Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN)

 - Class of 1930

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Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 28 of the 1930 volume:

4- cr C5 + % (ir . S5S 21091 Junior Class CLASS OFFICERS ., _, ,. T T T i,„ffo,. Vice President— Sam Adkins President— Charlie D. Mehaltey Secretary and Treasurer — Ruby Hart Representative to Student Council-Gussie Rose Riddle and Mary Ella Swanay Sergeant-at-Arms— Herman Rogerson =2-3 ' ' ' = ' EDITORIAL STAFF Editor in Chief John Earl Sims Associate Editor Helen McCay ASSISTANTS Mildred Armstrong Helen Lee Bill Harrill Winthrop Stivers Elbert L. Wilson Earl Henry Grace Taylor Gussie Rose Riddle Neal Ensminger Sam Adkins Marion Pryor Ruby Hart Lillie Cannon Holbart Wright I A PROPHECY Fifty Years Afterwards " Do slow down. Jim! The old rheumatics have got me again today and I can ' t make it as fast as you do with those long strides of yours. Of all days — our golden wedding day! But such is life and I ' ll forget it. Let ' s be happy. Fifty years — think of it — look what they ' ve done to poor old Gus Riddle. Rheu- matics — wrinkles — old age. Jimmy, darling, the old girl ' s not what she used to be, but you — you haven ' t changed a bit. We ' re dignified, perhaps, but still that same manly, vigorous, over-grown boy who gave me his heart in days gone by. How did you ever think of coming here to celebrate ! — Coming back to the dear old Alma Mater! Remember that arch? That ' s where you first told me Jimmy — but I ' ve been getting romantic. Nineteen fourteen, let me see — sixty-eight years ago. That was even before we were here. Remember the old gang that used to hang around the arch? It used to be a regular smoke-house! I can almost see Jim- mie Wilson and Eb and Lackey and Frank. How times change! " " Come on, Gus, my dear. Take my arm and I ' ll get you up the steps. Sure it ' s hard on an old lady, but you can make it. Easy does it! Easy does it! Just one more — now we ' re up. Feels like home again, but look! — It doesn ' t look like home. What ' s happened to the audi- torium? Has it shrunk? — Or am I ' seeing little? ' " " No, Jim, It ' s only that our ideas have grown and things seem different. Shut your eyes and look and listen. Hear the bell? Can ' t you just see the old gang coming out of chapel? Think how we used to wonder what would become of them, and think what has be- come of them! There comes Charlie in front of them all as usual. Oh, by the way, Jim, we must go see him. He ' s living in Bishop Cook ' s old home, a retired bishop himself. (Wonder if I can get up the hill though!) I see Ollie Mae — with him, of course; she ' s been with him now for 50 years ! " " And there ' s my old room mate. Stivers, with his foghorn — must have played in chapel. Where do you suppose the old boy is now? There ' s Sam waiting for Vivian. He was al- ways waiting — even had to wait at the wedding, I ' ve heard. But he got her. He was lucky, too, for she ' s had a marvelous career and has made millions with her violin cello, he never did a thing! I even see you and me, Gus — but we ' ve dreamed long enough. Let ' s go see places. Here we are at the fountain and — did I ever! — it ' s the same old fountain with the same old initials. ' P. C — Pee Wee Crowd- er, the world ' s foremost physical culturist who expired in a hand-to-hand combat with Sadie Lacey. ' E. H. ' and ' S. B. F. ' in a heart! — And to think that Sara Bell killed herself because of Earl Henry ' s indifference. ' Jo-An ' — poor John. Disillusioned and cynical over his fail- ures in love, he fled to the Kongo region to search for happiness with some Zula princess. He never was heard of again and here ' s an- other, ' N. E. ' — who was that? Neal Ensminger — what happened to Neal, Honey Gus? " " I remember. He ' s the fellow who flew up to Mars to debate the War God on the dis- armament question. " " Was he successful, Gus? " " Nobody ever knew what happened. " " What ' s the matter darling? You look dis- turbed. Oh— ' E. L. W. ' — Elbert L. Wilson, But honey, it wasn ' t your fault that he took poison when you accepted me. Let ' s leave this Fountain of Tragedies — It ' s enough to curdle one ' s blood ! Banfield steps always were the bore of your life, dear, but take my arm again. Remember the old society balls and the parties ? " " But, Jimmy, you ' re looking disturbed, yourself. Oh — I remember — those readings that Mary Lena used to give. But you couldn ' t have expected such a talented citizen to sacri- fice her career for matrimony. " " No, of course not. Gee, we made whoopee at all the parties here. All those kids — Mary Grant, Nell Stout, Henry Butt, Charles War- ren, Ruth Martin, Charlene Keys, Pistol Cam- eron, Vivian Lyons and Ruth Crocker singing at the piano, and Gene Rogers with his guitar and yodel. (I suppose he ' s a Swiss mountain climber now.) But let ' s go down; the place haunts me. Ye Gods! Who is that babbling down the walk? It looks like the ghost of President Robb., but — it ' s Windy Stivers and he ' s all excited. Petty days are here again! " Jim and Gus! Just the same old kids. Where did you drop from? And listen. I have news. Do you remember little Honey and Red Brown? They ' ve wired me to come and address their orphans — you know they founded an orphanage, Honsucker to live up to his name. Dad and Jo thought he might give the young- sters instructions in tennis — and I ' ll take you with me, if you ' ll go! " Page Two •-»-•«-»«-»-» " Say, Stivers, what part do you play around here, anyway? You seem to be the boss. " " Well, James, I got such a kick out of run- ning the school when I was here that I de- cided to stay and finish the job. I ' m the presi- dent. Come down to chapel and I ' ll show you the grandchildren of your old classmates. " Listen, Stivers and Gus — united we stand, divided we sprawl — so let ' s help each other up the steps! " " It seems funny to be on the stage and not at that pop-eyed piano. " " Stivers, old roomy, who is that distin- guished young fellow in the second row? He ' s a perfect John Gilbert. " " His grandfather was a John Gilbert. Do I have to say more than — Ju-Jo? He ' s now a very wealthy southern planter. And there ' s the granddaughter of Helen