Trevecca Nazarene University - Darda Yearbook (Nashville, TN) - Class of 1931 Page 1 of 92
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Show Hide text for 1931 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1931 volume: “ FRANK L. LEGGETT £dilor-in-Chief LESLIE C. POE ' Business Manager The 1931 DARDA VOLUME VII The word " Darda " means " pearl of wisdom. " We are proud of the fact that the name of our oAnnual is a Hible name, the significance of which is wisdom, for " the fear of the Lord is wisdom. " ' " Published by Students of TREVECCA COLLEGE ashville, Tennessee TREVECCA COLLEGE LIBRARY " Study to shew thyself ap- proved unto God, a work- man that needeth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth. " n TJmothy " But seek ye first the kingdom of God, and his righteousness; and all these things shall be added unto you. " Matthpw " Watch ye, stand fast in the faith, quit you like men, be strong! " I Cor. 16:13. ' e All scripture is given by in- spiration of God, and is profit- able for doctrine, for reproof, for correction, for instruction in righteousness: That the man of God may be perfect, throughly furnished unto all good works. " II Timothy 3:16, 17. " Let no man despise thy youth, but be thou an exam- ple of the believers, in word, in conversation, in charity, in spirit, in faith, in purity. " I Timothy 4:12. DEDICATION It is with a heart full of gratitude and a ppreciation for the way he has so faithfully directed us, that we dedicate this volume of the 1931 Darda TO A. B. MACKEY Who, by his possession of those qualities which are a measure of the finest type of man; by his efficiency in his profession, by his classroom inspiration, his high ideals and ad- mirable example, has caused to well up in us that desire to live unques- tionable before men and acceptable in the sight of God. 88 THIS page of the 1931 Darda is dedicated to our dearly beloved John T. Benson. Sr., who died June 18, 1930, in memory of his achievements through the Christ he loved and his devotion to the school. His death was a great loss to his friends, relatives, and the school, but " light is mingled with the gloom, and joy with grief; di vinest compensations come; through thorns of sorrow mercies bloom in sweet relief " when we think of his great reward. When we think of Brother Benson and his life these words of the poet have a deeper meaning: " Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime; cAnd, departing, leave behind us footprints on the sands of time. " C PERCY £. DEAN. ©ookQne . . . Che College DR. C. E. HARD V, B.S., M.D. PRESIDENT Faculty R. J. Kei.lv, B.S., M.A. Vice-President and Financial Director; Economics. A. B. Mackev, A.B., M.A. Dean; Psychology and Education. C. H. Hurd, B.L., MA. Librarian ; English. Maude Allen Stuneck A.B., M.A, B.D, Ph.D. (Picture Missing Languages, Philosophy of Religion. Ada B. Carroll, B.Mus Voice, Expression. Countess Mitchum Hurd A.B., M.A. Chemistry, Biology. Sadie M. Agnew, A.B., M.A. Mathematics. H. G. Stuneck, A.B. History. Mary Montgomery, A.B., M.A. French, Mathematics. Facility Johnny Catherine Jernigan Piano, Violin, Musical Science. Ernest Grisham Wind Instruments, Hand. Alma Womack Compton Public School Music. Fred Floyd, A.B., B.S.E., M.A. Principal of Hit h School ; History, Economics, Bible. Hazel Mitchum Ross, B.L. Co-Principal of High School; Latin, Science. Home Economics. Christine Williams, A.B., M.A. English, Physical Education. J. D. Thrasher Principal of Grammar School. Mrs. Annie G. Jones Primary Department. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Ralph H. Dodson Dean of Men; Grammar School Assistant. Mother Martha Odell Dean of Women. Mrs. W. H. Redford Dietitian. Mrs. Claire Frances Kelly Office Executive. Evla Lovelace Nurse. FRONT VERANDA ©ook C wo . . . ©he Glasses College Seniors Arthur Lewis Shingler DOXALSOXVILLE, GEORGIA 1H30 — President Georgia Club; Member " Big 4 " ; Vice-President Parthenian Literary Society; Treasurer Athletic Association; Glee Club. I!i31 — President Class; Vice-President Georgia Club; President Parthenian Literary Society; Member " Big 3. " Duty calls but once to this young man, for hi ' is ever alert and ready to do those things that help others in the journey toward that eternal city. He will always have a place in the hearts of men, for humanity is waiting for men of his type as the world waits for the sunrise. " it is a gentle iimn and friend you seek — you have found him. Ruby Lee Dees BETHANY, OKLAHOMA 1930 — Secretary and Treasurer Ramblers ' Club; Girls ' Glee Club. 1931 — Secretary Parthenian Literary Society; Secre- tary Christian Workers ' Association; Trevecca College Girls ' Quartette; Vice-President Fine Arts Club; Chorus; " Darda " Staff. Mars sheaths his sword and hoists the flag of truce when kindness appears upon the held. Guns will cease firing, bombs will cease burst- ing, and nations will go to war no more when she conquers. This young lady possesses this pearl of great price, kindness. Ruby Lee, keep the tide of compassion and gentleness flowing until it has made enmity its footstool. " Sweet promptings to kindest deeds ivere in her every act. " Frank Leggett ESCATAWPA, MISSISSIPPI 1930 — President Parthenlan Literary Society; Treas- urer Class; Varsity Basketball. 1931 — Vice-President Class; Band; Varsity Basket- ball; Editor-in-Chief " Darda. " Come all ye fair maidens and behold anima- tion personified ! Here is one man who will go through the world in " high " , for his buoyancy will glide him over many rough places unaware. Frank, direct your enthusiasm to the winning of souls for God and great will be your reward in heaven. " Love is a queer thing; love is dizziness; Love keeps a young man from attending to business. " Ivy Gertrude Thetford UNION CHURCH, MISSISSIPPI 1 ' iSO — Vice-President Girls ' Glee Club; Pianist Par- thenian Literary Society; Trcvecca College Girls ' Quartette. 1H31 — Secretary Class; Trevccca College Girls ' Quartette; Song Leader Parthenian Literary Society; Centigrade Leader. Cheerfulness is a characteristic that makes roads smoother, makes hearts lighter, and makes life brighter. God freely bestowed upon this maiden a spirit of animation. Gertrude, scatter abroad your smiles and they will return to you not many days hence, for they never vanish. Only God can reckon the worth of a smile. " To be efficient in a great way, That is my aim throughout the day. ' College Seniors Opha L. Harris STEWART, TENNESSEE 1930 — Trevecca Girls ' Quartette; Secretary Class; Christian Workers - Association; Girls ' Glee Club; Parthenian Literary Society. 1931 — Fine Arts Club; Parthenian Literary Society; Christian Workers ' Association. Here is an unusual girl — one whose consistent, Christian life, ready wisdom, wit, and song help and encourage all whom she meets. Steadiness in every act characterizes her, and little it matters how exciting the moment may be, that same steady nerve carries her through calmly. Opha, as you bring your " loaves and fishes " to the Master, may you be a blessing not only to the " five-thousand " but to the hundreds of thousands. " To be earnest, to be strong, to make light the way with song. ' Charles L. Brown JASPER, ALABAMA 1930 — Alabama Club; Parthenian Literary Society. 