Trevecca Nazarene University - Darda Yearbook (Nashville, TN)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1928 volume:
MACKEY LIBRARY TREVECCA NAMHhNE COLLEGE To preserve in our minds memo- ries which we shall treasure in the distant future we have assembled and arranged the material in this, the 1928 Darda. We know that some day we shall desire that Time turn backward in his flight, and enable us again to live through our happy school days ; therefore, we have worked stead- fastly to fulfill this desire by pub- lishing the fourth volume of the Darda. If in future years this book may be the means of recalling to memory scenes and incidents of by-gone days , our purpose will then have been ac- complished and our goal attained. DEDICATION to S. W. STRICKLAND Dean of the School of Religion To one who has given his lime, talent, and ability to the reorganization and improvement of our School or Religion; to one whose thought is original, whose theology is orthodox, and whose life manifests the Fruit of the Spirit, we dedicate this issue of the Darda. He has a striking personality and a spoiless character. As long as he is at the head of the School of Religion no one will be graduated from that department who is not thorough in his work and fundamental in his doctrine. We thank God for his labor with us in the past, and under his wise supervision we anticipate greater things for the Christian workers of Trevecca College in the future. THE I 9 2 8 DARDA Faculty H. H. Wise Bible, Theology Maude Bkidces Carter, M.A., B. Mu . Dean of Fine l ts Department, Piano Coi ntess Mitchum Hukd, A.B., M.A. Chemistry , Biology C. VV. Shute, A.B., B.O., M.A. l ' sy( hology, Education Ri ' i ii II arris, H. Mus. Voice C. H. Hurd, B.L., M.A. History, Social Science I . II. Chapman, A.B. Latin Sadie Mae Agnew, A.B. Mathematics Albert Puntney, A.B., B.O., M.A. English, Expression Fred Floyd, A.B., B.L. History Aucie Holland Spanish C THE 1 9 2 8 DARDA Faculty X r. Johnson, A.B., B.O., M.A., B.D. Dean 0} College E ng I is I 1 , Exp ress io n Mamie Rim Hale Violin Evans Burnett, Jr. Wind Instruments S. V. Strickland, A.H., U.S., M.A., B.D. Dean School of Religion l!i lr, Theology, Greek Mrs. J. O. McClurkan Dean o ' i Women W. S. Hawthorne, A.B. Science Jf.ssif Baskokd, L.I. English Mrs. R. A. Johnson Dictii ian A. 15. Mackey, A.B., M.A. Principal High School Mathematics J. D. Thrasher Principal Grammar School C. F. Pegram Dean oj Men Bertie Karns Primary 5 Executive Board of Trevecca College Rev. H. H. Wise Brother Wise, the president of the trustees, is one of Trevecca ' s most faithful friends. He is an old student of Trevecca and for a while was business manager of the school. He has been a great help in times of need because he understands the many difficulties and hardships through which the school is continually passing. lie i always willing to lend a helping hand. We appreciate Brother Wise. John - T. Bj nson, Sr. Brother Benson has been connected with Trevecca ever since it was founded. He is the vice president of the Board of Trustees. He is a true friend of Trevecca and is loved and respected by all who know him. Tim H. Moore Brother Moore has been a faithful and dependable friend to Trevecca for many years, lie is one of the original members of the Board of Trustees and is now the treasurer. We count it a privilege to have him connected with Trevecca. ( " i. W. Fl LCH ER Brother Fuleher is a loyal member and secretary of the Board of Trustees. He always has the welfare of the students on his heart. 6 Darda Staff Claude ( !ai loway ditor Myrtle Barney .... Elizabeth Slonecker Evans Burnett Reed Pierce Mamie Ruth Male Mabel Coleman Charles F. Pegram Willie Flatt . . Assistant Editor Business Manager Wendall Henricks Ruby Shaw Johanna Koenen THE 19 2 8 DARDA Trevecca Male Quartet A first-class Christian male quartette is one of the most important organizations in a school such as Trevecca College. The quartette which is pictured here has been organized only a short tune, and has become a great asset to the religious activities of our school. The young men have had considerable experience in such work, and count it a privilege to serve in this capacity. Mr. Gunn of Tennessee is the guitarist and booster, Mr. Henricks of California is the soloist and song-leader. Mr. Burnette of Louisiana is the all-round musician and soloist, and Mr. Pate of Kentucky is the reader and cornetist. These young men are talented and are qualified to give an appreciative program. Their services are constantly in demand among the local churches and organizations. The administration has made arrangements for tins quartette to tour the south- eastern educational zone throughout the coming year in the interest of Trevecca. The slogan of the boys is " BOOSTERS FOR A BIGGER AND BETTER TREVECCA. " 8 TREVECCA COLLEGE " The Sun Ne er Sets On Tre ecca Students " HISTORICAL AND PICTORIAL TREVECCA COLLEGE HISTORICAL Historical Sketch XN THE YEAR OF 1901 Trevecca College formally opened its doors to receive students. The school had for its objective the training of missionaries and Christian workers. Although 1901 is considered the date Trevecca was founded, when historical facts are examined, it is easy to see that ( iod had laid a great many foundation stones for the college prior to that. It reads almost like a drama — how ( rod dealt marvel- ously with Rev. J. (). McCIurkan, the founder of Trevecca, and also in the lives of his associates. The school was not the re- sult of some great mo- mentary vision. On the contrary, for a period of more than a dozen years (iod had been leading this servant step by step toward the great work which lay before him, preparing him for it mentally and physically, and giving him an ever deepen- REV. J. O. MCCLURKAN ing insight into the needs of such an institution. His own experience as a youth on a Middle Tennessee farm was the first stone laid in the foundation of Trevecca College. Born and reared in a section which was far removed from any but a graded country school, he knew what it was to feel the call of God to preach, yet to have to overcome almost insurmountable ob- stacles to obtain the necessary education and training. I his gave him a broad sympathy for other young people in similar circumstances, and a great desire to help them. In the early nineties we find Brother Mc- CIurkan a young minister in the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, in San Jose, Cal. His promotion in this de- nomination had come rapidly- Indeed, he was looked on with favor by the leaders in the church and con- sidered a fast coming man. God had been dealing with him. But while pastoring this church Dr. Carradine came to San Jose to preach the beautiful doctrine of heart pur- ity and perfect love — ■ needless to say, Broth- er McCIurkan, a god- ly man, saw the need in his own heart and sought a n d found sanctification. Imme- diately he began to preach full salvation to his church, and be- fore long a great many of his good parishioners had the " blessing. " His happiness was full and he preached with new zeal and force. It was a great blow to the young pastor a few months later to