OFFICERS — Second Semester President John Legg Vice-President Tom Torbett Secretary-Treasurer .Serge ant-at- Arms Secretary-Treasurer Serge ant-at- Arms ROLL Albert Hagy Robert Hawley John Heninger Tom Kuhnert John Legg Arthur Music Landon McConell Charles Nichols Joe Osburn John Rosser James Semones Harry L. Senter Conley C. Torbett Thomas Torbett Robert Wagner Marion Warren ! i rW If I r Maroon and White Editor-in-Chief Irvin Talbert...., .Assistant Editor Dorothy Peltier Assistant Editor Embree Slack ..News Editor Mary Ellen Witt. Assistant News Editor Elizabeth McKee Alumni Editor Morris Simon Exchange Editor Mary Jane Dulaney Class Reporters Alfred Kenny Mary Ann Stone Harrold Roberts Sponsor Miss Nelle Patrick ..Sponsor Mr. J. J. Walker Sponsor Boys’ Athletics Girls’ Athletics Personals Humor De Harold. Charles Gore Betts Cofer._ Jonathan Bachman. David Booher Elsie Davis Lucile Clap.dy .. .Assembly Reporter Advertising Manager Business Manager Miss Bess Broce. I ' ! French Club Josephine Masengill President Ernest King _ Vice-President Dot Woolsey ..Secretary-Treasurer ROLL Bell, Virginia McGhee, Marjorie Clardy, Lucile Massengill, Josephine Harold, De Robinson, Miriam King, Ernest Selfe, Shirley Lindamood, Afton Woolsey, Dot Miss Dryden .....Sponsor -f [ WC: ar Kiff ' Home Economics Smith, Grace Sparger, Juanita Strickler, Minnie Swiney, Beulah Thomas, Mable Treadwill, Julia Waldron, Bernice White, Gladys Woolsey, Katherine Able, Martha Boy, Annie Lee Burrow, Dorothy Cuddahy, Frances Gammon, June Goodman, Ola Greer, Blanche Greer, Myrtle Greer, Margaret Hamlet, Sarah Jones, Sarah Kyle, Mable McClellan, Hazel Morton, Lois Musslewhite, Frances Rodgers, Thelma Rutherford, Eula Smith, Alma Miss Tatum, Instructor THE CADMEA Calendar of Events SEPTEMBER 12. — School opens with the usual confusion. — Excitement over! Everybody gets to workf?). — Tennessee High defeats Mountain City, IS ro 0. Sub-Freshmen lose themselves in halls of High School. Tennessee High plays Jonesboro High and wins by a score of 32 to 0. ‘■ar 1 OCTOBER 3. — Senior Class organizes: Jonathan Bachman, president; Marjorie McGhee, vice-president ; De Harrold, secretary; Asa Lindamood, treasurer. Girls go up in arms as Solid South organizes. 7. — Senior talent displayed in Assembly program. 15. — Alleen Peters loses ring; Mr. Foster to the rescue! 16. — Maroon, and White campaign. 17. — Alpha Omega initiation. New members look guilty. 20. — Girls’ Hi-Y as well as Boys’ Hi-Y start initiation. George Gardner mistaken for a sheik 21. — Johnson City downed by Tennessee High, 13 to 0. 22. — Maurice Conn in action; Carl Neal says he doesn’t like peas. 28. — First issue of Maroon and While. Tennessee High rolls up 32 points to down Kingsport. “Tubby” Wilson and Ernie King star. 31. — Hallowe’en. Everybody celebrates. NOVEMBER 1. — Corinne Helms and Alvs Macie Cochrane start a reducing club. 4. — Sophomores conduct varied program in chapel. Boys’ quartet makes its first debut. 5. — Tennessee High wins championship of upper East Tennessee by defeating Erwin 14 to 0. 11. — Freshmen commemorate Armistice day by presenting unique program in Chapel. 14. — Girls’ Hi-Y stages a party. 19. — Clubs in school pledge school faith to Cadmus Club. 21. — Maroon and White gets out a football issue. 24. — Thanksgiving — holidays. 