Tennessee High School - Cadmea Yearbook (Bristol, TN)

 - Class of 1929

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Tennessee High School - Cadmea Yearbook (Bristol, TN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1929 volume:

®f)e Catimea 19 2 9 w Published by THE CADMUS CLUB of BRISTOL, TENNESSEE HIGH SCHOOL BRISTOL PUBLIC LIBRARY 701 Goode Street Bristol 11 • Virginia 24201 % Prologue ( E have builded this treasure chest, hoping that it may be a tangible link between the reality of today and the memory of tomorrow. In it we have tried to place those things that are to become so dear when time brings them back to you as visions, dim figures breaking upon your reveries in the glow of to- morrow’s twilight. As a violet pressed between the pages of a book grows dear with the passing years because of the happiness it represents, so may this Cadmea be a source of dreams that shall come to you after the vivid joys of your school- days become shadowy memories, both tender and sweet. So we have builded this little chest, binding it in the strong bands of love, building it of the materials your own hands have fashioned, fastening it with the gold nails of friendships, and placing within it those treasures that become dearer and dearer with the years. ‘i r Dedication In deep appreciation of their splendid record , The Cadmus Club of Tennessee High Dedicates this , the 1929 CADMEA to Our Coach and Our Football Squad 4 Friends, your daily walk among us, your years of labor for us, your conception of honor and clean sportsmanship have been and will always be, inspi- ration to all of us who are privileged to call you — OUR TEAM! 5 RALPH B. RUBINS, B. A., M. A. Ohio Wesleyan University, University of Chicago Superintendent of Public Instruction Bristol, Tennessee 6 ROBERT L. LADD, B. A. Vanderbilt University and Carson-Newman College Graduate Work George Peabody College for Teachers Latin THOMAS H. TYLER, B. A. Princeton University Physics AILSIE POWER BERGHAUSER, B. S. University of Tennessee Graduate Work Columbia University English FANNIE LIN BAUMGARDNER Bristol Commercial College Easr Tennessee State Teachers’ College Registrar , Coach Girls’ Athletics HALITE HOUSTON CARSON, B. A. Emory and Henry College, Emory, Va. Librarian Willi M. D. FOSTER, B. S. William and Mary College Graduate Work n and Mary, University of Virginia Columbia University Principal MARY C. BROADY, B. A. Maryville College Graduate Work Columbia Llniversity English ZONA HAGGARD, B. S. in Home Economies University of Tennessee Home Economics REVELEY OWEN. B. A. Emory and Henry College Mathematics ROBERT H. CARDWELL, B. A., M. A. LIniversity of Tennessee History CULLEY JAMES, B. A. LIniversity of Richmond Radford State Teachers’ College II istory NELLE PATRICK, B. S. East Tennessee State Teachers’ College Science ANNA NEELD DRYDEN, B. A. University of Tennessee French and Algebra JOHN HENRY BARNHILL. B. S. University of Tennessee Athletic Director WILDA B. KENNY, B. S. Gregg School, Chicago State Teachers’ College, Fredericksburg, Va. Commercial Education 9 ISAAC D. EGGERS, B. S. East Tennessee State Teachers’ College Industrial Arts ELIZABETH HICKS, B. S Peabody College Junior English and Civics MARY RUCKER MARNEY Farmville State Teachers’ Colleg Junior Latin and Algebra SARAH MARJORIE CAUSEY, B. A Mississippi State College for Women Commercial Education BESS BROCE English ANNA BELLE LYNN Junior Mathematics WILLIAM NEIL TARTER Junior Science 10 Cadmea Staff Elizabeth McKee Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Swadley ) Margaret Hughi.ett Literary Editors Iva Carter i Ere ida Gutman Advertising Editor Mary Henley McGhee ) . „ Alys Macie Cochrane j ' ' rt Edltors Louie Kinch Photograph Editor Dana Smith Snap-shot Editor Charlie Purvine ) ... . r Ed Wilson j - . Athletic Editors Billy Kemble I . , „ Buford Jones } J oke Edltors MANAGING STAFF Miriam Robinson Business Manager Mildred Hagy Assistant Business Manager Elizabeth Neel Secretary Mrs. Berghauser Sponsor 11 CLASSES Seniors 13 Senior Class Officers Fall Term Spring Term Pete Wilson ) Joe Talbert, President Charles Gore, Vice-President Dorothy Peltier, Secretary Harry Weiler, Treasurer Hansel Peoples ) resi ents Joe Talbert, Vice-President Margaret Hughlett, Secretary Charles Gore, Treasurer , Presidents CLASS POEM The sun in glory fades; the day is done; The page is finished, and the pen put down. We’ve walked the rainbow long to find the end — We’ve sought its gold; we find it now in cap and gown. With prideful gaze we traced the timid lines That first we wrote on our scholastic page, And, wistful, smiled o’er those unsteady words, That, frightened, seemed like children on a stage. And so, between the pages of the years We’ve pressed these happy moments, that like flowers We might keep long their color and their form. Yet fragrance fades, slow-vanishing with the hours. Put mem’ries wil l come to whisper of the past Their tales of joy and friendships won, Of worthy deeds. O, may that page be clean! May hearts grow warm o’er what our hands have done! We stand upon the lifted hill of youth And look afar into the future days; Some loath to leave behind a happiness They cannot see beyond tomorrow’s haze. Up! Comrades, Up! and with good cheer Launch out upon divided ways! In sweetest hours we’ll e’er hold dear These swift-sped priceless days. Haskell Owen. 14 LAURA KATHERINE ASHBY Classical ALYS MACIE COCHRANE Classical President of Girls’ Hi-Y, ’28. Art Editor of The Cadmea. Pi Sigma Gamma. French Club. “A merry heart, both good and kind, A truer friend ’tis hard to find.” “Macie” is one of our quietest girls and she is one of the sweetest. She has made a host of friends for herself at Tenn. Hi and we are sure that whe sill have more in the future. “So happy, so kind and so still. With her quiet ways and her gentle will.” Girls’ Hi-Y, ’29. Secretary of French Club. This is true of Katherine. She is quiet, gentle and she always has a kind word and an ever- ready smile. “Kat” speaks little, but her words are precious. What more could one ask? MARY CATHERINE ASHBY Classical Sigma Tau Sigma. French Club. Girls’ Hi-Y. We are, to say the least, extremely fortunate in having Mary as a member of the Class of ’29. An apt student, she is also conscientious and sin- cere in all that she does. We have learned to ad- mire her and we know she is on the true road to success. IS “Here’s a girl with a heart and a smile That makes the bubble of life worth while. ” CHARLES MINOR GORE Classical President All-Students’ Club, ’29. Asst. Editor Maroon and White. President Sigma Tau Sigma, ’29. Football, ’26. ’27, ’28. Basket-ball, ’28, ’29. President Boys’ Hi-Y, ’28. President 8-A, Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior Classes. French Club. Literary Team, ’27. Treasurer Senior Class. Vice-President Hi-Y, ’28. “His heart’s honest as his deeds are true, His every action speaking of a man.’’ Charley’s ready smile and generous heart, whether in the classroom or on the athletic field, proclaim him as a man four-square. We could not praise him more highly. DAVID SAMUEL GRAY, Jr. Polytechnic Boys’ Hi-Y. “Friendsh ip is the highest degree of perfection in society.” In Sam we have one of our finest boys and truest friends. His genial personality, coupled with his ability and a strong sense of personal rights is going to make a winning composition. “Always on the job.” MARY IVA CARTER Classical Secretary of French Club. Girls’ Hi-Y. Pi Sigma Gamma. Maroon and White, ’28. Cadmus Club, ’29. Plenty of laughter, plenty of fun, Ready to help when called upon, A little flirting now and then, Forever and always a true friend— That’s Iva. 16 MILTON GREEN Classical Football, ’28. Pi Sigma Gamma. Varsity Debater, ’29. “A man with a purpose.” Milton has contributed largely to his class. He has shown us that he has determination and grit. It never worries Milton whether or not the tongue is mightier than the elbow since he uses both. (See his football and debating record.) May his success be great. He deserves the best! FRIEDA GUTMAN Classical Pi Sigma Gamma. President French Club. Advertising Editor of Cadmus Club. Secretary Girls’ Hi-Y. Program Secretary Alpha Omega. All Students Club Council. “She is kind and she is fair.” Frieda is truly one of the best — and how? By being capable, dependable, diligent, faithful and loyal, both as friend and student. Unbounded success and happiness we wish for her. LOIS EVELYN HAGY Classical Girls’ Hi-Y. Alpha Omega Literary Society. French Club. Pi Sigma Gamma. “A smile for all, a greeting glad, an amiable, jolly way she has.” Lois is so sincere and true, that we feel sure her life will be one of great happiness. How could it b e otherwise — for “to know her is to love her.” “Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit.” MILDRED JOSEPHINE HAGY Classical French Club. Pi Sigma Gamma. Girls’ Hi-Y. Assistant Business Manager of the Cadmus Club. “A friend to all who know her.” We are all proud to call Mildred our own. She is fun-loving, care-free, dependable and above all a staunch friend. We wish for her as much success in the future as she has had here in