Trevecca Nazarene University - Darda Yearbook (Nashville, TN)

 - Class of 1945

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Trevecca Nazarene University - Darda Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1945 volume:

A NONA EDWARDS, Editor • EVELYN M. RAMSEY, Business Manager I ON The 1945 D A R D A AN ACCOUNT OF A MEMORABLE YEAR AT TREVECCA NAZARENE COLLEGE NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE WAS To represent creditably in word and picture the activities of the year af- forded the 1945 DARDA Staff a great task. To create an annual which is worthy of a progressive Trevecca furnished a difficult assignment to the group of young people who were selected for that purpose. Throughout the work all the members of the staff were united in the desire that this year ' s book be a publication that could be used for the glory of God. With that aim in mind, the staff worked steadily in spite of the many unavoidable setbacks. The DARDA Staff would like to sin- cerely thank the student body, the fac- ulty, friends, and particularly Mr. John T. Benson, Jr., for invaluable assistance in publishing the 1945 DARDA. NONA EDWARDS. Editor-in-Chief BERNICE BRADLEY Co-Editor DR. A. K BRACKEN, Sponsor OUR RESPONSIBILITY EVELYN M RAMSEY, Business Manager MILTON TURNEY, Sales Manager WILLARD BROWN, Assistant Business Manager MARGARET DOGGETT, Assistant Sales Manager College Representatires: Elaine Battles, Charles Lawhorn; Fine Arts Representative: Reyndai Russell; High School Representative: Jean Burns; Art Editor Mirian Edwards; Typists: Luella Russell, Irma Gene Armstrong. ni D E D I C A T I 0 N The fire tragedy at Trevecca on December 7, 1944, took the lives of two of our best beloved classmates. The lingering effect of their buoy- ancy and sincerity of Christian purpose will continue to motivate us to merit also at our end the reward of the " good and faithful servant, " Our hearts are bereaved, but our faith is rested in the hope of the final resurrection. In appreciation for their devoted lives we dedicate our 1945 DARDA to the memory of Bob and Clarence. I cannot say, and I will not say That they are dead. — They are just away! With a cheery smile, and a wave of the hand. They have wandered into an unknown land. And left us dreaming how very fair It needs must be, since they linger there. And you — Oh you, who the wildest yearn For the old-time steps and the glad return, — Think of them faring on, as dear In the love of There as the love of Here; Think of them still as the same, I say: They are not dead — they are just away! There ' s a something about Trevecca That grips the heart-strings so That ever and always they love her Whose fortune it is to go To drink at her fount of learning And, sitting by that stream, Learn well the path of love and chart Their way thereon. They seem To love her best who linger long Before the unseen shrine That consecrates the ev ' rv breath Of student life. Here heart ; entwine — Grow into one and fasten hard A friendship knot. Here love is sweet And ' neath magnolias in the spring The lovers full the challenge meet To carry high the banner of Their Christ. Here dreams begin And, crystallized in class and dorm, Become the sacred tasks of men. And on the lawn — beside the pool — Before the altar — in the pew Are choices made and lessons learned To shape tomorrow ' s world. God knew That those who ' d serve Him best must have Firm faith and love and wisdom knit In one, and so to us He called To work and study, here to sit With wiser ones and learn of them. We thank Thee, Lord, ' twas ours to come And live at T. N. C, For here we ' ve learned to dream and do, And here found strength and faith to be —EVELYN M. RAMSEY n ' s Our Own B e I o v e 8 V PRESIDENT A . B . M A C K E Y M.A., LLD. ★ ★ ★ ★ He is the man whose genius has led our college through its critical transition period into the radiant present. We admire him for what he has accomplished, we respect him for the duty he is now performing, and we honor him for the task we know he will complete. 10 SALUTATIONS from Br. Mackey Trevecca College is planning a program which provides collateral reading from the Bible In every class, not only in the theological college but in the college of arts and sciences, In the high school, and In the grade school. Our plan Is to emphasize the Bible courses by making their contents applicable in every avenue of life ' s activities. To do this It must be taught In connection with economics, education, psy- chology, English, science, and literature. Some of the leading authorities have said that we do not learn a subject so well in school that In later years our knowledge of that subject can be applied when we meet with the problems of actual life. The reason for this Is that unless the applications are made at the time the course is studied. It Is forgotten. And, therefore. In later years there would not be enough retained to apply. For example. If a person does not learn to apply his knowledge of arithmetic at the time that he studies arithmetic, he will never apply It because the application of the principle Is what keeps him from forgetting It. Conse- guently, to make the principles of the Bible ap- plicable In the lives of our students In the years to come. It is necessary for us to do It while In school. The Bible has a close relationship to all worth- while knowledge. The translation of the English Bible has had much to do with the crystallization of the English language. A major part of the worthwhile English literature has had Its back- ground in the Bible. Long before Mendel for- mulated the law of heredity, the Bible said, " the sins of the fathers shall be visited unto the third and fourth generations. " The Constitution of the United States and the American democracy is based upon the Bible. The repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment Is an indication that we are now wandering too far from the Bible. Trevecca College will teach In Its history courses that " Righteousness exalteth a nation and sin Is a reproach to any people, " and " Blessed Is that nation whose God Is the Lord. " Other colleges may teach without consideration of the Bible, but to the extent that they do, they are not teaching Truth. A professor In a leading university announced to his students In economics that spiritual values were not to be considered In his class. The time will come when university professors will become aware of the fact that spiritual values should be considered more Important than all other values put together. The Bible says, " The fear of God is the beginning of wisdom. " Again I maintain that a course taught In a Christian college — a Nazarene college — in light of Biblical and theo- loqical truths, is far superior to those taught even In the most outstanding universities where God and the Bible are not made prominent. Our President In consultation with two students. President and Mrs. A. B. Mackey in their home. •HI ' NEW ADMINISTRATION BUILDING Offices, laboratories, high school classrooms, studios. ! ! HARDY HALL DORMITORIES McKAY HALL THIS CAMPUS oi OURS Trevecca ' s campus of 1945 offers quite a contrast ro that of 1935, the first year at the present location. Throughout these years there have been constant im- provements in the way of more land and buildings, more beautiful appearance, and great comfort and convenience. The presideni ' s home, with its well-kept lawn and shade trees, as well as the two-story Gresham apart- ment house, are attractive additions to our campus. Both of these homes are of rock veneer construction. The print show now is housed in a snug masonry build- ino instead of the former old wooden shed. Inci- dentally, even the cows have a new home with a concrete floor. The two dormitories, the only two remaining build- inos that were here in 1935, have been reworked and redecorated internally until they are quite adequate, except in size. The cafeteria, which is beneath Mc- Kay hiall, has been brick-veneered, renovated inside, and equipped with furnace and Venetian blinds. And we are all quite proud of our college building, which contains the library and auditorium as well as college classrooms. Where once stood the antiquated colonial house serving as administration building, now stands a new stone building which has been erected on the ashes of its predecessor. This is a modern, well-equipped structure which Is practically fireproof. There are private offices for each administrator, separate and complete high school facilities, and studios for our Music Department. In the near future we believe we shall see a new men ' s dormitory, an activities building (a concrete tennis court is now in the making), and a College Hill • Church building. This campus of ours is steadily growing and improving. It takes diligent study motivated by an earnest purpose to reach the scholastic goal. The painstaking experinnentation of the young science enthusiast often paves the road to Perplexing questions may be brought to interested and sympathetic fruitful