1931 — Band; Member " Big 3 " ; Alabama Club; Par- thenian Literary Society. Sturdiness is a quality that has always char- acterized those, both historical and contemporary, who have climbed the rungs of the ladder to success. Anyone can possess no trait of more worth to him and those with whom he associates than sturdiness. This word characterizes Mr. Brown. Charles, be constant in the service of God, for He has a recompense of reward for those who faint not. " Be sure you are right, then go ahead. " « cge seniors Pauline Alexander HARTSELLE, ALABAMA 1930 — Alabama Club 1931 — Alabama Club Parthenian Literary Society. Parthenian Literary Society. Pauline ' s big brown eyes bespeak of discern- ment. Discernment is an asset to anyone who is so fortunate as to be endowed with that quality. It is the one quality that has distinguished be- tween the leaders and the followers of all the ages. Pauline, we desire that with this great power you will be able to lead many to God. " Strong in will and earnest in endeavor. " Amos H. Smith, Jr. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 1930— President Athletic Association; Vice-Presi- dent Class; Pianist Parthenian Literary Society. 1931 — College Basketball Team. " A man that hath friends must show himself friendly. " Prov. 18:24. We do not fear that Amos will ever be in need of companions. All who know him admire him for his kind and friendly manner. He is ever ready to help those who need help, and he who helps in time of need is indeed a friend. College Seniors Bert W. Richardson JASPER, ALABAMA 1930 — President Parthenian Literary Society; Presi- dent Athletic Association; Boys ' Glee t ' lub. 1 »3 1 — Vice-President Alabama club. Here is a fellow as merry as the day is long, All who know Bert like to be in his company, be- cause his presence drives away the thoughts of worry and makes one see the silver lining of the cloud. Bert, continue making glad sad hearts, for many are almost bowed to earth by their weight of care. " To live as gently as I can; To he, no matter where, a man. " Mary Louise Kilgore NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE L930 — Girls 1 Glee Club; Chorus. 1931 — Girls ' Quartette, Christian Workers ' Associa- tion; Parthenian Literary Sockty. Earnestness is a trait possessed by those who have steadily but surely climbed to success. Not only what the world would call success, but the kind that God can put hi , seal upon. We mii- cerely hope for more earnest girls like Mary to help promote God ' s cause and kingdom on th. j earth. " How siveet and gracious even in com- mon speech. " 27 ege seniors Jewel L. Nicholson SALEM, INDIANA t!)30 — President Girls ' Glee Club; Christian Workers ' Association: Ramblers ' Club; Song Leader Parthenian Literary Society. 1931 — Secretary Ramblers ' Club; Vice-President and Chaplain Parthenian Lit rary Society; Christian Workers ' Association; Fine Arts Club; Chorus; Associate Editor-in-Chief " Darda. " Jewels are rare but some are found. Here is a genuine jewel, one which will shine through- out life. Sincerity characterizes her. No task is so small that it does not receive that degiee of care and thought that it requires to be done well. Sincerity is a jewel within itself. " Sweet and stately graces of womanhood. ' and with all the Frank G. Helm MADISON ' , TENNESSEE 1930 — Maryville College, Maryville, Tennessee. 1931 — Parthenian Literary Society; Ministerial Asso- ciation. A more worthy cause can no man pursue than does this young man; that is to be a soul winner for God. Frank, we desire that you be faithful to the task to which God has called you and be able to say when you have finished your work on earth as Jesus said, " I have finished the work which thou gavest me to do. " " Firm of purpose, strong of heart. ' College Seniors D. Kelly Thetford UNION CHURCH, MISSISSIPPI 1930 — President Athl tic Association; Captain Col- lege Basketball Team; Parth nian Literary Society. 1931 — Athletic Association: Parthenian Literary Society; Chorus; Fine Arts Club; Band. Dickens says that there is some credit in being jolly. If that be true, which we believe it to be, here is a boy who is due credit. Merrily, merrily, he goes along. Kelly, " If you can stop one heart from breaking Or help one fainting robin Into its tifst again, You shall not have lived in vain. " " If worry were thi would live forever. " cause of death. 1 Pocahontas T. Wolford DOVER, TENNESSEE 1931 — Parthenian Literary Society; Fine Arts Club; Christian Workers ' Association. Sedateness is prized by all people everywher; whether they desire to be sedate or not. Poca- hontas possesses this characteristic in a great degree. Pe pie of such a disposition usually render to the world a worthy service. Press ever onward and upward toward the mark for th; prize of the high calling of God which is in Christ Jesus. " A ready smile oft lifts a world of for row. " College Seniors Leula Mae Smith ALEXANDER CITY, ALABAMA 1930 — Christian Workers ' Association; Alabama Club; Girls ' Gl e Club. 1 U 31 — Secretary Parthenian Literary Society; Chris- tian Workers ' Association; Alabama Club; Member " Big 3 " ; Chorus; Centigrade. Here is a girl who is eager in her desire to do good and to contribute to the world a service so great that its influence for God will have no exit so Ions as time shall last. Leula Mae, press forward and you shall attain the goal for which you strive; for you can do all things through Christ who strengtheneth you. " A jolly, unselfish personality is the ( rentes t f ift of all. " Reece U. Metzger OLNEY, ILLINOIS 11)30 — Ramblers ' Club; Christian Workers ' Associa- tion. 1 131 — Christian Workers ' Association; Vice-Presi- dent Ramblers ' Ciub; Fine Arts Club. Versatility and a good mind do not always mean hulk in physique, for here is an exception to the rule. Reece is a gentleman of high stand- ing in quality if not in stature. He seems to have made this scripture the rule of his life: " Whatsoever thy hand findeth to do, do with thy might. " Eccl. 9 :io. again " When shall we ) ' • look upon his like College Seniors Mary I. Wright CASS CITY, MICHIGAN 1930 — Christian Workers Lit rary Society. 1931— Christian Worker; Literary Society. Association; Parthenian Association; Parthenian Mary is never idle a moment, but thrift) ' and thoughtful of others. " Others " seems to he her mctto. God ' will no dr.ubt give those a pre- eminent place in His kingdom who have given their services and lives for their fellow-men. Mary, we expect to see you in that eternal city; for, " He that hateth his life in this world shall keep it unto eternal life. " " Her part has not been words, but deeds. " Lola Holifield PICGOTT, ARKANSAS 1931 — Parthenian Literary Society; Ramblers ' Club; Christian Workers ' Association. Look! See! A studious girl. One whose study is net confined to text-books but one who is ever eagerly reaching out to embrace knowledge in a broader sense. The world is calling for yc ung ladies like Lola, w ho will not merely follow in the blazed paths of her predecessors, but will endeavor to seek a new and better method by which to perform a task. " Calm, sweet, and unruffled. " 3i 32 Ruth Taylor CALVERT, ALABAMA Earl C. Parker VVAVERLV, TENNESSEE Avice Spoon er DONALSONVILLE, GEORGIA Mazelle Copeland MONTEREY, TENNESSEE Louise Agnew BRUSH CREEK, TENNESSEE Eunice Kelley (Picture Missing) CARROLLTON, GEORGIA Hollis H. Robinson (Picture Missing) CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA O. R. Hendricks (Picture Missing) TUSCUMBIA, MISSOURI Elbert L. Atk inson (Picture Missing) CREENSFORK, INDIANA 4 5 5 ! | Thomas B. Dean NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Hilda Johnson MORGAN, GEORGIA La Del Starnes BARLOW, MISSISSIPPI Ophelia Alvis BRUSH CREEK, TENNESSEE Percy E. Dean NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE N. O. Allen (Picture Missing) CANEY SPRINGS, TENNESSEE Dorothy Whitman (Picture Missing) ZELLWOOD, FLORIDA Mrs. Minnie S. Dunkum (Picture Missing! JARRETT, VIRGINIA 3 + Mortimer Garrett COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Curtis Galloway NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Crystine