realize that his health was fail- ing, and to be told that he must give up his work and rest a year. His resignation was accepted with much sorrow by his devoted church mem- bers. It was tendered only temporarily, for he had no thought but that he would be back as PICTORIAL NASHVILLE, TENN pastor of the church the following year. But Brother McCIurkan was never to return to San Jose and his beloved people. God was guiding his footsteps into an entirely different path, one which lead toward the founding of an institu- tion whose influence was to make itself felt around the globe. After resigning his pastorate, Brother Mc- CIurkan decided to return to the old homestead in Tennessee to rest the following year. But he found himself unable to resist calls to stop off at various points and hold evangelistic meetings. One meeting led to another, in the course of which he preached to great crowds and saw hun- dreds brought to the Lord. It was in these meet- ings that he began to see more clearly the need of a training school for Christian workers, for he met scores of young people who wanted to preach or become missionaries but who saw no way of obtaining the necessary training. After months of traveling and evangelistic meetinigs Brother McCIurkan with his family reached his old home in the spring of 1896. Here he planned to rest until he should return to Cali- fornia. But his plans were not God ' s plans. There soon came calls for evangelistic meetings, and though he had rested but a short while, he began to hold revival campaigns all over the state. Here again he met numbers of untrained workers, and was more thoroughly convinced of the need of a Bible training school. In the midst of these gracious revivals Brother McClurkan ' s only son became very ill, and the parents were urged to take him to Nashville for treatment. There was no thought of remaining there per- manently, nor any intimation that this city was to be the scene of his future work. Indeed, they were strangers in a strange place, without an in- come, and with a family of four children de- pendent upon them. There were hardships — many of them — during the first months, and then when summer opened, Brother McCIurkan be- gan a series of gospel tent meetings and preached full salvation without fear or favor. Soon he sur- rounded himself with a little group of men and women who were strong advocates of Bible holi- ness. These people became his associates and co- laborers in all of the work he afterwards under- took. At the close of a most successful summer campaign Brother McCIurkan was urged to locate the work and carry it on through the win- ter months. God opened the way, and a discarded Meth- odist church was secured in East Nashville. For the next three years the work grew by leaps and bounds, and then a more central location near the uptown section of the city was secured. Here, in addition to the regular evangelistic services, a Sunday school was organized, and street, jail and cottage prayer meetings were held. Missionary and Bible teaching conventions were put on in Nashville. In the summer tent and camp meetings were held not only in the state of Tennessee, but in adjacent states, until much of the whole southeastern territory was touched. Brother McCIurkan had a genius for organizing his forces and putting them to work. In order that they might be better equipped and work more effectively, he now opened a Bible class for his workers in the evenings of the winter months. The class grew, and in a short time other classes were added. The band of gospel workers increased ; it was the beginning of a Christian Workers ' Train- ing School. Brother McClurkan ' s plans reached out farther and farther until, as we have said, in the year 1901 Trevecca College formally opened its doors to students. In 1905 the school had grown so rapidly that it was necessary to obtain other quarters. Consequently a very good build- ing was secured in the uptown district of Nash- ville. It was here the school stayed eight years. During these years the school continued to grow. Although Trevecca began as a distinct Bible Training School, it was necessary to add literary courses from time to time until the school has at- tained its present standing. It now offers four years of Standard " A " grade high school work, and two years of standard college work. Tre- vecca graduates are given proper recognition and credit by any ' A " grade college or university in the country. Prospects are indeed bright for a standard senior college in the near future. Plans TREVECCA COLLEGE HISTORICAL arc now on foot to supplement the two years of college work with two additional years work. Tin ' s will enable Trevecca to offer an acceptable Bachelor ' s degree to its graduates. The School of Religion which has played such an important part in the success of Trevecca, has also widened its scope and enriched its curriculum from time to time, and now offers the degree of Bachelor of Theology. In 191 3, just before the founder ' s death, the school had so grown and other considerations arose which made it necessary to secure a new location. A tract of eighty acres facing the Gal- latin road and in one of the most beautiful and attractive suburbs of Nashville was secured. Fif- teen acres were set apart for the campus. No more suitable location for a school could be found. For sheer beauty the campus with its graceful shade trees and bluegrass lawn is the admiration of all who see it. Buildings and equipment have been added from time to time to take care of the growing needs of the school. At the present time Trevecca College is splendidly equipped. The buildings and campus are evaluated at a conserva- tive estimate to be worth $175,000. Dr. Hardy was elected president after the death of Brother McClurkan, and held the posi- tion several years. Rev. S. S. White was presi- dent for one and a half years. In 1925 John T. Benson was elected president and served one year. Dr. A. O. H enricks was elected in June, 1926. Trevecca College is now the property of the Church of the Nazarene. It is the official col- lege of this church, and the only Nazarene school in this section. However, it is not sectarian in its policies. Any young man or woman who de- sires an education under the best of Christian in- fluences will find it congenial at Trevecca Col- lege. The history of this school has been one of marked success, and its students and graduates are now scattered all over the United States and in many foreign lands, carrying the good news of salvation and building the church. That vision granted to Brother McClurkan years before of an institution of this character has become a glorious reality, for " the sun never sets on Trevecca stu- dents. " For the past year a campaign has been running to free the school from debt. This campaign has been successful, and we are glad to report that the school is practically free from debt. With the outside property which the school owns, and other assets it can POSITIVELY BE ASSERTED THAT THE SCHOOL DEBT WILL BE ENTIRELY LIQUIDATED IN A SHORT TIME. The outlook for the future is bright. The favor of the Lord is upon us, and we are