Tennessee High. “A merry heart goes a long way.” MARGARET HUGHLETT Classical Literary Editor of Cadmus Club. Pi Sigma Gamma. Vice-President Girls’ Hi-Y, ’28. Secretary Senior Class, ’29. French Club. Alpha Omega. Class Historian. “Modest, undaunted and true.” Margaret has afforded us countless oppor- tunities to commend her abilities and her charming personality. She not only possesses these qualities, but is also considered one of our prettiest girls. We wish her great success in future life. BUFORD PRESTON JONES Polytechnic All-Students’ Club Council. Joke Editor Cadmus Club. Secretary-Treasurer Hi-Y, ’28, ' 29. Sigma Tau Sigma. President Junior Hi-Y, ’26, ’27. “Friendship is the highest degree of perfection in society.” “Sailor’s” extreme popularity and wide circle of friends are accounted for by his unusual per- sonality and character. Too, another quality very unique, he is capable of being the true, trust- worthy friend we all want to have. From the start he has thus far made, we are confident that he will have the prosperous and happy future we all wish him. 18 GEORGE WILLIAM JONES Polytechnic “Who does the best his circumstance allows Does well, thinks nobly; angels can do no more. A true friend, a good student, A clean boy, that’s George. He has won the place offered His kind at Tennessee High. “Of soul sincere, In action faithful and in honor clear.” WILLIAM HENRY KEMBLE, Jr. Commercial Cadmus Club. Boys’ Hi-Y. “Short, but fine, for inches do not make the man.” “Billy” is always a gentleman — and also he has capacity for friendship. These qualities with his genial good nature make him one of the most likable of chaps. He has hosts of friends at Ten- nessee High. WILLIAM LOUIE KINCH Classical Alpha Omega, ’28. Cadmus Club. Pi Sigma Gamma. French Club. Varsitv Debate, ’28, ’29. Boys’ Hi-Y. “The reason firm, the temperate will, Endurance, foresight, strength and skill.” This can be truly said of Louie. He has been with us only two years, but he has won a place in the hearts of his classmates. He is a good all- round boy and we know he will succeed wherever he goes. 19 ROBERT EUGENE McCLELLAND Polytechnic President of Sigma Tau Sigma. French Club. All-Students’ Council. Football, ’26, ’27, ’28. Boys’ Hi-Y. Sergeant-atArms of Senior Class. “It is only through labor and resolved courage that we move on to greater things.” Gene has worked out this idea. The Class of ’29 is proud to claim him as a member and we are certain if he goes about his life work as diligently as he does his school work, there is naught but suc- cess in store for him. Gene is a true man. MARY HENLEY McGHEE Classical Girls’ Hi-Y. Art Editor of The Cadmea. Secretary of Pi Sigma Gamma. “The world loves a spice of mischievousness.” Everybody loves Mary Henley. Her charming personality and kind heart have won her a world of friends at Tennessee Hi and we know they will make a way for her in the world. “A heart that’s good, a heart that’s kind, A heart that’s sound and true.” ELIZABETH KELLY McKEE Classical Editor-in-Chief of Camus Club. Vice-President of Pi Sigma Gamma. Girls’ Hi-Y. Alpha Omega. All-Students’ Club Council. “A full, rich nature, free to trust, Faithful and almost sternly just.” Elizabeth has won the admiration of us all by the many excellent traits in her character. You can count on Elizabeth to do well whatever she is asked to do. Her place in Tennessee High is an enviable one. It is a tribute to her genuine- ness. 20 BERTHA LEE MORRIS Commercial Girls’ Hi-Y. Alpha Omega. “A good reputation is more valuable than money.” Although Bertha is small, we all know she will always hold a big place in the hearts of her friends. We love her for just what she is and we wish for her the great success that she deserves. WARD CARMACK MORTON Commercial Baseball, ’26, ’27, ’28. Football, ’27. “A quiet, unassuming chap of inestimable worth.” Ward is one of our best seniors. He is loyal to his school and to his friends. He is always willing to lend a helping hand and we all wish for him success in the future. MARY ELIZABETH NEEL Classical Alpha Omega, ' 27, ’28. Secretary of Cadmus Club. Treasurer of Pi Sigma Gamma, ’28. Girls’ Hi-Y. Basket-ball, ’27. ’28, ’29. Secretary Athletic Council, ’29. “Nature, listening stood in wonder At the work she herself had made.” Elizabeth shows her desire to mingle with others and to have a good time. Her smiles and friend- liness have won her many friends in B. T. H. S. Her past and present predict for her a brilliant future. 21 CARL HENRY NEAL Polytechnic Alpha Omega. Boys’ Hi-Y. Pi Sigma Gamma. Football, ’28. Baseball, ’28. Asst. News Editor Maroon and White. “An ounce of wit is worth a pound of sorrow.” Carl is always happy and carefree; full of wit and humor, but diligent in his studies and school activities. Luck to you, Carl. His friendly dis- position and ready wit have won for him a place of distinction among us. HASKELL OWEN Polytechnic Personal Editor of Maroon and White , ’28, ’29. Class Poet. Haskell is one of our most popular Seniors. Had it not been for his poetry our Annual as well as our paper would have indeed been incomplete. His talent and wit have made for him a place in Tennessee High that will be hard to fill. We know that with his gift life will for him be successful. DOROTHY LIN PELTIER Com mercial Vice-President Sigma Tau Sigma, ’29. Vice-President Athletic Council, ’28. Athletic Editor Maroon and White, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. President Girls’ Hi-Y, ’29. Secretary Sigma Tau Sigma, ’28. Secretary Senior Class, ’28. All-Students’ Club. Basket-ball, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. ‘Love, sweetness, goodness in her person shine, So unaffected, so composed a mind. So firm, so soft, so strong, yet so refined — ” This is our Dorothy. 22 JACOB HANSEL PEOPLES Classical President of Senior Class, ’29. Boys’ Hi-Y. French Club. Manager Football, ’27. “’Tis well to be merry and wise, ’Tis well to be honest and true.” Hansel is the personification of wit and geniality. He is possessed of a disposition which makes association with him a pleasure, and as a result, he has made a host of friends during his years in school. We hope the future will be good to him — it should be. He has shown us. ROBERT FRANKLIN PHIPPS Commercial “To thine own self be true, And it must follow as the night the day, Thou canst not then Be false to any man.” Robert is the kind of a person in whom his friends are able to put their trust. He has kept his honor and his record fair. He will be missed at the Tennessee High School. May he meet in his life success as he has met it in Old Tennessee High! NILA PROFFIT Commercial Football, ’27, ’28. Baseball, ’27, ’28. A true friend and a jolly comrade, who can stand the cheering and jeering with equal fortitude. A quiet fellow is Nila, but in the class, on the gridiron, and on the diamond he has played a good clean game. Of the place he shall leave at T. H. S. we might say “Here stood a pal.” 23 HENRY CHARLES PURVINE Classical Football, ’27, ’28. Basket-ball, ’27, ’28, ’29. Boys’ Senior Hi-Y. Athletic Editor of Cadmus Club. Captain Basket-ball, ’29. President Athletic Council, ’29. “A lazy smile and a jolly voice Were ever welcome in this sad world.” A valuable man on the athletic floor or field, a great buddy with a disposition like a March day — blustery, gusty, jolly and enjoyable. This is Charley. The world must yield to his capti- vating smile and give to him the richest of her store. “A smile for all, a greeting glad, A good old jolly way he had.” DOROTHEA KINGSCOTE RIORDAN Classical Girls’ Hi-Y. Vice-President French Club. Secretary of Sigma Tau Sigma. “Those striking brown eyes, full of laughter, pep and fun. Will win her hosts of friends to add to those she’s already won.” Dorothea is an all around girl, friendly, studious, fun loving, and true. Is it any wonder we are all proud to claim her as a member of the Senior Class of ’29? She well deserves the warm place she holds in the hearts of us all. MIRIAM JANETTE ROBINSON Classical Secretary Girls’ Hi-Y. Alpha Omega Pi Sigma Gamma. Program Secretary Pi Sigma Gamma, ’28. Business Manager of Cadmus Club. French Club. All-Students’ Council. Miriam is one of those persons whom you like the first time you meet her. Her personality and winning ways have won her scores of friends. Her kindness, her willingness to help others and her unusual ability make her a valuable addition to every group. We couldn’t do without her. So well liked and sensible, Miriam is sure to have a life rich in real things. 