26. — Tennessee High wins City Championship! Football Banquet! DECEMBER — Mildred Speer takes interest in Piggly Wiggly. — Bob Edwards elected captain of 1928 football team. — Pictures taken for the annual. — Basket-ball practice begins. — Sub-Freshmen present “Courtship of Miles Standish” in chapel. French Club organized. — Tennessee plays opening basket-ball game of season. — Mr. Woodman host to Senior Hi-Y. — Christmas holidays begin. — Santa Claus. 74 ■4 T H E C AD M E A fc- JANUARY 3. — School reopens. Many pupils sleep during first period classes. 5. — Virginia Bell and Laura Mae Shoemaker prefer a Lincoln to a Ford. 10. — Cadmus Club goes steadily ahead in work on annual. 11. — Seniors have pictures taken. 12. — Tennessee High girls and hoys play double-header at Jonesboro. 13. — Afton Lindamood becomes star pupil (?) of Physics Class. 17. — Senior Class rings arrive. 20. — Students cram for exams. 25. — Exams. Vergil class falls by the wayside. 30. — Excitement over. FEBRUARY 1. — Sub-Freshmen invade High School, thirty-four strong. 6. — Girls display their (?) football sweaters! 10. — Senior Class Night; officers elected. 11. — Stuart Lee attends Virginia High girls’ basket-ball game. Wonder why? 14. — Nobody seems to realize that it ' s Valentine Day — wake up, girls, it’s leap year! 19. — Hi-Y Clubs reorganize. 21. — Basket-ball boys feast on garlic. 22. — Basket-ball girls and boys go to Johnson City Tournament. 26. — Boys’ team brings home the bacon as runners-up in the Tournament. MARCH March 3 — Girls’ basket-ball team wins city championship in final game! ’Rah for the girls! March 5 — Debating team selected for literary meet in Knoxville. March 8 — Boys’ basket-ball team goes to Nashville for State Tournament. “Battling Bob” selected as All-State Center. Hi — Bob! Ya — Edwards — Hi — Ya — Bob Edwards! March 16 — “ The Arrival of Reuben” presented by good Senior cast in assembly. Cecile Hale and Afton Lindamood star. Hurrah for the Seniors! March 18 — Coach Barnhill arrives and starts plans for spring football practice. March 31 — Cadmea goes to press. Praise be! 75 •cf THE C AD ME A £- JjMimor Miss Hoskins — “What is the name of the largest diamond?” Junior King — “The Ace.” De Harrold — “ If I saw a boy beating a mule and stopped him from doing so, what virute would I be showing?” J. C. Williams — “Brotherly love.” ’Tis hard to part with those we love When our hearts are full of hopef But ’tis harder still to find a towel When our eyes are full of soap. “Wh ere did the car hit him?” the coroner asked. “At the junction of the dorsal and cervical vertebrae,” replied the medical witness. The burly foreman rose from his seat. “Man and boy I’ve lived in these parts for 50 years,” he protested, “and I never heard o’ the place.” Charles — “Kissed a girl on the chin last night and guess what she said.” Junior — “I dunno. What?” Charles — “Heaven’s above!” “Just one more glass, boys, and then we’ll all go home,” said the dishwasher as he laid down the soap. John (teaching little sister to whistle) — “Aw, just make a hole in your face and push.” Irritable Old Lady — “S top pushin’, can’t yer?” Fat Man — “I’ m not pushin’, I only sighed.” Our father slipped upon the ice, Because he could not stand; He saw the glorious stars and stripes — We saw our father land. Mary — “I hear Blank was in an auto accident.” Jane — “Yes, Bess Cuddle crowded him off the road.” Mary — “I didn’t know she drove a car.” Jane — “She doesn’t — she went for a ride with him.” 76 FOR GOOD Photographs GO TO op’s is tutito 403| State Street BRISTOL VIRGINIA Compliments