Yates WHITE BLUFFS, TENNESSEE Willie Mae Redford nashville, tennessee Lois Chen u lt GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Sara M. Morrison (Picture Missing) OVVENSBORO, KENTUCKY Chester S. Harter (Picture Missing) SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS Ivern Rhoades Harter (Picture Missing) SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS 35 Advantages ©f Holiness Schools HE question of whether or not the smaller colleges have a greater advantage than the larger ones has been much debated. We will admit that each has its own particular advantages, but taken on a level we would decide the question in favor of the smaller college, and especially the Holiness Institutions. We cannot hope to convince the public at large of this fact. The higher educational world, including the higher critics and modernists, are much opposed to us. But we, who wish to prepare ourselves for life ' s work, Divinely appointed, could not possibly do it in any other place than our own Holiness Schools, Education properly defined is " the development of character, or the preparation of oneself along every line for life ' s work. " In the truest sense of the word we would consider a well- educated person as one who is developed mentally, physically and spiritually. The first two may be attained in most any modern college, but in such places the third is either neglected entirely or contaminated with the heresies of the present day. We could not expect such schools to produce true Bible preachers or self-sacrificing missionaries. In the smaller colleges the instructors are enabled to give more individual help, because the classes are smaller. They become better acquainted with each student and learn each one ' s peculiarities. This oftentimes helps an instructor to understand and wisely direct some students who might otherwise never avail themselves of their opportunities. The student also has more of a kindred spirit toward the teacher in a smaller class. That awed and unapproachable feeling, which often separates teacher and student, is somewhat lessened. A timid pupil is sometimes hindered because he is afraid to ask for the necessary help. It has been said that our school days are our happinest days and our school friends our dearest friends. Christian young people crave companionship as much as worldly young people. They naturally desire friends who enjoy the same things they enjoy. Therefore, the student bod) of our Holiness Schools seem more closely united and remind one of one large family. Summarizing, we find we have three outstanding advantages in favor of Holiness Schools: (i) the necessity of spiritual training; (2) the advantage of more personal help from the teacher; and (3) the Christian social life. Let us as Christian young people think more seriously of these tilings before entering upon our training for life ' s work. Mrs. Ivern Harter. (Mrs. C. S. Harter) The Testing Time The sinking sun in rosy shade Sent flickering rays upon the earth; In brilliant hue its luster played Upon a quaint old-fashioned hearth. The splendor grew in vast degree, Till gloom and sadness fled; And in unmeasured joy and glee, It fell upon a bending head. The golden sunset found him there, .1 minister, bent and gray; His face was marked with toil and care, His form had worn away. In earl hi y sun did set for him. Hut more, vast more than this, .1 lifetime sun had crossed the rim, A nd sunk in greater bliss. Long years ago in boyish dream Youth ' s fancy castles claimed his heart, But greater plans did brightly gleam, And he did choose that better part. His life in service he had spent For God and mankind, too ; A helping hand in trouble lent, And fainting hopes did he renew. Noiv, as the end of day drew near, I radiant glory crowned the race; A peace sublime erased all fear, And God did sacred make the place. No flovucry words his death bewailed, No tomb did passersby address; Man crossed him off, as one who failed, Hut God above inscribed " Success. " Susie Allen. Some Benefits Derived From sl High School Education E w ho are Seniors now and those who have graduated in the past can very clearly see the many benefits obtained from a High School education. Lower classmen find it difficult to see the importance in grasping such an opportunity. The importance of a High School education is indisputable. It is the foundation for all fields of activities. This training is the nucleus for further education. We learn to grasp for higher ideals morally, socially, and educationally. The life of the student, at this age, is just beginning to develop. He is searching for truth and a better understanding of his surroundings. Therefore he is more capable of grasping and retaining what he learns. There are numerous benefits that are received from High School training, but we only wish to discuss three of the most important. First, we speak of the moral standards which the student obtains in High School. The training which he obtains along this line will deter- mine his social rank when he steps out into the world. Everyone recog- nizes the fact that this is one of the main essentials of modern life. Then, there is a social prestige that can be obtained only through academic association. During this awkward, timid age, if the student is properly instructed and guided, he will come forth from the portals of his beloved school a cultured, refined gentleman who will be a credit to his class and instructors. But, if he does not have this advantage, what a rude, uncouth specimen he will be. The educational benefits received from High School training are very essential, since one is able to climb to higher success in the business world and more able to hold this position than if he had not received this training. In any vocation in life no one can succeed as lie should until he has completed High School. This is the general conception of a High School, but to many it is only a gap between grammar school and college that is to be endured. But the student who enters High School with the aim for bettering himself finds that the work is not to be endured but enjoyed. Ivah Ramsey. Wallace Siler. 37 High School Seniors Officers Ivah Ramsey NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE President of Senior Class; Mnemosyne Literary Society; Secretary of Pro and Con Debating Club; Vice-President of Class 1929-30; Alabama Club; Fahrenheit; Darda Staff. " A lovely girl of sterling character, " Robert Drake MIDLAND, MICHIGAN Vice-President of Senior Class; Mnemosyne Literary Society; Christian Workers ' Association ; Science Club; President of Michigan Club; Centigrade. " One who sees the doughnut instead of the hole. " Lyndell Cornwell GAINESBORO, TENNESSEE Secretary of Senior Class; Mnemosyne Literary Society; Athletic Association; Fahrenheit; Secre- tary and Treasurer of Class 1927-28. " A bundle of good nature. " James Moore chattanooga, tennessee Treasurer of Senior Class; President of Mnem- osyne Literary Society; Christian Workers ' Asso- ciation; Science Club; Pro and Con Debating Club; Centigrade. " When I make up my mind. Other thoughts trail behind. " J 8 High School Seniors Olive Wordsworth EAST PALESTINE, OHIO Treasurer Athenaeum Literary Society; Fahrenheit. " A trimidj innocent girl who laves her work. " Donald Sitts DETROIT, MICHIGAN Mnemosyne Literary Society; President Christian Workers ' Association; Pro and Con Debating Club; Michigan Club; Fahrenheit; Art Editor Da id a Staff. " Inspires us to all that is noble and Godly. " Mary Ruth Dees BETHANY, OKLAHOMA Secretary Athenaeum Literary Society; Christian Workers ' Association; Fine Arts Club; Secretary Science Club; Athletic Association; Centigrade. " Energetic , very considerate , and seeks the ill will of no one. " Annie Pearl Lentz COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE Mnemosyne Literary Society ; Centigrade. " 77k ' modest, on her unembarassed brow, nature has written lady. " V) Higli School Seniors Robert Yates WHITE BLUFFS, TENNESSEE Mnemosyne Literary Society; Athletic Associa- tion; Fahrenheit. " Give me a wrench and mechanical bench and I am happy. " Grace Cooper DECHERD, TENNESSEE Athenaeum Literary Society ; Centigrade. " From her nature we are inclined to be- lieve that she has been fed on honey. " Wallace F. Siler GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Pianist Athenaeum Literary Society; Christian Workers ' Association; Fine Arts Club; Science Club; Pro and Con Debating Club; Athletic Association; Ramblers ' Club; Centigrade. " A small chap with a big heart. " Jeanette Taylor CALVERT, ALABAMA Athenaeum Literary Society; Alabama Club; Centigrade. " Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep. " Theodore Hudson JASPER, ALABAMA Athenaeum Literary Society; Debating Club; Alabama Club; Athletic Association. " A funny, dry, Democrat from If alker county. " 40 High School Seniors Lucille Chenault NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Chaplain Athenaeum Literary Society; Science Club; Pro and Con Debating Club; Fahrenheit. " A jolly, good girl determined to carry her point, yet a good sport if she loses. " Joseph A. Dixon MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA Mnemosyne Literary Society; Christian Workers ' Association; Fahrenheit. " Odds arc not too great for him; he sees no defeat. ' ' Myrtle Slonecker nashville, tennessee Athenaeum Literary Society. " A friend n orth loving. " Ruby Maxey JAMES TOWN, MISSISSIPPI Mnemosyne Literary Society; Christian Workers ' Association; Fahrenheit. " She lives a prayerful, consistent life. " 41 High School Juniors Officers J. B. Camrell, President Ridgeway, Texas Brentson Kel.lv, Vice-President St. Petersburg, Florida Ruth Huffines, Secretary Lebanon, Tennessee Stocki.v Merrett, Treasurer . . . Nashville, Tennessee Members Jovce Walker .... Nashville, Tennessee Lois Hardy .... Nashville, Tennessee Vaughn Bunting . . . Lakeland, Florida Zarah Teaney . . California, Kentucky A. E. Kelly ... St. Petersburg, Florida Clifton Galloway . Nashville, Tennessee Woodrow Dunkum . . Jarrett, Virginia Margaret Dorr . Los Angeles, California Miss Ada B. Carroll, Sponsor 42 High School Sophomores Officers Hobert Hendrix, President Ridgeway, Texas W. R. Thompson, rice-President Frankfort, Kentucky Catharine Anderson, Secretary Coban, Guatemala Marvin Hodge, Treasurer . . . Bethelridge, Kentucky Members Elizabeth Anderson- Evangeline Barnes Hugh B. Dean . Eula Lovelace Andrew Minton Coban, Guatemala Nashville, Tennessee Nashville, Tennessee Columbus, Georgia Nashville, Tennessee Mary McManus . J. B. Roberts . . Rose Sf.i.i Beulah Davidson . Nashville, Tennessee Nashville, Tennessee . . Tampa, Florida Tampa, Florida Miss Christine Williams, Sponsor 43 High School Freshmen Officers Gaines Breeze, President Newport, Kentucky Howard Lane, Vice-President Tuscaloosa, Alabama Glenn Rex, Secretary Fort Lauderdale, Florida Rubv L. Ogle, Treasurer ..... Columbus, Georgia Men Hoyet Kelly . . St. Petersburg, Florida Charles Clark . . . Columbus, Georgia Dorothy Dennis . . Nashville, Tennessee David T. Harris . . Stewart, Tennessee Edwin A. Rhymer . . Columbus, Georgia Arthur Harvey . . Nashville, Tennessee Bedie Ogle .... Columbus, Georgia Mrs. Hazel Mitc BERS Hazel Smith .... Albany, Kentucky Robert Phillips . Shelbyville, Tennessee Daniel L. Bain . . . Nashville, Tennessee Blanton Cook .... Vernon, Alabama Gertrude Padgett . . Fairfax, Alabama John P. Chenault . Portland, Tennessee Henry W. Neidig . Lickdale, Pennsylvania ium Ross, Sponsor Grammar Grades 8th Grade Roy J. Smith Tennessee Cathrine Good Georgia James D. Thrasher Kentucky Bennie Good Tennessee Gayle Tucker Alabama Ellen Dunkum Virginia McKenzie Benniefield Georgia TH Grade Cathryn Strickland ..... Tennessee Jack Hern Mississippi Evelyn Gritton Tennessee Sidney Opie Tennessee Lillian McAdams Tennessee Graham Snow Tennessee Ruth Chenault . Tennessee 5TH Grade Mary Jean Hardy Tennessee Reginald Meeks ....... Tennessee Margaret Dunkum ...... Virginia Kelley Ruark Georgia Junior Strickland Tennessee Orris Crocker Georgia J. D. Thrasher, Principal Grammar Grades R. H. Dodson and Donald V. Sins, Assistants 45 Primary Department ist Grade Virginia Chenault Edre Harter Brooks Duncan Christine Waller Margaret Griggs Eve Aughey g ven dodson J. E. Fox Maurice Griggs 2nd Grade Jimmie Kent Hubert Phipps Annie Strickland Louise McAdams 3rd Grade IE R. Anderson Samuel Chenault Loraze Duncan Euel Fox 4th Grade John Aughey Anna Chenault Sue Moore Howard Phipps Mrs. Annle G. Jones, Teacher 46 ©OOK ©HREE • @CHOOL OF OhEOLOGT From Whence Did Trevecca (Get Its Name? t i-jTl ADV Hl ' NTINGTON of England had long contemplated establishing a college for purpose of training young nun for the ministry. After much deliberation and fVvjK the conii-f I ot her widest and ehuieest friends, the plan of the college was drawn up, I I i Ij y into which i ii I such young men should be admitted as students as gave evidence of piety and were resolved to devote themselves to the work of the ministry. Where should the new college be located? Trevecca was fixed upon, in the parish of Talgarth, South Wales; and for this purpose Lady Huntington took Trevecca House, a venerable structure dating back as far as 1176, and had it opened for religious and literals instruction, with a chapel dedicated to the worship of God, on the 24th of August, 1768. Mr. Whitefield preached from the words, " In all places where I record my name, I will come unto thee, and bless thee. " On the Sabbath following, he addressed a congregation of some thousands assembled in the court before the house. Mr. Fletcher of Madely was appointed president, and shortly after, Rev. John John Benson was appointed head master of the institution. Lady Huntington resided at Trevecca the greater part of the year, and the influence of her fervent piety was highly beneficial. The spirit of devotion was everywhere apparent; when walking in the neighboring vales, one might often hear from several parts of the surrounding woodlands the voice of prayer, arising from little bands of students who were pouring out their hearts before God. Active exertion was united with devotional exercises ; horses were kept for the purpose of conveying the students to more distant places on Saturday afternoons, while the nearer villages were visited on foot, and thus the benefits of the college were felt throughout the surrounding towns and villages, to the distance of twenty or thirty miles. Frequently a student was sent to greater distances to preach in certain districts or rounds, as they were termed. In these towns chapels, private houses, marketplaces, or fields, as occasion required, became the scene of his labors; and by this missionary work was the Gospel introduced and the cause of Christ revived in many places, where we now find flourishing churches. For many years the anniversaries of this college were scenes of deep and stirring interest. Vast crowds collected, sometimes numbering three thousand ; and on one occasion no fewer than one thousand three hundred horses were turned into a large field adjoining the college, besides what were stationed in the neighboring villages. The college was blessed by many tokens of the divine favor; extensive revivals of religion followed the labors both of teachers and pupils. Lady Huntington writing to a friend said: " I am indeed bound to thank your ladyship most