Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN)

 - Class of 1921

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Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1921 volume:

1 ; A i r BENSON orewvra 11 Many years ago, when the Indians roamed through the forests of East Tennessee, a wounded English soldier found his way to the wigwam of a chief of one of the tribes and was nursed back to health by the beautiful princess Nocatula. She was as charming as her name and she won the heart of the young Englishman. The marriage was celebrated and John was adopted into the tribe. Some months later John started out hunting with a small party. They were scarcely a mile from the camp when an Indian foe leaped from ambush and hurled a hunting knife into the breast of Nocatula Kowena s beloved husband. A runner quickly carried tie news to camp, and Kowena hastened to the side of her husband. Seeing his condition and realizing her loneliness, she snatched the knife from his breast and plunged it into her own. Her father, the chief, arrived as the last breath left the bodies of the devoted lov- rrs. According to custom, he placed a hack- berry in the hand of Kowena, an emblem of womanly qualities, and an acorn in the hand of John, an emblem of sturdy manhood and ( " illl U illio strength. Together they entered the happy hunting ground. As the years went by and the plan ' s grew, they also witnessed the growth of our dear old college. The lowering oak and the flourishing hackberry, a monument to the un- timely dea ' h of John and the sacrifice of Nocatula Kowena. We consider it appropriate, therefore, that ihe first Annual published by the Senior Class of Athens should be named " Kowena. " James L. Robb, A.B., Dean Spanish and Education A.E. Grant T ' n University of C since HtlS. , 1906; Graduate Study, 1916. Present position David A. Bolton, A.B., A.M. Mathematics A.B. 1S72, also A.M., East Tennessee Wes- leyan University; Professor of Mathematics in Alma Mater, Athens, Tennessee, 1873- 1SS9; Vice-President Grant University. Athens. UNii-lsST; FrulVssor of Mathematics, Grant University, Chattanooga, 18 S 9-1 89 2. Made Professor Emeritus, 1920. Page six Mary Joy Bayless, A.B. English and Physical Education A.B. University of Chattanooga, 191S; Geor Peabody College for Teachers, summer sessk: 191S; Columbia University, summer sessic 1919. Present position since 191S. Alvis Craig, A.M. Mathematics and Science A.B. Grant University, 1S96; A.M. Gram U veraity, 1904. Present position since 1 ' mit. Chester W. Darrow, A.M. Education A.B. Des Moines College, 1915; A.M. Oglethorpe University, 1920. Present position since 1920. Robert W. Goforth, A.B. Mathematics ami Physical Education A.B. University of Chattanooga, 1915. Present position since 1919. Page seVe Garnett Hedge, Mus.Bac, Mus.Doc. Voice Des Moines Musical College, Iowa, 1S94. Pres- ent position since 1919. T. P. HaMBV, A.B., Registrar A.B. University of Chattanooga, 1917; Graduate work, Columbia University, summer session, 1919. Prc-sent position since 1918. ROLLA A. KlLBURN, A.B., B.D. Religious Education and Rural Leadership A.B. Middlebury College. Vermont, 1911; B.D. Union Theological Seminary, New York City, 1914. Present position since 1920. Eda Selbv, A.B., A.M. French and Expression A.B. Oxford College for Women. 1905; A.M. Miami University, 190 1; Summer School Univer- sity of Chicago, 1912; Studied in Berlin and Dresden. 