of Outlet Sales Company The Home of 10,000 Bargains GLOVER’S TAILORS, CLEANERS, DYERS 25 Sixth Street Phones 1687-487 WHERE SERVICE IS A PLEASURE Bristol Builders Supply Company Incorporated BUILDING SUPPLIES All Kinds of Building Material, Lumber and Coal Quality and Service Phone 638 BRISTOL, VIRGINIA Say it with KEW BEE BREAD It Is Good Through and Through HECHT’S BAKERY Dr. J. T. Mclntire DENTIST Phone 827 Bristol, Tennessee For Better Shoes and Shoe Repairing Come to Boston Shoe Store 22 Sixth Street 79 •cf THE CAD ME A fc- 2)Utll0l ' 0 0 Mrs. Berghauser — “David, tell me what you know about Milton.” David Booher — “Milton was a famous English poet, who got married and wrote ‘Paradise Lost;’ then his wife left him and he wrote ‘Paradise Regained’.” Mr. Walker (to that brilliant Bookkeeping class of his) — “Keep your seats and pass out as you usually do.” M rs. Hayes (in Assembly) — “Everybody on page four sing.” Charles Purvine (to the school printer) — “Print on every ticket the words, ‘Not transferable’.” Printer — “It won’t do any good. Eots of people won’t know what the words mean.” Charles Purvine — “Then print, ‘No person admitted unless he comes himself ’. ” Mrs. Berghauser (to Stuart Lee) — “Spell ‘Weather’.” Stuart Lee — “ W- i-e-a-t-h-i-o-w-r. ” Archie Campbell — “ 7 hat’s the worst spell of weather we’ve had this year!” Mr. Ladd — “Why are you behind in your studies continually, J. C. ?” J. C. — “Oh, so I can pursue them, you see.” Miss Broady (in American Literature class) — “Elsie, name a great American writer who wrote tales.” Elsie Davis — “Fenimore Cooper wrote the ‘Golf-Stocking Tales’!” Mr. Poster — “You must surely know that a rolling stone gathers no moss.” Jonathan Bachman — “I do comprehend that, but you must understand that if the velocity is sufficiently increased the stone must necessarily acquire a polish whose value is relatively the same.” Ruth rode on my new cycle car, In the seat in back of me; 1 took a bump at fifty-five, And rode on Ruthlessly. She — -“It is reported that knee length skirts have reduced car accidents 50 per cent.” He— “W ouldn’t it be tine if accidents could be prevented entirely?” Iourist (on observation platform) — “Isn’t this air exhilirating?” Porter — “No, Sah, this am Jacksonville.” 80 J. T. CECIL, President R B. MITCHELL, Vice-President J. I). MITCHELL, Vice-President C. T. WOLFE, Sec’y and Ass’t Treas. II. E. JONES, Treasurer J. A. SLAUGHTER, Mgr. Sup. Dept. Capital, $300,000.00 Interstate Hardware Supply Company General Hardware Mill and Mine Supplies Electrical Supplies, Plumbing Goods Automobile and Garage Accessories Bristol, Va.-Tenn. 81 ■4 T H E C AD ME A fc- G. D. Almany Staple and Fancy Groceries Cigars and Tobacco Phone 301 1201 Georgia Avenue “Your Home Should Come First” Poggs= ice Company Incorporated BRISTOL Home of Fine Furniture Bristol Candy Company INCORPORATED MANUFACTURING and WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS “HOME OF QUALITY SWEETS” Bristol, Tennessee-Virginia Bristol Filling Stations Tires, Tubes, Accessories Phone 1445 Phone 1690 No. 1— State and Goodson Sts. No. 2 — West State St. No. 3 — 1608 State St. Peerless Printing Company IDistinctiPe printing Phone 831 410 Cumberland Street Bristol, Virginia Finest Varieties of Sweet Peas, Nasturtiums, Zenias, Asters Full Assortment of Garden Seed Reser’s Owl Drug Store 82 Singer Electric Sewing Machines Motors, Singer Lights Hemstitching Seventh Street Coal Company