research. advisors. Preparing for ' PEACE ' Peace in Its deepest end fullest meaning is a state of heart and mind that gives one rest in his thoughts of others and others rest in their thoughts of him. True, It applies in a superficial sense to a condition of non- resort to armed combat or to a time of respite from use of organized force to gain desired ends. Yet here are seen only the external, the transitory accidentals, that may belie hatred, distrust, and evil intent which only watch from under cover for the occasion to go abroad and kill. Too often " a severe war lurks under the show of peace, " and " peace itself is war In masquer- ade. " Our world can look ahead with little hope If those who chart its course seek for such peace. Still, rare end elusive as peace may be here, its pur- suit Is not as some maintain a futile, foolish undertaking. The visionary who cries " ' peace, peace, ' when there Is no peace " merits commendation above the recluse who lends no efforts toward bringing rest from turbulence and strife to mankind. On those who understand the fundamental meaning and basis of peace there devolve the burden and privilege of working unceasingly to multiply the number of hearts and minds that are set to give the world a rest of peace. We may not expect complete success from our own attempts alone in this direction, but partial results are Infinitely better than the empty fruits of Inactivity. Our colleges receive young people who are on the threshold of full responsibility as citizens of the state and of the world. To these Institutions we must look for the actual Inauguration of tomorrow ' s leaders into their various places of leadership. The Importance of this task for us Is augmented today by the prospect of " victory " in World War II. It is the concern of every fair-minded, right-thinking person that that victory be followed by a " durable peace. " But If peace in its true, full meaning Is in prospect it is because our train- ing agencies have led and are now leading our youth Into rest of heart and mind with one another. At Trevecca Nazarene College we assert fearlessly the high importance of the preparation we give for this true peace. By pointing students to the ways of right living and useful service and away from fears and prejudices born of ignorance, we provide the intellectual basis necessary to understanding and working agreeably with others. In our classrooms. In our laboratories, on our educational tours, at our private study we broaden and deepen our knowledge of man and his natural sur- roundings. We learn of man ' s needs and determine the best and fairest means of supplying them — of supplying each man ' s needs without detriment to others. And yet, in this respect alone, we cannot claim to be greatly different from other colleges. Many Institutions equal and some perhaps surpass us In the training of the minds of youth toward peace. But It has been seen that peace has a broader, deeper base than mind only. It depends finally upon the will, upon the attitudes, upon the inner spirit, which prompt end give direction to the thinking and planni ng of the mind. Within this deep- seated but determinant realm Trevecca gives to its stu- dents their best opportunity to enjoy personal peace and to promote world peace. Every exercise and activity in connection with our classwork is blended into the over-all motif of gaining knowledge and acquiring skills. Impelled by " clean " hearts and " right " spirits. hience, with other colleges similer to ours, we are doing the world ' s best work in post-war planning. Our chapel auditorium provides an attractive place for our daily worship together. The physical surroundings complement the spiritual tone of the service which helps us to go out with renewed courage and stimulated vision. CHAPEL-EVERYDAY In the matter of chapel attendance there are remote and indirect values to be derived as well as those of more immediate value. Any student who for any reason misses the chapel services has lost a large and an in- valuable part of school life, even though he may not be aware of his loss. It would be the universal testi- mony of all students of our holiness schools who have attended chapel with regularity that these services have proved invaluable to them. It is a part of our educational program to acquaint our students with the broader aspects of life. Often chapel speakers present matters of general public and national Interest: such as community and war chest drives and the Red Cross Fund. These presentations have educational as well as cultural value to the young people. Then In the case of our denominational schools, and holiness schools in particular, the program of the general church is from time to time presented. This in Itself furnishes an Inestimable privilege. Furthermore, the student group has the opportunity to hear some of the very finest speakers that our denomination affords, and that is to say that some of the very finest preachers In America are heard. It Is gratifying to know that the leading preachers of our church would grace the pulpits of any denomination, as well as national platforms. In considering the immediate values of chapel attend- ance It is noted that the chapel services are to the school what family worship Is to the family. That home is happiest and can offer more good to each member when time is taken for family worship. The chapel serv- ice is a vital part of the family life of the school, and (ust as no member of the family should absent himself from the family worship, so no member of the school should get the consent of his mind to absent himself from chapel. Every Individual member of the school needs the grace and blessing that comes from participa- tion in the family worship of his college. There Is a very true sense In which the heart and soul of the school is portrayed through the chapel services as in no other way. Just as the prayers and exhortations of fathers and mothers at family worship reveal the char- acter of the home, so do the messages and prayers and songs at chapel portray the spirit and heart and soul of the school. To know what is the true spirit of the school one must be acquainted with Its chapel services. The college can be thought of as a living, breathing organism that is kept alive and dynamic through the conscious devotion and loyalty of the members of the school. A college should be strong, its Influence should be far-reaching, it should have a good name, it should be useful. If all of these elements are to characterize the school it will be because the members of the school will love and appreciate the institution. At no place do we develop this devotion and loyalty as we do In the activities of the chapel hour. We come together, we sing, we pray, and we worship together. So does our loyalty and appreciation for the school grow. It Is our aim to urge students to take seriously the privilege and the obligation to attend the chapel services. 17 u r Ih.il h,- apiH ,.,,, ,i ■iu r .imi tinlo Hvo „f .j, « :h.-v nalkril, anij u-,.„| ' J ' O M ' country, ' , M And ihry wtnt m i ti,i,( AN! ' u, I ' " ' " Ihf rroidia-.- nriih,.,. i V »n lirvpil ih -v ihcm. ' ■■ r : . l,. 1 ' ' . 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' ' ■ ' tit. lOl ju -,1, ' ' smr „ in I?. . • ' ■our,..i 1. •a S|: ' «J ai .. , ' ■ ' Rind al •1 ii S All THE WORLD 99 Our Lord ' s command was to " go Into all the world and preach the gospel to every creature. " Trevecca students have obeyed this divine imperative in a large measure. Our Christian worker graduates have gone throughout the nation and to many foreign lands preaching the gospel. Those who are yet in training In Trevecca go to various public Institutions, missions, and churches in Nashville and adjacent areas carrying the gospel in song, testi- mony, sermon, and exhortation. The founders and promoters of Trevecca Nazarene College be- lieved in a God-called and thoroughly-trained ministry. The pur- pose of Christ ' s coming was to save the lost. There are three essentials in effective soul winning, whether it be personal or group evangelism. First, there must be a real heart experience of the regenerating and sanctifying power of the gospel. Along with such an ex- perience there must be a vision of the spiritual needs of humanity and a soul passion for the welfare of the lost. Secondly, there must be adequate training for this greatest of all human activities. This Includes comprehensive courses In gen- eral education and thorough training in the specific field of the- ological and ministerial courses obtained in a distinctive Christian and spiritual atmosphere with Bible holiness emphasized. Thirdly, there must be actual participation in Christian work in life ' s situations. No worker for God Is fully prepared without it. Truly, experience is a great teacher. Experienced professors endeavor to give the students practical Instructions. This pro- cedure serves to reduce mistakes and blunders to the minimum. Nevertheless, each student who continues to pursue the