1913. Present position since 1905. Page eight Frances Cullen Moffitt, Mus.B. Piano and Harmon]} Graduate Metropolitan School of Music. Indian- apolis; New England Conservatory, Boston; University oi " Chicago; Study and travel in Europe; Mus.B.. Franco- American Conservatory or Brooklyn. New York. Present position since 1901. Florence Meredith Domestic Science Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria. 111.; Dietitian, Peoria State Hospital, 1912-1913. Present position since 1919. Belle Murphy Critic Teacher Elizabeth Wilson Domestic Art Student American School of Home Economics, Chicago. Present position since 1S97. Page nine George F. Stewart Coach Mrs. Eulalia M. Lowe Stenograph)] and Typewriting Louisville Commercial College. Present position since 191S. Maude Smith Secretary and Librarian The Athens School. University of Chattanoog 1914. Present position sine 191S. Carolyn A. Jenkins Superintendent of Rilter Home Lucy Webb Hayes Training School; Indianapo- lis Normal. Present position since 1912. Page ten Anita Whitfield General Assistant of Rittcr Home The Athens School; Lucy Webb Hayes T School. Present position since 1916. Mrs. Lily Bible Preceptress of Bennett Hall Mrs. Helen Craig Matron of Petly-Mankcr Hall Mrs. H. A. Jenkins Kitchen Matron, Ritter Home Page eleven Senior Class Flora Alma Styles " Our Enthusiasm " Entered in 1919 GEORGIA V « ' . C ■esident of K. L. S. : President of ; Literary Editor of the New Expo- Treasurer; Editor-in-Chief of the " A mind at peace Tvith all helorv, " A heart where love is innocent. " Bertha Mae Cupp " Our Inspiration " Entered in 1913 TENNESSEE Knighto; President Queen Esther Circle; Class President ; Associate Editor of Kowena. " So firm, so constant, thai any turmoil mould not infect her reason. " James M. Gambill " Our John Wesle)) " Entered in 1916 NORTH CAROLINA liilo; President P. L,. S. ; First prize winner i ' atten Oratorical Contest in 1921); Busines Ianager of the Kowena. " Cod sends his teachers unto every age. Unto every clime and every race of men. ' Alma Evelyn Harmon " Our Vocalist " Entered in 1917 TENNESSEE appho; Class Vice-President; Solicitating Ed ir of the Kowena. " For the gift of ministry of song. Have something in them so divinely sTveet, It can assuage the bitterness of wrong. ' Page twelve s enior CI ass Roma Alice Jessee " Our Coo}{ ' Entered in 1918 TENNESSEE Knighto; President K. L. S. ; Ahletic Editor I lie Kowena. " We can live without poetry. We can live without books. But where is the man who can Live without cooks? " Nina Mae Goodwin " Our D. S. Teacher " Entered in 1919 TENNESSEE Sappho; Joke Editor of the Koweni " Her fingers shame the ivory keys. They dance so light along. " Vida Marie Easlev " Our Dreamer " Entered in 1917 TENNESSEE " lass Poet: Secretary of the Ko Sappho: Staff. There was a soft and pensive grace, A cast of thought upon her face, " Billie Hugo Swafford " Our Wisdom " Entered in 1918 TEXAS Sappho; President of S. L. S. ; President French Club; Class Prophet. " Continual cheerfulness is the sign of wisdom " 3 age thirteen Senior CI? Mary Johnnie Risley " Our Beauty " Entered in 1918 TENNESSEE Sappho; President or S. L. S. " the sages as thee why this charm is wasted on earth and sf y, tell them, dear, that if eyes were made for seeing, then beauty is its own ex- cuse for being. " Beatrice Mae Winkler " Our Humorist " Entered in 1918 TENNESSEE Knighto. " Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt, every grin so merry brings one out " Mabel Olivia Lockwood " Our Reliability " Entered in 1913 OHIO Sappho. " A full rich nature free to trust, Truthful and almost sternly just, " Fannie Myrtle Hampton " Our Modesty " Entered in 1919 WEST VIRGINIA Sappho. " Modesty is one of the chief ornaments of youth, and is the presage of rising merit. ' " Page fourteen CI; Mary Mae Howell " Our Wit " Entered in 1916 TENNESSEE Sappho; Class Giftorian. " True wit is nature lo advantage dress ' J, what oft mas thought, but ne ' r so Well expressed. " Otho Virginia Burn " Our Troy Weight " Entered in 1920 TENNESSEE Sappho; Class Secretary. " There is nothing ill can dwell in such a temple. Viola Lorina Harrison " Our Thinner " Entered in 1917 TENNESSEE Knighto. " But through her brain of weal and wo So many thoughts moved to and fro That vain it were her lids lo close. " Nada Nace McClellan " Our Politician " Entered in 1919 TENNESSEE Sappho. " Her reserve