24 HARRY LEE SENTER Polytechnic Alpha Omega. Boys’ Hi-Y. Manager Football. ’27, ’28. Pi Sigma Gamma. Secretary-Treasurer Junior Hi-Y, ’27. “Eat, drink and be merry.” Here, there and everywhere is Harry Lee. He is always ready to help anybody he can. With his ready smile and care-free ways he has won many friends in Tennessee High and we wish him all the success in the world. ELIZABETH ALEXANDER SMITH Class ica Girls’ Hi-Y. Cadmus Club. Secretary Pi Sigma Gamma. French Club. Alpha Omega. Athletic Council. “She’s small, but so is a violet.” Dana is loved by everyone in school. She has a personality that is hard to beat. With her good looks and winning ways, we know she will have success in the future. “Unassuming and sweet, she has bloomed among us like a flower.” FRED SMITH Commercial Hi-Y. Football, ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28. Captain Football, ’28. Baseball, ’25, ’26. ’27, ’28. Captain Baseball, ’28. Everyone in school likes Fred. He treats every- body fairly — never an underhand deal. He plays a fair and square game everywhere. Fred, we wish you all the success possible in this world. “Always willing to lend a hand.” 25 ELIZABETH SWADLEY Classical Literary Editor of Cadmus Club. Pi Sigma Gamma. Vice-President Girls’ Hi-Y. French Club. Alpha Omega. “As welcome as sunshine in every place.” — That’s Elizabeth. Here is a girl whom everyone is glad to call a member of the Class of ’29. Elizabeth is always the same, carefree and pretty. She is so much of the ideal classmate that we well know that in years to come she will always be as she is here, surrounded by happiness and love. JOSEPH YOAKLEY TALBERT General Vice-President All-Students’ Club. Manager Basketball, ’28. President of Senior Class. Baseball, ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28. Football, ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28. Here, gentle reader, may we present a proud product of old T. H. S. and a cherished schoolmate of the Class of ’29. “Joe” is one of our best all- round classmates and there in almost no line of school activity wherein he is not the foremost of the fore. LOUIE WILL TREADWELL Classical Alpha Omega. Program Secretary Pi Sigma Gamma. Treasurer Girls’ Hi-Y. “And ever though vanquished, she could argue still. ” Louie Will is about our brightest senior. Such grades as she can make! Surely, after making such a wonderful scholastic record, she will make a good name for herself in this old world. Louie Will de- serves good things. 26 ALONZO JASON TYLER Classical “Little in stature, big in heart. With modesty supreme over all — ” Lon, a valuable man, although not the teacher’s pet, has made his four years at Tennessee Hi worth while to himself and his fellow students. Lon is a regular fellow; he is ambitious and he possesses a lot of wit and diplomacy. Our stu- dents will miss his encouragement when they are blue — well, so long, Lon — a success you’ll be — probably the president — our last grin, Lonny. HARRY EDWIN WEJLER, Jr. Polytechnic Treasurer All-Students’ Club. President Boys’ Hi-Y, ’29. Football, ’26, ’27, ’28. Vice-President Sigma Tau Sigma, ’28. Business Manager Maroon and White. Baseball, ’28. Treasurer Senior Class. Treasurer Sophomore Class, ’26. Track, ’28. President Sophomore Class, ’27. Harry is our all-round man. His early football experience coupled with Ins able execution on the field, has helped to make old Tennessee famous on the gri diron. He has won the esteem and admira- tion of the class by his ability successfully to take part in so many school activities. PETE HOOD WILSON Polytechnic President of Hi-Y, ’28. Vice-President of Senior Class, ’28. President of Senior Class, ’29. Vice-President of Sophomore Class. Treasurer of Sigma Tau Sigma. Captain of Football, ’27. Football, ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28. Captain of Basket-ball, ’28, ’29. Basket-ball, ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Athletic Council. All-Students’ Club. Pete has made an enviable record as an all- round student during his years at Tennessee High School. An athlete, an interested student, and a friend to everyone. He has a warm place in the hearts of the students of Tenn. High. 27 EDWARD KING WILSON General Football, ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28. Boys’ Hi-Y. Cadmus Club. Athletics — his specialty — but he does many things well.” Ed has a mighty big place in the hearts of all his classmates at Tennessee High. He has been an important figure in the school life. Everywhere he will be missed. “Just play the game of life as you do football, and you are sure to succeed.” MARY ELLEN WITT Polytechnic Treasurer Girls’ Hi-Y, ’28. Pi Sigma Gamma. Maroon and White. Giftorian of Senior Class. “Laughing brown eyes that sparkle, not serious for long is she. We like her best the way she is, as fun loving as can be.” Mary Ellen is an all-round girl, friendly, kind and true. We wish for her long life, success and happiness. Class History The fall of 1925 marked an important date in our lives and one not soon to be forgotten. We, the Senior Class of 1929, became a part of the student body of Tennessee High. Although we were but Sub-Freshmen, we found ourselves often times gazing ofF into space and wondering how the school had ever gotten along without us. Despite the many “bright” remarks of the Juniors and Seniors, and the fact that the door to a class room seemed to be in the same place for two days in succession, we soon came to the end of the year and to exams. Why, the very word made us tremble, and never a night did we go home without every book. However, we succeeded in passing to our Freshman year. By this time we felt that we were just as important as anyone else and especially did we enjoy teasing the Sub-Freshmen. Why, we even began to speak of our units and how that we soon would be gra duating. Many members of the class began to take up the advanced studies of Algebra and Latin, some of the boys and girls were on the first teams of our football and basket-ball teams and did their part in winning for Tennessee. It was during our Freshman year, too, that we acquired the knowledge of how to be the first one to get your lunch even though your place was at the end of the line. During our Sophomore year we had decided that school was not such an easy game as we had once heard of, so we settled down to real work. It was while we were Sophomores, that we undertook one of the biggest things in our high school career, that of serving lunch or a real Thanksgiving dinner in the Cafeteria in order to pay off our part of the debt on the Annual. We advertised our lunch highly and even had specially reserved plates. The dinner was truly a success and our class was able, easily, to pay off its part of the money needed; we even had a little left over. We were quite proud of the fact that our class was the first one to hand in the quota and, of course, the encouraging remarks from the faculty and Seniors made us feel as tho we had really accomplished something. We were fortunate or unfortunate enough, as the case may be, to take part in Mr. Hawk’s famous “twilight classes” and we also learned that any ability to draw pictures was quite a help in Latin. Time rolled on and again we entered the halls of Tennessee High not merely as pupils but as Juniors. A few of the old “gang” had gone elsewhere, to seek their knowledge and one had even been so interested in Dan Cupid as not to get back to school. Many members of the class held offices of high esteem throughout the school and were taking part in our two school publications, the Maroon and White and Cadmea. I he fact that the talent in the class was so far superior to any play in which it could be displayed, caused us to give up the idea of having a Junior play and so we decided to display our gifts in full array during our Senior year. One of the outstanding events of the year was the fact that our football team, and some of the players, members of our class, were able to down Virginia High. In all of the excitement of celebrating this brilliant victory, which was also a moral victory, we almost forgot that we had school the next day; however, some were kind enough to remind us of this. 29 Another vacation and this time we were entering Tennessee High as Seniors. In spite of the nickname of “dignified Seniors’’ we had begun to realize that we had only one more year in which to be a part of Tennessee High and thoughts of graduation began to wake within us something deeper than relief from school work, but the realization that it was not the end, in fact that it was only the be- ginning. We were fortunate enough to have Mr. Tyler as our sponsor and to have as our president for the first term, Joe Talbert. Our Athletic teams, especially football, under the leadership of Coach Barn- hill, gained for themselves wide spread fame. Again State Street was the scene of brilliant celebrations as ol’ Tennessee downed Virginia High. The All-City Football also proved quite a success and we learned that yelling with Virginia High was really a pleasure. After the second term we started electing a senior president. There were just so many capable members in the class that “the head men’’ wanted to be sure that we got the most capable; so many and various elections marked our senior year. However, we feel sure that we couldn’t have made any wiser choice. Due to the untiring work of some of the members of the class, these being backed by the class as a whole, the Class of ’29 has been able to see put into opera- tion an All-Students’ Club at Tennessee High of which the executive body or Student Council is made up of a representative from each organization. The officers of the Club are elected by the Student Body as a whole. The Senior Class has been ably backed by every other class in seeing this plan perfected. Our history would be incomplete without mentioning the Annual Senior Play, presented in Assembly. Under Mr. Tyler’s able direction, “Quack, Quack” was presented and up to that time we, ourselves, had hardly realized the ability to act which some of our students possessed. Carl Neal, as an ignorant country boy, showed us that all country boys aren’t so dumb and if Hansel doesn’t decide to become a doctor I’m afraid he has missed his calling. Our Senior year has been the most delightful one of our high school career and I feel sure that no Senior will ever look back with anything but the happiest of memories on the days spent in old Tennessee High. As we leave, we realize that some of the happiest moments of our life have been spent here, but, classmates, in leaving may I add: We’ve reached the end of our high school days And must leave, along with the rest; But as we take our place in life, I hope Each one will find only the best. — Margaret Ilughlett, Historian. 