Barnard, who has, without a doubt, inherited all of her famous scientist-grandmother ' s chemical knowledge. And Slim Rogerson, that noted diplomat, even proved loyal by sending his grandniece. Oh, our students have been true, all right! Here are the teachers. The years make a difference, but the trustees are kind and we are still to- gether. Those two old patriarchs coming in now are Miss Prior and Dean Harrell. And there is Rilter Homer Matron. She ' s totally deaf and practically blind, but Helen Lee never would give up. That sweet old lady in the corner is the Senior class sponsor, little Miss Armstrong, who has taken the place of the ' Nona ' you used to know. Now I ' ll get up and introduce you. (Oh, my back!) My children, you knov that friends of this university are always welcome and today two of our very oldest friends honor us on a very unique oc- casion — their golden wedding anniversary. Fifty-one years ago these two were students here like you. Let me introduce their E.xcel- lencies. President and Mrs. James Cultz, Presi- dent and First Lady of the United States of America! " JUNIORS IN ATHLETICS 1929-30 It can be truthfully said that the Junior class of Wesleyan did more than their share in furnishing the material that gave Coach Haynes the successful year that he has had; both in football and basketball. Coach Haynes had few letter men in foot- ball to form even a semblance of a team for the past season. Coach asked our support. Look us over, and see if we gave it to him. There were Vic Halback, quarterback, and Eb Wilson, halfback. These two stars gained a merited reputation in the back field. Other varsity men were: Powell, Toxie, Murphey and Culvahouse in the backfield, and Pyle, tackle; Nardo, guard; Wright and Sims at ends, and Sexton at tackle. When basketball season arrived, only one letter man appeared with it. Coach again appealed to us for help. We answered the call with these men: Wasson and Mullins at guard; Pyle at center; and Wright at forward. If you have seen these men at work on the hardwood floor, you will know we have reason for " hand- ing ourselves flowers " . Out of the nine players on the girls ' team, six were placed from the Junior class. These were: Foster, Finnill, Crowder, Swaney, Hol- brook and Fritts. When you have glanced over the names of these girls, think of each one individually. When you Tiave done this, then you have dis- covered the secret of Coach Templeton ' s suc- cessful season in basketball. " IT SEEMS TO ME " Neal Ensminger That Wesleyan surely is for the 18th Amendment. Even the fountain at Banfield is bone dry ! That nothing is as bad as it appears to be; if it were, Frank Kokely would be a Jesse James. That we need a landscape gardener; look what Ray Whaley did to the campus at Bennett. That it is a wonder Prof. Douglas is on our faculty; how did he manage to ever leave Kansas? That posted signs and placards do not mean a thing; one in the library says " Silence " . That students do not break social rules: we only violate restrictions. That school spirit must be a wonderful thing from what we hear of it. Let ' s hope we find it. That our students could appreciate the Heavenly Chimes; we surely love bells. That some of our students should be world famous; they would if the world knew as much about them as they know about themselves. That the Student Council is a mysterious thing; it meets so often and has so many secrets. That a cover should be placed above the base of the flag pole; then we could love in the shade. That benches should be placed around on the campus; the steps at the arch would be passable then. That there is something beautiful about everything; listen at the voices of the glee club. That some heads on the campus could not hold all they know, well in fact they are swell- ing. Page Three " JUNIOR CLASS HOROSCOPE " MATTIE ADAMS Benton, Tenn. Honor : K. L. S. Has Been: A good student. Wants to Be: A school teacher. Will Be: A blushing bride. SAMUEL ADKINS— " Sam " Knoxville, Tenn. Honors: P. L. S.; President of Y. M. C. A.; Debating Club; Glee Club; Wesleyan Brotherhood; Vice-president of Junior Class. Has Been : A puff of wind. Wants to Be: A millionaire. Will Be: The ice man. FRANCES BLAIR— " Fannie " Cleveland, Tenn. Honors: S. L. S.; Gamma Gamma. Has Been: A " Flasher " . Wants to Be : A movie star. Will Be: An office girl. HELEN BARNARD Kingston, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.; President of Alpha Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Has Been: Most studious girl. Wants to Be: A school teacher. Will Be: A farmer ' s wife. MAMIE BRYSON— " Flaming " Cleveland, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S. Has Been : Somebody ' s sweetheart. Wants to Be : A Florida housewife. Will Be: A lonesome old maid. GRACE BARKER Haleyville, Ala. Honors: K. L. S.; Service Club; Y. W. C. A. Has Been: Modest school girl. Wants to Be: A school teacher. Will Be: A good house-keeper. WILLIAM BATES— " Billie " Charleston, Tenn. Honors: A. L. S. Has Been : A bad boy. Wants to Be: A comedian. Will Be: A good husband. CLYDE BEARDEN— " Doc " Haleyville, Ala. Honor: P. L. S. Has Been: A faithful student. Wants to Be: A college graduate. Will Be: A doctor. GRACE BYRD Kno.xville, Tenn. Honors: Member of Orchestra; K. L. S. Has Been: Useful in all school affairs. Wants to Be: A literary genius. Will Be: A winner of fame. JOE BROWN— " Brownie " Jelico, Tenn. Honor: A. L. S. Has Been : A crap shooter. Wants to Be : A radio announcer. Will Be: Broke. HENRY BUTT— " Gabe " Abington, Va. Honors: P. L. S. ; Baseball Team. Has Been: A pretty good fellow. Wants to Be: A married man. Will Be: A county office holder. VIRGINIA CONNER— " Jennie " Roanoke, Va. Honors: K. L. S.; Y. W. C. A.; P. K.; Service Club. Has Been: A rural maiden. Wants to Be: A general favorite. Will Be: A bachelor girl. EDNA MAE CORRELL Soddy, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.; Pi Nu Lambdas. Has Been: The bashful one. Wants to Be: A nurse. Will Be: A stenographer. MAX COSTALES— " Mac " Kansas City, Kans. Honor: Member of Orchestra. Has Been: Good natured student. Wants to Be: A chemist. Will Be: A musician. RUTH CROCKER Cedar Town, Ga. Honor: K. L. S. Has Been: A country girl. Wants to Be: Mrs. Jack