lends its warmth and health to all vho before it. ' Page fifteen )enior CI ass Ruth Newman " Our Nurse " Entered in 1920 TENNESSEE Sappho; Class Historian. " A perfect woman, nobly planned, To warn, to comfort and command. " Okla R. Sarten " Our Lochinvar " Entered in 1921 TENNESSEE 1-lu " So faithful in love. aunlless in tvar. There never n as a f night lil e young Lochinvar. ' Willie E. Callen " Our Teacher " Entered in 1920 TENNESSEE If thou appear untouched by solemn thought. Thy nature is not therefore less divine " Angie E. Fleeman " Generosity " Entered in 1921 TENNESSEE " Who gives himself rviih his alms feeds three. Himself, his hungering neighbor, and me. " Page sixteen tS||T was in September, 1917, when the famous Class of 1921 filed in order y to the chapel to receive words of welcome from our much beloved clean. ISS 5 Bill Swafford was on time for the first and last time. Cur first year was © ))$!ra spent beginning Latin, Algebra and French, most of our classes being new. Much to our disgust and horror. Alma Harmon was caught using a " trot " during our first week in Latin and for punishment had to sit on the front seat for the rest of the term, which Dr. Bolton declared was the result of not getting the fundamental principles. In fact, our only punishments were being reported weekly in faculty meeting and the thorough instruction in manners, street conduct, diet — it takes all these to make college life. However, with various experiences and trials, we entered the second year of our career with several additional members to our class. Dunng our second year we gained wonderful confidence in ourselves, so much that Mary Mae Howell tesied the ledge around the third floor of Ritter by walking around it and was successful in her attempt. Much to the joy of her classmates, cne meming near the end of our second year Miss War- rington announced in chapel that her Sophomore Class in French was the finest she ever had. Thus we entered our junior year filled with hopes of having but one more year in the Athens School. Some of the classmates this year we caught breaking the rigid rule and were seen to crawl out of the cellar windows in Rit ' .er by Miss Meredith, our beloved domestic science teacher. Now fcr the grand old senior year, some of us to go on to col- lege, some to make preachers, teachers, and nurses, and others to make their debut in the gorgeous society ; many enjoyable things come to us our last year — hikes, kodaking parties, and best of all, the Senior Class party en Washington ' s birthday. So today we stand on the threshold of marching out into the world, having spent four years of vaned expenence in this, our dear old school. Ruth Newmann. Page seventeen m 1 Wet — se 82126 jjw 5 13- " k i jTT 3ll ■MB = 3PS ' 5 = =? - =t- 1111| T was on Hallowe ' en midnight, when one is able to catch visons of all kinds of mystical things, that a witch bade me drop my class nng into a tumbler of water, then the picture came and went into the circle of the nn , show- ing my classmates of ' 2 1 twenty years hence. First, I caught a glimpse of Viola Harrison displaying her knowledge of chemistry by working out a chemical method for the manufacture of aluminum socks. Mary Mae was just standing with her old mischievous grin. The witch told me that she would not endanger her reputation as a prophet by attempting to foretell her future career; anyway, she wouldn ' t do it out of pure spite. Johnnie had kept on being good looking and one day — can ' t you guess? Ruth Newman had completed a history of the United States containing ten pages. We only wish she had accomplished this. Flora Styles was located in Afnca selling " Trigs " by the milligrams. Beatrice has originated a way (much to the joy of those who follow her) to ride through Virgil without hearing of syntax. Alma Harmon was selling ice cream and jerking ice cold dnnks at the North Pole. Trade seemed good, yet she