30 Last Will and Testament We, the Senior Class of Bristol, Tennessee, High School, in the State of Ten- nessee and the County of Sullivan, being of sound mind and realizing the certainty of death and uncertainty of graduation, do now, hereby, make our last wdl and testament. First , Harry Weiler and Charles Gore bequeath their time honored positions as class shieks to the likely, promising and apt George Davis, Thomas Wade, and Tom Kuhnert. Second, Mary Ashby wills and bequeaths her profound sdence during classes together with amazing knowledge of Chemistry to Mary Wassom. Third, Charles Purvine lovingly wills his famous ability to encourage despondent classmates and his marvelous voice which shall be used both for public singing and shouting through the famous corridors of Old Tennessee High to John Rosser and Robert Hawley. Fourth, Louie Will Treadwell, Miriam Robinson, and Elizabeth McKee leave the responsibility of maintaining the grades that will justify the pride of the Senior Class to Richard Babb and Doris Harold. Fifth, Joseph Y. Talbert, Carl Neal, “Hank” Peoples, and Buford Jones fondly bequeath their ability to create an uproar in study-hall during the absence of the teacher to Carl Emmert, Bill Russell, Edgar Phipps, J. V. Hobbs and Eugene Delaney. Sixth, Fred Smith wills and bequeaths his Ford to Elizabeth Purvine and with true brotherly love leaves the most vital crank to “H.” Smith. Seventh, Louie Kinch bequeaths to Alfred Kinney and Betts Cofer his love of scientific and historical research. And Haskell Owen bequeaths his ability to make verse and draw, both for the purpose of praising and satirizing to his brother, Hubert Owen. Eighth, any of our beloved Juniors who may thus far feel ignored by this mag- nanimous and impartial will shall receive the Chemistry equipment of the Chem- istry II Class and all the privileges and emoluments thereof, if any. Lastly, we, the Senior Class, do nominate and appoint the Sophomore Class of next year (1930) executors of our last will and testament. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our seal and declare this to be our last will and testament, in presence of the witnesses below, this tenth day of June, in the year of our Lord one thousand, nine hundred and twenty-nine. Alonzo Jason Tyler, A ttorney-at-Law. Signed, sealed, and declared and published by the said class of ’29 as their last will and testament, in presence of us, who, at their request and in their pres- ence and the presence of each other, have subscribed our names as witnesses hereto: Charles Purvine, residing at Bristol, Tenn. Buford Jones, residing at Bristol, Tenn. Charles Gore, residing at Bristol, Tenn. 31 Class Prophecy Time: 1940. Years have passed and school days are over, but memories of the past still linger. It has been said that, “In the spring, a young man’s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love,” hut it isn’t true for me this spring, since I am an old man and a bachelor at that. Instead, my thoughts take another trend. As mem- ories of the happy days spent at Tennessee High creep upon me, I wonder where my old schoolmates are, what has been their fate. Growing drowsy with these various thoughts on my mind, I lay down and dropped off to sleep. I had a strange dream, just about my schoolmates. Various scenes from different spots ot the universe flashed before me in my dream and I saw many of my friends. It was a peculiar sort of dream. In the visions that appeared before me, this is what my dream unfolded — Seated at the head of the Latin Department of Princeton University was Professor Alonzo Jason Tyler, Jr., presiding over a class of 150 students, among whom were Pete Wilson, Harry Weiler and Robert Phipps. These three men were taking a graduate course in medicine and were being instructed and inspired by America’s foremost Latin teacher, as well as by other great professors at Prince- ton. Next Mr. Dan Cupid raised the curtain and showed me a real treat. In a cottage small, situated out in Fairmount, I saw Dot Peltier busily preparing supper for the Secretary of the “Y”, and, knocking at the back door was Dana Smith, who wanted to borrow some sugar with which to sweeten somebody’s coffee. Out in the other end of town there was Sam Gray, lamenting the fact that his supper wasn’t ready, since his better ball bad been to a bridge party. Look! There’s Margaret Hughlett driving down the Avenue in her new roadster with, well, I’ll let you guess his name. I here is Hansel Peoples sitting on the porch of his handsome home, looking like a real householder. From the way he looks he must be the Mayor. Who is that in the swing? Is that his real Selte? In the social column of the II erald-Courier, I noted that the Kembles were to return soon from their brief vacation at Miami. Of course I mean Elizabeth McKee and Billy Kemble. On an exploring party in Egypt, we find as the leader, Louie Kinch, accom- panied by Eugene McClelland and Buford Jones. These daring men have un- covered many of the mysteries enveloped in the pyramids and tombs of ancient kings. A full account of the story was written in the New York Times by Miriatn Robinson. Pathe News presented the story in pictures, photographed by a splen- did cameraman, Carl Neal. Dreams do strange things to you. Next I seemed to be in Baltimore in front ot a large clothing store, with a big electric sign flashing the magnificent words, “IKEY GREEN, THE CLOTHIER.” It fairly dazzled me. Iva Carter’s novels had become very popular and widely read. She was then in Africa at the head of her own exploring party seeking adventure and 33 writing accounts of her experiences. The two chums, Mildred and Lois, had made a fortune in a peculiar way. These two ladies ran a great wholesale manufacturing company, which manufactured the famous “HAGY’S MAYONNAISE.” Do my eyes deceive me or are dream eyes not to be depended upon? Surely there is Frieda Gutman in the Congressional Library in Washington, and Elizabeth Swadley also in the same city engaged in government work. One by one my classmates appear: There are Dorothea Riordan and Mary Ellen Witt in New York, buying for a large clothing concern in Winston-Salem. At the University of Tennessee I see Elizabeth Neel engaged in the noble profession of teaching, and Katherine Ashby teaching music at V. I. Charles Gore, lawyer, and Ward Morton, as electrician, are playing prominent parts in Bristol’s welfare. Harry Lee Senter had at last secured a job suitable for him. He was working in a drug store, so he won’t have to pay for what he eats. Mary Henley McGhee, I see, is to be featured in the next Vitaphone pro- duction to he shown on Broadway. 1 saw Fred Smith coaching the Vanderbilt football squad, formerly coached by Dan McGuggin. Also, Joe I albert had succeeded as a professional baseball player, being a star twirler for the N. Y. Yanks. Alys Macie Cochrane had become quite a great singer and was a prominent figure in society. The love of adventure has lured George Jones to the life of a soldier and I saw him drilling in the far off Hawaiian Islands. I noticed, in a large show window, Bertha Morris, demonstrating a new range. She was making fancy pastries and giving them to prospective buyers as samples of what could be cooked on this wonderful cooking apparatus. It seemed that Aladdin with his wonderful lamp had nothing on Bertha, so great a magician was she in handling her machinery and in the delicious eats she produced. Dreams and poets are always connected, aren’t they? Now, I don’t mean nightmares, I mean sweet dreams. “Wilt ask what profit e’er a poet brings?” Lhe poet of the Senior Class of 1929, none other than Haskell Owen himself, ap- pears in my dream lazily lying hack in an editor’s easy chair, and he looks per- fectly happy; he ought to be, for he is the editor-in-chief of Poetry. Do dreams come true? Who knows? I don’t believe even the psycho- analysts can be sure. Anyhow, here endeth my dream. I think perhaps you’ll have to wait ’till 1940 to find out what kind of a dreamer I am. — Charles Purvine. Class