sincerely for your generous gift to the college, which has been the offspring of many tears and strong crying to the great and glorious Head of the Church. This is surely one of the blessed effects of that faith wrought in your heart by the power of the Holy Ghost. The college is in a most glorious state. The unction of the Holy One is continually descending on its beloved inmates, and the love and harmony that reigns among them all is most delight ful to witness. Fired with a zeal for God and perishing souls, all seem determined in their strength to spend and be spent in this divine employ. The college has been baptized with the Haptism of the Holy Ghost ; great grace rests upon all w ithin its walls, and eminent success crowns their labors in the towns and villages around. To God alone be all the glory. The work is His and He will carry it on in His own way. Oh, that I had a thousand hearts, a thousand hands; all should be employed for Him, for He is worthy. Sing, Oh my soul, Worthy is the Lamb that was slain. " The above is a history of Trevecca College in England after which Trevecca College in Nashville is named; and this history is similar to the history of our beloved school, founded in 1900 by Rev. J. O. McClurkan. For the past thirty years students and teachers have gone into different parts of Nashville and surrounding towns and have won thousands of souls to the Lord. Last year over five hundred precious hearts found salvation through the earnest efforts of the Christian Workers ' Department of Trevecca College. All glory and praise be to Him, the Giver of every good and perfect gift! Th.B. Graduates Leslie C. Poe CLEVELAND, MISSISSIPPI " And we know that all things work together for good to them that love God, to them who are the called according to his purpose. " Romans 8:28. I am not definitely settled as to what particular field God has called me. I do know that He has called me to one of three works, namely: to preach, to sing, or go to the mission field. Foreign missions seems to be foremost in my mind and heart, but until God definitely shows me just what particular field, I will not say. Wherever He leads, I will follow. Martha Vera Felker I.AWRENCEBURG, TENNESSEE " My grace is sufficient for thee: for my strength is made perfect in weakness. " II Cor. 12.Q. The question of my call had weighed upon my mind for several years. Early one morning upon my knees, after praying and begging God to show me, I opened my Bible to Acts 5 142, " And daily in the temple and in every house they ceased not to teach and to preach Jesus Christ. " This settled the " what " part and the " where " part was settled the following Sunday while Bro. C. B. Jernigan was preaching about the poor, ignorant, needy people in the mountains. I saw myself living among them, pouring out my life that they might have eternal life. Even though Satan has placed many beautiful air castles before my mind to take its place, I very much prefer the place Jesus has chosen for me. 50 Th.B. Graduates Curtis H. Pearson CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE " But God forbid that I should glory, save in the cross of our Lord Jesus Christ, by whom the world is crucified unto me, and I unto the world. " Gal. 6:14. " And He gave some . . . pastors . . . for the perfecting of the saints, for the work of the ministry, for the edifying of the body of Christ. " The work of the pastor is of a two-fold nature; feeding the sheep and protecting them from the wolves. God has called me to this great work and my ambition and prayer is that I will be all that the Lord requires of me. James Otis Lee SHIVERS, MISSISSIPPI " Study to show thyself approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth. " 11 Timothy 2:1$. After being rescued from a life of sin and destruction to a life of peace and blessedness, the Master has chosen me to carry the glad tidings to others. Having a vision of the great need, I cheerfully say " Yes " to the Lord. My call is evan- gelistic work. Theological High School Graduates Joseph A. Dixon Madison, South Dakota " I am a debtor both to the Greeks and to the Barbarians; both to the wise and the unwise. " Romans l:l f.. Called to the ministry. Donald V. Sitts Detroit, Michigan " Go ye therefore and teach all nations . . . teaching them to observe all things whatsoever I have commanded you and lo, I am with you alway, even unto the end of the world. " Matthew 28: H)-20. (lulled to the ministry. Ministerial Graduates Wm. Wade Jernigan Nashville, Tennessee " Let the words of my mouth and the meditation of my heart be acceptable in thy sight, O Lord, my strength and my Redeemer. " Psalm 19:14.. (jailed to Evangelistic work. James Earl Fox Nashville, Tennessee ( Picture Missing ) " Teach me thy way, O Lord; I will walk in thy truth: unite my heart to fear thy name. " Psalm 86:11. Called to the ministry. 52 Theological Undergraduates Reece U. Metzger James Earl Bixby Robert Brentson Kelly W. M. Hodge Oleph R. Hendricks Maynard M. Moore Elizabeth Tolson Vaughn E. Bunting Robert B. Phillips J. Dotson Waller William R. Thompson Frank Helm Joseph Z. Teaney Nick Oslin Allen Robert Drake Orville O. Mills Thomas Garrett Joseph Blanton Cook Arthur E. Kelly Gaines Breeze Gayle Tljcker 53 Top ro w from left in right: Otis Lee, Earl Fox, Curtis H. Pearson - , Oleph R. Hendricks, Maynard M. Moore, Frank Helm, Leslie C. Poe. Bottom row from left to right: Vera Felker, Sadie M. Agnew, Or. Maude Allen Stuneck, Opha L. Harris, Mary Wright. Hebrew Class We have twelve members in our Hebrew class, the absent one in the picture being Miss Sara M. Morrison. Twelve is a significant Bible number, the product of the Divine number, three, and the human number four. We remember there were twelve disciples chosen. God has called every member of our class to a special line of Christian work in His great harvest field. Where in the United States can you find another class in Hebrew as large as our class? The alphabet of twenty-two letters is shown in the chart. This Oriental language is different from the Classical languages. Our class is delighted with the study of the Bible in the ancient Hebrew under the most efficient leadership of Dr. Maude Stuneck. She brings to us not only the grammatical construction of the language, but also the spiritual interpretation of God ' s message to His people. " All Scripture is given by inspiration of God. " She has shown us that not only are the thoughts inspired, but every word and every letter. There is the wonderful plan of redemption portrayed through the significant meaning of even the letters of the alphabet. We as a class greatly appreciate our rare opportunity to study the language in which the Old Testament was first written, and we are most fortunate to have an instructor who gives us the interpretation, through the Holy Spirit, of God ' s thoughts to us-vvard, revealed in the original language more clearly and more beautifully than they are revealed in our English translation of the Bible. We are receiving rich interpretations which cannot be found in books, for which we praise God. Sadie M. Agnew. 