Atha. Will Be: Teacher of wild parrots. JESSIE CROWDER— " Pee Wee " Mosheim, Tenn. Honors: A basketball star; best sport; K. L. S.; Service Club. Has Been : A general favorite, heavyweight. Wants to Be: Old maid school teacher. Will Be: A melancholy widow. Page Four " JUNIOR CLASS HOROSCOPE " CELIA CUMMINS Pikeville, Tenn. Honor: K. L. S. Has Been: A quiet girl. Wants to Be: A married woman. Will Be: A college graduate. LILLIE CANNON— " Charlie " Knoxville, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.: Glee Club; Sigma Tau Sigma; Assistant Librarian. Has Been: Conspicuous. Wants to Be: Queen of all hearts. Will Be: Cabaret dancer. WILLIAM CAMPBELL— " Bill " St. Petersburg, Fla. Honor: P. L. S. Has Been: A bashful boy. Wants to Be: A great scientist. Will Be: General flunky. FAIN CARTER— " Mose " Moshiem, Tenn. Honor: P. L. S. Has Been : A country lad. Wants to Be : Woke up. Will Be: Floorwalker. EMMA CLARK— " Em " Mt. Zion, Ga. Honors: Librarian; S. L. S. Has Been: A willing worker. Wants to Be: A land lady. Will Be: A good wife. ROBERT CLAYTON— " Bob " Athens, Tenn. Honors: Editor of Nocatula; A. L. S.; Star of Dramatic Club. Has Been : Smartest student in school. Wants to Be: Editor of New York Times. Will Be: A printer ' s devil. EDYTHE FINNELL Cleveland, Tenn. Honors: Alpha Gamma; K. L. S. Has Been: Smart. Wants to Be : A blushing bride. Will Be: Disappointed. PAULINE FARRIS— " Pauly " Mountain City, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.; Pi Nu Lambda. Has Been: A history shark. Wants to Be : A good house-keeper. Will Be: A what? CARRIE LOU FOSTER— " Salty " Harriman, Tenn. Honors: S. L. S.; R. G. B.; a basketball star. Has Been : Funny. Wants to Be: Important. Will Be: Mrs. Bob Delaney. SARAH BELLE FRITTS— " Fritzy " South Harriman, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S. ; R. G. B.; Glee Club. Has Been : Love sick. Wants to Be: Mrs. Earl Henry. Will Be: Broken hearted. MARY ELLA GARRISON Niota, Tenn. Honors : K. L. S. Has Been: A brilliant student. Wants to Be: A professional woman. Will Be: A typist. BLANCHE GASS Sunbright, Tenn. Honors: S. L. S. Has Been: Teacher ' s pet. Wants to Be : A traveler. Will Be: School teacher. REUBEN GODSEY Decateur, Tenn. Honors: A. L. S. Has Been: Good as gold. Wants to Be: Let alone. Will Be: A hermit. MARY JEWETT GRANT— " Jewett " Rockwood, Tenn. Honors: R. G. B.; S. L. S.; Glee Club. Has Been : The town " belle " . Wants to Be : A famous singer. Will Be: Jane ' s and Salty ' s room mate. GRACE GREEN Ronda, N. C. Honors: K. L. S.; Member of Debating Team; Y. W. C. A.; Pi Nu Lambda. Has Been: A mountain queen. Wants to Be: Famous. Will Be: School teacher. ELIZABETH GREGORY— " Lib " Decateur, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S. Has Been: The teacher ' s pride. Wants to Be: Dean of women. Will Be: Housekeeper. WILLIAM HAIRRELL— " Bill " Athens, Tenn. Honors: A. L. S.; Nocatula Staff. Has Been: Popular. Wants to Be : A sheik. Will Be: Left out. AMY HALE Benton, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.; Glee Club. Has Been: The sleepy one. Wants to Be: A famous singer. Will Be: A book keeper. Page Five " JUNIOR CLASS HOROSCOPE " VIVIAN HARPwIS Boaz, Ala. Honors: Member of Orchestra; K. L. S. Has Been: Beautiful. Wants to Be: Mrs. Adkins. Will Be: The " Same " . CHRISTINE HARRISON Mt. Zion, Ga. Honors: S. L. S.; Glee Club. Has Been: A Georgia cracker. Wants to Be: Debater. Will Be: Just Christine. EDITH HARTMAN Jonesborro, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.; Y. W. C. A. Has Been: Charlie ' s delight. Wants to Be: Mrs. ????? Will Be: Somebody ' s cook. EARL HENRY— " Leviticus " Copperhill, Tenn. Honor: P. L. S.; Nocatula Staff. Has Been: Campus Bum. Wants to Be: A hit. Will Be: Misunderstood. MAX HESTER Plainsville, Ga. Honor: P. L. S. Has Been: Peculiar. Wants to Be: A ladies ' man. Will Be: A street walker. MILDRED HOLBROOK— " Coconut " Traphill, N. C. Honors: K. L. S. ; Basketball Star; E. T. Sorority. Has Been: Tarheel. Wants to Be: Married. Will Be: A professor ' s wife. OLLIE HOOPER Charleston, Tenn. Honor : K. L. S. Has Been : Studious. Wants to Be: A teacher. Will Be: A hair dresser. EDNA HULBERT Copperhill, Tenn. Honors: S. L. S.; R. G. B.; Glee Club. Has Been: Dignified. Wants to Be : Loved. Will Be: An old maid. PAULINE HUNT Riceville, Tenn. Honor: S. L. S. Has Been : Modest. Wants to Be: Perfect lady. Will Be: School teacher. GRACE JAMES Benton, Tenn Honor: K. L. S. Has Been: Married. Wants to Be: Teacher. Will Be: Sorry. THELMA JOHNSON Oakdale, Tenn. Honors: Alpha Gamma; K. L. S.; Y. W. C. A. Glee Club. Has Been : Crazy. Wants to Be: Everything. Will Be: Famous. CHARLENE KEYS— " Susia " Limestone, Tenn. Honors: Sigma Tau Sigma; K. L. S. Has Been: Cute. Wants to Be: Petted. Will Be: Satisfied. WILLIAM H. KOHL New York Honors: Wesleyan Brotherhood; P. L. S. Has Been: A darn good fellow. Wants to Be: College graduate. Will Be: A minister. SADIE LACY Cleveland, Tenn. Honor: Question Mark Club. Has Been : Smart. Wants to Be: At the top. Will Be: " Little bit " . HELEN LEE Athens, Tenn. Honors: S. L. S. Has Been: Beautiful. Wants to Be : Actor. Will Be: A Mrs. Lackey. . JESSIE LEE Pikeville, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.; Y. W. C. A. Has Been : Sunny. Wants to Be : An angel. Will Be: Farmer ' s wife. RUTH McALISTER Calhoun, Tenn. Honor: ? Club. Has Been: " Fiery " . Wants to be: Loved. V ill Be: Music teacher. ( Page Six " JUNIOR CLASS HOROSCOPE " HELEN McCAY Copperhill, Tenn. Honors : K. L. S. ; Assistant Editor of Nocatula ; Gamma Gamma. Has Been: Useful as well as ornamental. Wants to Be: Well educated. Will Be: A cook. MYRTLE McMAHAN Niota, Tenn. Honor: K. L. S. Has Been: Worth while girl. Wants to Be: Tourist. Will Be: Success in anything. RUTH MARTIN Johnson City. Tenn. Honor: K. L. S. Has Been: In love. Wants to Be : Married. Will Be: An artist. FAYE MAUNEY Kings Mountain, N. C. Honors: K. L. S.; Alpha Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Debating Club. Has Been: A mountain maid. Wants to Be: Missionary. Will Be: " Follies " girl. EDNA MAUNEY Fairmount, Ga. Honor: S. L. S. Has Been: Nice. Wants to Be: Music teacher. Will Be: House-keeper. RAY MAUNEY Fairmount, Ga. Honor: A. L. S. Has Been: Bashful. Wants to Be: Well dressed. Will Be: A loafer. CHARLIE D. MEHAFFEY Maggie, N. C. Honors: President of Wesleyan Brotherhood; President of Junior Class; P. L. S.; Y. M. C. A. Has Been : Egotistical. Wants to Be : " Bishop " . Will Be: " Hobo " . MAUDE NELSON— " Show Pony " Phia, Pa. Honors: ? Club. Has Been: Changeable. Wants to Be: A woman. Will Be: A chorus girl. ELIZABETH MILLARD Athens, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.; Debating Club. Has Been : Agreeable. Wants to Be : Poet. Will Be: Kress clerk. LORENE MILLER Athens, Tenn. Honor: S. L. S. Has Been : So So. Wants to Be: Teacher. Will Be: Movie star. ANNA NORMAN— " Ann " Clarkrange, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.; Y. W. C. A. Has Been : Pretty. Wants to Be : Somebody ' s cook. Will Be: Trained Nurse. ESTELL MULLINS— " Moon " Decateur, Tenn. Honors: A. L. S.; Basketball. Has Been: An athlete. Wants to Be : World famous ball player. Will Be: Book agent. EUGENE ROBERTS— " Pete " Decateur, Tenn. Honors: A. L. S. Has Been: Wild. Wants to Be: " Papa " . Will Be: Nothing. NORA MAE RUCKER Etowah, Tenn. Honor: K. L. S. Has Been: Silent little lady. Wants to Be: " Mooney " bride. Will Be: Dish Washer. HERMAN ROGERSON— " Slim " Williamton, N. C. Honor: P. L. S. Has Been: Tall. Wants to Be : Heavyweight. Will Be: A bachelor. EDITH ROGERS Etowah, Tenn. Honor: S. L. S. Has Been : Grumbly. Wants to Be : Society dame. V ill Be: Surprised. VIOLET PLANK Athens, Tenn. Honor: K. L. S. Has Been: A modest school girl. Wants to Be: A good house-keeper. Will Be: Mrs. Tysinger. Page Seven 44 JUNIOR CLASS HOROSCOPE " JULIA POSTON Elmwood, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.; Alpha Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Has Been : Cranky. Wants to Be: Noticed. Will Be: Somebody ' s sweetheart. MARION PRIOR Clearwater, Fla. Honors: Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; K. L. S. Has Been ; Contrary. Wants to Be: A Language teacher. Will Be: Mistaken. DOYLE PATTON Dayton, Tenn. Honor: A. L. S. Has Been: Fat. Wants to Be: Football player. Will Be: " Little. " EDNA ROGERS Loudon, Tenn. Honor: K. L. S.; Sigma Tau Sigma. Has Been: A bright freshman. Wants to Be: Loved by Deloss. Will Be: Shocked. GUSSIE ROSE RIDDLE Athens, Tenn. Honors: Manager of basketball team; Repre- sentative to Student Council; Glee Club. Has Been: A run-about. Wants to Be: Well treated. Will Be: A chaperon. JOHN E. SIMS— " Jo-An " Athens, Tenn. Honors: Editor of Nocatula; Vice President of A. L. S.; Pi Phi Pi. Has Been : Heart Breaker. Wants to Be: Helen ' s guardian. Will Be: A country squire. LINNIE SIMS Seviersville, Tenn. Honor; K. L. S. Has Been: Good sport. Wants to Be: A movie star. Will Be: Ticket seller. EBERT SIMPSON Etowah, Tenn. Honor: A. L. S. Has Been; Sneaking. Wants to Be: Ladies ' man. Will Be: What? OLLIE MAE SMITH Rose Hill, Va. Honor; K. L. S.; Debating Team; Y. W. C. A.; Wesleyan Service Club. Has Been : Ambitious. Wants to Be: A school teacher. Will Be; Mrs.? WILMA STEWART Wadley, Ala. Honor: K. L. S.; Pi Nu Lambda. Has Been: Good kid. Wants to Be; A celebrity. Will Be: A bookkeeper. NELL STILL Cleveland, Tenn. Honor: P. L. S.; Orchestra. Has Been; Band director. Will Be; Loafer. WINTHROP STIVERS— " Windy " Chattanooga, Tenn. Honor; P. L. S.; Orchestra; Nocatula Staff. Has Been ; Unsettled. Wants to Be: Band director. Will Be; A loafer. NELL STOUT Englewood, Tenn. Honors; Alpha Gamma; K. L. S. Has Been ; Queer. Wants to Be; Mrs. R. W. B. Will Be; An old Maid. MARY ELLA SWANAY— " Swaback " Greeneback, Tenn. Honor; Representative to Student Council; K. L. S.; Student Volunteer; Vice President Alpha Gamma. Has Been: Biggest tomboy. Wants to Be ; Aviatrix. Will Be: Can ' t tell what. GRACE TAYLOR— " Graceful " Calhoun, Tenn. Honor: ? Club; Glee Club. Has Been ; Everywhere. Wants to Be : Every boy ' s crush. Will Be: Heart broken. LUCY THOMAS Englewood, Tenn. Honor; K. L. S. Has Been: Jolly student. Wants to Be: President ' s wife. Will Be: Always happy. CATHERINE THOMPSON— " Cat " Athens, Tenn. Honor: S. L. S. Has Been: " Hazy. " Wants to Be; Milliner. Will Be; A bachelor girl. CLARA TODD Clarkrange, Tenn. Honor; K. L. D.; Y. W. C. A. Has Been: Bashful. Wants to Be; Famous. Will Be: Graduate of T. W. C. Page Eight " JUNIOR CLASS HOROSCOPE " GERALDINE TROWBRIDGE— " Jerry " Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Honor: K. L. S. Has Been: Everything. Wants to Be : An actress. Will Be: Undecided. NAOMI TAYLOR Oakdale, Tenn. Honors: Alpha Gamma; K. L. S.; Glee Club. Has Been: Petted. Wants to Be: Pleased. Will Be: Old maid. LUCILE WRIGHT Maryville, Tenn. Honor: S. L. S. Has Been: A country belle. Wants to Be : An artist. Will Be: A tourist. RAY WHALEY Sevierville, Tenn. Honor: P. L. S. Has Been: Funny. Wants to Be: Mechanic. Will Be: Clown. ASHLEY WILLIAMS Sevierville, Tenn. Honor: P. L. S. Has Been: Dancer. Wants to Be: Book agent. Will Be: Dentist. HOLBERT E. WRIGHT Boaz, Ala. Honors: Basketball Star; P. L. S. Has Been: Campus shiek. Wants to Be : Coach. Will Be: Freak. MARY SAM W SE— " Sam " Knoxville, Tenn. Honors: Alpha Gamma; K. L. S. Has Been: Misunderstood. Wants to Be : Campus vamp. Will Be: A farmer ' s wife. ELBERT E. WILLSON— " Eb " Athens, Tenn. Honor: Football player; A. L. S.; S. 0. T. Has Been: Lazy. Wants to Be: Beau Brummel. Will Be: A missionary? CHARLES WARREN— " Worm " Abingdon, Va. Honor: P. L. S. Has Been: A capable student. Wants to Be: A husband. Will Be: Ruth ' s delight. CONDON WASSON— " Slim " Spring City, Tenn. Honor: P. L. S.; Basketball Star. Has Been: Rural sheik. Wants to Be: Ideal of campus. Will Be : Left out. JAMES B. WILSON Chattanooga, Tenn. Honor: P. L. S. Has Been: Sleepy. Wants to Be : Preacher. Will Be: School director. JAMES C. WILSON Atlanta, Ga. Honor: A. L. S. Has Been : Half pint. Wants to Be: Drunk. Will Be : Locked up. NEAL ENSMINGER— " Radical " Athens, Tenn. Honors: Leader of Men ' s Debating Team; A. L. S.; Vice President of Y. M. C. A.; Class Orator. Has Been : Loud speaker of class. Wants to Be : A famous orator. Will Be: " The man of the hour. " RUBY JANE HART— " Jane " Elizabethton, Tenn. Honors: K. L. S.; Alpha Gamma; Glee Club; Secretary and Treasurer of Junior Class. Has Been: A lot of trouble. Wants to Be: Jack ' s favorite. Will