Prophet. Names of Those Who Won First Place in the Contest Who’s Who in the Senior Class Dorothy Peltier Prettiest Girl Harry Weiler. Handsomest Boy Miriam Robinson Brightest Girl Dana Smith Most Popular Girl Charles Gore Most Popular Boy Mary Ellen Witt Laziest Girl Alys Macie Cochrane Sweetest Girl Dorothy Peltier ....... Best All-Round Girl Charles Gore ... Best All-Round Boy Alys Macie Cochrane Most Bashful Girl George Jones Most Bashful Boy Freida Gutman and Charles Gore Most Dignified Pete Wilson..... Best- Boy Athlete Dorothy Peltier. Best Girl Athlete Charles Gore. Class Sheik Charles Purvine Wittiest Dana Smith Cutest Girl Louie Will Treadwell Most Scholarly Haskell Owen Most Talented Charles Purvine. Most Original 40 Junior Class OFFICERS Fall Term Edward Fee, President Embree Slack, Vice-President Laura Mae Shoemaker, Secretary Charles Swan, Treasurer William Pettigrew, Sergeant-at-Arms Colors — Orange and Gray Ashby, William Babb, Richard Barker, Billy Booher, James Baumgardner, Mary Ellen Cobb, Joe Crumley, Edna Crumley, Gladys Davis. Elsie Davis, George Dishner. Virgil Dykes, Emily Emmert, Carl Fields, Gilbert Finley, Ai.yne Fletcher, Dorothy Gammon, June Esther Greer, Blanche Hagan, Rozelle Hagy, Albert Hamlet, George Hawley, Bob Hicks, Louise Hobbs, J. V. Hughes, Thelma Jones, Frank Kinsinger, Billie Kinkead, Maude Knott, Dorothea Kuhnert, Tom Lee, Edward Spring Term George Davis, President Elsie Davis, Vice-President Nelle Owens, Secretary Robert Hawley, Treasurer John Rosser, Sergeant-at-Arms Motto — ‘ ' For a better school spirit ” Leonard, Walter Lowry, Duff McClelland, Carl Owens, Nelle Peters, Ai.lene Peters, Louise Pettigrew, William Poe, Arnold Poore, I. J. Quales, Frances Rosser, John Russell, William Rutherford, Eula Lee Semones, James Shoemaker. Laura Mae Simon, Morris Slack, Embree Smith, Grace Snapp, Helen Sparger, Juanita Sparger, Herman Sparger, Lora Steppe, Gertrude Stockton, Mable Swan, Charles Swiney, Myrtle Talbert, Irwin Treadwell, Julia Wampler, Robbins Waskom, Mary White, Thelma SU ROLL Wright, Frances Miss Owen .. Sponsor 41 Names of Those Who Won First Place in the School Statistics Dorothy Peltier. Most Attractive Girl Herman Smith Best Looking Boy Elsie Davis ... Most Popular Girl Charles Gore Most Popular Boy Dana Smith Cutest Girl Charles Purvine.. ..Wittiest Student Nell Owens Most Athletic Girl Fred Smith Most Athletic Boy Alyne Finley Most Winsome Girl Haskell Owen Most Talented Student Charles Gore Best All-Round Student Louie Will Treadwell Most Scholarly Student Gertrude Steppe Student with Finest School Spirit Charles Gore Biggest Sheik Prettiest Girl Dorothy Peltier.. $o| bo mores 44 Sophomore Class OFFICERS Fall Term Betts Cofer, President Judith Allen, Vice-P resident Annis Morison, Secretary Tom Wade, Treasurer Spring Term Judith Allen, President Tom Wade, Vice-President Mary Anna Stone, Secretary Anne Taylor, Treasurer Motto — “ Aspera castra, Numen lumen” Colors — Green and White CLASS ROLL Judith Allen Frances Helton W. A. Ray June Allen Corinne Helms Thelma Rawn Mary Dean Allen John Henniger Nelia Richardson Louise Andrews Willeta Huff Louise Russell Donald Baird Edna Hunigan Hafford Rutherford Q. D. Barron J. W. Jones Paul Ruth Mary Berens Katherine Keesling Sarah Seneker Ople Boling Ralph Kilgore Grafton Shields J. W. Boling Jane King Elizabeth Shoemaker Isabella Boy Lillian Latture Alma Smith Paul Boy Virginia Love Lois Sparger Eugene Brown Nell Lowe Lucille Sparger Grace Buckles Charles Mahaffey Mary Anna Stone Alberta Baumgardner Alma Lee Martin Beulah Swiney Virginia Carr Hazel McClellan Anne Taylor Elizabeth Childress Billy McConnell Mable Thomas Virgil Clamen Annis Morison M ack Thomas Robert Coleman Lois Morton Zula Rhea Thomas Betts Cofer Sam Morton Robert Tolbert Edith Davis Margaret Millard Thomas Torbett Dorothy Denton Nancy Nidermaier Lucille INiberger Mary DeVault Lucy Odeli. Margie Lynn Vance Nannie Edwards Hubert Owen Thomas Wade Jack Fogarty Nancy Peoples Marion Warren Paul Glover Charles Phipps Ada Whittaker David Gray Lane Proffitt Leonidas Whitten Myrtle Greer Henry Proffitt Elizabeth White Doris Harrold Elizabeth Purvine Lucille Wyman Gladys Haynes Dorothy Young Miss Haggard. .Sponsor 45 THE LIBRARY Freshman Class Fall Term Nathan Thomas, President Richard Reser, Vice-President Louise McGoldrick, Secretary George Dove, Treasurer d f I OFFICERS Spring Term Robert Smith, President Richard Reser, Vice-President Dorothy King, Secretary Walter Nuckolls, Jr., Treas. CLASS ROLL Roger Bachman Jack Barker Leonard Brown David Brumit Augusta Lee Beidi.emann Elizabeth Booher Anna Lee Boy William Campbell Cyril Coffey Paul Cooke Juanita Combs Mary Clardy Katherine Cooke Veva Cooke Virginia Cooper Cirginia Covey George Davis Eugene Delaney George Dove Walter Dunlap Dewy Easteridge Frances Ellenberg Ed Esser A. D. Fleenor Delmer Fleenor Warren Fleenor Frances Frazier Mack Furlow Oi.a Goodman Clyde Hawk Claude Hennicer Hubert Hunt Ernest Harris John Hughlett Sarah Hamlet Muriel Harmon W. J. Jarrett Smith Jenkins Shelbourne Jones Pauline Jones Sarah Jones Albert King William King Tyler Kilby Agnes King Mabel Kyle Katherine Kesner Ruby Kesner Mary Keesling Eugene Kensinger Randolph Leslie John Legg Grady Lee Elizabeth Lowry John Marcy Clarence Mattox William I e Mee Tack Miller Landon McConnell H. P. McGoldrick Louise McGoldrick Frances Musselwhite Arbutus McCrosky Walter Nuckolls Joe Osborne Nell Owen 49 To the memory of PAUL EDWARD ROSSER and ALICE MARIE WILLIAMS members of the student-body of Tennessee High School , we, the Cadmea Staff lovingly and tenderly dedicate this space. r o IN MEMORY The night from the sunset steals those brighter hues And leaves only darkness that covers the world. The silence grows great when sweet- throated birds So suddenly cease to sing. Yet the song is no less in its beautiful ring. Because it was shortened: Ah, no; yet it seems That the silence it left grows so great on our hearts Its beauty we almost forget. Yet, if the Almighty hath need of your voices, For reasons we can’t understand, Then go you, remembering, that here, in these halls, We miss you — we loved you — ■ Farewell. — Haskell Owen. SO 8-A Class Dan King Fannie Lynne Shoemaker Margaret Lindamood Dorothy King.. President President .Secretary Treasurer Allen, Mary Katherine Ayres, Audrey Barker, Juanita Blevins, Mary Burnette, Georgia Clark, Robert Combs, Ruby Delaney, Robert Ellenburg, James Emmert, O’Dell Gentry, Carl Gentry, Nell Gentry. I homas Gray, Thomas Hagy, Harold Hicks, Artzel Hilton, Mary Hughlett, James Rawn, John Ray, Eui.a Dee Rhea, Julia Ringley, Lynn Roberts, Harold Senter. Josephine Shoemaker, Fannie Lynne Shumaker, Adrian Smith, Robert Stone, Mildred Strouth, Clara Trammell, George Vance, Paul White, Charley Whitteakkr, Henry Williams, Mary Jane Wingfield, Kitty Wolford, Walter Mrs. Marney onsor 8-B Class OFFICERS Marjorie Allen _ President Luther Hodge Vice-President Dudley Leftwich Secretary Nancy Emmert .. Treasurer CLASS ROLL Allen, Marjorie Emmert, Nancy Leslie, Carl Poore, James Anderson, Lucille Feagins. Annie Lindamood, Kermit Parks, Marguerite Anderson, Carl Fallin, Flora Leslie, Robert Poore, Hazel Arnold. Virginia Fiagins, Helen Leftwich, Dudley Rutherford, Ernest Barr, Martha Fletcher, Alice Leonard, Irene Rhea, Robert Bevins, Fannie Franklin, Louise Levine, Jennie Richards, Charles Boy, Gi.enn Ford, Ralph Lynch, Frances Smith, June Boyd, William Godsey, Stanley Mercer, Mildred Snapp, Landon B. Buchannan, Helen Gentry. Isabella Morrei.le, Elizabeth Stansberry, Louise Brown, James Gray, Thelma Morison, Turner Swiney. Edgar Boohf.r, Lucy Guri.ey, Virginia Musselwhite, Carter Sawyer. Marjorie Cadlwell, Joseph, Jr. Harkleroad, Louise Massengill, Eula Shell, Anna Laura Carter. James Hodge, Luther Mattox, Willie Joe Shell, Sara Cross, Herbert Harrold. Robert, Jr. Moore, Ethel Stuitz, Ernest Childress, Lucille Hawk, James E. McCloud. Anna Mae Torbett, Catherine Childress, Harry Hicks, Vivian Odell, Kathleen Wade, Emily Cowan, Taylor Hopkins, Hazel Peters, Fred Watson, Thelma Crumley, A. Ross, Jr. Jones, Laurence Pharr, Sarah Moore Weaver, Alma Ruth Cross, Catherine Kaylor, Burdette Phipps, Ruth Wilson, Margaret Dickson, Virginia Kensinger, Frances Phipps, Joe Wood, Katherine Miss Hicks Sponsor S3 The Cadmea Staff lovingly dedicates this space To the Memory of MRS. M. M. WARREN the beloved Vice-President of the Parent-Teachers ' Association of Tennessee High School who died in February , 1929 ATHLETICS TENNESSEE-VIRGINIA GAME 55 1928 Football Review On September the fifth, Coach Barnhill issued a call for candidates for football. 