54 Christian Workers Sadie May Agnew Fred Floyd Chester Ernest Hardy Faculty Chester S. Harter A. B. Mackey Mary Montgomery John D. Thrasher II. G. Stuneck Maude A. Stuneck; Christine M. Williams Ruby Lee Dees Mrs. Birdie Dodson Ralph H. Dodson Opha Lurana Harris Frank G. Helm Lola Holieield College Clifton Irwin Howard Jarrett Mary Kilgore Frank Lee Leggett Jewel L. Nicholson Earl Parkkr A. L. Shingler Leula Mae Smith Estelle Thetford Gertrude Thetford Dorothy Mae Whit man pocohontas wolford Mary I. Wright Catharine Anderson Elizabeth Anderson- Gaines Breeze Vaughn E. Bunting Lucile Cfienault Mary Ruth Dees Robert Cecil Drake High School hobert hendrix Ruth Huffines Robert Brentson Kelly Eula Lovelace Ruby Maxey James A. Moorf Ruby L. Ogle Gertrude Padgett Ivah Ramsey Glenn Watson Rex Wallace F. Siler Joseph Z. Teaney W. R. Thompson 55 Missionaries Left to right: Ref.ce U. Metzger Martha Vera Felker Mary I. Wricht James Moore Dorothy Whitman The Bible This book contains the mind of God, the state of man, the way of salvation, the doom of sinners, and the happiness of believers. Its doctrines are holy, its precepts are binding, its histories are true, and its decisions are immutable. Read it to be wise, believe it to be safe, and practice it to be holy. It contains light to direct you, food to support you, and comfort to cheer you. It is the traveler ' s map, the pilgrim ' s staff, the pilot ' s compass, the soldier ' s sword, and the Christian ' s charter. Here Paradise is restored, Heaven opened, and the gates of hell disclosed. Christ is its grand subject, our good its design, and the glory of God its end. It should fill the memory, rule the heart, and guide the feet. Read it slowly, frequently, prayerfully. It is a mine of wealth, a paradise of glory, and a river of pleasure. It is given you in life, will be opened at the judgment, and be remembered forever. It involves the highest responsibility, will reward the greatest labor, and con- demn all who trifle with its sacred contents. The Book, the one Book; the Book of Books, the Book of God, the Bible, the Revelation of God to man! 56 Christine Williams Eula Lovelace ©ook Hour . . Organizations I FRANK I LEu-GETT • E PITCH JEWEL IN CHIEF L. NICHOLSON HSSO. LESLIE EDITOR C.POE CLIFTON ' iR-WIN SALES BUSINESS EST ELL E 4 THEDFORP MuR - PROF fl.B. MAC KEY faculty fflLES MOg. DONALD V.S1TTS £0 72 LEE MAZELLE S ' timnprc Jhfo- ft ?- COPE LAND Ofy£ fa PERCY RU3Y LEE IVAH PEES FureJris rfep. KAMSEY Hty fSefyop . Orchestra Johnny Catherine Jermgan Diret !») Pro and Com Debating Club Officers Brentson Kelly Donald Sitts .... Ivah Ramsey . . Prof. Floyd President . Vice-President Secretary Sponsor In thinking of the many organizations of Trevecca, we think of the Pro and Con Debating Club as ranking among the best. It was organized in the spring of 1929 and from that time it has continued to be an aggressive organization. From its beginning it has attracted attention, until today this cluh stands out as a monument of worth whileness. There are three outstanding characteristics of this organization. The first is its creed. The Pro and Con Debating Cluh believes in three things; first, hard work; second, hard work; and third, hard work. There are no shirkers among its members. Each debate or business session is characterized by thoroughness. All applicants for membership must solemnly accept this creed and, further, no backslider remains a member very long. The second characteristic is the results that are coming from its members. They are five in number: the first being good sportsmen; the second, better business men and women; third, better social workers and thinkers; fourth, home-makers; and fifth, better citizens. The third and most outstanding characteristic is its sponsor — Professor Fred Floyd, Principal of Trevecca High School. Never is there an effect without a cause, and as far as the human is concerned, Professor Floyd is the cause of this worthwhile organization. It was organized through and by him and he has shaped it as the potter shapes the clay, thus causing it to grow and to gain its present reputation. As a truth Professor Floyd is more than appreciated by the members of this club; he is loved. This organization has a limited membership and is guided by a rigid constitution; however, it has a number of loyal, enthusiastic members. Many of the honorary members appreciate so much their membership that they lend their every support. (Some appear in the picture.) This club sponsors the awarding of two medals of honor to the winning debaters in the Trevecca debating tournament which is held annually. Donald Sitts. 66 Left to right: Prof. C. S. Harter, Mrs. C. S. Harter, Frances Wilson, Clyde Akins, Mazelle Copeland, La Dell Starnes, Leula Mae Smith, James Moore, Glenn Rex. Modern education is distinguished by its practicability. Before deciding upon a course of study the present-day student asks the question, " Is it practical — will it be of real use? " If it is a commercial course that is under consideration, the answer will without exception be " Yes. " There seems to be a mistaken idea among the Christians of today that a business training is not needed by Christian workers. It is especially needed by such workers who are vitally connected with the running business of the various departments of the Church ; namely, the General or District Superintendents, the General or District Treasurers and Secretaries, Pastors, Missionaries, and the officers of the Sunday School, oung People ' s Societies, or Missionary Societies. Preparation for life ' s work is not complete without commercial training. Everyone should have a knowledge of the basic principles of business. The typewriter of to-day is one of the essential tools of the student, minister, and missionary, as well as of the business man. The world demands workers who perform their duties with a marked degree of precision and without hesitancy. Even the old Romans and Egyptians realized this fact when they set up the first systems of stenography and bookkeeping of which we have record. Mazelle Copeland. Ramblers Officers Elizabeth Anderson Treasurer Johnny Jernican . . Sponsor Who lVhere From . 1 livays Catherine Anderson Elizabeth Anderson A bsent-minded J. B. Cantrall . Texas Lankey Helping Mary Ruth Dees . Oklahoma .... . . . . Everybody ' s Friend Rubv Lee Dees . Oklahoma .... Cheerful . Ohio Howard Jarrett Miss Johnny Jernigan . Oklahoma .... Clever A. B. Mackey . Kentucky lover of jewels Miss Christine Williams . District of Columbia AT TH E CAPITOL STEPS The Alabama Club Officers Howard H. Lane President Bert W. Richardson " Vice-President Ruth Taylor .... Secretary-Treasurer Ralph H. Dodson Sponsor Polly Alexander Charles Brow n Blanton Cook Theodore Hudson MEMBERS Hoyt Kelley Frank Leggett Jeanette Taylor Gayle Tucker Mrs. M. E. Odell Gertrude Padgett Ivah Ramsey Lula Mae Smith The Alabama Club was organized about 1925 for the purpose of boosting the greatest state in the union, " Alabama " ; also for educational pleasure and entertainment for its members while in school. Every student from the state is eligible to become a member. We are striving to boost our School to the people of Alabama in such a way that it will attract more boys and girls to come to Trevecca College. The Club members before us have left their foot prints. They still remain loyal to Trevecca College and to their Club. No doubt when they turn the pages of their memory and recall their happy school days at Trevecca College, some of the most out- standing ones will be those offered to them in this Club. We learn to be more loyal and learn to appreciate our State more; also the people from " dear Ole ' bama " . Our plans for the future are not only to entertain the students in an ordinary way, nor to give them pleasure only, but we are planning educational pleasure. There are historical and educational places in and around Nashville, which everyone should see. These places are the ones which we are planning to see. Lula Mae Smith. 