Christian workers ' course of study engages in a number of Christian services; such as, the varied activities of the local churches, visitation In the community and institutions, singing and speaking in public services, participation In street meetings and religious programs, as well as assistant pastors in some of the larger churches and pastors of smaller churches. In all of these activities there must be kept uppermost in the minds of those who teach and those who are taught the conscious- ness of God ' s spiritual presence, the dire need of lost humanity, the power of God to redeem the Individual, and the necessity of keeping in the love of God all who trustingly and obediently follow the Savior. General and district leaders of our N. Y. P. S. inspire the young people with the challenge " Giving Christ to the Nations. " MUSIC FOR ' GOD ' S GLORY ' " And He hath put a new song in my mouth, even praise unto our God. " Psalm 40:3a. Music has been called the " language of the soul. " No one dares deny its power and in- fluence. To be familiar with good music is to penetrate the heart of humanity. Music was born of man ' s need to give feeling an ideal expression. From time immemorial humanity has poured out its joys and sorrows in song. From earliest records music has been used in worship. When the Israelites crossed the Red Sea they immediately proclaimed their triumph in a sonq of praise to God. The Old Testament is filled with allusions to music which imply a higher degree of knowledge and proficiency in the art to the Jews than can be ascribed to any other people In the ancient world. The Singing School established at Jerusalem by David Is the largest in recorded history. The musicians and singers furnished a prominent part of the min- istry of the temple. In the New Testament Paul advises the use of psalms, hymns, and spiritual songs. hHow vastly different Is the God-given song! There Is the difference between an African war chant and Handel ' s " Hallelujah Chorus. ' At Trevecca we endeavor to develop in our stu- dents an appreciation for the best In music, and especially in religious music — music for God ' s glory! The Girls ' Chorus presents programs throughout the year. Mixed Quartet. THE POWER OF ASSOCIATION Try to visualize a college where each student goes about completely engrossed in his own classes, studies, and doing nothing but his scholastic worlc. The word " visualize " is used because It would be impossible to find a school like that. In considering such a situation, do you think that he could remain satisfied in this same grind day after day? How many students would a college like this have? And how long would those students remain there? Now, in reality, imagine a school where every student is Interested in his fellow classmates and is constantly working to help him. Here you will find young men and women, boys and girls, busily attending the responsibili- ties of various organizations. There are groups of students standing or sitting on a beautiful lawn, laugh- ing and talking about subjects that are uplifting. If you were to go through a building, you would perhaps find an instructor or leader of the school giving advice and help to one of the students who has some problem to solve. Perhaps you would hear a murmur of voices, and If you were to go into one of the rooms in a dormi- tory, you would find a group of boys humbly kneeling and earnestly lifting their prayers up to God. It would not be hard to readily see the difference between these two institutions. The latter school men- tioned is our own college, Trevecca. It Is made this way because of friendship and fellowship, not only with men but with God. We realize and accept the old adage that " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. " In order for Jack ' s life to be Interesting, he must participate In the activities of the dormitory, school sports, and campus affairs. Only by doing these things can he except to reap the benefits of college life in full. The student a ' well as anyone else, must first prove himself friendly be ore be can expect to win friends. Also, in our school we paraphrase thus: " All play and no work makes Jack a dull boy, and Trevecca College has no place for a ' dull Jack. ' Friends are found at college that prove lasting and Invaluable. Through fellowship, friendship, and proper association, the life of a Trevecca student tends to build character — both Christian and moral. It aids him In gaining self-confidence, establishes In him a liking for Christian companionship, and gives him the opportunity to meet many of the problems in human relationship that he must face out In the world. The tower of the McClurlcan Memorial Building Is symbolical of the spirit of Trevecca — aspiring, upward looking, ever Godward directing. 24 FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION A K. BRACKEN M.A., D D, Dean of College College Pastor Theology History FACULTY AND ADMINISTRA HON It Is hard to evaluate the benetits which we derive from sitting under such spirit-filled men and women as compose our faculty. They have been well-educated In some of the best colleges and universities of the land and they have supplemented that with years of experience In teaching as well as along other lines. We students have found each professor to be unselfishly devoted to the task of Instructing Christian young people, to the advancement of Trevecca College, and to the promotion of God ' s kingdom. M E. REDFORD B.S., M A., B D. Dean of School of Religion SADIE AGNEW JOHNSON A.B., M.A. Mathematics, Theology H. H. WISE Bible AMY L. PERSON A.B , M.A. Registrar English, Bible Editor of MESSENGER LILA THRASHER MACKEY A.B,, M.A. Modern Languages. Library Sciences Librarian KOY W PHILLIPS Th.B., B,S. High School English High School Social Studies MRS. A K. BRACKEN A.B , M.A. Supervisor of Grade School Education MARTHA DeWITT GRESHAM A.B , M.A. Biology High School Home Economics RUTH HARRIS BENNEH B Mus, Head of Music Department Piano. Voice MADELYN PASCHALL B.S. High School Mathematics High School English Physical Education Piano HAROLD F HAMMOND B.S. High School History High School Aeronautics High School Music Piano, Voice MARGARET DOGGEn Piano FERNE DOGGETT SHELTON B.S. High School English High School Bible Art L. D. SHELTON Dean of Men NETTIE M NORWOOD Dean of Women FLORENCE EDEN MORRIS Violin 27 ELIZABETH SPRUILL EVELYN M. RAMSEY ADA BLACKBU:iN LESPER HEFLIN Principal of Grammar Grades Bookkeeper Dietician R N. Nurse FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION NONA EDWARDS Typewriting C L A S S E S THE SENIORS LEON CHAMBERS Fairfax, Alabama Th.B., Religion Blonde . . . serious and quiet . . . married Mildred Forman, former student . . . began preaching when ■fifteen . . . studied hard . . . likes theological discussions . . was successful as assistant to dean of men . . . frequently fights the Southern side of the Civil War again, always with the seme result ... is an interesting speaker. . . . We believe in you, Leon, and shall pray the Lord to help you to do much in His Kingdom. BERNICE BRADLEY Hattiesburg, Mississippi A.B., History Wavy red hair . . . lots of spirit and what it takes to make things " go " . . . sings and plays piano and accordion ... an excellent " broommate " ... is a commissioned song evangelist . . . good grades . . . loved by everybody . . . collects little fat men (not real ones, of course) ... a lot of fun to be with . . . devoted to Christ and a faithful worker for His cause. . . . Best wishes, Bernle. We are counting on you. RUPERT CRAVENS Hartville, Missouri A.B., History Tall . . . usually solemn and philosophical . . . com- poses songs, some already published . . , pastor at Woodbine, Nashville . . . conducts singing schools . . . married Louise Shoaf . . . asks thought-provoking ques- tions . . . carries a briefcase and studies much . . . holds great aspirations and is well on the way to reach- ing them. . . . We appreciate you, Rupert, and feel sure that you will make a great contribution to the Church. OFFICERS NONA EDWARDS President BERNiCE BRADLEY Vice-President B. WADE DOWNING Secretary ROBERT L. SUMNER Treasurer IRLENE STOVALL Reporter PROF. M. E. REDFORD Sponsor CLASS ' 45 IRLENE STOVALL Highway, Kentucky A.B., English Very quiet and reserved . . . uses big words without batting an eye . . . outshines the less brilliant students . . . teaches school in Kentucky ... Dr. Maclcey ' s niece . . . lets other peopl e have their way . . . good sense of humor . . . always does the Christian thing, . . . We ' ve appreciated knowing you, Irlene — you ' ve chal- lenged and inspired us. Keep on climbing and we believe you ' ll reach your goal. B. WADE DOWNING Ovett, Mississippi A.B., History Radio announcer ' s voice ... a very effective preacher . . . ordeined at age of twenty . . . uses Greek intelli- gently . . . good grades . . . pastor, Donelson Church . . . married Leota Cook . . . received Th.B. degree last August . . . aspires to postgraduate work . . . literary ability . . . sings, plays, types ... a deep thinker . . . respected by faculty and students. . . . We feel sure that you will be a leader in the Church, and we ' re for you one hundred per cent. Sumner, Downing, Bradley, Edwards. THE SENIORS ROBERT L. SUMNER Miami, Florida Th.B., Religion Enthusiastic, positive, energetic . . . boosts 6:30 a.m. prayermeeting . . . could sell an Eskimo an ice cube . . . enjoys singing choruses . . . conducts week-end revivals . . . from Florida and lets folks know it . . . loves good food . . . always is going somewhere, do- ing something, or has just come from somewhere and is about to leave again. . . . Bob. you will be a great blessing and we are depending on you. DELIA SHAW Orlando, Florida Th.B., Religion Hails from sunny Florida, hence her sunny disposition . . always has a lot of friends and keeps on making more ... a very devout Christian , . . successful as a soul-winner . . . does evangelistic w ork during summers . . . plans to give full time to Christian work . . . likes to visit her neighbors in the dorm . . . jolly and friendly. . . . Here ' s tc you, Delia, and may the Lord bless you. EWIN WHITE N ashville, Tennessee Th.B., Religion The laundry and dry cleaning man . . . serious-minded . . . has preached for several years . . . attends all assemblies and N.Y.P.S. conventions that gas rationing will let him . . . eats meals in town . . . likes the ladies . . . frank and definite in convictions . . . thinks much of the time about matters of theology. . . . We sincerely wish you success, Willie, and trust that the Lord ' s blessings may be upon you always. CLASS ' 45 CONNIE KELLY . . . , . . Columbia, South Carolina Th.B., Religion Has a cheerful temperament ... a successful evan- gelist . . . sings sometimes . . . plans to hold meetings indefinitely after she leaves T. N. C. . . . does not exactly agree with the philosophy of " Live Alone and Like It " . . . especially active in Christian work . . . some of us call her " Corney " for fun , . . has lived a good Christian life at school. . . . We pray that your future may be bright. Connie, " as bright as the promises of God. " NONA EDWARDS Miami, Florida A.B., English Small and blonde . . . always very busy . . . carries a book or pad of paper . . . good at everything she does — does ' most everything one can imagine . . . makes the honor roll . . . has " a mind of her own " ... a natural-born leader . . . enthusiastic . . . good judgment . . . wants to be a psychiatrist ... is always going out to eat . . . collects hands for a hobby. . . . " Little Nona, " we are expecting you to make good. ( Picture missing ) GLENN CASS Nashville, Tennessee Th.B., Religion Always in a hurry to class or to work at Vultee . . . every quarter endeavors to persuade the registrar to let him ti3ke more hours . . . has a wife, the former Mary Frances Lord of Trevecca . . . pastor at Franklin, Tennessee . . . sees the funny side of everything ... is very quiet in class and then surprises everybody with a wise remark . . . jolly. . . . Keep up the good work, Glenn, and you ' ll be a great blessing. L D, Miller, Ramsey, Derr C. Miller. i OFFICERS LEILA DELL MILLER President EVELYN RAMSEY Vice-President CHRISTEEN MILLER Secretary RUTH DERR Treasurer ELAINE BATTLES Reporter MRS. A. K. BRACKEN Sponsor THE JUNIORS L. D. MILLER BATTLES C. MILLER MUSE DOWNING RUSSELL MIDDLETON DERR RAMSEY CLASS 0 F ' 4 6 STOVALL LEILA DELL MILLER Columbus, Georgia ELAINE BATTLES Maiden, Missouri CHRISTEEN MILLER Bowling Green. Kentucky RUBY STOVALL Highway, Kentucky NORMA MUSE Delmer, Kentucky REYNDAL RUSSELL McComb, Mississippi RUTH DERR Highland Springs, Virginia LEOTA COOK DOWNING Benton, Illinois ADA MIDDLETON Dayton, Ohio EVELYN RAMSEY Richmond, Kentucky THE SOPHOMORES CLASS O F • 4 7 OFFICERS MARIAN EDWARDS President BERNICE ROEDEL Vice-President RUBY McCURLEY Secretary HOWARD WALL Treasurer MRS. A. B MACKEY Sponsor Top Row ALEXINE MUSE Delmer, Kentucky WILTSE ROYSTER Nahunta, Georgia CHARLES LAWHORN Waycross, Georgia TILLIE WARE Columbus, Georgia MARY CARTER Lexington, Kentucky Second Row MARIAN EDWARDS Miami. Florida FRANCES HAMILTON Lexington, Kentucky RUBY McCURLEY Mobile, Alabama MABEL RUTH COONER Jasper, Alabama FLETCHER DIGBY Atlanta, Georgia Third Row HOWARD WALL Raleigh, Nortti Carolina IRIS HARRIS Dickson, Tennessee BOB MOORE Hattiesburg, Mississippi FLORENCE EDEN MORRIS Evansville, Indiana LILA LEE FISHER Paden City, West Virginia Fou.-th Row LESPER HEFLIN Hattiesburg, Mississippi MARGARET DOGGETT Ames, Iowa LORA LEE BARWICK Adrian, Georgia MARY LEE SAXON Springfield, Tennessee DENZIL LIEBERT Clay. Kentucky Fifth Row GERALDINE BREWER Newport, Kentucky KATHRYN PASCHALL Clarksvilje, Tennessee BERNICE ROEDEL Boonville. Kentucky JOHN MAURICE Miami, Florida MAVIS MUSE Delmer, Kentucky Roedel, Edwards, McCurley, Wall. FRESHMEN CLASS OF ' 48 OFFICERS WILLARD BROWN President JOHN TURNER Vice-President ESTELLE ROBINSON Secretary LULU SAMPLES Treasurer D, , A. K. BRACKEN Sponsor ★ Top Row MARGARET JONES Charleston, West Virginia WILMA HALL Newport, Tennessee MARGARET JOHNSON Miami, Florida SARAH SPRUILL Nashville, Tennessee JACK DELL Waycross, Georgia WILMA MIDDLETON Waycross, Georgia Second Row RAYLENE ROGERS Prairie Grove, Arkansas GLADYS SMITH Gainesville, Florida TSSSIE INGRAM Sikeston. Missouri EVA JEAN FARMER Nashville, Tennessee IDA LOUISE HARRIS Gainesville, Florida ROSALYN HENDERSHOT Mooresville, Indiana Third Row WILLARD BROWN Richmond, Virginia ANNABELLE WARD Charleston, West Virginia ROBERT GRAY Winchester, Tennessee MARIE PEERY Paris, Tennessee RUBY BLACKBURN Robertsdale, Alabama DORIS FORBES Roanoke, Virginia Fourth Row MARTHA JONES Charleston, West Virginia DORIS MABE Morgantown, North Carolina ESTELLE ROBINSON Loudon, Tennessee GENEVIEVE LOVE Orlando, Florida JEANETTE AARON Beckley. West Virginia IRMA GENE ARMSTRONG Mannington, West Virginia Bottom Row JACQUELINE CARTER Thomasville. Georgia LUELLA RUSSELL Miami, Florida PATRICIA DUNCAN Nashville, Tennessee JOHN TURNER Gainesville, Florida MARTHA STUBBLEFIELD Dover, Tennessee RAY DUNNING Clarksville, Tennessee Robinson, Brown, Samples, Turner. FRESHMEN CLASS OF " 48 Top Row CARRIE MAE RODGERS Columbus, Georgia JASPER JENKINS Cleveland, M ississlppi DORIS HUGHES RaleigS, North Carolina TOMMIE WOODARD Dublin. Georgia WANDA SLOAN A ' bany, Kentucky BERNICE DERR Highland Springs, Virginia Second Row LULU SAMPLES BDmont, West Virginia GENEVA MILLER Albany, Kentucky ELIZABETH DERR Highland Springs. Virginia LOU OUIDA CARLTON Thomasville, Georgia MYRTLE GRAY BUMPE-iS Jackson, Alabama MYRTIE MAY BUMPERS Jackson, Alabama Third Row LEDA MAE GENTRY Memphis, Tennessee FLORENCE NAIL Macon, Georgia JOHN CHAMBEi S Princeton, Florid.i EVA FRIEND Huntington, West Virginia NAOMI HUBBLE Flat Rock. Alabama FRANKIE GREEN Rossville, Georgia Fourth Row BETTY HILTON Oma. Mississippi LEWIS PENNINGTON Atlanta, Georgia DOROTHY WILLIAMS Cowan, Tennessee UNZELL HAMRICK Tuscaloosa, Alabama CLEMMIE KEELING Donelson, Tennessee GENEVIEVE McMACKIN Nashville, Tennessee Bottom Row EDWARD PHILLIPS Tuscaloosa, Alabama LUCILLE RIGGS Anniston, Missouri RUTH GENTRY Memphis. Tennessee SARAH LIMBO Fayetteville, Tenness3e CHRISTINE JENKINS Cleveland, Mississippi SAMUEL BLAKE Charleston. South Carolina IRLENE BRANHAM Albany, Kentucky MINISTERIAL STUDENTS FRED LYONS Salem. Indiana EVELYN EPLIN Marmet, West Virginia M E. PERKINS Nashville, Tennessee ERMA TOMS Norwood, Ohio OLIVE CLARK Moundsville, West Virginia JAMES MacLELLAN Nashville, Tennessee GEORGE WARD Evansville, Indiana JAMES F. MILLER Nashville, Tennessee VIRGINIA BRASHER Greensboro, North Carolina W A. JORDAN Jackson Tennessee Those classified as ministerial students are those who have not been graduated from high school but who are taking Bible and doctrinal courses preparatory to receiving a ministerial diploma. Top Row: Lyons, Epiin, Perkins, Toms, Clark. Bottom Row: MacLellan, Ward. Miller, Brasher, Jordan. 