sat with dreamy eyes and wished for " More. " Nina Goodwin had become famous as a writer of sonnets, using Geometry as a favor- ite subject. Nada McClellan had invented a tennis net which will not impede the ball in its course. Mabel and Gladys are visiting in Greenland to secure some information concerning bacteria disturbances in lemons. Roma is making " stump speeches " against allowing the man a right to vote. Otho Burns as a baseball pitcher has become famous. Fannie Hampton is teaching " him " and is using a mixture of advice secured in Eng- lish Four class. Miss Callen is continuing in the good work of training the child in the way it should go. As for Miss Fleeman, a rich widower came by and we ' ve heard no more from her. Bertha Cupp eloped with her poet years ago and her eyes are an inspiration to him. And Vida — well, what could she do but say " yes, " and live happily ever after in the dream cottage. As for our gentlemen: I saw Mr. Gambill yelling for old Athens vs. Yale in a football game, his son, our mascot, making the score. Mr. Sartin became quite " sartm " of a young lady ' s charms, and so his troubles began. 1 hen as I was to behold yours truly, the clock stopped striking and the charm was gone, and I must wait for the years to show my fate. Bill Swafford. Page eighte We, the Class of Twenty-one, Are lingering here with heavy hearts. The sole regret we have to make Is " friends, we have to part. - ' We are every one determined. Whatever the cost, to succeed; Though our trials have been hard ones. We ' ll make good by our deeds. When the goal of our hope lies before us And the honor we sought for is won. May we never have one regret That our work was not well done. For our class we ' ll keep the standard true. And for our colors, the green and pink. We will strive hard to protect them By never letting our banners sink. How much we have done No one can tell. But this is our mollo — - " Not how much, but how well. VlDA EaSLEY. Page nineteen I UNIORS. Maye Barlow Flora Lillian Bible Mary Butler Ralph Cardwell Pauline Cate Ruth Chambers Ray Chambers W. Clay Daniels Clara Donnelly Nelle Duff Leona Edwards Willie Felkins Emily Gentry Stella Gillis Clio Robert Graves Walter Graves Bessie Greene Worth Grier Robert Hampton Clyde Hotalen Seth Hutsell Eugene Johnson Cora Bell Judd Frances Large Bertie Lou Leedy Curtis Mauldin Nolan Nicley Zala Nicley Joe G. Norton Tressie Parker Imccene Patton Mary A. Reeder Stella Mae Skelton Merrill Slagle Frank Smathers Austin Smith Pearl Smith Ruth Smith Luola Spangler Ralph Taylor Iona Teague Goldie Ward J. Wesley Weidler Lillie Welch W. D. Wilkinson Nelle Zeigler Pa%a (n enl ) ■■ri 1 B 1 1 -IBM M P ' jSv H rjfcf 1 " B r L fl Ui! 4aou S - i H , r g 3 Y ft- k ■ RP J Ruth Barnard Reba Bavless Dewey Bonnie Verneese Bowen lutker brendle Roxie Brccan Wele-ourn Brown Ronald Craig Joseph M. Dew W. H. Dodson W. G. Dorris Willie Erwin Hubert Foster Clara Mae Frazier Roscoe E. Glenn Hattie Hampton Verdie Hampton Bonnie Hartness Hazel Holt Ruby Holt Carolyn Hornsby Hazel House Anna Mae Humphreys Floyd Jillson H. B. Johnson Hannah Knapp Prentice Knox Mary McCrary Louise M vethews William Mauldin Earl Mauldin Gertrude Melear Mark M. Moore Lena Pedigo Blanche Raby Franklin Reeder Ethel Strickland Grace Walker Crystal Ware Ellis Widener W. Dallas Wilkinson Carlisle Zeigler Page twenty-one Bessie Alley Annie Lee Arnwine Hazel Ashley Emory Aycock Martha Barcer Lena Mae Battle William Bivens Blanche Blevins Clifford Bower Hobart Brock Norris Brown A. A. Brown- Clyde Burns Lola Bryson William Bryson Pearl Campbell Mitchell Carroll W. Turner Cathcart Emilio Cavaleri Irene Champion Anna Mae Coldwell J. F. Coldwell Pauline Cox Elizabeth Craig Paul Creighton I. G. Crowder Marjorie Culberson Allie Davis Reba Douglas Retta Douglas Blythe Duncan Mary Sue Eldridge John Ellis Mary Foster Hobart Gillis Anna Lou Graves Charles Gray Ella Mae Greene Iessie Jean