69 « Treveeea Athletic Association It is with much feeling of pride and encouragement that the mem- bers of the Athletic Association look back over the last three years. Since its organization in 1927 the club has progressed more rapidly, perhaps, than any other organization of its kind in Trevecca. Throughout, it has maintained a high standard of ideals, sportsman- ship and fellowship. A spirit of harmony has prevailed between the Association and the administration, which is necessary for the success of any club. The club has purchased some new equipment which it donated to the students and hopes to add more during the year. The two basketball teams, sponsored by the club, have had a very successful season, both teams having won many hard-fought games. Tennis, one of our outstanding spring and summer sports, has been quite popular the last few years, and the club is planning its annual tournament sometime in the early spring. The association feels encouraged by the interest shown by the students and hopes to have the most successful year since its organiza- tion. We believe in our club and expect it to be a credit to our school and what the school stands for. Clifton Irwin. A Soliloquy of the Hall Radiator HROl ' CiH all the shifting circumstances in the career of this institution, it may be said with truth that there has not been a more faithful and loyal standby than I, the hall radiator. No one has had his metal more tested, and his stamina more tried, and yet has stood his ground with mure remarkable patience and fortitude than I. My career has been varied and many-sided. Resides my main task of keeping the hall as cheer- ful and warm as possible, 1 have daily the added duty of being a support for weary wayfarers. I am a waiting station between classes, and a general resort quite as famous and popular to the students as any fair clime of this world. So enjoyable has become the society of these learned peo- ple, that when they have gone for their vacation and I am having mine, I often long for the days to come again when old friendships should be renewed and new friendships made. Although they never told me, 1 could see by the blank expressi n on the face of my friend, the Bulletin Board, and by the dry and lifeless look of my standby and acquaintance of late years, the Drinking Fountain, that they wished the same. Then, too, although many may not recognize it as such, 1 may even consider myself as being fairly well educated. Psychologists say, or at least 1 beard a teacher say, that education is the ability to adapt oneself to any circumstance in life. Not only have I measured up to that, as I said before, but 1 have listened to the solutions of many problems, to the careful preparation of many lessons, and to the settling of numerous difficulties. The people concerned with them found me a willing and sympathetic listener. Moreover, I am proud to say that I daily grow in the esteem and good will of the students and faculty alike. How often the professors have protested in chapel against the students con- tinually loitering around me, yet they have been unable to cease from doing so, for very few have been able to withstand the power of my personality Therefore, as far as I am able I want to continue to be a comfort and blessing to those about me. i i 1 Kelly says: " A smack in the mouth is worth two in the jaw. " i i i Charles Brown: " Jew Baby, what would you give for a voice like mine? " Jew Baby : " Chloroform. " . Leggett says there is five secrets to happiness: 1. Money. 2. Money. 3. Money. 4. Money. 5. Money. i i 1 Gertrude: " Here is a fly in my ice-cream. " Estelle: " Let him freeze and teach him a lesson. " ■f i i Mary Ruth: " " How can I keep my toes from going to sleep? " Ruby Lee: " Don ' t turn them in. " i 1 1 The Inspector: " Any abnormal boys in your class? " Col. Kelly: " Yes, two of them have good manners. " 1 i 1 Clifton Irwin: " If I ate my father and mother what would I be? " Shingler: " Why, you ' d be a cannibal, of course. " Irwin: " Tut, tut, thick one, I ' d be an orphan. " 111 Prof. Mackey : " Can any of you tell me what makes the Tower of Pisa lean? " Hilda Johnson: " I don ' t know or I would take some myself. " 1 1 1 Mr. Poe to Miss Nicholson who had coughed slightly: " You must be taking homoletics. " Miss Nicholoson: " What ' s that? A bad cold? " 1 i i On a literature test Prof. Hurd asked for the three divisions of Dante ' s " Divine Comedy " . Frank Helm innocently put down " Limbo, sorcerers, scothsavers, etc. " i i i Mr. Metzger says that we all need gizzards in order to digest this Nashville air. 73 ] 74 Eaton 8C Cruse Electric Co. Everything Electrical Daj Phone 3-0732 Night Phone 3-1449- W 4 l GALLATIN ICO l Campus Barber 8C Shoe Shop D. W. TASSEY, Prop. Phone 3-9141 2515 Gallatin Road " Women ' s Treasure House of Chic Fashions " Hats, Coats, Gowns and Hosiery R. L. Patton 6r Son 2313 GALLATIN ROAD Phone 3-4171-M The Place for Good Shoe Repa iring All Work Guaranteed Goods Called For and Delivered Henry McL am General J Lerchandise We Appreciate Your Patronage Phone 3-4171-M 2315 Gallatin Pike NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF SWEENEY FUNERAL HOME J. H. SWEENEY, President MORTICIANS AMBULANCE SERVICE Phone 3-0079 321 Woodland Street Always Glad to Show You JOHNSON JOHNSON Men ' s and Boys ' Outfitters IN APPRECIATION OF BUSINESS SENT TO US McEwen s Laundry " Dependable for 50 Years " EAGAN BROTHERS HOME OF FRESH MEATS, GROCERIES, SANDWICHES AND COLD DRINKS PHONE 3-0858 1508 GALLATIN PIKE Maxwell House Shoe Co. Established lsiiii " The Nettleton Shop J INK FOOT WEAK 517 Church Nashville, Tennessee Compliments of Smothermon Drug Co. Seymour and Gallatin Pike Compliments of First Nazarene Church 510 Woodland St reet Rev. H. H. Wise, Pastor Sunda) School . . . 9:30 A M. Preaching . 10:45 A - M - and 7 130 P M. N. Y. P. S . . 6:30 P M. Prayer Meeting . Wednes lay, 7 130 p .M. Comp ' iments of HARRISON BROS. Florists fill CHURCH S ' J REET SIDEBOTTOM SUPER QUALITY ICE CREAM KV ERYWH ERE Compliments of UTOPIA DRY CLEANERS 2511 GALLATIN ROAD Phone 3-0069 w. G . THUSS Photographer Original " THUSS " Studio Established 1871 217 FIFTH AVE.. N. NASHVILLE, TENN. J. W. McCord Optical and Jewelry Co. CORNER FIFTH AVENUE and DEADERICK ST. NASHVILLE, TENN. Eyes Scientifically Examined J. W. McCORD 26 Years Experience Frames Correctly Fitted L G. McCORD J. T. McCORD If not able to come to the Office, Telephone 6-0304 Oculist Prescriptions Filled Terms If Desired Member Nashville Academy of Optometrists " Hurry On " BLACKWOOD ' S Goodvear Tires Qualitj Puritj Compliments of Nashville Pure Milk Co. 1 im H. Moo re Co. Fire, Automobile and Life Insurance Phone 6-4812, 3-0371 RICHMOND SANITARY DAIRY Pure Raw Milk Products Cream, Butter 3-1791-J R. H. ALLEN A. L. V 1 1 [TF1 101,1 ' Allen-Whitneld Paint and Glass Co. Pratt and Lambert ' s Varnisli and Stains Lone Bros. ' Products Phone 5-1173 407 Church St. Nashville, Tenn. GRACE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE A Church of Prayer and Vision You are invited to attend our services. A hearty welcome awaits you. Preaching : 10:45 A.M. and 7:30 P.M. Mid-Week Prayer Meeting: Wed., 7:30 P.M. 2518 Gallatin Road NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Jno. 3:7 — Marvel not that I said unto thee. Ye must be born again. 