HIGH-GRADE DOMESTIC COALS Singer Sewing Machine Co. Yard and Office, Foot of Seventh St. 14 Moore St. Phone 626 Telephone 1208 A Good Drug Store f- HE Good Drug Store of today is more than a Drug Store. Although Prescriptions are the dominating part of a Drug Store, nevertheless, you can find not a few, but many of the necessities ot every home and in- dividual need. I he Drug Store is one of the leading factors in the progressiveness of any community. BUNTING’S “Bristol’s Leading Drug Store Since 1869’’ G. E. Newland Son FINE CLOTHES MADE TO ORDER Ten Payment Plan ttffguranrc REAL ESTATE 508 Cumberland Street Phone 1523 Quality Tailors BRISTOL, TENNESSEE DM E A fc ■ King-Cochrane Co. Incorporated A Good Place to Shop Bristol, Virginia -Tennessee Furrow Electric Co. Established 1921 Delco Light Dealers Electrical Contractors P. O. Box 401 Phone 469-W 13 Sixth Street BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. Bristol Door Lumber Company BRISTOL, TENNESSEE-VIRGINIA REGISTERED TENNESSEE TENN. DIAMOND TRADE MARK BRAND Guaranteed Mill Work and Building Material Everything from Foundation to Roof General Shelby Hotel “Bristol’s Best’’ 160 Rooms— $1.50-$4.00 Coffee Shop and Main Dining-Room Bristol’s Only Absolute Fireproof European Plan Hotel “Say It With Flowers” Flowers for All Occasions Fairmount Gardens King College Pike Phone 952 81 •4 THE C ADM E A fc- Service Mill Company Manufacturers of SIMPLY GRAND! FLOUR “WHITE AND LIGHT” The L. B. Witt Co. Hedrick Bros. Co. 520 State St. -In the Center of Town Home of Candy, Cigars, Tobacco and Cigarettes Leaburg College Clothes Magazines, Etc. BRISTOL, TENNESSEE 523 State St. Bristol, Va. BRISTOL, VIRGINIA ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA -Photo Craftsmen- reen -MAKERS OF MILLIONS OF PICTURES- Eastman Dealers Kodaks, Films, Photo Supplies, Photo Finishing, Enlarging, Copying, Coloring, Framing Multigraph Department Form Letters, Addressing, Mailing, Letter Heads, Envelopes, Bill Heads, Post Cards BRISTOL - - - - VIRGINIA 85 ■4 THE CAD ME A fc- BOB CLAY’S Barber Shop Where You Get a Good Shave and Hair Cut By Expert Barbers The Coffee and Tea Store C. D. Kenny Company 628 State Street Bristol, Tennessee Our Norwood Coffee Has No Equal Phone 213 In Choosing Your Store to Supply Your Wants " JP " OU engage a thoroughly reliable and earnest service. We accept your -ft- jf patronage as a very serious responsibility. tT Our entire merchandising organization makes a continuous effort to study the wants of our public as well as the resources of manufacturers, so that we may present to our customers the very newest and best merchandise of every variety, selected with fullest knowledge of the requirements and tastes of the people whom we serve. We are vastly more interested in giving satisfaction with the goods you buy, than we are in selling more merchandise. We are not seeking to make larger profits today, but to build a constituency of pleased customers who will make a permanent institution of this store in the city, because of the timely, helpful ser- vice that is rendered by our organization in this community. These are the days when our stocks are at the best, and we especially invite you to come and look over our merchandise now. You may depend absolutely upon everything being the best quality available at its price, and every price the lowest at which goods of equal quality can be sold. THE H. P. KING COMPANY The Bristol Insurance Agency