going forward to greater things. PANORAMIC VIEW OF COLLEGE PICTORIAL NASHVILLE, TENN y REVECCACOL- C ) LEGE is proud of its former presidents, but it is equally as proud of Dr. A. O. Hen- ricks, who is president at this time. Dr. Henricks came to Trevecca in 1926, as a nationally known evangelist and former presi- dent of Pasadena College, Pasadena, California. Dr. Henricks has ever been successful in all of his undertakings. The secret lies in three things : He is a scholar, a financier, and a man who knows God. As president of Trevecca he is never too busy to push aside his work for a few minutes to encourage some disheartened boy or girl. The day has dawned upon a more brilliant fu- ture than Trevecca has ever before known. The shadows of inefficient equip- ment, unmodernized build- ings, unstandardization and unrecognition from the edu- cational world have flown from her, and the shadow of debt is fast being chased away by the rapidly rising sun of co-operation from the entire zone of the Southeastern District. When Dr. Henricks came to Trevecca in 1926, he found the school staggering under a tremendous debt. The situation was grave. An enormous outlay was being expended monthly to keep up the interest payments. It was realized that either the debt must be paid or ultimately the school would be forced to close its doors and go out of existence. Plans had already been laid by the board of trustees to launch a campaign, but to Dr. Henricks must go a large portion of DR. A. O. HENRICKS, M.A., D.D. the credit for the success of the debt-raising cam- paign. With the aid of Brother John T. Ben- son ' s $25,000.00 gift, the splendid work of Rev. H. H. Wise and others, the school is practically f ree from debt. Dr. Henricks has spent all the time that he could away from college working in the field unceasingly, getting Trevecca College before the public. And with a leader of his powerful per- sonality, the people have foreseen and the coming years can only realize, that which can be de- scribed in one word — SUCCESS. i REVECCA COLLEGE n n □ n n HISTORICAL Location and General Advantag es REVECCA COLLEGE is indeed fortunate in its location in the old historic city of Nashville. The city is called the " Athens of the South " since it is . ' specially noted for its colleges and universities. There are located in Nash- ville no less than fifteen widely known institutions such as Vanderbilt University, Pea- body College, Ward-Belmont College, Fisk University, Scarritt College a nd others. Nashville is further noted for its churches. Five large Southern denominations have their publishing houses and general church executive offices here. It is also a political center, being the capital of the state of Tennessee. Great rivers running throughout the state furnish water power to thriving industries in the city. Nashville is easily accessible since trains and busses arrive from every direction hourly. The city with its suburbs has a population of 175,000 and within a radius of three hundred miles there are 19,000,000 inhabitants. The fact that Nashville is a cultural center brings every noted lecturer, the great evangelists, the major concert artists, and the finest musicians to the city annually. Trevecca students enjoy the rare privilege of hearing all these. Climatic conditions arc unusually mild and healthy. Nashville is far enough South to escape the freezing blizzards of winter, and far enough North to evade the blister- ing heat of summer. Trevecca offers to prospective students : Trevecca School of Fine Arts grants certificates and diplomas in voice, piano, violin, expression and wind instruments. Trevecca School of Religion offers three distinct courses in religious education and training. The degree of Th.B. is granted. Trevecca Junior College offers a wide variety of standard courses in Psychology, Education, Sociology, Biology, Chemistry, History, French, German and Mathematics. This department is splendidly equipped with laboratories, libraries, and other facilities necessary to meet the need of students. Trevecca High School grants a diploma which may be used in con- nection with transcript of credits to enter any standard " A " grade col- Trevecca operates a grade and primary school for those parents who live near the college and desire to place their children under the best Christian influence and Christian teachers. The present administration of Trevecca have fully realized the inability of a great many students to pay a large sum for a Christian education. Accordingly rates on the tuitions, board and room have been made exceedingly low, so that almost any student can now enter the school. Ample opportunities for self-help are available. The college controls a student loan fund for those who wish to borrow money to defray schooling expenses. lege. FRONT VERANDA INTERIOR VIEWS LIBRARY, DINING HALL, LABORATORY, CHAPEL, STUDENTS ' ROOM Trevecca School of Religion G5Ggkp j) H E great concern of the founder of Trevecca College was the cultivation workers to meet the needs of the church. This department seeks to provide a course of instruction that is suited to the capacity of the student and such that will fit him for suc- cessful church work. Trevecca School of Religion offers three courses— the Minis- terial Course, the Theological High School Course, and the Theological College Course. The Ministerial Course is intended for those who have been called to the ministry and who, for various reasons, cannot take the High School or College Courses, but with a short course of three years may be able to meet all the educa- tional requirements for ordination in the Church of the Nazarene. The Theological High School Course is a four-year course, and is a combination of literary and theological subjects. Persons graduating from this course receive the regular accredited High School diploma and also a Theological High School diploma. It also qualifies one for entrance into college and for ordination in the church. The Theological College is a three-year course combining literary and theological subjects. Those who are graduated from this course receive botli the accredited Junior College diploma and the degree, Bachelor of Theology. The Christian workers get their theory from the above courses, and get their practical experience through the Christian Workers ' Association. Every Christian student in Trevecca is urged to do some kind of definite Christian work. The great city of Nashville is open to our students who want to work for their master. There are two outstanding features of this work — first, the students and teachers win hun- dreds of souls to Jesus Christ every year; and second, every young person who en- gages in this type of work is trained to do actual work in soul-winning. The Chapel hour each Monday morning is reserved for the Christian workers ' reports. Faculty and students alike rejoice over the souls saved on the Sabbath and preceding week. Students who have gone into the workhouse, jails, state penitentiary, old soldiers ' home, masonic home, hospitals, poor farm, missions, churches and private homes give their report of souls saved. The results are