42 HIGH SCHOOL HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS OFFICERS LOUISE BRAKEFIELD President BASTIEN BRADSHAW Vice-President VONCILLE HAWKINS Secretary DORIS STAFFORD Treasurer DR. L. P. GRESHAM Sponsor ★ Top Row JEAN BURNS Nashville. Tennessee ' Tis good-will makes intelligence. " HAROLD GILLIAM Algood, Tennessee " A merry heart m aketh a cheerful countenance. " PHYLLIS BROWNING Huntington. West Virginia " Joy is an elation of spirit — of a spirit which trusts in goodness and truth. ' LAURA TOMLINSON Huntington, West Virginia " Kindness is the sunshine in which virtue grows. " BILLY MARTIN Columbia, South Carolina " Whatever makes men good Christians, make them good citizens. " Second Row VONCILLE HAWKINS New Albany. Indiana " The ideal of courtesy, wit. grace, and charm. " DORIS STAFFORD Newport, Kentucky " A cheerful life is what everyone loves. " MILTON TURNEY Hattiesburg. Mississippi " A Christian is the highest style of man. " LOUISE BRAKEFIELD Birmingham. Alabama " There is a certain dignity of manners. " RUTH MOORE Dickson. Tennessee " Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others. " Third Row BASTIEN BRADSHAW Dallas, Texas " A gentleman by nature and a scholar by education. " NELLIE RAINBOLT New Albany. Indiana " In q uietness and confidence shall be your stiergth. " GERALDINE SMITH Nashville. Tennessee " She preferred to be, rather than to seem, good. " BEHY JANE ROBINSON Loudon. Tennessee " One of those happy souls which are the salt of the earth. " VERNETTE ROUSE Daytona Beach. Florida " And ever as she went some merry lay she sung. " Fourth Row MILDRED TALLEY Lanett, Alabama " A friend to all; therefore all are her friends. " GERTRUDE LINDSEY Big Sandy. Tennessee " Profound sincerity is the only basis of talent as of character. " DOROTHY BRUCE Nashville, Tennessee " Her life is a book which is read with pleasure. " Bottom Row ALMA HICKEY Louisville. Kentucky " With modest dignity and calm content. " ZULA MUSE Delmer. Kentucky " A good heart is better than all the heads in the world. " Hawkins, Stafford. Brakefield. White, Redford, Mackey, Graves OFFICERS VERA WHITE President ENGLISH REDFORD Vice-President VIVIAN GRAVES Secretary NEVA GAY MACKEY Treasurer MRS. L. P. GRESHAM Sponsor ★ Top Row JANE OVERSTREET Nashville, Tennessee ENGLISH REDFORD Nashville, Tennessee FAYE IHRIG Ft. Thomas, Kentucky Second Row CHARLENE SMITH Shawmut, Alabanna LOIS CALKINS Arlington, Virginia VERA WHITE Frankfort, Kentucky Third Row JUANITA McPHERSON Vicksburq, Mississippi DAPHINE FLOYD Delmer, Kentucky DORIS ARNOLD Cottondale, Alabama Fourth Row LA VERNE SWANN Lanett, Alabama CHRISTINE SUMNER Dayton, Ohio RUTH AGEE Old Hickory, Tennessee Fifth Row ELIZABETH TAYLOR Nashville, Tennessee CHRISTINE McCUTCHEON Nashville, Tennessee JEAN SPRUILL Nashville, Tennessee Sixth Row NELL MARIE JENKINS Lenoir City, Tennessee RENA PEARL JORDAN Jackson, Tennessee RAY GOLDEN Charleston. West Virginia Bottom Row EVA FAY MACKEY Nashville. Tennessee MER LE McNARON Lanett, Alabama NEVA GAY MACKEY Nashville, Tennessee ffJGff SCHOOL JUNIORS HIGH SCHOOL SOPHOMORES OFFICERS JAMES ERRICKSON President DORIS JEWELL Secretary SMITTY FERGUSON Vice-President IRIS GATES Treasurer PROF H. F. HAMMOND Sponsor Top Row DORIS ZIRKLE Arlington, Virginia CATHERINE HIORNS NICOLS Jacksonville, Florida VIVIAN GRAVES Nashville Tennessee MILDRED BREED Lafayette, Alabama MAX GORE Houston, Mississippi JOLINE EDMONDSON Jacksonville, Florida HOLLY ADKINS Dawes, West Virginia Second Row JAMES ERRICKSON Clearwater, Florida SMITTY FERGUSON Nauvoo Alabama IRENE SUTTON Old Hickory, Tennessee VERA CAMPBELL Paris ' Kentucky JOHNNIE MARIE GRAGG Old Hickory, Tennessee DORIS JEWELL Nashville, Tennessee JOE SONGER Charleston. West Virginia Third Row REBA PERRY Birmingham, Alabama AILEEN ATKINS Clarksville, Tennessee JEAN DURHAM Cincinnati, Ohio IRIS GATES Evansvilie Indiana CARROLL MITCHELL Unice, West Virginia HARVEY JOHNSON Shawmut ' Alabama BETTY KNIGHT Huntington, West Virginia Bottom Row JAMES PARDUE Port Arthur, Texas SARA BREED Lafayette, Alabama VIVIAN LAUDERDALE Johnson City, Tennessee MILDRED POWERS Louisville, Kentucky HIGH SCHOOL FRESHMEN OFFICERS MINTA ZELL AKERS President THAMAR McNARON Vice-President MARJORIE BRADLEY Secretary RUBY THARPE Treasurer MISS MADELINE PASCHALL Sponsor Top Row COLLEEN GREEN Belleville, Illinois R0BE:?T SHOCKLEY Memphis. Tennessee EVELYN GRIGGS Nashville, Tennessee Second Row RUBY THARPE Jackson, Mississippi MILDRED DRAPER Hermitage, Tennessee JOHNNIE HOFFMAN Dunbar, West Virginia Third Row RUDENE YARBROUGH Lanett, Alabama JOSEPH BATES Crestview, Tennessee JACQUELYN GRAYSON Daytona Beach, Florida Fourth Row BENNIE JULIA HUGHES Nashville, Tennessee THAMAR McNARON Lanett. Alabama LORENE MIMS Nashville. Tennessee Fifth Row BEN MURPHY Chattanooga. Tennessee MINTA ZELL AKERS Charleston, West Virginia EUGENE HARRIS Olive Hill, Kentucky Bottom Row MARJORIE BRADLEY Arlington, West Virginia JAMES SPRUILL Nashville, Tennessee J. T. BOWLES Roanoke, Virginia McNaron, Bradley, Tharpe i ' ' Mrs. M. E. Sprulll and Mrs. A. K. Bracken, with occasional help fronn stu- dent practice teachers, have the respon- sibility of the grade school department. Faculty members, people of the commu- nity, and many Nazarenes in the city send their children to the Trevecca Grade School. These boys and girls are fine examples of what Trevecca College will have as students in the future. GRAMMAR GRADES 49 SNAPSHOTS I. Afternoon stroll. 2. " We go well together. " 3. " Sure — I ' m working. " 4. " We ' re broonn-mates. " 5. Uh — oh — two sophomores! 6. " My Old Kentucky Home. " 7. English and Joe — muscle-men. 8. The class must be up to something. 9. Ye Olde Jumping Borde. 10. First issue of TREV-ECHOES. II. " Aw, this isn ' t work. " ACTIVITIES McCuriey. Cooner, McNaron. Smith, Brakefield. Honeysuckles . . . muskedines . . . corn . . . cotton . . . coal . . . Birmingham, the " Pittsburgh of the South " ... T. V. A. centers . . . Muscle Shoals Dam . . . chemical plants . . . Helen Keller ' s home . . . watermelons . . . hilly coun- try . . . Mobile Bay . . . that slow " drawl " . . . the people characterize themselves as true Southerners . . . name means " Here we rest " . . . wheat and clover. A L A B A M OFFICERS MABEL RUTH COONER Presldenf RUBY McCURLEY Vice-President LOUISE BRAKEFIELD Secretary CHARLENE SMITH Treasurer MERLE McNARON Reporter DR. A. K. BRACKEN . . . .- Sponsor A CLUB 52 G E 0 R G I A CLUB Low, rollinq hills . . . sites of Civil War battles . . . noted for pretty girls . . . red clay . . . big, luscious peaches . . . Stone Mountain . . . voting age lowered to 18 . . . Sidney Lanier ' s marshes ... Ft. Oglethorpe . . . Warm Springs . . . pecans and peanuts . . . Okefenokee Swamp . . . that Southern accent. Barwick, Royster, Lawhorn, Miller. OFFICERS CHARLES LAWHORN President LORA LEE BARWICK Secretary LEILA DELL MILLER Treasurer WILTSE ROYSTER Reporter MRS. A. K. BRACKEN Sponsor Heflin, Doggett, Moore, McPherson, Turney, Magnolias . . . Civil War background at Vicks- burg . . . cotton land . . . the beautiful coast of Gulfport . . . azalea trails . . . wisteria . . . colonial homes at Natchez . . . roses . . . those Southern belles . . . Jefferson Davis ' s home . . . beautiful, smooth highways . . . mild winters and breezy summers . . . " The land of stately pines and mellow moonlight. " ★ OFFICERS MILTON TURNEY President BOB MOORE Vice-President JUANITA McPHERSON Secretary MARGARET DOGGETT Treasurer LESPER HEFLIN Reporter MISS PERSON Sponsor MISSISSIPPI CLUB 54 CAROLINA CLUB South Carolina, Palmetto State . . . North Caro- lina, Tar hieel State . . . cotton . . . forests . . . William Sidney Porter . . . soldiers, sailors, and marines (but they ' re everywhere now) . . . birth- place of aviation . . . Ridgeway cantaloupes . . . peanuts . . . home of Andrew Johnson . . . summer resorts . . . Kitty Hawk, North Carolina . . . Carolina moon . . . " Land of the long leaf pine. " ★ OFFICERS HOWARD WALL President DORIS MABE Vi ce-President DORIS HUGHES Secretary BILLY MARTIN T reasurer BASTIEN BRADSHAW Reporter PROF. KOY W. PHILLIPS Sponsor Bradshaw, Mabe, Hall, Hughes. Martin. Jones Hoffman. Songer. " The Little Switzerland of America " . . . Indian treasures burled . . . when It ' s cold it ' s freezing, when it ' s hot It ' s sweltering . . . national forests . . . apples . . . coal mines . . . " We cook with GAS! " . . . high mountains . . . rated in beauty as second in the country . . . wild, rugged land- scape . . . modern cities. ★ OFFICERS JOE SONGER President JOHNNY HOFFMAN Vice-President MARGARET JONES . Secretary-Treasurer MRS. L. P. GRESHAM Sponsor WEST VIRGINIA CIVB 56 VIRGINIA C I V B The Navy ' s there! . . . many places of historical significance . . . first state In the Union . . . we have the " bluebloods " . . . the birthplace of more presidents than any other state . . . Blue Ridge Mountains . . . Skyline Drive . . . Mount Vernon ... St. Johns Church . . . " The Mother of states and statesmen. " ★ OFFICERS DORIS FORBES President ELIZABETH DERR Vice-President LOIS CALKINS Secretary WILLARD BROWN Treasurer PROF. M. E. REDFORD Sponsor Calkins, Forbes, Brown, Derr. The Fountain of Youth . . . long coastline . . . guavas, mangoes, papayas . . . Bok Tower . . . Everglades . . . citrus fruits . . . sunshine the year ' round . . . palm trees, Spanish moss, pines . . . hibiscus, poinsettias, poincianas . . . semi- tropical . . . Silver Springs . . . alligators, flamin- goes, sponges, coral . . . " the Keys " . . . Semi- nole Indians . . . Pan-American Airways . . . " Where summer spends the winter. " Russell, Love, Edwards. OFFICERS ROBERT L. SUMNER Presidenf JACKLYN WELCH SHOCKLEY .... Vice-President GENEVIEVE LOVE Secretary LUELLA RUSSELL Treasurer MARIAN EDWARDS Reporter PROF. KOY W. PHILLIPS Sponsor I i FLORIDA CLUB 58 KENTUCKY CLUB Dan ' l Boone ' s ol ' stomping grounds . . . the Pinnacle . . . Turtle Rock . . . Natural Bridge . . . Echo River at Mammoth Cave . . . deer farms . . . the " blue grass section " . . . state capitol next in beauty to our national capitol . . . Abraham Lincoln ' s home . . . Stephen Foster . . . picturesque