All Forms of Insurance Corner of King and State Streets Phone 1495 Bristol, Virginia Hagy’s Grocery 407 State Street Staple and Fancy Groceries Vegetables, etc. Get It At Hagy’s Phone 361 Bristol, Virginia 86 •cj| THE C A D M E A fc- JIM DOUGHERTY FRED MILLARD, Associate Realtors We Know Bristol, Bristol Knows Us 416 State Street Phone 1300 Leslie Sheet Metal Works Tin and Slate Roofing and Skylights Guttering, Spouting and Furnace Work Galvanized Iron Cornice GENERAL SHELBY BARBER SHOP JOHN CAMPBELL, Owner WE WILL APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE CAMPBELL’S GROCERY STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES FRESH AND CURED MEATS 507 Woodlawn Ave. Phone 958 28 SIXTH STREET TELEPHONE 14 BRISTOL PLUMBING HEATING CO. Estimates and Specifications Furnished STEAM HOT WATER VAPOR— WARM AIR American Boilers and Radiation Crane and U. S. Enamelware Compliments of Piggly Wiggly HOME MADE Candies and Ice Cream CANDYLAND LUNCHEONETTE 87 GTrop Haunbrp Company “Bristol’s Modern Beauty Shop’’ ®fje tJanitp »l)oppe Superior Laundry Work of All Kinds SPECIALISTS IN PERMANENT WAVING Marcelling Hair Coloring Manicuring Hair Cutting Facials, Shampooing, Scalp Treatments There’s a World of Difference in Soft Water Washing. Try It! WE USE SOFT WATER ONLY 20 SIXTH ST. BRISTOL, TENN. For Appointment Call 991 Wall Paper Paint and M p; — Vt As ) Painting and Paper Varnishes M ’ Hanging I 16-18 Sixth Street Bristol, Tennessee Mitchell-Powers Hardware Company Incorporated “ GOOD HARDWARE” 611-6 13 STATE STREET BRISTOL, VIRGINIA Compliments of Smith- Blakely Company A Store for the Young Fellow Turner Drug Company High School and College Next to Cameo Theatre “Togs " a Specialty Bristol, Va.-Tenn. 88 -4 the c ad me a fc - junior Mr. Foster — “What is density?” Sam Strauss — “I can’t define it, but I can give you an illustration.” Mr. Foster — “The illustration is good — sit down.” Mr. Weiler’s idea of taps, “Day is done, gone the SON.” She — “Don’t you love driving on a night like this?” He — “Well, I usually wait until I am a little farther out in the country.” Dot and E. King at a basket-ball game. E. — “In less than a year that guard will be our best man. ” Dot — “Oh, Ernest! This is so sudden!” A Scott, being examined for a position on a police force, was asked the following question: “Suppose you saw a crowd congregate at a certain point on your beat, how would you disperse it quietly with the least trouble?” I he answer was: “I would pass the hat.” He (teaching her to drive) — “In case of an emergency, the first thing you want to do is put on the brake.” She — “Why, I thought it came with the car.” The only difference between a modern flapper and a seventeenth century pirate is that the pirate is dead. Joe — “Did you know Paul Revere was the first man to use a radio?” Tom — “No, how’s that?” Joe — “W hy, he broadcast with one plug.” Joe — “L ook here, I object to going on just after the monkey act.” Tom — “Well, maybe you’re right. They might think you were an encore.” Impatient Diner — “Hey, Miss.” She — “D on’t serve it, Sir.” Lives of football men remind us That we, too, can push and shove, And departing leave behind us Hoof prints on another’s mug. “Marriage,” said the philosopher, “is like a railroad sign. When you see a pretty girl you stop; then you look, and, after you’ve married, you listen.” “Mose, don’t you know you can’t sell life insurance without a license?” “ Boss, ” said Mose, “ I knowed I couldn’t sell it, but I didn’t know the reason. ” 89 •3j THE C A D M E A fc- Bristol Typewriter Company No. 15 Fifth Street Bristol, Tennessee Kelly M. Godsey Fresh and Cured Meats and Country Produce Phone 350 406 State Street Bristol, Va.