Be : An ideal housewife. CARSON PYLE South Harriman, Tenn. Has Been : A go lucky fellow. Wants to Be : Looked up to. WMll Be: Over looked. MILDRED ARMSTRONG Athens, Tenn. Honor: K. L. S.; Member of Orchestra; Noca- tula Staff. Has Been: A willing worker. Wants to Be: A psychological research expert. Will Be: A blushing cook. GLADYS SUE NEWMAN— " Toots " Cleveland, Tenn. Honors : K. L. S. Alpha Gamma. Has Been: " Quiet. " Wants to Be : A teacher. Will be: A saleslady. Page Nine " JUNIOR CLASS HOROSCOPE " EDITH HUTCHINS Benton. Tenn. Has Been : Go-getter. Wants to Be : Led to the altar. Will Be: Led to the altar. HANNAH SCOTT Etowah, Tenn. Has Been : A teacher. Wants to Be: Well educated. Will Be: Well educated. GERTRUDE MC KENNY Jacksonville, Fla. Has Been : The girl of his dreams. Wants to Be: Verified. Will Be: The same. BLANCHE ROMINE Sweetwater, Tenn. Has Been. Awf ly sweet. Wants to Be: Growed up! Will Be: Some day! AZALEA FARNSWORTH Sweetwater, Tenn. Has Been : A history expert. Wants to Be: A magician. Will Be: That. NELLIE ERWIN La Follet, Tenn. Honors: S. L. S. Has Been : Sassy. Wants to Be: Mrs. Jimmie? Will Be: A French teacher. IRENE JACKSON Tyneer, Tenn. Honor: S. L. S. Has Been: Pleasant. Wants to Be: Mrs. — Will Be: A saleslady. MAC RAY— " Mac " Newport, Tenn. Honor: A. L. S. ; Football and Basketball man- ager; Pi Phi Pi. Has Been: A crum. Wants to Be : A Cleveland citizen. Will Be : A tramp. IRA REED— " Slim " Riceville, Tenn. Honor: Fattest boy in school; A. L. S. Has Been: Good natured. Wants to Be : A tight rope walker. Will Be: A movie actor. THE JUNIOR LOCOMOTIVE We, the largest and most powerful class, have taken as a symbol of our power, the loco- motive. Let the dignified Seniors have their parlor car. Let the Freshmen and Sophomores be the rails (we hate to run over them, but we must). We owe the power of this locomotive, let -us call it " The Cooperation " , to a vast number of active parts. Our engineer, big boss, and president is, of course, none other than Mr. Charlie D. Me- haffey. He has guided us on a straight course and we have succeeded in every undertaking. Our shining headlight, Helen McCay, lights our way through the darkest hours. Our fire- man, Sam Adkins, keeps the steam up and the hot air circulating. If it were not for our boiler, Pee Wee Crowder, Sam wouldn ' t have to work so hard. Our whistle, Mildred Holbrook, instead of giving a decent warning like all good whistles should, sounds like a wild goose, at times. When our throttle, Neal Ensminger, is wide open, we pass anything on the road. Our two cylinders, Ira Reed and Doyle Patten, are bigger and better than ever. No wonder we have made so much progress, look who we have for drive wheels: Lillie Cannon and Bill Harrill, Max Hester and Grace James, Ollie Mae Smith and Robert Clayton, Sarah Belle Fritz.e and Earl Henry. Edna Rogers is our brake, through her we slow down for curves. Helen Bernard is our bell, assisted by the clapper, Grace Green. In Joe Brown and Mamie Bryson, we have flexible safety valves. Carson Pyle is our smoke stack. We have two bumpers, Sady Lacy and Irene Jackson. Cath- erine Thompson is a good natured coal car. She has as her front wheels, Gus Riddle and Helen Lee ; rear wheels, Grace Taylor and Ruth McAlister. Page Ten A TRIBUTE TO DEAN MILLER When school life at Tennessee Wesleyan is over, and the dooi ' s of this institution have swung to behind us, it will be a great pleasure to think back on the happy days we have spent here, and to think of the friendships we have formed. We feel sure that no boy or girl will go from this college who does not feel that he or she can be a bigger, a broader, a better citizen for having come in contact with the dean of this institution. All of us have been touched by his life — so serene, so calm, so splendid, so beautiful, so uplifting. Uncon- sciously he has influenced some of us — per- haps all of us — to live more helpful, more con- secrated lives. All unaware to him he has been wielding this influence over us. Ever since we have known him it has seemed to us that he is living a very consecrated life — a life that is in close touch with the master. Perhaps that is why he has been able to set an example that we, the freshmen of Tennessee Wesleyan are anxious to follow, and are trying in our weak way to do so. All the noble and manly virtues — truth, purity, honesty, chivalry, are wrapped up in his life. If we had to de- scribe him in one sentence, we would say, " Ho is a christian gentleman. " We think of him as our friend and as such we speak of him. We realize that he is by far our superior, but he always steps down to our level and discusses questions with us as though he were one of us. He seems to under- stand boys and girls better than most college professors. I suspect that is why we go to him with our cares and troubles, whether seri- ous or slight. After a while we will be able to appreciate even more than we do now the value of his work in instilling into our minds some of his own lofty ideals. Even now we feel a great debt of gratitude to him for all he has done for us during our short stay at Wesleyan. He has done everything in his power to make of us true American men and women. Words are inadequate to express how truly grateful we are for all he has done for us, and how glad we are that we have known him. We pray that God will let him continue his good work for many years, and that other girls and boys will come under his influence and will be touched by his life as we have been — and that they they may be made happy because of a sym- pathizing and understanding heart. CONFESSION The winds blew down through the pine thicket just above the house, and its mysterious whisperings seemed to have a strange effect on the little freckle-faced boy who sat beside a grim-faced old woman. A cricket chirped once, then again. He seemed to be experi- menting. He succeeded, suddenly he was joined by dozens of crickets from the cornfield, and from the meadow. A few lonely frogs croaked hoarsely. The little fellow moved nervously and turned to the woman beside him. " Gramma, " ' he said, " I ' m cold. " But the woman gave no heed; her face was set and hard, not with harshness, but rather with the hardness of one who has been