landscape . . . " The land of fast horses and beautiful women. " OFFICERS VERA WHITE President CHRISTEEN MILLER Vice-President DORIS STAFFORD Secretary IRLENE STOVALL Treasurer GENEVA MILLER Reporter MRS. A. B. MACKEY Sponsor Stafford, White, Stovall Miller. Limbo, White, Sufton, Robinson. ★ Lookout Mountain . . . dogv ood . . . wild-flowers . . . Cumberland River . . . plums . . . Hermitage, Andrew Jackson ' s home . . . Wonder Cave . . . tulips . . . beautiful parks . . . Confederate battlegrounds . . . Nashville, " the Athens of the South " . . . educational centers . . . industrial plants . . . " The Volunteer State. " ★ OFFICERS ESTELLE ROBINSON President EWIN WHITE Vice-President IRENE SUTTON Secretary SARAH LIMBO Treasurer DR. L. P. GRESHAM Sponsor TENNESSEE CLUB 60 I R E V ■ E C H 0 E S The College Sophomore Class, which has been very active this year, began the publishing of a weekly student paper called TREV-EChlOES. This paper was mimeographed at first, but soon it grew large enough to be printed. Everyone agrees that this weekly publication has become an integral part of our school life. Students and faculty members, as well as friends of Trevecca, eagerly look forward to reading TREV-ECHOES each week. ★ STAFF HOWARD WALL Editor CHARLES LAWHORN Associate Editor JERRY BREWER Business Manager WILTSE ROYSTER Reporter IRIS HARRIS Reporter BERNICE ROEDEL Who ' s Who Reporter MABEL RUTH COONER Who ' s Who Reporter BOB MOORE Stenographer FLORENCE EDEN MORRIS Skimp Sketcher MISS AMY L. PERSON Proof Reader MRS. A. B. MACKEY Faculty Advisor CHRISTIAN WORKERS ASSOCIATION OFFICERS ROBERT GRAY President JASPER JENKINS Vice-President RUBY BLACKBURN Secretary ZULA MUSE Treasurer REV. M. E. REDFORD Sponsor REV. H. H. WISE Sponsor The young people who belong to this organization are those who actively par- ticipate in the Christian work activities of the school. Each quarter captains and assistants are elected to have charge of services at the county jail, the hospital, the city workhouse, the county work- house, and the street meetings. These leaders take musicians and speakers with them to contribute to the interest of the services. Every week-end there are hun- dreds of souls reached in the city and in surrounding communities by the enthusi- astic workers of this organization. It is a fundamental part of our school pro- gram, and we are thankful for the work they are doing. TREVECCA MimiERIAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS B. WADE DOWNING President MILTON TURNEY Vice-President ERMA TOMS Secretary ROBERT GRAY Treasurer REV. M. E. REDFORD Sponsor The Trevecca Ministerial Association is an organization of all students who have a definite call to some phase of the ministry. These students are already serving, or plan to serve in the future, as pastors, evangelists, teachers, song evan- gelists, missionaries, or children ' s workers. Since the major emphasis of Trevecca is placed upon religious work, members of the Ministerial Association take great joy in making a very large contribution toward that end. The purpose of the association is to help deepen the spiritual tone of the school, cul- tivate greater interest in the Ministerial Department, aid Individual growth in grace, encourage Christian service, and increase ministerial efficiency to the highest degree possible. This is done by affording opportunity for giving personal ministerial services and for listening to lectures and messages of outstanding leaders in the Church of the Nazarene. COLLEGE HILL TRIO Margaret Doggett, Marian Edwards, Bernlce Bradley. LADIES ' TRIO Faye Ihrig, Frances Hamilton, Vernette Rouse. ★ HIGH SCHOOL TRIO Doris Stafford, Dorothy Bradford, Louise Brake- field. ★ GLAD TIDINGS TRIO Tessie Ingrann, Annabell Ward, Marie Peery. MUSIC DEPARTMENT From informal singspirations around the camp- fire to the presentation of our Easter cantata, " Olivet to Calvary, " Trevecca students have enjoyed many happy hours singing the praises of God during this school year. The department under the leadership of Mrs. Ruth hHarrls Bennett has been represented in many Nazarene churches of Nashville through the mixed chorus, girls ' chorus, quartets, trios, duets, and solos, both vocal and instrumental. We appreciate Professor Hammond ' s and Miss Paschall ' s contributions of good music in the chapel services and their assistance with other music organizations. Miss Doggett has given Invaluable assistance along these lines, also. Many students have assisted in evangelistic meetings from which they have received helpful training, and have been a great blessing to many people. Our mixed chorus, girls ' chorus, girls ' glee club, quartets, trios, duets, and solo- ists have made our school well known throughout the Nashville area. Because of the traveling restrictions only a few groups have been able to go to distant churches. Prof. Walter Ihrke, pianist, and Prof. Ponder, violinist, from George Peabody College, gave us an excellent concert In January. Miss John- nie Jernlgan and Mrs. Margaret Ramsey pre- sented a string ensemble in April. In May we had the pleasure of having a two-piano recital by Miss Esther Saxon and her teacher, Mrs. Matthews, from Springfield. These programs as well as others of popular Interest have served to make this year an outstanding one along music lines. The year was climaxed with a series of well-arranged programs during Music Week in May. lj«IMltipt l jt))lj|pi ii Girls ' Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Madelyn Paschall. MARGARET DOGGETT President DR. A. K. BRACKEN Faculty Advisor STUDENT ADVISORY COUNCIL This year was memorable in its being the first time we have had a Student Advisory Council at Trevecca. Last fall the Faculty Executive Council nominated a number of young people out of whom the student body elected the following: College Senior, Nona Edwards; College Junior, Evelyn Ramsey; College Sophomore, Margaret Doggett; College Freshman, Wlllard Brown; hiigh School, Voncllle hiawklns and English Redford; Ministerial, M. E. Perkins. This group meets once a week and has contributed much toward making this year a pleasant one to re- member. The Council has worked on the Faculty Pro- gram Committee In arranging interesting programs on Friday nights and at other times. It has sponsored such projects as class organization, student elections, campus Improvements, N.Y.P.S. convention hosts and nearly all other student activities. But possibly the most im- portant contribution of the Student Advisory Council has been that of creating a better understanding be- tween the faculty and the students. We feel that the Council has done a good work this year, and we hope that It will be continued In years to come. Margaret Doggett was elected president, Nona Ed- wards as vice-president, and Evelyn Ramsey as secretary. Dr. A. K. Bracken was unanimously asked to be the fac- u ' ty advisor. Edwards, Redford, Doggett, Brown, Ramsey, Hawkins. SNAPSHOTS I. Leon and Millie. 2. " Are you asking me or telling me? " 3. A letter for one of them. 4. Time out for fun. 5. " No, I ' m afraid you ' ll duck me! " b. Big smiles. 7. This way, Ray. 8. Presenting — DARDA in full costume. 9. Lazy, Estelle? 10. Three of our prettiest. II. Hold it! Thank you. DORIS FORBES College WILLARD BROWN College CAMPUS DORIS FORBES Is the lady who has ministered to us as nurse for four years and is President of the Virginia Club this year. Her sympathetic, faithful service has won for her a special place in the hearts of all the students. It is doubtful whether any other young person on the campus is respected as much, loved as deeply, and appreciated as fully as Doris. She is so staunch in character and so gentle in nature that she is a true example of the One she serves. WILLARD BROWN, a popular young man, has made a distinctive place for himself during the three years he has been here. When he was graduated from high school last year he was honored as valedictorian. This year he has served well as President of the Freshman Class, Assistant Business Manager on the DARDA staff, and a member of the Student Council. Behind that inimitable smile one finds an alert mind, a kind heart, and consistent Christian principles. JOE SONGER is the type of person whom to know is to appreciate. Now President of the West Virginia Club, he has been at Trevecca long enough to gain a reputation as " one of our best. " His ambitions lie In the field of medicine, and we are confident that his enthusiasm and determination will eventually bring him to the realization of his aspirations. Classmates find him a congenial friend, teachers find him a respectful student, and surely the Lord finds him a worthy servant. JOE SONGER High School LEADERS ROBERT GRAY is a well-balanced combination of many admirable traits. His merit as a leader is proved by his being a successful President of the Christian Workers ' Association for an entire year. He fascinates us wi th his spontaneous wit, his compelling executive skill, and his forceful individuality. We readily hail him as one of our most promising young ministers. It is our belief that he will continue to do estimable work for his Master even after he leaves Trevecca. VONCILLE HAWKINS Is full of the grace, beauty, and charm that characterizes a real lady. She never stoops to criticize; therefore she is not the object of criticism. In the High School Senior Class and on the Student Advisory Council, Voncille has contributed much to Trevecca by her unselfish work, her level-headed sug- gestions, and her unswerving loyalty to the school. She wields a decisive influence based on a faultless Christian life. MILTON TURNEY, attending Trevecce this year for the first time, has already been established as one of our favorite student preachers. He has acted commendably as Vice-President of the Ministerial Association. President of the Mississippi Club, and Sales Manager for the DARDA. His opinions are recognized to be worthy because they show an exceptional maturity of judgment. He has an intriguing personality, but we like him most because of his sincere humility which balances his fear- less aggressiveness in the service of God. ROBERT GRAY Theoloqical SNAPSHOTS ★ I. In the brier patch. 