Harris Kathleen Hatfield Cornell Hayes Lillie Huff Ethel Hutton Daisy Irwin Vera Johnson Cecil Julian Alice Kirkwood Naomi Kittrell Alm Lemarr O. H. E. Lowry Fonzo Mann Ioseph Mauldin Madine Melton- Roy Melton Winnie Mitchell Nelah Moore Clara Murphy Lillie Murphy Gertrude Murray Chester Newton- Mabel Nichols I Ierbert Norton Theresa Offutt Arnte Parham Maude Pedigo Bertha Perry Gertrude Poore Dorothy Porter Bernice Powell Mary Prothro Marybell Pugh Thomas Rayl Iames B. Rob3 Exie Rogers Louise Sadler Vaughn Smathers Shirley Smith Catherine Sprinkle Lucy Swafford Blanche Thomas Letchfr Vandercriff Lena Walker Catherine Ward Pauline Ward Nora Watts Mabel Weidler Maud Mae Wilkinson ADDIE WlLlOUGHBY Margaret Zeigler Page iwenl i-tv o )peciaJ William Aycock. Opal Bilbrey LeRoy Martin Lela Brown Katherine Crumley Myrtle Erwin Mary Ferguson Braska Hampton- Rosa Hawk; Robert Hornsry Themis Hutsell Maude Irene Lee Sarah McMahan Students Edward Millard Mary Lugenia Morris Edwin H. Ogle A. N. Perkins Marcaret Reed Hobart Smith Fannie Spicgle Karl G. Schumann Hattie Sudderth Sallye Teague Rossie Torbett Charles G. Wrenn Page tTvcnty-three Page n»en(p- our Page iaenly-five Page Imenly-six True Gambill, Mascot For mascot of our Senior Class we choose a laddie — not a lass. Page tn enly-seven wms. fri zi? ' Mary Mae: " Alma, what is a distressing combination? " Alma: " Big feet and small shoes, my dear. " Prof. Ferguson in Caesar class: " Dorns, translate Bonae leges Caesaris. " Dorris: " The bony legs of Caesar. " Bill: " After all, there are only two kinds of fools in the world. " Vida: " And what two kinds are they? " Bill: " Male and Female. " Gladys: " Don ' t you ever go south for the winter? " Mabel: " No, I can get all the winter I want right here. " Roma: " Bert, what is meant by pride goeth before a fall? " Bertha: " That is when a boy is showing off on a new motorcycle. " " It is a fact, " said Mr. Gambill, " not known to every youth, that when Wrenn arguing, he ' s careless with the truth. " Mr. Gambill: " So you are suspicious of that maid of ours, wife? " Mrs. Gambill: " Yes, I am. " Mr. Gambill: " Do you think she has broken any of the ten commandments? " Mrs. Gambill: " Well, if she has not it ' s the only thing she has not broken. " Otha: " Why did that famous painter meet such a death? " Nada: " I suppose because he could not draw his breath. " Page twenty-eieht OLD COLLEGE BUILDING THE CHAPEL BANFIELD HALL BENNET HALL PETTY-MANKER HALL RITTER RECEPTION HALL PHYSICS LABORATORY CHEMISTRY LABORATORY CAMPUS SNOW SCENES : ij ' L ' U -amDus- s§ PHYSICAL TRAINING GIRLS PHYSICAL TRAINING ATHLETICS. FOOTBALL TEAM Football Schedule, 1921 September 30th At Athens, Central High School of FCnoxville, Tenn. October 7th Open game to be played away from home October 15th At Jefferson City, Carson-Newman College October 21st At Sweetwater, Tennessee Military Institute October 28th Open game to be played away from home November 4th At Athens, Bradley County High School November 1 1 Game to be played at Athens (open) November 24th At Athens, Tusculum College Mir .r. ' i i L£ mm, mm Organization HE Athens School of the University of Chattanooga is organized as a standard College Preparatory and Normal School. Graduates of its College Preparatory courses are admitted to college without examinations, (Qy Kgj J inasmuch as the school is on the accredited list of the Southern Association of College and Secondary Schools. Its Normal Course is accredited by the State Board of Education of the State of Tennessee, graduates from this course re- ceiving without examination certificates to teach in any county within the state. All work of college grade will receive college credit. Special Departments The school maintains a Conservatory of Music in which instruction is given by experts in piano, voice, and violin. The work in these departments is of a very high grade. Other courses include stenography