surprising. Literally scores are brought into the saving knowledge of Jesus Christ. Trevecca is unique in this respect, a student receives theoretical work and at the same time practical and enriching experiences are added by actively engaging in Christian work. It is not necessary for Trevecca students to wait until after gradua- tion to make a practical application to their seminary work, for they are fully equipped, well-rounded and ready for immediate service. Because of this fact, Trevacca grad- uates arc given preference and muchly sought after. of the inner life of each student. And it is the distinct and positive aim of the president and faculty of today that the students should attain to both moral and spiritual as well as intellectual perfection. The purpose of the department of the School of Religion is to train Tre ecca College PRESENTS A THREE FOLD DEVELOPMENT Spiritual - Mental - Physical Soliloquy Trevecca! The very thought of thee causes my heart to bound in joyous gratitude and pleasant memories. When I was young and thoughtless and without purpose, 1 came to thee. Thy walls at first seemed to frown upon me ; but once 1 had entered they welcomed me, and bade me be at home. Thy friendly spirit soon banished my fears, and thy spiritual fires warmed my heart. Happy were the days I spent in thy pleasant and uplifting atmosphere. Now I am a Treveccan. In a few short days my back must be turned upon thy gates, and I must face the whirling maelstrom of life. Thou hast tried faithfully and lovingly to fit me for the struggle. Into my mind have come impressions, facts, theories and warnings. For my body thou hast taught me to live clean, to walk uprightly in purity of character. As a bulwark against spiritual disaster thou hast taught me the precepts of the Sacred Book, and by Godly lives of faculty and students thou hast shown me the safe way to take. What shall the future be? I know not, but this I do know: I dare not deviate from the principles which thou hast taught, and I am con- fident that in following them I shall be safe. I take them with me ; they have become a part of me — 1 shall ever be a Treveccan. »5 oenior CI ass I I E I. EN CASSELL MIAMI, FLORIDA Vice President of Senior Class, College Debating Club, Orchestra, Parthenian Literary Society. . Helen is a combination ot laughter and seriousness; she is a happy companion for those who would frolic; she is a good companion tor those who would wade through the most serious channels of life; she is a present help in time of trouble, for her hand is a scepter at whose sway is granted extra dates and many other desired privileges. Claude Gallow nashville, tennessee Editor " Darda, " President Senior Class, College Debating Club, Athletic Association, Orchestra, Oreoles, Parthenian Literary Society, Student Council, His friendly grin and twinkling gray eyes found him a place in the graces of fellows and teachers alike, (iirls, remember that all those flattering things he says to you he says to all the girls, bul even so, he means most of it. To all of us who know Claude know what a wonderful friend he is, and so willing. He was voted as the best all-round boy in college — and that means a lot, too. Elizabeth Slonecker NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Secretary of Senior Class, Parthenian Literary Society, Glee Club, Orchestra. College Debating Club, Business Manager " Darda. " The jolly, easily teased, never-to-be-forgotten, always ready, always on the job, that ' s Liz, who has a personality which has not onh won ADDS for herself but for the Annual as well. Two sparkling blue eyes, the pinkest ot cheeks, and the happiest of smiles. " Isn ' t life noble? " oenior CI ass . I ks. Mai I) Carter LAFAl ET1E, I ' ENN ESSEE Dean o£ Fine Arts, Piano Teacher Mrs. Carter is a friend well worth having; you can count on her to stick to the very end, and not only da von rind her constant in friendship, but also in work. Her good humor is always to he depended upon, even if she does have to get up before sunrise to give a piano lesson. Well, that ' s Mrs. Carter — always doing something for someone else. Lila Thrasher NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Parthenian Literary .Society. Chorus, Glee Club, Athletic Association. Excellent in scholarship, faithful in duty, reserved in disposition, unaffected, and kind in manner. This bespeaks Lila to a " T " . We have never seen Lila on a high horse, and that is why we maintain that she will always be level-headed in a crisis. Mabel Coleman LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Parthenian Literary Society, Chorus. " Darda " Staff. Mabel is one of the quietest and most pensive Seniors in our class, but like all still waters, she runs deep. No doubt it is her gentle manner, her affable disposition, her willingness to serve that has won for her a place in the hearts of her classmates. 27 oenior CI ass Leah Taylor CALVERT, ALABAMA Parthenian Literary Society, College Debating Club. Chorus. Ulee Club, Athletic Association. Optimism is one (it our adjectives to describe Leah. She always manages to fulfill her school duties without too much " agonizing; " she is a loyal member of her class, and a true friend. She gives her best and we hope it will conic back to her. Aris McMani s NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE President Parthenian Literary Society, Athletic Association. College Debating Club, Mustache Club. Ladies and gentlemen, but especial!} ladies, you need turn no more pages; you have found him, so cease your labor. It is indeed a pleasure to know that this picture is not a disappointment to you. He is a gentleman through and through; a true pal, and a friend to all. Combined with all these qualities, Aris possesses that which makes a successful business man, and we wish for him a great career in the business world. Br: i lah Thomas CORDOVSVILLE, TENNESSEE Parthenian Literary Society, Debating Club, Glee Club, Athletic Association. " The personification of brains " — exceeding!) loyal, extremel) enthusia tic, whether it be a new idea, a student campaign, or a senior. Some folk wonder how- Bulah makes so many A ' s with- out burning the midnight oil, but we who know her best know it is because she is a genuine scholar, and one of the cleverest girls in school. oenior Class ( J.ARX I T HlNES SCIENCE HILL, KENTUCKY Parthenian Literary .Society, ciee Club, Chorus, Athletic Association. There isn ' t a ul on the campus or off the campus that Garnet can ' t mimic. In fact, she i- a bundle of natural humor and accommodat ' ons which are paralleled only by her joll disposi- tion. She is capable, dependable, true as steel — what else need be said? Mrs. Hawthorne SYRACUSE, NEW YORK Parthenian Literary Society, Chorus, There is one thing that speaks more nobly for Mrs. Hawthorne than any poetry. She has never been known to criticize a friend; she has always been a loyal classmate and an earnest student. Common sense, dependability and sincerity are among her outstanding characteristics. Augie Holland NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Missionary to Central America Twenty-one Years. Spanish Teacher. What more can we do than to live truly? This we are convinced that Miss Augie does, true to her class, her college, and to herself. Service is one of her mottoes. She is a true friend, a cheerful and unselfish companion, ami a true Christian. 