2. Back to back. 3. Don ' t we have enough girls? 4. What ' s going on? 5. A Texan is easy to spot. 6. Looks like a B-24. 7. " Israel ' s " mother. 8. Not bad looking, these " monsters. " 9. Enjoying a warm spring day. 10. English looks like a philosopher here SNAPSHOTS I. " Home never was like this. " 2. " Wait till I get some! " 3. Trevecca " belles. " 4. " My name ' s Phillip — I guess you know yours. " 5. Master minds find fruit- cake. 6. Make It shine, Marge. 7. Christian workers coming home. 8. Quartet veteran — just " Goot. " 9. Just George. 10. Bumpers duo. 72 I. Rather precarious position, we ' d say. 2. A good- looking quartet. 3. Looks as if he ' s fenced in. 4. " Will you quit following us! " 5. How ' s the ride, Faye? 6. A very pleasant " Good-nnorning. " 7. To the courts. SNAPSHOTS 73 SNAPSHOTS I. A pair of celebrities. 2. The distinguished " prof. " 3. We like him informal. 4. Leppie — we ' re proud of her. 5. Brains must be hereditary. 6. Discussing campus improvements. 7. S he ' s a godly influence. 8. A good sport. 9. These Tennessee ladies get around! 10. Is this your home, girls? II. Looks as if he ' s teasing her. 12. The third floor gang. 13. Our own inimitable Doris. 14. " Stop spying. " 15. Bob and Patty. 16. " Laundry and dry cleaning. " 17. Counting up everyone ' s pennies. 18. A day of fun. 19. It must be initiation. SNAPSHOTS 1. Away from " the main drag. " 2. Not quite ready for the pic- ture. 3. From cafeteria respon- sibilities. 4. Have a nice ride. 5. Horrors! The drinking fountain this time! 6. " Shorty! " 7. Not much studying done. 8. A worlc- ing man. 9. Going to school must be fun. 10. Now, just how do you figure THAT out? I I. Won ' t it go? 12. We hope it ' s " on the level. " 1 3. Must be a lady ' s man. 14. Photograph of the photog- rapher. 15. Labor shortage. 16. Girls do the asking these days. 17. Could It be? It is! SNAPSHOTS I. Herbie and Faye. 2. J. D. Irwin. 3. Roger Robinson. 4. Bresee Stovall. 5. Ladell Morgan and Troy Cook In Ireland. 6. Glenn Stovall. 7. Leslie Jeter. 8. Marlon and Wilford Hawkins. 9. Roger Robinson, Homer Adanns, and Jack Walling. 10. John Brown. II. Bob Wiggs. 78 ADVERTISEMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF GEORGIA DISTRICT REV. W. H. DAVIS District Superintendent WE INVITE YOU TO THE ALABAMA DISTRICT CAMP MEETING MILLPORT, ALABAMA Evangelists Workers: C. B. FUGETT HOLLAND LONDON Ashland, Ky. Little Rock, Ark. Song Evangelist PROF. CURTIS BROWN DATE: AUGUST 16-26. 1945 ALABAMA DISTRICT ASSEMBLY OCTOBER 24-26, 1945 Dr. R. T. Williams, Gen. Supt. Alabama District Is 100% for Trevecca College FLORIDA DISTRICT CHURCH OF THE NAZAKENE REV. C. H. STRICKLAND District Superintendent REV. A. E. HOFFPAUIR District Secretary MR. T. J. EBY District Treasurer MRS. T. J. EBY District W. F. M. S. President MR. PAUL EBY District N. Y. P. S. President RbV. (i bORb-b dKINKMAN . . chairman, Church bchool Board District Advisory Board REV. C. H. STRICKLAND MR. A. E. BROWN, Secretary REV. EARLE W. VENNUM REV. J. M. TYSON MR. E. B. GRIFFIS We Are Whole-heartedly Backing Trevecca Nazarene College GRACE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 2518 Gallatin Road NASHVILLE (6) TENNESSEE S W. STRICKLAND Pastor I know of a church at the edge of the town Where heaven and earth seem to blend; For within the wide door waits the Christ we adore With a blessing for all who attend. They come to the church at the edge of the town And join with the worshiping throng, And tomorrow you ' ll face with a confident grace And a faith that is steadfast and strong. W SMITH S S, Superintendent JAMES W. STEWART Music Director MRS. S. W. STRICKLAND . president, W. F M S. MRS. RUTH BYRD President, Esther Carson WInans MRS. MARY SPENCER President, Y. W. F. M S MISS RUBY HUGHES President, N. Y P S. A. D. HAWKINS President, Hl-N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF FRANKFORT CHURCH OFTHE NAZARENE FRANKFORT, KENTUCKY REV. C. R. THRASHER Pastor We believe in and are ardent supporters of Trevecca Nazarene College PRINCETON CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Corner Coconut Palm Drive and Bayview Road PRINCETON, FLORIDA REV. C. A. CRAUSWELL Pastor JESSIE UNDERWOOD . . S. S. Superintendent BEN BENSON N. Y. P. S. President MRS. ELLA HORNE . . W. F. M. S. President OLD HICKORY CHURCH OFTHE NAZARENE REV. CARL M. BROWN Pastor We Always Welcome Trevecca Students CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Corner Union and Oak Streets Compliments of the N. Y. P. S. PAUL EBY President DR. W. M. HARRINGTON Pastor We are behind Trevecca Nazarene College 100 per cent with our prayers and support. When you are in Gainesville, we want you to worship with us Our Students at Trevecca This Year JOHN W. TURNER IDA LOUISE HARRIS GLADYS SMITH COMPLIMENTS OF NETTIE A. MILLER Nationally-Known Evangelist and Loyal Supporter of Trevecca. FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 2501 N. W. Seventh Street MIAMI, FLORIDA REV. J. G. WELLS BEVERLEY VENNUM Pastor S. S. Superintendent WE ARE PRAYING FOR AND SUPPORTING TREVECCA COMPLIMENTS OF WEST VIRGINIA N. Y. P. S. E. C. ONEY District Super in ted neni EXECUTIVE COUNCIL H. HENDERSHOT . , Vice-President JAS. BOSHELL .... Treasure, W. W, HOOT Cor. Sec. MISS RUTH REYNOLDS. Rec. Sec. ZONE CHAIRMEN PAUL FITCH ROY McKINNEY HERMAN WARD W. T. ELKINS REV. JOHN R. DONLEY President WEST VIRGINIA YOUTH ARE INVITED IN SUPPORT OF TREVECCA GLOSTER CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE GLOSTER, MISSISSIPPI REV. MAX GORE Pastor MR. E. J. JACKSON S. S. Superintendent MRS. R. B. GORE W. F. M. S. President MISS MILDRED JACKSON N. Y. P. S. President REV MAX GORE Compliments of CHURCH OFTHE NAZARENE HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA J. D. REID. Pastor FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE RICHMOND, VIRGINIA C. C. BROWN, Pastor Dial 3-2681 CHARLESTON CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Helm Avenue, Navy Yard, South Carolina HAROLD I. MONGERSON. Pastor CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE PARIS, TENNESSEE J. H. DEAL, Pastor COMPLIMENTS OF COLLEGE HILL CHURCH Lester at Hart St. A. K. BRACKEN Pastor Nashville 4, Ter COMPLIMENTS OF THE N. Y. P. S. FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE e™ REV. E. H. STOUT, Pastor In Life or in Death This Church Is a Friend GREETINGS FROM FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE I 7th St. and 3rd Ave., S. COLUMBUS, MISSISSIPPI RADIO BROADCAST— WCBI Wed. 9:30-10:00 A.M. 9:00-9:30 P.M. REV. J. B. COOK, Pastor FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 239 E. Anderson Avenue KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE Rev. R. C. MORSCH, Pastor We extend a cordial invitation to all who may be passing through Knox- ville or who may be locating here, to worship with us. We are earnestly contending for the faith which was once delivered unto the saints and we are being signally blessed of God in the effort. Sunday School N. Y. P. S. W. L. ELKINS, Superintendent GRADY THOMAS. President 9:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE I 336 Lightner Avenue DUNBAR WEST VIRGINIA REV. H. B. HUFFMAN Pastor Mo+to: Psalm 133:1 SOUTHSIDE CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Third Avenue South and Ash Street NASHVILLE 10, TENNESSEE " The Church With a Heart Interest in Humanity " Ilk REV. M. E. REDFORD Pastor We Appreciate Trevecca and Her Students WHEN YOU ARE IN NASHVILLE, WE WANT YOU TO WORSHIP WITH US A Warm Welcome Awaits You! CONGRATULATIONS FROM HOLLIDAYS COVE WEST VIRGINIA C. D. TAYLOR Pastor 3628 Tallman Avenue ONWARD TREVECCA COMPLIMENTS OF THE HUMTIWGTDIV FIRST CHURCH Y. P. S. HUNTINGTON, WEST VIRGINIA We Congratulate Trevecca Nazarene College on Her Fine Progress DENNIS E. WYRICK Pastor MRS. RUTH CASTLEBERRY President " On With Christ to the Nations " COMPLIMENTS OF CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE STAUNTON, VIRGINIA 1321 West Beverly Street REV. E. W. MOFFITT Pastor A Sincere Welcome Awaits You at Our Church " CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 300 Washington Street NEWELL, WEST VIRGINIA REV. JOHN R. DONLEY Pastor We Are Eagerly Watching the Growth of Trevecca il THIRD CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1622 1 0th Ave., North NASHVILLE 8, TENN. LIGE WEAVER Pastor 1512 lOth Avt.. No. Sunday School 9:30 A. M. Morning Worship 11:00 A. M. N. Y. P. S 6:30 P. M. Evening Worship 7:30 P. M. Mid-Week Prayer Service Wednesday, 7:30 P. M. " A Warm Welcome to Everyone " FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 510 Woodland Street NASHVILLE 6, TENNESSEE REV. H. H. WISE Pastor JOHN T. BENSON Choir Director W. E. O ' FERRELL .... S. S. Superintendent JAMES A. PATE N. Y. P. S. President The Largest Church in the South THE GOSPEL IN SERMON • SONG • ART EVANGELIST CLYDE B. RODGERS Receives mall at Trevecca Nazarene College, Nashville 4, Tennessee CENTRAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Adams Avenue at Eleventh Street. West HUNTINGTON, WEST VIRGINIA JOHN R. BROWNING Pastor " West Virginia ' s Largest City " " Once a Student — Always a Booster " COMPLIMENTS OF THE VIRGINIA DISTRICT REV. CLIFFORD E. KEYS District Superintendent We Are Backing Trevecca with Our Prayers ond our Support COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND SOUTHEAST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE McCorkle at 51st Street CHARLESTON. WEST VIRGINIA REV. R. E. DOBIE Pastor " BOB " HEDRICK May his memory be an inspiration to students In the future. WEST VIRGINIA DISTRICT CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE • REV. EDWARD C. ONEY District Superintendent JOHN R. BROWNING District Secretary R. E. DOBIE District Treasurer C. D. TAYLOR Chairman, District Church School Board MRS. EDWARD C. ONEY .... District W. F. M. S. President JOHN R. DONLEY District N. Y. P. S. President WE ARE FOR TREVECCA COLLEGE 100 PER CENT FIRST CHURCH OF NAZARENE CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA Introduces its new pastor and family REV. EARL SHULTZ AND FAMILY WHEN IN CHARLESTON, VISIT FIRST CHURCH— CENTRAL AVENUE AND FLORIDA STREET GEORGE ARMSTRONG . . EARL JORDON MRS. GEORGIA HAMMOND MRS. DANIEL ARMSTRONG Sunday School Superintendent . . . . N. Y. P. S. President ... W. F. M. S. President . . Y. W. F. M. S. President We Are Expecting +o Help Trevecca Go Forward to Greater Things 680 North Glebe Road ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA A Christian welcome awaits any and all vis- itors to the nation ' s capital who will come over the Potomac River into historic Arlington County and worship with us. THE ARLINGTON CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE is known far and wide as a spiritual and friendly church REV. lAWRENCE W. CONV AY Pastor COMING TO WASHINGTON, D. C, TO LIVE? FINE! Then why not make this your Church home? MIAMI CENTRAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 420 N. W. 40th Street MIAMI 38, FLORIDA REV. EARLE W. VENNUM Pastor THE CHURCH WHERE YOU ARE NEVER A STRANGER MAKE US PROVE IT COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND " The unchanging Gospel for a Changing Age " CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Elkins, West Virginia H. HARVEY HENDERSHOT. JR., Pastor We Believe in Trevecca ' j Future Compliments of CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE BERKELEY SPRINGS, WEST VIRGINIA T. JAMES BOSHELL, Pastor CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA J. W. MOORE, Pastor AT HRYN STODDARD, N.Y.P.5. President Compliments of CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE SPRINGFIELD, TENNESSEE REV. V. NEIL RICHARDSON, Pastor COMPLIMENTS OF CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE MARMET, WEST VIRGINIA REV. W. T. ELKINS Pastor Phone 96-971 CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE BAINBRIDSE, GEORGIA REV. B. E. LeJEUNE. Pastor MRS. B. E. LeJEUNE S. S. Superintendent MRS. E. A. DOLLAR, W.F.M.S. President MRS. S. A. ROBINSON, N.Y.P.S. President Compliments of CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE BARNESVILLE, GEORGIA HUGH W. HILL, Pastor COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND BEASLEY AND SONS COMPANY Sash, Doors, Paints, Glass Kimsul Insulation 147 Third Avenue, North NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE LEHMAN BROTHERS QUALITY GROCERIES Phone 6-5836 MURFREESBORO AT ELM HILL ROAD " COLONIAL IS GRAND COFFEE " llg in .UU at $3.95 and make up to $2.00 per copy, nil CI 05 «it f o™P ' ' Teachers ' Reference. Bed Letter. UH n.n MU Family Record. Large Print. Flexible Bound, with a Subject Index that finds subjects by page number in Bible. Such as Prophecy of Auto- mobile, Airplane. Radio. Kidnapping, etc. Has Con- cordance, Maps and many other features. No invest- ment in stock needed. Write for 3-Way Plan and Free Sample OfTer. Religious Educators Association 311 Church St. Nashville 3, Tenn, COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 2k££2k BOOKS We can supply the best books of all publish- ers on any subject. If what you want Is not in stock, we will get it for you. Nashville ' s most complete line of Bibles THE METHODIST PUBLISHING HOUSE 810 Broadway COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF LEWIS YOUNG FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 601 Third Avenue, North Phone 5-1854 Res. 2-1739 Compliments of A FRIEND MOORE ' S MOTOR INN 532 Murfreesboro Road F, A. TAYLOR, Service Station Manager Phone 5-9347 Nashville, Tenn. WARREN BROTHERS CO. 7th Ave., North and Harrison St. Telephone 5- 1 285 SASH AND DOORS Window, Plate and Structural Glass MIRRORS Leaded Art Glass Memorial Windows Auto Safety Glass Installed SOUTHERN PRODUCTS COMPANY Complete line of sanitary school and janitor supplies I 29 2nd Ave., N. Phones 6-49 I 8—6-2935 Compliments of GORDON ' S MEN ' S WEAR 241 4th Ave., N. Phone 6-5439 Compliments of ROBERT ' S DRUG CO. 333 UNION STREET ALLOWAY BROTHERS CO. PROVISIONERS TABLE TEST POULTRY— EGGS— MEAT 50 Second Ave., S. Phone 6-4625 JOHN T. BENSON PUBLISHING COMPANY " Songs of Amazing Grace " JOHN T. BENSON President RICHARD GUNN Vice-President BOZEMAN ' S GOOD FOOD Nashville ' s Best Place to Eat We accept reservations Phone 5-7001 Murfreesboro Road The best books and Bibles of all publishers always found on our shelves and display tables. You are cordially invited to come in at any time. BAPTIST BOOK STORE MISS CHRISTINE LITTLE Manager 127 Ninth Ave., N. Phone 6-2131 CAPITOL LUMBER COMPANY 210 North First Street NASHVILLE, TENN. MILLWORK AND LUMBER Phone 6-4274 M. E. DERRYBERRY COMPANY AND SPOT CASH COMPANY Wholesale Grocers Nashville, Tenn. See WHITE and You ' ll See RIGHT DR. J. H. WHITE DR. CALLIE MAE WHITE 4 I 5 Jackson BIdg. Phone 6-5970 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND BOOK AND BIBLE STORE 409 Union FREE READING ROOM Compliments of D. F. SILER COMPANY Hosiery — Underwear 109 Union Street Phone 5-593E Compliments of A FRIEND DAVID JACKSON AND SON SERVICE STATION Murfreesboro Road GOSPEL TENTS FOR SALE • FOR RENT Waterproof Truck Covers, Awnings for every purpose NASHVILLE TENT AND AWNING COMPANY " Awning Headquarters " Compliments of R. N. GRIGGS Carpenter and Contractor Phone 2-2366 1227 Chester Avenue Compliments of MAIN STREET CASH MARKET Main Street Phone 3-91 I TOM, DICK. AND HARRY GROCERY FRESH MEATS AND VEGETABLES F. F. HEMMERLY Manager 315 Gallatin Road Phone 2-386! M cCORD OPTOMETRIST 3 1 5 Fifth Avenue, North NASHVILLE, TENN. EYES SCIENTIFICALLY EXAMINED FRAMES CORRECTLY FITTED If not able to come to tho Office, Phone 6-0304 Terms if Desired Member Nashville Academy of Optometry L. G. McCORD J. W. McCORD J. T. McCORD COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND THOROUGH PROGRESSIVE DEPENDABLE NASHVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE APPEALING TO THOSE WHO WANT THE BEST • Y. M. C. A. Building NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Phone 6-8978 DR. J. M. TASSEY Optometrist 49 Arcade (Upstairs) Nashville, Tenn. Compliments of RADEBAUGH-LANE Optometrists 38 Arcede CAPITOL CITY MATTRESS CO. " Good Quality Felt Mattresses at all Dealers " Phone 3-0283 900 Main Street Phillips 8. Buttorff Everything for Dining Roonn Kitchen and Nursery ENTERPRISE STOVES. FURNACES AND STOKERS Established 1858 217-223 Third Avenue, North NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE C. WECHSEL W. T. WASHINGTON, JR. Photographs by COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPH COMPANY Duplicate Prints may be had at Studio 4231.: Church Street Phone 6-0430 NASHVILLE CHINA AND EQUIPMENT CO. HOTEL, RESTAURANT SUPPLY AND EQUIPMENT 219 4th Ave., S. Nashville, Tenn. AMERICAN LAUNDRY CLEANERS G. P. WELCH Proprietor Tennessee Plant, 606 Main Street Phone 6-5603 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND ■ 4 I i m


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