1 hirty-eight (38) men responded; twelve (12) were 1927 letter men. Training began, and it was not long before three teams were rounded into form and preparations were being made tor the first game. On October 5th Coach and his first record teams went to Erwin for the first game of the season. The field was so muddy Tennessee Hi was unable to work as a single unit, and failed to put the ball over the four times it was within Erwin’s ten yard line. Score — Erwin, 19; Tennessee Hi, 0. October 15th Tennessee effected a comeback that will never be forgotten by the team and will long be remembered by the spectators, when the Maroon and White team defeated Kingsport on their own field by a score of 13-7. Tennessee went on the field with a determination and fight which Kings- port was never able to equal. On October 20th the Maroon and White squad played their first home game of the season with Johnson City. Although the visitors played a hard and fierce game they were not able to stand up under the battering of the Maroon and White boys. At the close of the game Tennessee had won by a score of 13-2. Tennessee easily defeated King College reserves November 3d by a score of 13-0. 1 he reserves could not meet the fight handed out by the team which had defeated two of upper East Tennessee’s best High School teams. Ewing, Virginia, was the next to be defeated by the Maroon and White squad. 1 he game was played November 9th on the home field, and Tennessee found little opposition from the Ewing team, giving them the 0 end of the 27-0 score. On November 11th the Maroon and White squad added another victory to their list and advanced one more notch toward the East Tennessee Conference title. By this time the Maroon and White team was a seasoned and strong machine and the Mountain City team was repeatedly forced to give way for Tennessee’s ball carriers. The final score was 25-7. The entire squad was entertained at a dinner tendered by Miss Owen and the girls of the Junior Class, November 29. The climax and grand finale for the Maroon and White team came November 25th, when Tennessee and Virginia Hi met to decide the city championship. Both teams were equal in strength, weight and in number of victories. Virginia had her Eeathers and Tennessee had her Herman. But the determina- tion and fighting spirit of the Maroon and White team showed it to be the better team and once again Virginia took defeat; again the City Championship went to Tennessee. The score was 6-0. The All-City team venture of Tennesssee and Virginia was a great success. By the combined efforts of both Tennessee and Virginia. Btistol defeated by a 6-0 score the strong Central High team of Knoxville which had previously defeated Virginia, 28-6. All football activities were brought to an official close December 18 at the Annual b ootball Banquet held in the Tennessee High School cafeteria. At this time the letter-men of 1928 and the Captain- elect for 1929 were announced. The Faculty, members of the School Board, and City Officials expressed their appreciation of the record made by the team during the successful season. Thus 1928 football became a matter of history. Eugene Delaney Carl Emmery Charles Gore Milton Green Albert Hagy THE SQUAD Eugene McClelland Carl Neal Hubert Owen Charles Purvine Nii.a Proffit Louie Kinch Fred Smith Herman Sparger Irvin Talbert Tom Torbett Joe Talbert Edgar Phipps and Harry Lee Senter... Marian Warren Harry Weiler Ed Wilson Pete Wilson Herman Smith ..Managers LETTER MEN Carl Emmert Carl Neal Fred Smith Tom Torbett Milton Green Hubert Owen Herman Smith Ed Wilson Charles Gore Charles Purvine Turtle Talbert Harry Weiler Gene McClelland Nila Proffit Joe Talbert Fred Smith .Captain Herman Smith. Captain-Elect John Barnhill Coach 57 FOOTBALL TEAM sy CAPTAIN-ELECT HERMAN SMITH CAPTAIN FRED SMITH 59 61 r o Charlie Gore Carl Emmert Herman Smith Carl Pettigrew Pete Wilson Tom Torbett Irvin Talbert Fred Smith Arnold Poe OK5 Boys’ Basket-ball Review The basket-ball season for the Maroon and White squad was successful, the team having won the majority of its games. With three regulars left from last year as a nucleus around which to build. Coach John Barnhill turned out a smooth working cage team. The guard position, vacated by Stuart Lee of last year’s team, was ably filled by “Turtle” Talbert, and the pivot position was taken care of by “Short” Pettigrew. Wilson played his old position at guard. Gore and Purvine held down the forward positions. Gore and Pettigrew who played the first time as regulars, exhibited some fine basket-ball this season. On January 11th, we opened the season with Elizabethton and were defeated by the score of 20-19. One w ' eek later, on our home floor, we got our revenge by beating the same team, 24-22. At Erwin, w r e won by the small count of 17-16. In one of the season’s best games Tennessee defeated Kingsport, 39-31. The following week we again met Erwin on our home floor and they won by the score of 40-37 in a hard fought contest. The next two games were contests with Johnson City Hi. At Johnson City our team won, 35-15. On our home floor the Johnson City team again suffered defeat at the hands of Barnhill’s cagesters, 35-20. In the first game of the championship series with Virginia Hi, Tennessee lost, 18-17. Tennessee held the lead until the final moments of the game, w r hen Bingham of Virginia made a “quill” shot to win by one point. In the last game on our schedule we played Kingsport Hi for the “ Big Five” championship. They won, 30-10, giving us the worst defeat of the entire season. Tennessee High entered the tournament at Johnson City and “brought home the bacon.” Five games were played and we won all of them. Mary Hughes, Doak Hi and Erwin were beaten by Tennessee Hi. In the finals, Jonesboro, who defeated Kingsport, was beaten 14-10. A large trophy and individual basket-balls w ' ere presented to eight Tennessee players. Tennessee placed Talbert and Purvine on the all-tournament team. By virtue of winning the district tourney we entered the state tournament held at Knoxville. Scott’s Hill defeated us in the first game. Entered in the consolation tournament, w 7 e went to the finals having defeated Sevierville and Englewood. In the finals we played the Knoxville Hi quintet and were defeated 34-25. Our team was presented with a silver loving cup, as runner-up in the con- solation tournament. Purvine was placed at forward on the All-State second team. On Thursday of the following week we played Virginia Hi in the second game of the series and were defeated, 29-27. It was a glorious battle and the hardest fought contest ever witnessed between the two schools. It w 7 as a defeat that we were not ashamed of. Pete Wilson Charlie Purvine Captains Edgar Phipps Manager John H. Barnhill Coach 63 BAS KET-BALL GIRLS Girls’ 1929 Basket-ball Review City champions for the third consecutive year is a title to be proud of and one that the Tennessee High Girls’ Basket-ball team holds. It is to the excellent work of Coach Baumgardner that the girls owe their victory. Not a player was lost from last year’s squad and only two will be lost this year — Peltier and Neel. The forwards — Davis, Owens, Edwards, Love, Keesling, and Burrow — showed up exceedingly well this year. Owens is high-point man with Davis a close second. The guards — Steppe, Kensinger, Pelrier, Neel, Slack, and Keesiing — showed their ability to stick and hold in all the games. At the tournament the girls made a fine record foi themselves, downing two teams with over- whelming scores only to run against Elizahethton in the semi-finals wher e they were defeated by a close score. Nell Owens made the All-Tournament team and two others, Dorothy Peltier and Gertrude Steppe, won honorable mention. The season started with a tie but ended with a victory to be proud of — Tennessee High, 29 — ■ Virginia High, 11. SCHEDULE ennessee ennessee ennessee ennessee ennessee ennessee ennessee ennessee ennessee ennessee ennessee High... 17 Erwin 17 High 23 Kingsport 16 High 21 Johnson City 30 High ....28 Erwin .. .29 High 99 Kingsport 12 High 23 Johnson Citv 30 High... ....56 Bailevton 6 High .. 47 Chuckey 17 High. 17 Elizabethton 21 High 26 Virginia High 12 High 29 Virginia High 11 66 ACTIVITIES All-Students ' Club February, 1929, was, we think, a memorable month in the history of Tennessee High because it marked the organization of the student body. This organization is known as The All-Students’ Club. Below the names of the officers of this organization are listed. Each Club and Class in Tennessee High has an official representative in this organization, and they, together with the officers, form what is known as the All-Students’ Club Council. These names are also listed below. OFFICERS OF ALL-STUDENTS’ CLUB Charles Gore President JoeTalbert. Vice-President Elsie Davis Secretary Harry Weiler Treasurer MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL OF THE ALL-STUDENTS’ CLUB Pete Wilson ... .2 President Senior Class George Davis President Junior Class Judith Allen .President Sophomore Class Robert Smith President Freshman Class Turner Morrison..... President 8-A Class Alice Williams.... President 8-B Class Gene McClellan President Sigma Tau Sigma Albert Hagy . ' . President Pi Sigma Gamma Dorothy Peltier President Girls ' Hi-Y Buford Jones. . President Boys ' Hi-Y Charles Purvine President Athletic Council Frieda Gutman President French Club Irvin Talbert Editor-in-Chief “ Maroon and White” Miriam Robinson Business Manager Cadmea Gertrude Steppe Head Cheer Leader Anne Taylor.. Orchestra 67 Cadmus Club Elizabeth McKee. Elizabeth Swadley Margaret Hughlett ■ . Iva Carter i Ereida