forced to play life ' s game alone, and found it difficult. She was short but sturdily built, and her stubby hands were browned and hardened as any man ' s. She was past sixty, but her eyes still held a gleam of determination. The con- trast was striking: An old woman who had won life ' s fight alone, and a nervous whip of a lad whose every whim had been a sacred command to a doting father and mother. The wind increased slightly in force, and the soft whispering gave place to a slight whistle that somehow came just a second be- fore the little fellow shivered from cold. A tall pine by the side of the road that bordered the cornfield began to assume grotesque forms to timid blue eyes. A pair of long thin arms went upward and an attempted yawn almost failed as a quiver- ing voice said. " Gramma, I ' m sleepy. " The set face remained stonelike, and the old woman did not move. She was probably re- viewing the battles she had fought in life, and most of them alone. The wind came through the pines, and now the whistle was shrill. Each one brought fi ' om the small boy an involuntary shudder. The pine now took the shape of a terrible giant, and the youngster shrank into his chair. The cloud which had been so pretty at sunset was a dreadful dragon with a tail that swept far away and dissappeared behind old Cardell. The huge bullfrogs from the pond set up a howl that would rival a modern bombardment, and the little tree frogs joined in like the continu- ous dropping of rice on a hardwood floor. The voice of the boy broke into a wail as at last the truth came forth: " Gramma, I ' m ' fraid. " — Earl Henry. Page Eleven A PLAY IN ONE HALF AN ACT Time — When Knighthood was withering. Scene — Ye Royale Golf Course in the front yard of King Macintosh ' s castle. Two knights are arrived at ye golf course to joust with golf clubs, and decide who is to be champion of the Royal Realm. A motley aggregation of Royalty, pages, servants, knights, foot soldiers, and booze hounds, are making merry, rooting for their favorite, wav- ing banners, throwing coca cola bottles and sounding Ford horns. The first knight (a favorite of the crowd), i.= seated on a diminutive brown mule. This knight is long, tall and thin, his legs drag the ground as he rides- He struts up and down before the crowd like a plucked pea fowl. The second knight is strikingly the opposite. He is very short, inclined to chubbiness. He is seated on an enormous black mule whose droop- ing head and large, loosely flapping ears speak of extreme age. The second knight ' s round cherub face is wreathed in baby-like smiles as he rides up and down before the crowd. A few minutes of this parading and they dismount, their caddies stepping forward with drivers, offering one to each. First knight, in preparing to tee off. taunts second knight. " Ah! Opponent! If I might call thee such! Art optimistic today? " Second knight beams and smiles blandly in reply. First knight to his caddie — " Varlet! Stand not like the dumb swine thou art, out with the golf balls and on with the show. I must keep a tryst at evening tide. " His caddie, quaking with fright, forms a small mound, places a ball on the top and shrinks out of the way. First knight struts up to the ball, brandish- ing his club like a halo. He pirouettes about, all the while making cows eyes at the fair damsels on the side line while getting his form. He pauses, raises his club slowly and de- terminedly. The crowd is silent in open mouth suspense. Wham! He hits the ball squarely! It is a beautiful drive, three hundred yards down the turf. He steps grandly back, smirks and bows to the crowd, which applauds him loudly. The second knight steps up and places his own ball on the mound. He proceeds to get a semblance of form. It seems, though he is so short and fat, he cannot use the driver with freedom. He finally pauses, and slowly raises his club. The crowd jeers him loudly. Wham! The white sphere rizes high in the air. The crowd almost faints. The ball gains a good altitude, then heads for the cup like a homing carrier pigeon. A hole in one ! ! ! ! The first knight cannot believe his own eyes. He stands in a daze until his caddie slips up to him and whispers, " Fie! My Lord ' Be nonchalant! Light a Murad! " — Jo-An. CURTAIN TO OUR PRESIDENT James L. We liken him to a strong, dependable guide who, by knowing the road over which we are traveling, will not let us miss the finest points of interest along the way. Sometimes the road has branched off into new and more inviting directions; roads that slope downward ; that we do not have to put forth much effort to traverse. Our guide has always, through his knowl- edge and e.xperience, sensed these periods when we have faltered, and, by appealing to us, perhaps through a short chapel talk, or an occa- Robb sional word privately spoken, has given us new courage, new incentives, and renewed hope. We cannot fully appreciate the good that is the ultimate result of the interest he has had in our welfare here at Wesleyan, but when he has shown us the way to the top of the hill that borders the rugged Valley of Life ; and when we have parted with him there, then we may fully realize just what he has meant to us. He is a MAN in the finest sense of the word, physically, morally and mentally. We, the Freshmen of 1930, deem it an honor to have reasons for calling this man our friend. Page Twelve POETRY The Shrine of Nocatula Slightly swaying, whispering softly In the moon ' s fantastic glow, Nocatula and her lover Keep a tryst of long ago. Ghostly tryst in silvery splendor. Redolent of mystic air. Furtive shadows, mocking, weaving. Pause, and pay them homage there. Weird homage, reminiscent Of a sylvan happiness, Yesterday ' s dim echoes calling Phantom warriors slowly pass. Pass as furtive shadows weaving. From sidereal solitude Lonely wraiths emerge renascent, Phantom wraiths with love imbued. Proud obeisance to their Princess Nocatula, winsome, gay. Simulating wind and shadows. Trooping by in dim array. Worm ' s Utopia In ghoulish glee, we enter The Things that once had souls. All night and day we revel, As listless day enfolds Our gorging, greedy writhings, Life ' s cycle onward rolls. Death Death — what art thou — That men cringe at thy name — A lingering suffering — capped By a suffocating hole in the ground — Filled with Stygian darkness, And feasting worms? No — ' tis strangers think thee thus. I know — Thou ai ' t one ecstatic pain — Blissfully soothed by a feathery blackness- And then a bed in soft scented earth To make the violets bloom more lovely. " To Samanthy " The angels lost a radiance rare. They gave the lustre to your hair. Less bluer do the violets seem. They gave your eyes a brighter gleam. The wild rose lets the whole world know It gave your cheeks their lovely glow. Did Venus in her will construe To leave her daintiness to you? Ah ! Sweetheart, you were born to be My one desirable misery. Life A fragrant dawn. . A windy afternoon. A lonely sunset, All too soon. . . . And light is gone. FRESHMEN REVIEW BOYS Handsomest Robert Clayton Second Handsomest Holbart Wriglic Most Studious _ Neal Ensminger Second Most Studious Robert Clayton Most Popular John Earl Sims Second Most Popular Holbart Wright Best Dressed Charlie Mehaffey Second Best Dressed Condon Wasson Most Athletic Estill Mullins Second Most Athletic Carson Pyle Best Sport _ William Harriell Second Best Sport John Earl Sims Best All Round John Earl Sims Second Best All Round Charlie Mehaffey Most Conceited Sam Adkin Second Most Conceited Condon Wasson Grouchiest Ebert Simpson Second Grouchiest Herman Rogerson Biggest Sissy Sam Adkin Second Biggest Sissy Eugene Roberts GIRLS Best Looking Helen Lee Second Best Looking Mildred Armstrong Most Studious Marion Prior Second Most Studious Ollie Hooper Most Popular Gussie Rose Riddle Second Most Popular Helen McCay Best Dressed Mildred Armstrong Second Best Dressed Helen Lee Most Athletic Jessie Crowder Second Most Athletic Mildred Holbrook Best Sport Jessie Crowder Second Best Sport. _ Gussie Rose Riddle Best All Round Gussie Rose Riddle Second Best All Round Edith Finnell Most Conceited Lillie Cannon Second Most Conceited Marion Prior Grouchiest Fay Mauney Second Grouchiest Edna Hurlbert Biggest Tomboy Mary Ella Swanay Second Biggest Tomboy Carrie Lou Foster Page Thirteen JOKE BOOK CLOBERT RAYTON One of the most popular books now being read by students, so far as I know, has never been reviewed. That is a great mistake; all important books should be reviewed, even if the reviews accomplish nothing, as they in- variably do. The purpose of this " monograph " is to review in a just and credible way this book that has never been reviewed. In format, this book is beautiful. It is a small book, with a beautiful dark red binding. However, the format is not especially import- ant. It is rather the contents that deserve review. The contents are somewhat but not altogether denoted by the title, which is, in full, CENTURY COLLEGIATE HANDBOOK The gentlemen responsible for this atrocity are the Monsieurs Garland Greever and Easely S. Jones. Personally, I know a number of people who are of the opinion that this world would have been finer without the works of the afore- said men. Sufficient it is to say that we trust that they will some day be recompensed for the misery they have inflicted upon college freshmen. While the technical name of the volume is CENTURY COLLEGIATE HAND- BOOK, it is rarely called by that cognomen; it is usually signified by a mere word, HAND- BOOK, usually in the common phrase, " Bring your HANDBOOKS tomorrow. " Some students have even reduced this to the point where they refer to the HANDBOOK as " Old Handy " . Other students call the book quite something else. We now arrive at the criticism of the book. In plot, we find the HANDBOOK very weak. It in no sense can compare with Zane Grey ' s latest work, nor can it measure up to the latest novel by Vina Delmar. We contribute this fact to the weakness in plot. In the first place, this; is brought about by the general incoherence of- the HANDBOOK. We find no character re- maining consistently in the spot-light through- out the book. In chapter one, for example, we find some unknown hunter is the leading char- acter or hero, while in the second chapter a fountain pen (brand unknown, but we trust it is a Parker) is the protagonist. With such inconsistency, the plot is very indefinite, no doubt the result of vague and fuzzy thinking on the part of the authors. The love interest is also weak; in fact, it is practically non-exist- ent. The nearest approach to it I can find is in the following quotation: " Have you heard of Edzell ' s buying a shotgun? " The love interest is easily apparent to the sophisticate; Edzell loved his shotgun. All this makes the plot very weak, which is very detrimental to the bool? as a whole, as it practically ruins what would have been otherwise a beautiful work. The characterization is also weak. The authors are particularly inept in character drawing in a few words, as is shown in this example: " His speed was equal to a race horse. " This is very bad. One does not know even the color of the race horse, nor his temperament, or his personality. Even such minor authors as Thackery could do better than that. But aside from all these weaknesses, the book is worthwhile for the humor it contains. The latter part (the only part I have read) is very amusing. In fact, in spots the humor is sufficient to make the reader become hysterical, not to say historical. This humor, most of it cunningly unintentional, is due likely to the author ' s quaint use of words and subtle sense of humor. What could be more hilarious than: " I located a hollow sound which I knew to be a door " ? The HANDBOOK is replete with such witti- ci. ms, and abounds in wise cracks. Unfor- tunately, however, I can find no trace of one of the newer remarks, " Believe it or not, mister, I was waiting for a street car. " This omission IS a regrettable one. But even at that, the book is a good one to have around in case of depres- sion, because its hilarious contents are sure to amuse the most blase reader. But while the HANDBOOK is amusing, it is also dangerous. I would not be surprised if the book were not suppressed; it certainly should be. It is an illicit, radical instrument, which in cases may do more evil than a Russian bomb. An example is seen in this excerpt : " For a dime you can buy two pieces of pie, or cake and ice cream. " Think of the evil that sentence may cause! By its