-Tenn. Inter-Mountain Telephone Company For Complaints Call 100 McCHESNEY LESTER Jetuelers anb € ptometrist£i 527 State Street, Bristol, Virginia and 25 Wall Street, Abingdon, Virginia For Real Drug Service CALL Minor’s Phone 24 Faucette Company China Store 806-808 State Street About Everything in China and Kindred Lines Special Values in Hosiery for Men, Women and Children Wholesale and Retail 90 Watson’s Cash Store “ Trade Here and Bank the Difference ' ’ A Chain of Thirty-Two Stores in the Sunny South Ira A. Watson Company A. T. KINSINGER, Manager 814-816 State St., Bristol, Tenn. ACORN DEPARTMENT STORE INCORPORATED Dependable Merchandise at Lower Prices 648 State Street Corner Seventh and State Streets Phone 441 A. C. SMITH SANITARY MARKET Fresh and Cured Meats Dressed Poultry and Fresh Fish Vegetables Phone 632 140 State Street The Dermid Coal Co. Clinchfield Block Va. Lee Lump Blue Gem Egg Clinchfield R.O.M. Phone 658 Mary Street Ball Brothers FURNITURE SOUHERN MAID ICE CREAM CO. Sixth and Shelby Streets Phone 165 Easy Payments Bristol Appalachia Kingsport Johnson City HUDSON ESSEX SALES — SERVICE “ Reflects Tomorrow’s Vogue” H. E. Smith Company Tennessee — BRISTOL — Virginia 91 L. R. PETERS State Line Drug Store Staple and Fancy G. A. Montgomery, Prop. GROCERIES Telephone 327 35 SIXTH STREET 1620 WEST STATE ST. Phone 120 Bristol, Tenn. Compliments of C. P. DANIEL The Sandwich Shoppe Soda Specialties Toasted Sandwiches Exclusive Agents for MARTHA WASHINGTON CANDIES HOTEL BRISTOL BARBER SHOP Compliments of WALTER FRANKLIN Poole and Worrell Market “French Bobs " MEATS On all the good looking ones. IBe sure and get one of these bobs. GROCERIES NECK CLIPS FREE 22 Lee Street Phone 467 Dominion Lumber and Supply Co. BUILDING SUPPLIES PAINTS, DUCO Service Printing Company 15 Sixth Street VARNISHES 503 Cumberland Street Yard Goodson and Williams Streets Telephone 365-J BRISTOL, TENNESSEE 92 Virginia Intermont College Member of the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Southern States An Endowed Junior College and High School for young women founded in 1884. Large, beautiful bluegrass campus high among the mountains sur- rounding Bristol. Homelike atmosphere, with finest traditions of the old South. Graduates enter junior year of universities. Outdoor sports, gym- nasium, pool, beautiful buildings, private baths, Music, Art, Dramatics, Home Economics, Secretarial Courses, selec patronage from 30 states. Due to endowment Intermont has a limited number of scholarships to offer to Bristol girls. Over 125 students from Bristol and vicinity the past session. For full information apply to H. G. Noff singer, President Bristol Motor Company, Inc. Sales Valve-in - Head Service Motor Cars 516 Cumberland St. Phone 287 BRISTOL, VIRGINIA 93 yurjn ini|ij nHit,uiiiitiriainin ' rwnniirTitnnnnn.| [iiLiiiiMimiiiMi lumm ill - THE KING PRINTING COMPANY Printers of h i s Annual 5 0 9-511 SHELBY STREET BRISTOL, TENNESSEE 94 K f I c = p p = -i I BRISTOL PUBLIC LIBRARY


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Tennessee High School - Cadmea Yearbook (Bristol, TN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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