Gutman.... Mary Henley McGhee } Alys Macie Cochrane i Louie Kinch Dana Smith Charlie Purvine ) Ed Wilson Billy Kemble ) Buford Jones j Miriam Robinson Mildred Hagy.. Elizabeth Neel.. MANAGING STALE Ed itor-in-Chief Literary Editors Advertising Editor Art Editors Photograph Editor .Snap-shot Editor Athletic Editors Joke Editors Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Secretary HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. John Paul Jones Mr. Ralph B. Rubins Mrs. Riley Stone Mrs. Berghauser _ .....Sponsor 68 B. T. H. S. Orchestra V iolinists June Allen Anne Taylor Morris Simon Emily Dykes Clyde Lacy Clarinetist John Rosser Pianist Nelle Turner R. L. Ladd, Director 69 Pi Sigma Gamma OFFICERS Fall Term George Davis Irvin Talbert William Ashby Elizabeth Neel. ... Miriam Robinson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Program Secretary Albert Hagy Elizabeth McKee Mary Henley McGhee ... Ai.yne Finley... Louie Will Treadwell Motto — More Power in Speech President Vice-President .. Secretary Treasurer Program Secretary Colors — Blue and Gold Mary Henley McGhee Elizabeth McKee Laura Mae Shoemaker Maude Kinkead Jack Fogarty Milton Green Frieda Gutman Albert Hagy Mildred Hagy Lois Hagy Margaret Huchlett Alyne Finley Louie Kinch Miriam Robinson Elizabeth Neal Julia Treadwell Louie Will Treadwell Sponsor William Ashby Judith Allen June Allen Roger Bachman Alberta Baumgardner Iva Carter Alys Macie Cochrane Joe Cobb George Davis Miss Broady Sigma Tau Sigma OFFICERS Fall Term Chari.es Gore Harry Weiler. Dorothy Peltier Pete Wilson .President ■President .Secretary Treasurer SPRING TERM Gene McClelland... Dorothy Peltier .... Dorothy Riordan Embree Slack Colors — Green and White President Vice-President Secretary ..Treasurer Motto — Studying to Serve Ashby, Mary Allen, Mary Dean Baumgardner, Mary Ellen Baird, Donald Cofer, Betts Dykes, Emily Dove, George Fletcher, Dorothy Gore, Charles Hughes, Thelma Helton, Frances Miss James.— Harmon, Murriei. Jones, Buford Love, Virginia Lee, Edward McConnell, “Gene Nuckols, Walter Peters, Allene Peltier, Dorothy Reser, Richard Rogers, Ralph Riordan, Dorothy Russell, Louise Simon, Morris Slack, Embree Snapp, Helen Seneker, Sarah Turner, Nellie Torbett, Tom Wilson, Pete Whitten, Leonidas Weiler, Harry Wright, Frances Sponsor Slogan Clean speech, clean athletics, clean scholarship and clean living. Purpose To create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community a high standard of Christian character. OFFICERS Fall Term Alys Macie Cochrane, President Margaret Hughlett, Vice-President Miriam Robinson, Secretary Mary Ellen Witt, Treasurer ROLI Katherine Ashby Mary Ashby Iva Carter Alys Macie Cochrane Edna Crumley Gladys Crumley Frieda Gutman Lois Hagy Mildred Hagy Spring Term Dorothy Peltier, President Elizabeth Swadley, Vice-Pres. Freida Gutman, Secretary Louie Will Treadwell, Treas Laura Mae Shoemaker Dana Smith Gertrude Steppe Elizareth Swadley Julia Treadwell Louie Will Treadwell Mary Ellen Witt Elizabeth Neel Elizabeth McKee Corrine Helms Thelma Hughes Margaret Hughlett Maude Kinkead Mary Henley McGhee Bertha Morris Dorothy Peltier Louise Peters Dorothea Riordan Miriam Robinson Mrs. Marney onsor Purpose To create and maintain throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. OFFICERS Spring Term Harry Weiler President George Davis Vice-President Buford Jones Secretary-Treasurer William Pettigrew. Serge ant- at- Arms Fall Term Pete Wilson President Charles Gore. Vice-President Buford Jones Secret ary-Treasurer William Pettigrew .Ser geant-at- Arms Ople Boling Her Charles Gore Har Sam Grey Ed Buford Jones Car Billy Kemble Jam: Ed Lee Cha Gene McClelland Arn William Pettigrew Han Charles Purvine Pet Mr. Barnhill } Mr. Thompson ) James Semones Harry Cross Frank Jones Betts Cofer Hubert Owen Carl Neal George Davis Robert Hawley Edgar Phipps Harry Lee Senter John Rosser Tom Torbett Louie Kinch Irwin Talbert Lacy McClelland Sponsors 73 Maroon and White” Staff Irvin Talbert... Charles Gore._. Betts Cofer Morris Simon.... Carl Neal Embree Slack Elsie Davis.. . Alfred Kinney Haskell Owen Mary Ellen Witt Dorothy Peltier Harry Weiler John Henniger Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor News Editor . Assistant News Editor Alumni Editor Exchange Editor Literary Editor Personals Humor Sports Editor Business Manager ... Advertising Manager REPORTERS Mary Anna Stone Turner Morison Louise Peters, Assembly Reporter TYPISTS Elizabeth White Thelma White Eula Rutherford Miss Broce ..Sponsor 74 French Club OFFICERS Spring Term Freida Gutman, President Dorothea Riordan, Vice-Pres, Katherine Ashby, Secretary George Davis, Treasurer Fall Tem Louie Kinch, President Dorothea Riordan, Vice-President Iva Carter, Secretary-Treasurer ROLL Ashby, Katherine Asbhy, Mary Carter, Iva Cochrane, Alys Macie Davis, George Gutman, Lreida Gore, Charles Hagy, Lois Hagy, Mildred Hughlf.tt, Margaret Kinch, Louie McClelland, Gene Peoples, Hansel Riordan, Dorothea Smith, Dana Swadley, Elizabeth Talbert, Irvin Miss Dryden onsor 75 Athletic Council OFFICERS Fall Term Herman Smith, President Dorothy Peltier, Vice-President Carl Emmert, Secretary Mr. Foster, Treasurer Spring Term Charles Purvine, President Gertrude Steppe, Vice-Pres, Elizabetn Neel, Secretary Mr. Foster, Treasurer Coach Baumgardner Edwards, Nannie Owen, Nelle Smith, Fred Wilson, Pete Coach Barnhill Emmert, Carl Finley, Alynf. Peltier, Dorothy Smith, Herman 76 77 78 79 Calendar of Events SEP PEMBER— “Oft for a good start!” 10. School opens and work (?) begins. The lazy foot of time will have to travel a long way before June! 12. Seniors begin to lose their dignity. 18. Bob and “Tubby” seek higher education. 20. Sub-Freshmen now breathe with more ease in class rooms! 26. Mr. P oster forgets Chemistry Class. OCTOBER — Football 3. Senior class organizes: Officers are elected. 4. Maroon and White campaign begins. 5. Tennessee loses to Erwin, 19-0. 11. Campaign for Annual! Cadmus Club moves slowly but surely. 12. Tennessee Hi downs Kingsport, 13-7. 19. Tennessee plays Johnson City and wins by a score of 13-2. 20. New literary societies organized — Pi Sigma Gamma and Sigma Tau Sigma. 26. Ewing High School beaten by Tennessee, 27-0. 31. Hallowe’en! Ghosts! Let the scholars speak to them ! NOVEMBER — Thanksgiving 1. Girls’ Hi-Y initiation — new fashions exhibited. 2. Tennessee downs King Reserves, 13-0. Tennessee girls forget to yell for High School. For explanation see the Department of Psychology. 5. Charlie Gore gets to class on time. 8. Mountain City beaten by Tennessee High, 26-7. 18. Dana Smith served last in lunch room. 23. Girls’ Hi-Y enjoys swimming party at “Y”. 29. Thanksgiving holidays. fifteen for Turkey! DECEM BER — Christmas 1. Tennessee Hi wins City Football Championship, 6-0. 7. All-City team downs Knoxville Hi. 10. Student Government becomes a reality. 12. football banquet! Herman Smith elected Captain for ’29. 14. Juniors win class basket-ball championship. 17. Junior Champions defeat faculty! Mr. Poster stars. 18. New books added to the library. 21. Mysteries of Physics explained in chapel. 21. Christmas holidays begin. 24. Everyone hangs up his stocking. 80 JANUARY — Exams ! 14. School reopens. That same lazy foot of time makes June still seem very far away. 16. Football letters awarded by Coach Barnhill. 18. Senior rings arrive. 19. We have creamed potatoes for lunch(l). 21. Charles Gore elected president of All-Students’ Club. 24. Maroon and White campaign opens. 26. Seniors admitted to Tennessee-Erwin game free. Reward of merit. 27. Cramming begins. “If you have tears, prepare to shed them now.” 30. Exams! Seniors’ last hope of graduating vanishes as Chemistry exam approaches. “Things without all remedy should be without regard. What’s done is done. ” FEBRUARY — St. Valentine 3. Spring term begins. Sub-Freshmen monopolize third floor. 5. Elizabeth McKee walks to school! 10. Senior class reorganizes: New officers elected. 12. Miss Patrick’s room becomes an art gallery. 14. Mr. Foster gets a valentine. 20. Preparations for Senior Class Night! Poets, prophets, historians and makers of last wills and testaments elected. 21. Boys lose first Tenn.-Va. game by one point. “Give thy thoughts no tongue. ” 26. Boys win upper East Tennessee Basket-ball Tournament. MARCH — Finis for Us! 4. Inter-scholastic debating team is selected. 7. Boys’ basket-ball team enters State Tournament at Knoxville. 8. Girls win first Va.-Tenn. game, 26-12. 10. Dana Smith rushes thru lunch to study. (?) 12. Girls win the City Champi onship for Girls’ Basket-ball. 21. Spring! 