1st Pet. 1:15-16 — But as He which hath called you is holy, so be ye holy in all manner of conversation; Be- cause it is written. Be ye holy; for I am holy. Rev. J. E. Gaar, Pastor W. F. M. S. Our Objective: More prayer for a lost world; more information about our mission fields; more funds for their evangelization. SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M. And these words, which I command thee, shall be in thine heart: And thou shall teach them diligently unto thy children. — Deut. 6:6-7. n. t. c p. s. ALWAYS A WELCOME FOR TREVECCA STUDENTS Good Music Spiritual Programs " Nashville ' s Own Department Store STUDENTS ARE WELCOME TO OPEN AN ACCOUNT WE OFFER THOROUGH, STANDARD COURSES IN SHORTHAND, BOOKKEEPING, TYPEWRITING, BUSI- NESS SPELLING, SECRETARIAL WORK, ETC. NASHVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE 225 Capitol Boulevard NASHVILE, TENN. The Cleanest, Most Reliable and Efficient Source o f Heat f o? — Refrigeration, Cookery, w ater H eating, Space Heating, Washing, Drying and Ironing Cloth es Recent inventions and scientific developments in the manufacture of appliances for the utilization of gas in the service of the home now make gas just as up-to-date as radio in the many new services it performs in the household. Gas is now the most modern agent for refrigerating food, cooking, and disposing of garbage, providing instant hot water, insuring comfortable house temperature at all seasons, and for washing, drying, and ironing clothes under home conditions of maximum cleanliness. NASHVILLE GAS HEATING CO. GAS A S I T U AT I O N THAT DEMANDS CORRECTION FIVE years ago the N., C. St. L. Railway operated 7ti passenger trains daily. Today it operates 3G. The movement of local package freight is less by half, or more. One-fourth of its agency stations have been dosed. Nearly forty miles of track have been abandoned and torn up. Every possible economy has been practiced to .save other portions of the line, tint the eventual abandonment of farther branch lines is possible if their disuse continues. These facts are of public concern. Nothing can take the place of railroad transport for the major needs of this country in hauling coal, ore. metals, logs and lumber, cement, stone, cotton and cottonseed, and other raw materials for manufacture and construction, or meats, grain, vegetables and fruits for food. Railroads are indis- pensable. Reason dictates that the exactions placed on them shall be no greater than those placed on other and competing transportation agencies. The railroads recognize that the public is entitled to the form of transportation it prefers, but urge that all forms of competitive common carrier service be put on equal terms. It is unfair and uneconomic to require railroads to provide and maintain their own roadway, engines and cars and pay taxes on them in all counties, municipalities and taxing districts through which they run so long as their competitors are per- mitted to use for profit the highways provided tor and by the general public, without paying a fair charge for such investment cost, maintenance and use. The railroads build and maintain their own roadways. All elements considered, this costs them nearly one-third of every dollar taken in. Carriers for hire by bus and truck have no such comparable expense. Railroads are strictly regulated in almost all their activities. They cannot choose whom they will serve, nor tin- classes of freight they will handle; they arc held to rigid requirements in the observance of uniform and non-discriminatory rates, details of service, safety appliances, working conditions of employes, and other matters con- sidered to be in tin- pubile interest. No comparable requirements are enforced on most other public carriers of freight. Nothing herein is directed :l t privately-owned motor cars or trucks used in business or pe rsonal service. ] n the four States in which this railway runs there are 1 , 7 4 r passenger busses and a large number of trucks operated for hire. Aside from their direct competition with the railroads, these commercial vehicles add greatly to the burdens of the highway and cause great inconvenience to the motoring public. The rates paid by those who patronize these trucks and busses do not reflect the full cost of the service. The actual cost is the rate PLUS a proper share of the taxes and charges the public pay to provtde and maintain highways which these commercial busses and trucks use to make money for themselves. The railroads contribute tremendously to the commercial welfare of the country, through their purchasing power, their payrolls, the taxes they pay in every community they reach, and above all, through their indispensable service to all business. This Railway asks no favors. It does seek to be placed on a fair basis with its competitors. It makes no war on other agencies of transport. It believes in the survival of the fittest when the test is on equal terms, with equal opportunity. II the integrity of railroad service is to be maintained, the public, through its con- stituted authorities, will need to coireci some of the inequities which now exist. Respectfully submitted, J. B. HILL, President. THE NASHVILLE, CHATTANOOGA ST. LOUIS RY. N. CAST l_. J 1 THE S DIXIE 4 lomplimenl s of Radebaugh-Lane Optical Co. OPTOMETRISTS I " v CALL JOLLY CAB PHONE 6-6131— ALL HOURS Special Rates to Trevecca Students K-I-N-N-E-Y S-H-O-E-S Educator shoos For All the Family Nationally Worn — Nat tonally Known 423 CHURCH STREET We Patronize the Red Star Service Station 920 Gallatin Road Dispensers, " Service With a Smile " ias. Oils, Greasing:, Batter) Service Tel. 3-9222 l . I . MARTIN, Mgr. Courteous and Fair Treatment is the Motto of Our Establishment, Trade With Es and lie Satisfied. East Nashville Dry Cleaners Compliments of NASHVILLE COAL CO. WHOLESALE COAL !12 Cotton States B ' d«. Nashville, Tenn. Smart Apparel and Accessories At Sensible Prices LOVEMAN LjERGER Teitlebaum Inc. Anderson Barber Shop C. D. ANDERSON, Prop. East Nashville Lumber Co. EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING •: :os Gall-vtin Rd. :i ox CANDY AND GOOD FOOD .«! Union Street KLEEMAN PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS ENDICOTT-JOHNSON SHOE STORE Collegiate Footwear at Popular Prices 608 CHURCH STREET NASHVILLE We Save Yon Mnnc) Beesley Furniture Company FURNITURE, STOVES, RANGES RUGS Ererytliing for the Home Would Be Glad to Open An Account With You 221-223 IiroiKlua.t Nashville, Tenn. WOOD DRUG CO. Prescription Specialist Where Quality and Service Prevail Prompt Delivery Curb Service Phones: 3-0910 and 3-9127 2513 GALLATIN ROAD " Always I ' lca-cl to Show You " li)-(i;i Church Street SEE FULCHER BROS. For All Kinds of ELECTRIC WORK J JL orsi TnE SQuine Quality Wearing Apparel At Lower Prices WHITE TRUNK 8C BAG COMPANY 609 Church Street 21 Arcade COOLEY ' S BOOK SHOP We Buy and Sell Second Hand Books 189 Eighth Ave., N. BANNER DRY CLEANERS L. C. ANDERSON. Proprietor LADIES ' WORK A SPECIALTY •ress While You Walt Compliments of Robert Orr fe? Co. Distributors of HERMITAGE BRAND FOOD PRODUCTS " The South s Largest Bookstore We Carry a Complete Stock of Fine Bibles and the Best Books of All Publishers Ask For Our Catalog LAMAR WHITMORE Agents Methodist Publishing House 810 Broadway Nashville, Tenn. A SOUND INVESTMENT THAT EARNS 6 PER CENT First Prefe rred Shares The Tennessee Electric Power Co. H. A. FRENCH Dealer in SHEET MUSIC MUSIC BOOKS And All Kinds of MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Catalogs Mailed Free Phone 6-3210 Musical Instruments Repaired ZiO Sixth Ave., N. Opp. Hermitage Hotel 3 MILES FOR 50c Fire Ride for the Price of One YELLOW CABS Phone 6-0101 COLLEGE PRESSING CLUB " SPRUCE VP " A Student Project Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing ALL WORK GUARANTEED " LADIES ' DRESSES A SPECIALTY " Qua ' it Work — Reasonable Prices Branch Office, McEvven Laundrj CLIFF. IRWIN, Prop. : I01 GALLATIN Hl . Opp. Trevecca oilege PHONE n- ) i Work Delivered Superior Greasing Service Gas and Oil 3-9150 Sandwiches Delivered Compliments of FIRST CHURCH N. Y. P. S. READ OUR ADS THIS BOOK PRINTED BY. The world ' s LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS COLLEGE ANN DAL HEADQUARTERS Special LD 5356 .T75 1931 c. 1 16246 Trevecca Nazarene College The Darda ”
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