and typewriting, home economics, expression, and china paint- ing. A department of Religious Education and Rural Leadership for training leaders in the work of the church has recently been added and is already making a strong place for itself. Faculty The faculty consists of twenty well-trained professors and instructors, who take pleasure in sympathetically directing the studies of the students under their care. The members of the faculty not only stand high in scholarship, but are men and women of experience and Christian character. Religious Influences The school has long been noted for its high moral tone and religious influences. Live organizations of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. are maintained by the students. The pastor of the local M. E. Church gives the students much personal care and attention. Physical Training and Athletics Physical training is required of both boys and girls, there being a director for each. The result of this policy has been most beneficial upon the health and efficiency of the students. In athletics attention is given to tenrus, basketball, baseball, and football. Student Body The student body is made up of a fine type of young men and young women-folks who come for business. Students were enrolled last year from eleven states. OUR LOCATION EXPONENT STAFF Page forl -fne Hedge Publishing Company The Athenian Press HIGH GRADE JOB PRINTING Done Neatly and Promptly Athens, Tennessee Staple, Commercial and Fancy Printing Steel Die Work and •Engraving Fine Color Printing a Specialty Lithographing and Embossing Athens Ice and Cold Storage Company ICE COAL APPLES Telephone 237 H. P. SMILEY DENTIST Telephone 39 Athens, Tenn. Over Goodfnend ' s Store STUDENTS See me for anything you need in school supplies: stationery, toilet ar- ticles, both foreign and domestic, kodak films, cameras, and brushes cf all kinds. In fact, anything you would expect to find in a first-class drug store, I have it. If not, will get it for you on short notice. Make my store your store. MILES A. RIDDLE Prescription Druggist Agents Martha Washington and Nunnally Candies Joy ' s Flowers SPENCE SHOE COMPANY We Shoe the Whole Family 415 Gay Street Knoxville, Tennessee Mrs. Ira M. Bolton JEWELER Athens, Tennessee GIFTS THAT LAST Bracelet Watches, Fountain Pens, Rings, Links, Brooches, Chains, Novelties, Etc. Your Patronage Is Appreciated All Repair Work Guaranteed BYRD MOTOR COMPANY Knoxville, Tenn. Chattanooga, Tenn. Asneville, N. C. GEORGE CROW DEALER IN Staple and Fancy Groceries Sack Salt, Cotton Seed Meal Baled Hay and Feed Telephone No. 37 RACY CREAM THE PLACE TO MEET YOUR FRIEND DURING VACATION TIME We Carry a Complete Line of Kodaks, Cameras, Films, Bathing Caps and a 11 accessories for that coming vacation trip Our Soda ana Fancy Drinks ARE ALWAYS DELICIOUS Made of th( ■ Best Fruits and Syrups on the American Market HORTONS BAYLESS HARDWARE CO. Established 1 888 Undertaking ana Embalming Our Specialty Starting Newly-Weds to Housekeeping We Save You from $50 to $100 on Pianos Telephone 14 ATHENS, TENN. J. E. AK.RIDGE S. A. VANDERGRIFF SOUTHERN HOUSEHOLD SUPPLY COMPANY FURNITURE, STOVES SEWING MACHINES CARPETS, RUGS 1209 N. Central Avenue Old Phone 5856 KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE J. H. NEIL SON ATHENS, TENNESSEE DEALERS IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Fine Teas, Coffees and Spices Paint, Oil ana Varnishes We try to buy the very best attainable and to sell it at a reasonable price W e Will Appreciate Your Trade COUNTRY PRODUCE BOUGHT AND SOLD ATHENS HARDWARE COMPANY (Formerly Moore Hardware Co.) headquarters for Sporting Goods — Balls, Bats, Gloves Tennis Rackets, Tennis Balls The Patronage of the Students Will Be Appreciated and We Will Give Special Attention to Your Wants ATHENS HARDWARE COMPANY (Formerly Moore Hardware Co.) Phone No. 10 Athens, Tenn. M. GOODFRIEND Leading Clothes THE HOME OF