subtle intonations and mute undertones thousands of diligent college stu- dents are e.xhorted to spend dimes for the grati- fication of sensual, carnal appetites, when they should be saving their dimes for the movies or drug store. Truly, this volume abounds in licentiousness, and should be done away with. I am sure that all FRESHMEN agree that the HANDBOOK should be done away with. Page Fourteen t The Athens Table Mfg. Co. Manufacturers of Tables Athens, Tennessee With the best of equipment and with experienced help, you take no chance by sending your gar- ments to J. O. CHARLES DRY CLEANING CO. Phone 55 J. NAT MOORE FEED AND SEED Phone 1 ATHENS, TENNESSEE ATHENS, TENNESSEE Page Fifteen " The House of Quality " STRAND THEATRE Athens, Tennessee We Take Pleasure in Announcing Dates on Our Greatest Picture " SUNNY SIDE UP " Monday and Tuesday, April 7th and 8th The screen ' s first original all-talking, sing- ing, dancing musical comedy with Charles Farrell and Janet Gaynor A Glorification of Youth, Melody and Romance The Supreme Achievement of Stage and Screen HERE IS A PICTURE YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING FOR Remember the Date MRS. IRA M. BOLTON { JEWELER I ATHENS, TENNESSEE You Are Always Welcome COME IN AND SEE THE VERY LATEST NOVELTIES ' Repair Work a Specialty " Compliments of DR. H. R. THOMAS DENTIST " MINIT ' LUNCH Back of Effron ' s SPECIAL SERVICE FOR STUDENTS Compliments of CLAYTON S STUDIO School Days Will Soon Be Over Do not let your friends go away without your photograph — the one gift that only you can give. (Corripliments of) IDEAL BEAUTY PARLOR MRS. COCHRAN, Prop. Page Sixteen 21091 t AMERICAN CAFE ' A Place to Meet and Good Things to Eat " BUILDING MATERIALS THAT ARE RIGHT Both in Quality and in Price ' 64 T Under the New Management J J McLENDON, JR. of HORACE C. BRYAN ADVANCED HOME ECONOMICS Courses for Junior and Senior College Graduates in TEACHER TRAINING DIETETICS APPLIED ARTS RETAILING Bachelor of Science Degrees DREXEL INSTITUTE PHILADELPHIA BUILDERS ' SUPPLY CO. PHONE 190 ATHENS, TENN. Everything for Building STUDENTS, FOLLOW THE CROWD Where You Get QUALITY GROCERIES at Lowest Possible Prices H. G. HILL CO. ' A Safe Place to Economize ' Page Seventeen I After College Hours Meet at | 1 Yours for Service and I JULIAN ' S i Qttality For the Best in Sodas and Sundaes j ♦ ; All Sundaes With Whipped Cream t M, S. STRINGER ; POPULAR PRICES AND MONEY BACK IF | ; YOU CAN BUY IT FOR LESS PLUMBING and HEATING ; Where All Good Fellows Meet (Jerry Knows How) ; =,-.3, Phone 411 Athens, Tenn. JULIAN ' S Prescription Service t « 2 ' 3 ' ' ATHENS. TENNESSEE J , ♦ j CITIZENS NATIONAL Compliments of j BANK Member Federal Reserve System MAYFIELD ' S g.J CREAMERY I STATE DEPOSITORY Manufacturers of ♦ ! COUNTY DEPOSITORY ICE CREAM aud t CITY DEPOSITORY PASTEURIZED MILK -. £•3 ATHENS, TENNESSEE j j Resources $950,000 Phone 386 ' " i Page Eighteen t STUDENTS! CALL AND LOOK AT OUR LARGE STOCK OF Toilet Articles, Stationery, Eastman Kodaks and Films A NEW LINE OF MEMORY BOOKS ' ft a MILES A. RIDDLE " The Prescription Druggist " = g. ' c STUDENTS, WELCOME THE GREAT ATLANTIC PACIFIC TEA CO. J. B. McNABB, Mgr. EASTER COSTUMES DRESSES SUITS The Newest in GOATS MILLINERY AND SHOES FOR THE LADIES AND MODERN MISS £ W. M. ANDERSON CO, Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Sandwiches Drinks WELCOME, STUDENTS! B. S. DRUG CO. " Hurry Back " ' Prescription Service ' Cigarettes Candies Page Nineteen TEMPTING EASTER THINGS Cards and Novelties Place Cards and Napkins EASTER CARDS FOR FRIENDS, SWEET- HEART, FATHER, MOTHER AND EVERYONE P. A. STATIONERY STORE POST-ATHENIAN BEDG. 23 N. Jackson Ave. I WELCOME, STUDENTS J Candy, Cold Drinks, Cigars and Cigarettes TALLENT DRUG CO. Compliments of Dr. H. P. Smiley Dentist COME WITH A BEARD AND LEA VE WITH A SMILE! LINER « ALLEN BARBER SHOP Page Twenty -«-• STUDENTS WELCOME TO OUR GREENHOUSE Suggestions for Easter Flowers McKELDIN FLORAL CO. Athens, Tennessee EFFRON ' S Your Grocery Order! STRICTLY FRESH GROCERIES BOTH STAPLE AND FANCY ARE TO BE HAD HERE AT THE LOWEST PRICES The Home of Low Prices j Everything We Handle Is A-l Grade! GEORGE CROW PHONE 37 Gettys and Main LET US GIVE YOU SUGGESTIONS FOR NEW EASTER FROCKS! Owen and Company Page Twenty-one QUALITY J. H. NEIL « SON and S-3- Service That Keeps the Job Going STAPLE and FANCY £.3==. GROCERIES SHERMAN « HAMMER SUPPLY CO. -E-3- " The House of Service " Neil ' s Special Coffee and Oblisk Flour Our Hobby : Lthens, Tenn. Phone 13 Compliments of ROBERT E. LEE BARBER SHOP ' We Appreciate Your Trade ' Compliments of TUELL « BIBLE ATHENS DRY CLEANING COMPANY C. R. SHERLIN PHONE 364 When You Want it Cleaned Right— See Us! The Spring Suits Have Just Arrived at MILLER ' S Page Twenty-two ATHENS, LEE ' S FUNERAL HOME AMBULANCE SERVICE " In the Service of Others " TENNESSEE 13 E. WASHINGTON ST. " MY WORN SHOES " By Robert G. Wyatt I may throw away my dimes, I may spend for needless things, I may try to have good times Out of what my salary brings. I may try to be quite gay, I may grieve for milk that ' s spilt. But I will not throw away Worn shoes that can be rebuilt. PHILIP WYNER SHOE SHOP ATHENS, TENNESSEE " All Work Guaranteed " TELEPHONE 144 ATHENS HARDWARE COMPANY J 111 S. Jackson St. 0pp. L. N. Depot ' IV fc,C,« 2l fcj Headquarters for BASEBALL AND TENNIS SUPPLIES s-r COME TO SEE US ! Compliments of DR. JAMES S. VAUGHN i DENTIST FLORA BLAIR ' S SHOP Millinery, Hosiery and Lingerie Page Twenty-three AMBULANCE SERVICE ' We Serve ' LEE ' S FUNERAL HOME Athens, Tennessee BAYLESS HARDWARE COMPANY Exclusive Dealers in ATWATER KENT RADIOS n ' ii» » HEAR YE! HEAR YE! Did You Know Athens Had a Wall Street Did You Know You Could Get " Home Cooking " on Wall St.? Students, Come and Try Us V ictor and Columbia Phonographs and Records E-S ' = 5E-3« » HEADQUARTERS FOR STUDENTS WHEN NOT IN SCHO OL :-:■ BENTON ' S CAFE WHITE STREET (Wall Street) Athens, Tennessee W Page Twenty-four

Suggestions in the Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN) collection:

Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Tennessee Wesleyan College - Nocatula Yearbook (Athens, TN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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