29 College Juniors Reed Pierce President [MOGENE THRASHER Secretary l.n I ie Sue Redford Treasurer Roberi Carr Elizabeth Robi Grace Meredith Evans Burneii Thomas Cotton Sarah Robinson Mrs. Fred Floyd Clyde Morris Genevieve Boughton Lucille Frost Claude Pof. Beatrice Denslovv George McGhee Invictus out of the night that covers me, Black as the pit from pole to pole, i i hank whatever gods may be For my unconquerable soul. In i he fell clutch of circumstance i have not winced nor cried aloud; Under the bludgeonings of chance, m head is bloody, but unbowed. Beyond this place of wrath and tears Looms but the horror of the shade, And yet the menace ok the years Finds and shall find me unafraid. It matters not how straight the gate, How charged with punishments the scroll, I am the master of my fate; I AM THE CAPTAIN OF MY SOUL. — W. E. H. Theological Graduates Grady Scott NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE " Stick-tu-it-iveness " is an essential element in success. Since we know that this is true we are sure that Grady has a great future before him. He came to us in hi, freshman theological year and has certainly proved a valuable addition to our class. He loves both work and play. He is a faithful and loyal friend; a good-natured fellow who always has a word of encourage- ment and a smile for everyone. We are expecting great things of him. Augie Holland NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Possibly no traits of human character are more universally admired than simply love and kindness. Miss Holland has shown her love and kindness for humanity by spending twenty- one years of her life as a missionary. We appreciate Miss Holland and her contribution to Trevecca. Claude Kennedy KOKOMO, INDIANA Surely Trevecca has contributed a man to the world. Claude is one of the pillar stones of the Class of ' 28. As a theological student he showed ability, staunchness and fidelity. In all his undertakings he shows determination. With his good looks, friendly disposition, his keen sense of humor, and plenty of sound, common sense, Claude cannot fail to make a success, whether it be in love, business or otherw ise. ?- Trevecca College High School We Are : A school of boys and girls, and men and women who come from as far north as Michigan, as far south as Florida, as tar east as Virginia, as far west as Montana. S ome of lis have failed to get a high school education in our teens, but we have the courage to go back and demon- strate to the world that even husbands and wives can go to high school. The majority of us have definite purpose for our school work. We are those who will be your college students, your citizens, your college pro- fessors, and general superintendents of tomorrow. We Have: A standing with the accredited schools of Tennessee. Our college has an exceptionally good history. The President is living to help young life. We have a faculty whom we love and respect. We have teachers who never get angry, who are always helpful, who have held good posi- tions in other schools, who have travelled in foreign countries, who make a sacrifice to teach in Trevecca, and who are living examples of scholar- ship, leadership and right living. We have fathers, mothers and friends who stand to help, love, and support us in the days of our preparation for service in the vineyard of the Lord. We Do: Our best to make Trevecca College High School a place of develop- ment of human character. We are not as interested in high grades at the end of the quarter as much as making our lives a blessing during the years to come. Sometimes we have fun by arousing the boy from his slumber with an electric shock, or by bringing colonial costumes into the dining room. We conduct prayer meetings in both the girls ' and boys ' dormitories. A time is found for doing as many as possible of the good things so there will be very little time for the worthless and wrong things. We are resolved to do our best to lessen the need for jails, penitentiaries and electric chairs; and fill the vacancies in the House of God, which we hope w ill increase the number of souls in eternal bliss. A. R. Mackey, Principal. J 3 THE 19 2 8 DARD A High School Seniors Maggie Lou English BARNEY, GEORGIA President Senior Class. Octavian Literary Society. " Her ways are ways nf pleasantness, and her baths are paths nf peace. " Ruby Shaw MCCOMB, MISSISSIPPI Vice President Senior Class, Octavian Literary Society, Triangle Debating Club, " Darda " Staff. " She is kind, she is modest, sincere, and true; More serious, more generous than any of you. " Buena McManus NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Secretary Senior Class, Octavian Literary Society. " Still they gazed; and still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all she knew. " M. E. Redford I K k I I , II ESSE E Irene Young NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Octavian Literary Society. Chorus. Athletic Asso- ciation, Baketball. " Small, but Inii of heart and mind; Capable, diligent, a ijirl of the rarest kind. " 34 1 — (uw THE 19 2 8 D ARDA High School Seniors Emma Bogard GRANITE CITY, ILLINOIS Octavian Literary Society, Triangle Debating Club " have lived, I have labored, I have loved. " J U ANITA JAMERSON SPRINGERTON, ILLINOIS Octavian Literary Society, Triangle Debating Club. " Enjoy the present day, trusting little to to- morrow. " Perry Smith ALABAMA CITY, ALABAMA Octavian Literary Society. Triangle Debating Club, Chorus, Glee Club. " A judicious silence is better than the truth spoken without charity. " Ruth Cornwell DEFEATED, TENNESSEE Octavian Literary Society, Triangle Debating Club. " As bright a smile or mind you ' ll search far to find. " Ruby Pomeroy FLATROCK, TENNESSEE While some aspire to two or three, Ruby is con- tent with one degree — M.R.S. 35 9 2 8 DARDA High School Seniors Gladys Sprlill NETTLETON, MISSISSIPPI Octavian Literary Society, Athletic Association, Triangle Debating Club. " Never too careless nor too sad, Never too studious, always glad. " M mik Ruth Hale NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE President Octavian Literary Society, Orchestra, Athletic Association " Darda " Staff, Creoles. " (irate was in all her steps, heaven in Iter eye. In every gesture dignity and love. " Johanna Koenen miami, florida Octavian Literary Society, Glee Club, chorus. Ath- letic Association, Triangle Debating Club. " ' Tis her exuberant spirit that makes life vcorth while. " Margaret Hatcher COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE Octavian Literary Society, Athletic Association. " Modest, sweet, musical too, Just an all-round girl. " Corinne English BARNEY, GEORGIA Octavian Literary Society. Athletic Association, Triangle Debating Club. " . cheerful disposition, and a unarm heart; these have won her friends. " Cooper Rouse (Picture Missing) SAUCIER, MISSISSIPPI Octavian Literary Society. Triangle Debating club, Athletic