HART, SCHAFFNER MARX AND STYLEPLUS CLOTHES Edwin Clapp and Florsneim Shoes and Stetson Hats New Phones 994-2261-2279 Old Phones 194-4261-197 Olds Taxi Service C. M. BEASLEY Manager KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE WE NEVER CLOSE AT YOUR SERVICE Dealer in Real Estate Farms and City Property J s. WILLIAMS 200 Henson Building Knoxville, Tennessee J. S. VAUGHN, Dentist OFFICE IN OWEN BUILDING Telephone 41 ATHENS, TENNESSEE Electric Lights and Power Their Use is But Present Day Economy SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS Furnished at Lowest Prices by ATHENS LIGHT POWER CO. Morning Glory Flour Standard for Reliability Nearly Forty Years Long s Perfection Self-Rising Flour Unsurpassed For Uniform Quality Most Economical Flour Made Athens Roller Mills Ready to Give You QUALITY, VALUE SERVICE MASKALL JEWELRY CO. 2 1 7 S. Gay Street Knoxville, Tenn. New Location Three Doors South of Old Old Phone 1054 New Phone 1 044 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS MORNING GLORY BREAD Fresh as the Momma: and Covers Knoxville Like the Morning Dew Manufactured by CHAS. S. ROBERTS Sanitary Bakery Old Phone 4 I 40, New Phone 1 1 02 1212 and 1214 N. Central Ave. Knoxville, Tenn. THE UNIVERSITY OF CHATTANOOGA The Athens School The College of Athens Liberal Arts High Grade Preparatory ana Normal School Chattanooga Arts Course leading to A.B. Degree. (Requiring Latin for en- trance.) Science Course leading to B.S. degree. (Requiring no Latin for entrance.) SPLENDID DEPARTMENTS OF PIANO. VOICE, ART, HOME ECONOMICS, AND BUSINESS Large campus, with seven well equipped buildings. Excellent library and laborato- Courses arranged for those de- siring preparation called Pre-Med- ical, Pre-Engineering, Pre-Legal. Knowledge of the principles of cur National Government. (Pre- requisite for a degree.) Its Faculty includes Ph.D. ' s from Illinois, Johns Hopkins, Yale, Columbia, Chicago. ries. Commodious dormitones with all conveniences. Its graduates enter graduate or professional schools with full credit because — Well prepared faculty of Chris- tian men and women, twenty in number. Low expenses. University of Chattanooga is rec- osmzed by the National Bureau of Education and by the Southern As- sociation of Colleges as a Class " A " College. For Catalog Address For Catalog Address DEAN JAMES L. ROBB DEAN FRANK F. HOOPER Athens, Tenn. Chattanooga, 1 ennessee Our 1921 Annuals Vanderbilt University. University of Alabama, Virginia Military In:litute, University of South Carolina, Louisiana State University, University of Ken- tucky, Marion Institute, The Citadel, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Mercer University, Transylvania College, Judson College, North Carolina College for Women, Wesleyan College, Gulfport Military Academy, Furman University, Sewanee Military Academy, Tennessee College, Greensboro College for Women, Converse College, Birmingham-Southern College, Kentucky College for Women, Meridian College, Lynchburg College, Central College, Woman ' s College (Due West, S. C), Woman ' s College (Montgomery, Ala.), George- town College, Millsaps College, Wofford College, Martha Washington Col- lege, Bessie Tift College, Maryville College, Bcllhaven College, Elizabeth College, Coker College, Louisiana College, Blue Mountain College, Ouachita College, Presbyterian College, Elon College, Mississippi Woman ' s College, Roanoke College, Tusculum College, Anderson College, Henderson- Brown College, Winthrop Normal and Industrial College, Westhampton College, Hendrix College, Kentucky Wesleyan College, Stonewall Jackson College, Hillman College, Porter Military Academy, Chatham Training School, Fas- si fern School, Ashland High School, Middlesboro High School, Maryville High School, Ramer High School, Dublin High School, Wilmington High School, Centenary College. College Annual Headquarters "

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