Association. " He has the courteous manner and modest de- rma nor which mark him to all as a true gentle- man. " THE 19 2 8 DARDA Special Graduates Elizabeth Slonecker ' Hon- her fingers went when they moved by note through measures fine; as she marched o ' er the yielding plunk of the ivory floor. " Amanda ( !unn " Musk resembles poetry: in eath are nameless runs •which no methods teach, mitt which a Tfidster hand alone can reach " i M R(. vr] r I [atcher ' Music exalts each joy, allays each t rief, expels diseases, softens every pain, subdue? (he rage of poison and the plague. " Myrtle Barney " is not only necessary to have something to say; it is also necessary to know how to say it. " Leah Taylor " In speech and gesture, form and face, showed she was come of gentle race. " IE 1928 DARDA High School Juniors Ethel Cannon President Marguerite Weaver Vice President Susie Fite Turner Secretary Jewell Brooks M. L. Garrett Christine McLain Mrs. Lottie Piercb Reece Metzgar Mam ik I- 1 km Jane Porta Turner Lois Houston Mary Kilgore Nellie Cheatham Miss Karn : (Is not H. S. Junior.) Simple Trust ' ' I do not know why sin abounds Within this world so fair; Why numerous discordant sounds Destroy the heavenly air. I can ' t explain this thing. I must Rely on God in simple trust. I do not know why pain and loss Oft fall unto my lot ; Why 1 must bear the heav) cross When I desire it not. I do not know, unless ' tis just To teach m soul in God to trust. I do not know why the evil seems Supreme on every hand ; Why suffering flows in endless streams I do not understand. Solution comes not to adjust These mysteries. 1 can but trust. I do not know why grief ' s dark cloud Bedims my sunny sky. The tear of bitterness allowed I n swell within my eye. But, sorrow-stricken to the dust, I will look up to God and trust. " K. F. Mayer. J 9 High School Soph omores Wendall Hknrkks President Willie Flatt James Jones ..... W. H. WlLHOYTE Jessie Landrum Alvin Smith Catherine Collier Mary Hoi.lis Carter Curtis Galloway Elenoka Hoi. lister Vice President James Moore Amos Smith Mamie Foskey Ruth Taylor Donald Sitts Willie Mae Redford Clyde Brooks Fred Allen Lucille Cooper Secretary Treasurer Ruth Brown Margaret Boone Sontosh Kelkar J. A. Dixon Arlease King Fred Sommers Ezra Hendley THE 1928 DARDA High School Freshmen Orla Montgomery . . Marion Johnson Haywood Flanagan Helen Babcock Delmas Warren James Perry Andrew Minion President Will Edna Rogers . Via President Lois Jarrett l. deli. Cornwell C ' onley Sanders Preston Burnett Be leta Meggs Carl Brown Charles Lancaster Vilas Ludy Mrs. A. T. Puntney Mr. Thomas Garrett Olive Wordsworth Leonard Rozzell Theological Department James A. Moore Mildred Moore Leonard Rozzell Donald Sitts Fred Sommers Vilas Ludy Charles Lancaster Martha Jones Ezra Hendley Thomas Garrett M. L. Garrett Joseph A. Dixon William Busching Claude Kennedy Grady Scott Robert Carr Bertie Karns Myrtle Barney Reed Pierce Charles Pegram R. U. Metzgar Orla Montgomery Augie Holla no 42 H. H. Wise Bible Class See that man in the center of the picture? Thai is H. H. Wise, president oi the Board of Trustees of I revecca College, and also our beloved pastor of the First Nazarene Church, Nashville, Tennessee. Every student in Trevecca knows him. He is the man that carries the burden of the world upon his heart and shoulders. He is the man that visits the hospitals, jails, penitentiaries and workhouse, carrying the liberating gospel message. He is the man that is said to conduct more funerals than any other minister in the city of Nashville. He is the man who has taken such an active part in the debt-raising campaign for Trevecca. Rev. H. H. Wise is a zealous worker, a busy man, crudely speaking, " a hustler. " Eighteen years of successful ministry in one city is his record. Although this man is constantly called upon to hold services-, to visit the sick, to bury the dead, and to launch campaigns, he takes time to teach a Bible class in Trevecca. Every student who is privileged to sit in his class soon feels the burning love for the scriptures that emanates from the heart of H. H. Wise. He accepts no salary for this teaching, and necessarily one must conclude that it is love, nothing else, which causes this man to push aside the many pressing calls and come to the college three times each week to teach the Bible — love for Cod, love for truth, and love tor tiie young people. Incidentally, the students in the picture shown above are members of the " H. H. Wise Bible Class. " 43 Grammar Grade Students Walter H. Johnson Roy J. Smti ii Earl Williams, Jr. Arthur Hankv Reginald Barney Hugh Benson Dean Carlyle Martin Mahlon Davis Edna Mae Harvey Robert Young mer Weaver Meredith Hendricks J. Ii. Roberts Preston Taylor R. J. Sullivan Ralph Halliburton Kirk Moore Katherine Strum i Charles Barney James Thrasher Treasure Pegram Chas. F. Pegram, Jr. Ruphina Pegram Zackeky Johnson ' I ' iiomas Keathley Albert Smith Sidney Opie Douglas Justice S. W. Strickland, Jr. TUANITA CARR Marion Halliburton Walter Barnes Mildred Kelley Travis Hearne Emerson Megcs Owen Weaver Louise Weaver Martha Ward Rogers Robert Pounders James Cooper 44 MISSIONARIES 47 THE 1928 DARDA Parthenian Literary Society 2 (?AR TH ENI AN — the name indicative of a masterpiece of art! Is not t li i then k an appropriate name for a society whose aim is to inspire its members to an ( appreciation of the best in art, literature and music? The Parthenian Literary Society is aware of the fact that its task is a great one and during its short history S JEf °n =a VV has striven to establish a record worthy of its name. The society, although never S$3 ' a r t ' - has always had special talent at its command. It owes much to the Fine Arts Department with its courses in music and expression. Many interesting and instructive programs have been rendered by the society. One of the most unique features of this season was a radio program given on flu- night ot November 18. The college auditorium platform was transformed into a broadcasting studio, the microphone occupying its place in the foreground. President A. W. McManus introduced the announcer of the evening, James A. Pate. " Station WTC broadcasting from its studio, Trevecca College, ' way down in sunny Tennessee, " rang out in clear tones. The boys ' quartette gave as the opening number " Trevecca C, " a song composed by Wendell Hendricks, son ot our president. " Auntie Barney " amused the children with a characteristic radio bedtime story. The dedicatory address was delivered by the Reverend Charles F. Pegram. Telegrams of congratu- lation from distant points ot the United States came to assure the station of its success. " Do They Miss Me at Home? " was the question asked by Elizabeth Roby in a short reading. A piano duet by Amanda Gunn and Elizabeth Slonecker gave life and vigor to the program. Station WTC signed off at nine-one, Central time. " The sun never sets on Trevecca students " were the announcer ' s last words. Other programs quite as indicative of the ability of the society members as the one given above are presented from time to time. The Parthenian Literary Society never forgets that it can best accomplish its aim by training its members to present art, literature and music to others in a pleasing manner. Parthenian — the word that in ears to come will bring to Trevecca students memories of Nashville, the Athens of the South, the home of their Alma Mater. Helen 1 M. Cassei.l. Octavian Literary Society Among the many, many things that will linger in our memory after we have grone from Trevecca College will be the experiences associated with the activities of the Octavian Literary Society. The part that the society has played in the making of Trevecca has not been small by any means. We believe that it has been not onlv a part to be enjoyed, but one that has been essen- tial to the educational, religious and social development of the school. It is a society full of pep, enthusiasm and real school spirit, and one that stands for that which is elevating to a high school student. Its history is brief, but connected with it is a beautiful story of the love and devotion of a student body for its president, Rev. J. O. McClurkan. The problem of selecting a suitable name for the society was finally solved when the students decided upon a part of their pres- ident ' s name. ' Through the years the Octavian Literary Society has lived, and as Longfellow said in the " Psalm of Life " : " Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime; And departing leave behind us, Foot prints on the sands of Time. " So may we, looking back over the life and work of one so worthy of our consideration, be mspird to work onward toward a highr goal. And may we not fail in our efforts to make Trevecca College a bigger and better institution because of the Octavian Literary Society. Willie Ft. ait. 1-9 THE 19 2 8 D ARD A [« ' «sp f , g5HEN the members of the Uarda Staff realized that they contest — an event which proved to be one of the high points of interest during the year. Miss Elizabeth Roby, assisted by Mr. Claude Kennedy and Mr. Wendell Henricks, headed one side, called the " Purples; " and Mr. Fred Sommers, with his able assistants. Miss Jane Porta Turner and Miss Johanna Koenen. managed the other side, the " Whites. " The contest started on Tuesday morning, November 15, at the chapel service. Before time for the contest to start the captains dressed themselves in gay costumes of purple and white, and while the first song was being sung the leaders of the different sides walked in from opposite sides of the platform, ready for the contest. Their costumes aroused the curiosity of everyone, for only the captains and the I) ri Staff knew what was about to happen. There was moving, murmuring, and rest- lessness all over the auditorium, but when the first captain arose, every- one suddenly became silent because he wanted to hear about this extraor- dinary event. The first speaker made his speech, and then each of th? others in turn made his speech. After chapel everybody was anxious to enlist on one side or the other, and then to get someone else to join his side. Much enthusiasm was manifested and the battle was hard fought ; nothing but clean-cut competition, however, was displayed. The contest lasted four weeks, and through it all there was a beautiful spirit of fair play. Each side worked hard and faithfully, and in all the history of our annual, the real manhood and womanhood of our students has never been better shown.. When the contest closed the Purples were victorious, but it was through the efforts of each one of the Purples and each one of the Whites that this annual has been made possible. Jokes Ruth Cornwell: " I ' ll let you look at the proofs but they ' re just awful. " Donald Sitts: " Oh, I think they are just like you. " 4 4 4 " Judge: " Now, Mr. McManus, I don ' t ex- pect to see you here again. " Aris McManus: " You ' re not going to re- sign your job, are you? " 4- 4- 4 Helen Cassell (in history test) : " Are there two dissolves in ' S ' ? " 4? 4? 4 " Professor Strickland (meeting his small son) : " Good morning, little man. How ' s your father this morning? " 4 4 4? Mamie Ruth Hale: " What ' s the matter, Willie? " Willie Flatt: " I wrote an article on fresh milk and that old mean editor condensed it. " 4? 4 4: Frosh: " I don ' t know. " Soph: " I ' m not prepared. " Junior: " I don ' t remember. " Senior: " I don ' t believe I can add any- thing. " 4 4 4 Haywood Flanagan: " Do you want to marry a one-eyed man? " Tillie Moore: " No, indeed. " Haywood: " Then let me carry that um- brella. " 4? 4? 4? Professor Mackey: " Nearly all black candy, except shoe polish, is colored w ith carbon. " 4 4r 4 1 Joseph Dixon: " How long could I live without brains? " Marguerite Weaver: " It remains to be seen. " 4 4 4 Genevieve Boughton: " Mother McClurkan, may Leah and I study together tonight? " Mother McClurkan: " In the same room, dear ? " Genevieve: " No, I never thought of that, I just meant to stay in my room and she in hers. " 4 4? 4 Oh, Ezra That Lizzie of mine, She ' s hittin ' real fine, I ' m tickled to death about her; ' Tis seldom indeed She shows so much speed, I just couldn ' t do without her! When she ' s hittin ' on four My fumin ' is o ' er, 1 r ' ar w ay back and grin ; I step on the gas An ' watch the miles pass, An ' wonder when she ' ll start m ' ssin ' again! It sure is a sight To be flat some dark night With a little tin lizzie somewhere; An ' if you are broke It sure gets your goat To have to leave ' er settin ' there! Leonard Rozzell. 4 4 4 1 Wilhoyte: " You ' re a sensible looking girl; let ' s get married. " Elenora Hollister: " I ' m as sensible as I look, too! " 4? 4 4 " Beatrice Benslow: " If I said ' 1 am beau- tiful, ' what tense would that be? " Educator: " Past tense. " 4 4 4 Rozzell: " That Darda Staff has set down on everything I sent in. " Miss Karnes: " Well, you know the wouldn ' t if there had been any point to it. " 4 1 4 4? Jessie Landrum (to ticket agent): " I want a ticket for Florence. " Ticket agent: " Where is she? " Jessie: " In Alabama. " 4 4 4 1 Professor Chapman: " Conley, read the poem I asked you to compose in Latin. " Conley Sanders: " Boybus kissabus sweet gi riorum, Girlabus likabus, wanturn somorum ; Daddybus hearabus kissum somorum, Bootabus kickabus outta the doorum ! " 4 4 4 Charles Lancaster (seeking sympathy): " When I was a small boy I was left an or- phan. " Margaret Hatcher (sympathetically): " Oh, what did you do with it. " 4 4 4 Claude Galloway: " Professor Hurd, I owe all the history I know to you. " Professor Hurd: " Don ' t mention such a trifle. " 4 4? 4 I rose w ith great alacrity To offer her my seat ; It was a question whether she or I Should stand upon my feet. 5 i Right Now Service! We HaVe the Quickest and Best Deliver Service in East Nashville Jellico, Phoenix, and Black Diamond COAL Office PKone 3-3203 ICE Year-Round Deliver? Residence Phone 3- 1384- J ( ) Maplextfood Coal Ice Co. INGLEWOOD. ON MASONIC ROAD H. L. SLONECKER, Mgr. A. W. SLONECKER, SecY-Treas A CORDIAL INVITATION TO ALL THE HOME OF THE VISITOR AND STRANGER FIRST NAZARENE CHURCH 510 WOODLAND STREET REV. H. H. WISE, Pastor c=ac=o Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Preachinc 10:45 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. N. Y. P. S 6:30 p.m. Prayer Meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p.m THE NASHVILLE, CHATTANOOGA ST. LOUIS RAILWAY Offers Its Patrons the Finest and Most Comprehensive Through Train Service For All Classes of Travel to NEW YORK CITY via Chatta nooga-Knoxville- Washington TO MEMPHIS AND THE SOUTHWEST TO FLORIDA OVER The Dixie Flyer — The Dixie Limited TRAVEL BY TRAIN Safe Comfortable Pleasant Economical TIMOTHY ' S SILKS TIMOTHYS CARPETS TIMOTHYS DRESSES, SUITS AND COATS Are entitled to careful inspection when you want honest, reliable, and fashionable merchandise. We Solicit the Trade of the Students and Friends of Trevecca Nashville Railway Light Co. Where 1 ,200 employes are striving diligently to render Faithful, Ef- ficient and Courteous Public Service in ful- fillment of our pledg e to you. ORRCO Food Products SOLD AND GUARANTEED BY All Good Grocers Dobson-Cannon Co. DISTRIBUTORS Always Lovely FLOWERS Church Street and Sixth Avenue AND 325 Union Street FIRST LAST AND ALWAYS IDEAL LAUNDRY All Thai the Name Implies THE 1928 DARDA COMPLIMENTS OF Hilary E. Howse Furniture Co. R. H. Allen A. L. Whitfield Allen-Whitneld Paint and Glass Co. Pratt and Lambert ' s Varnish and Stains LOWE BROS. ' PRODUCTS Phone 6-621 I 407 Church Si. Nashville. Tenn. Always Pleased to Sh ow You Clothiers Furnishers 619-621 CHURCH ST. M. C. Jensen J. H. Jeck C. N. Rolfe W. W. Benz JENSEN JECK COMPANY SUPERIOR SERVICE Silversmiths, Jewelers and Diamond Merchants Endicott Johnson Shoe Store Collegiate Footwear at Popular Prices 608 Church Street NASHVILLE. TENN. AMERICAN DRY CLEANERS G. P. Welch. Prop. Main Office and Plant: 606 Main Street Phone 3-2600 WELCH ' S QUALITY CLEANING SEND YOUR CLOTHES TO THE DRY CLEANERS OFTENER BRANCH OFFICES: 2511 Gallatin Pike Phone 3-0069 804 Acklen Avenue ...Phone 7-7754 2702 West End Ave.... Phone 7-6076 BRADFORD ' S Known in Nasliville Over 39 Years The Best Place to Buy FURNITURE, RUGS, ETC. 168-170 Third Avenue, North COMPLIMENTS OF THE GRACE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE The Church Wilh a Purpose Rev. W. F. Collier, Pastor To Students and Visitors a Special Invitation is Extended Quality) W earing Apparel At Lower Prices AGENTS WANTED Liberal Discounts Allowed We Publish Religious Literature W rile for Catalogs and Terms rentecosta 1 M ission Publishing Co. NASHVILLE, TENN. A. L. GOLDBERG SON LUMBER 129 Fifth Avenue, South Phone 6-4159 EAST NASHVILLE LUMBER COMPANY GOOD LUMBER Q UA LI T Y — SER VICE—PRICE Get Our Prices Before You Buy When in Need of Anything From A Drug Store, Think of Us Cook-Smotherman Drug Company Seymour and Gallatin Pike Mose Cook Drug Co. Woodland and Seventh Street FREE DELIVERY H. A. FRENCH Dealer in SHEET MUSIC MUSIC BOOKS AND all kinds of MUSICAL I N STR UME NTS Catalogs Mailed Free 710 Church St. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS REPAIRED THE 1 928 DARDA N. V. COX Phone 3-1836 GROCERIES AND FRESH MEATS 1502 Gallatin Road Call Us for Something Good to Eat Prompt Service Satisfied Customers is Our Motto C. N. BOSTON COMPANY 1315 Gallatin Pike GROCERIES AND FRESH MEATS V out Patronage is Appreciated COMPLIMENTS OF SOUTHWESTERN FUEL COMPANY Burn Black Diamond Coal T. C. YOUNG, Res. Mcr. H. G. HILL GROCERY CO. 1400 Gallatin Pike Finest Line of Fruits, Vegetables, Fresh Meats, Staple and Fancy Groceries Your Patronage is Appreciated J. W. McCord Optical and Jewelry Co, CORNER FIFTH AVENUE and DEADERICK ST. NASHVILLE, TENN. Eyes Scientifically Examined J. W. McCORD 23 Years Experience Watches, Clocks and Jewelry Sold and Repaired L. G. McCORD J. T. McCORD If not able to come to the Office, Telephone 6-0304 i: -.iM)n.ii)Ii and Terms if Desired O.-.ili-r Prescriptions Killed THE 1 928 DARDA 617 Church Street NASHVILLE. TENN. East Nashville Dry Cleaners PLANT: . 2i04 Gallatin Road — Phone 3-28% OFFICE: 9 South Fifth St. — Phone 3-0251 1 im H. Moo re Co. Fire, Automobile and Life INSURANCE Phone 6-2369 H. T. WOOD Druggist PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST Aslf Your Doctor Wood ' s Enclish Cream for Rouch Skin. Chapped Hands, Etc. Guaranteed Phones: :i-ll!»l i and 3-9127 2513 GALLATIN ROAD R. L. PATTON 2313 GALLATIN ROAD Phone 3-2920-M The Place for Good Shoe Repairing All Wor)( Guaranteed Goods Called For and Delivered Henry McLam General Merchandise We Appreciate Your Patronage Phone 3-2920-M 2315 Gallatin Pike NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE L. A. BAUMAN SON 2005 Broad Street Men ' s Wear Thai Men Wear Old Hickory. Tenn. 417-19 Church Street Nashville s Own Department Store " COMPLIMENTS N. Y. P. S. First Church of the Nazarene Our Aim is: " To Know Him and Make Him Known. " We appreciate the Students Working With Us Phone 3-2780 M . ROSEBANK NURSERY E. L. GALLOWAY ORNAMENTAL PLANTS Rosebank Avenue Nashville, Tenn. COMPLIMENTS OF Inglewood Coal Supply Co. Courtesy, Service, Satisfaction Phone 3-31 I I COMPLIMENTS OF KEITH-SIMMONS COMPANY Phone 6-0879 We Save You Money BEESLEY FURNITURE CO. Furniture, Stoves, Ranges, Rugs Everything for the Home Would Be Clad to Open an Account With You 221-223 Broadway Nashville, Tenn. West Nashville Church of the Naz arene 4H05 Tennessee Avenue REV. E. T. COX. Pastor Residence 330 51st Street A Live-Church With a Hearty Welcome — An Active W. M. S. — A Live N. Y. P. S.— Plain Rilile Preaching — Soul Stirring Singing. Sunday School, 9:45 Preaching, II a.m. N. Y. P. S., 6:30 Preaching 7:30 p.m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday, 7:30 p.m. Inglewood Filling Station Gas, Oils, Tires, Accessories Home of Toaslv Barbecue H. K. Carney J. L. Johnson Telephone 6-1 796 Carney JoKnson TAILORS and READY-TO-WEAR 412 Church St. Nashville, Tenn. JOSEPH FRANK SON A Half Century of Sincere Service Church at Fifth A Complete Store for Men COMPLIMENTS OF SWEENEY FUNERAL HOME J. H. Sweeney, Pres. MORTICIANS Ambulance Service Phone 3-0079 32 I Woodland St. Eagan Brothers Mi ' ME OF Groceries and Fresh Meats Sandwiches and Cold Drinks 1 508 Gallatin Pike Dero Phillips, Contractor Malfcr of High-Crade Mill W or Home Phone 3-172S-.I 2406 Gallatin Road Nashville, Tenn. CAMPUS BARBER SHOP T. N. Griffin. Prop. patronize home industry 2515 Gallatin Pike AI.V h ' k ' T BROS l ' HOToc.K ' AIMIKKS FULCHER BROS. Ele ctncmns FIXTURES, WIRING. AND RADIOS We Invite You to Come and See Our Store 149 FOURTH AVE.. NORTH White 1 runk Company !0!l Church SI. Arcade KURTZMANN PIANO Elhott-Rittenber ry Piano Co. COMPLIMENTS OF TREVECCA COLLEGE BRASS BAND EVANS BURNETT, JR., Instructor W. A. JACKSON Tires, Accessories, Gasoline and Oi Chickaxnauga and Gallatin Road NASHVILLE, TENN. Banner Barber Shop Banner Dry Cleaners C. D. Anderson, Prop. LADIES ' WORK. A SPECIALTY Dry Cleaners Thai Clean Straightway and Gallatin Road THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON if LARGEST COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD HIGHEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE ensonT PRINTING CO.] NASHVILLEj r COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS mum LD 5356 .T75 1928 Trevecca Nazarene College The Darda
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