22. Cadmea goes to press. “For this relief much thanks.” Seniors display their talent in “Quack, Quack.” Humor Coach — “Men, the game begins in five minutes — are you going to fight, or are you going to lay down?” The Team — “We will.” Coach — “What do you mean?” The Team — “We will not!” Coach — “Good! That’s the old Tennessee spirit.” Echos from the Past (See Cadmea 1922) I ives of Seniors all remind us We should strive to do our best, And, departing, leave behind us Notebooks that will help the rest. Joe T. — -“If you had five dollars in your pocket what would you think?” H. Smith — “I’d think I had somebody else’s pants on.” Gertrude — “ Billy, do you think I ought to marry a man who does not tell me the truth?” Billy — “What’s the matter with you, girl? Do you want to be an old maid?” The Doctor — “I’ll sew r that scalp wound for you for ten dollars.” J. Talbert — “Gee, Doc, ain’t that awful high? I just want plain sewing; I don’t want any hemstitching or embroidery.” L. T. — “I heard that Miss Patrick said in the Biology Class that lions are near-sighted. What do you think?” Purvine — “I wouldn’t go looking for one if they said it was stone-blind, would you, I.on?” Mr. Cardwell — “Now, Harry Lee, name America’s greatest general.” Harry Lee — “General Motors.” Margaret — “What do you think of ‘II Penseroso’?” Ted — “It’s the best ten cent cigar on the market.” A garlic sandw ' ich is two pieces of bread traveling in bad company. J. B.— “I’m for a five-day week. How ’bout you?” E. S. — “I’m for a five-day week-end.” Respected Infant: — “Dear Miss,” wrote a particular mother to the teacher, “Don’t whip our Tommy. He isn’t used to it. We never hit him at home except in self-defense.” Sub-Freshman — “I hear all the Seniors have gone on a strike.” Charlie Purvine — “What have they struck for?” Sub-Freshman — “Shorter hours. C. P. — “Luck to ’em. I alway did say that sixty minutes was too long for an hour, didn’t you, Lon ? ” Mr. T. — ‘T’ve just shot a dog.” Mr. F. — -“Was he mad?” Mr. T. — -“Well, he wasn’t very pleased.” Here is a notice recently published in a daily paper: “WARNING: — Unless the parties, who allow their police dogs to run at large, in the vicinity of the Fifth Street School building, are tied at once, they will be rounded up and shot.” 82 ‘Your Home Should Come First” I5ocjgs=$ ice Company Incorporated BRISTOL Home of Fine Furniture A Good Drug Store T HE GOOD DRUG STORE of today IS more than a Drug Store. Although prescriptions are the dominat- ing part of a Drug Store, nevertheless, you can find not a few, but many of the necessities of every home and indi- vidual need. I he Drug Store is one of the leading fac- tors in the progressiveness of any community. BUNTING’S ‘‘Bristol’s Leading Drug Store Since 1869” Furrow Electric Co. Established 1921 Delco Light Dealers Electrical Contractors P. O. Box 401 Phone 469-W 13 Sixth Street BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. “Say It With Flowers ” Flowers For All Occasions Fairmount Gardens King College Pike Phone 952 84 Bristol Filling Stations Tires, Tubes, Accessories Phone 1445 Phone 1690 No. 1 — State and Goodson Sts. No. 2 West State St. No. 3—1608 State St. Ball Brothers Furniture Sixth and Shelby Streets Phone 165 Easy Payments Bristol Door Lumber Company BRISTOL, TENNESSEE-VIRGINIA REGISTERED TENNESSEE TENN DIAMOND TRADE MARK BRAND Guaranteed Millwork and Building Material Everything From Foundation to Roof Bristol Typewriter Company No. 15 Fifth Street Bristol, Tennessee BOB CLAY’S Barber Shop Where You Get a Good Shave and Hair Cut hy Expert Barbers 85 Faucette Company China Store 806-808 State Street About Everything in China and Kindred Lines Special Values in Hosiery For Men, Women and Children Wholesale and Retail KELLY M. GODSEY Fresh and Cured Meats and Country Produce Phone 350 406 State Street Bristol, Va.-Tenn. Say It With KEW Bee BREAD It Is Good Through and Through HECHT’S BAKERY BRISTOL, VIRGINIA ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA Eastman Dealers Kodaks, Films, Photo Supplies, Photo Finishing, Enlarging Copying, Coloring, Framing " Photo Craftsmen- reen -MAKERS OF MILLIONS OF PICTURES- Multigraph Department Form Letters, Addressing, Mailing, Letter Heads, Envelopes Bill Heads, Post Cards 86 Leslie Sheet Metal Works For Real Drug Service Tin and Slate Roofing and Skylights CALL Guttering, Spouting and Furnace Work Minor s Galvanized Iron Cornice Phone 24 Mitchell-Powers Hardware Company Incorporated “GOOD HARDWARE” 611-613 STATE STREET BRISTOL, VIRGINIA Peerless Printing Company Btstmctibe printing NSr ' Phone 831 410 Cumberland St. Finest Varieties of Sweet Peas Nasturtiums, Zenias, Asters Full Assortment of Garden Seed Bristol, Virginia Reser’s Owl Drug Store FINE CLOTHES MADE TO ORDER Smith-Blakley Company A Store For the Young Fellow Ten-Payment Plan Quality Tailors BRISTOL, TENNESSEE High School and College “Togs” a Specialty Bristol, Va.-Tenn. 87 Wall Paper Paint and Varnishes « 16-18 Sixth Street Swan ’s Painting and Paper Hanging Bristol, Tennessee CAMPBELL’S GROCERY STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES FRESH and CURED MEATS 507 Woodlawn Avenue Phone 958 Seventh Street Coal Company Compliments of High-Grade Domestic COALS Turner Drug Company Next to Cameo Yard and Office, Foot of Seventh St. Theatre Telephone 1208 V Service Mill Company Manufacturers of SIMPLY GRAND FLOUR “WHITE AND LIGHT” 88 FOR GOOD Photographs GO TO Pop’s g tubto 403| State Street BRISTOL VIRGINIA 89 ' A I 7 1 l Watson’s Cash Store “ Trade Here and Bank the Difference” A Chain of Thirty- two Stores in the Sunny South Ira A. Watson Company A. T. KINSINGER, Manager 814-816 State St., Bristol, Tenn. HOTEL BRISTOL BARBER SHOP Walter Franklin Arthur Henderson “Jfrencfj Pobs” On all the good looking ones. Be sure to get one of these bobs. NECK CLIPS FREE The Bristol Insurance Agency All Forms of Insurance 16 James Street (Next to State Street Church) Phone 1495 Bristol, Va. $ Baum-King Home of Blowers, Inc. (Opposite Cameo Theatre) Flowers, Favors and Gifts for All Occasions BRISTOL CADILLAC COMPANY Cadillac and La Salle Sales and Service BRISTOL, VIRGINIA L. R. PETERS Staple and Fancy Groceries 35 Sixth Street Phone 120 Ly k-N u Body and Fender Repairing Commercial Bodies Interstate Body Works Bristol, Tenn.-Va. Ninth Street, just off State Phone 5i Joe Baker Motor Co. Incorporated Distributers of Studebakerand Packard Cars Tires, Oils, Parts and Accessories Lee and Sycamore Sts. Bristol, Va. W HERE else can boys and girls in their teens find wear- ables in such variety as at King’s. :: Specialized buy- ing for individualized departments makes for satisfac- tion in details more important now than ever before. Now, more than ever, style, fit, and quality are requisites for correct wearables for both boys and girls of the teen ages. That’s why boys and girls, as well as their parents, know King’s as a style center. That’s why so many boys and girls find at King’s just what suits them best, just what distinguishes them as being well dressed for every occas ion. iwVKSVji THE H. P. KING COMPANY BRISTOL New York Shine Parlor HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED 50c Expert Service New Equipment Compliments of The Stuart Co. Outdoor Advertising 91 COURTESY The Electric Appliance Co. 22 Moore Street The Anora Beauty Shoppe (on balcony of Wood-Nickels) “Mle Bebelop gour iBcautjp” All kinds of work pertaining to beauty culture Phone 1251 State Street When in need of Shoes you will find BETTER VALUES at Bristol Store MARION COWAN, Proprietor COMPLIMENTS OF LEVINE RADUNSKY Bristol Floral Co. 418 State Street BRISTOL, TENNESSEE We cordially invite you to come and see the flowers at any time. “We Grow ’Em ’’ King Rogers Grocery Staple and Fancy Groceries Fresh and Cured Meats Quick Delivery 900 Fifth Street Phone 33 Bristol, Tenn. Compliments of Huntsman Bros. Co. Incorporated Wholesale Grocers Compliments of KING-LOCKWOOD COMPANY Manufacturers of Pointer Brand Overalls and Work Shirts 92 “Bristol’s Modern Beauty Parlor” ®ijE anitp )g fjoppe Warren Bros. Specialists in PERMANENT WAVING Cigars Cigarettes Fruits Finger Waving Marcelling Manicuring Facials Hair Coloring Hair Cutting Scalp Treatments Shampooing] Tobaccos Fr and Candy WE USE SOFT WATER ONLY 20 Sixth Street Bristol, Tenn. For appointment call 991 KING COLLEGE Bristol ' s College for Bristol ' s Young Men Courses leading to Degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science Our graduates are successfully filling places of distinction in Medicine, Law, Teaching, the Ministry and Business. An ideal plan is to take your academic degree in your local college at comparatively small expense and pursue your graduate studies in the larger universities. For catalogue or other information call Phone 371-J or write Drawer 395, Bristol, Tennessee. Tilden Scherer, President Inter-Mountain Telephone Co. Long Distance Service That Satisfies 93 THE NEW FORD The world’s greatest value, and yet the lowest in price. Get a Demonstration Before You Buy STATES MOTOR COMPANY, Inc. FOR HEALTH’S SAKE EAT MARY JANE BREAD B ECK’S EST READ BECK ' S BEST BREAD, Inc. BRISTOL VIRGINIA-TENNESSEE I I Troy Laundry Company Launderers and Dry Cleaners S. B. HUGHES Fancy Groceries 1130 State St. We appreciate your patronage The Laundry Does It Best J. T. CECIL, President R. B. MITCHELL, Vice-President J. D. MITCHELL, Vice-President C. T. WOLFE, Sec y and Ass t Treas. H. E. JONES, Treasurer J. A. SLAUGHTER, Mgr. Sup. Dept. Capital, $300,000.00 Interstate Hardware Supply Company General Hardware Mill and Mine Supplies Electrical Supplies, Plumbing Goods Automobile and Garage Accessories Bristol, Va.-Tenn COMPLIMENTS OF Candyland ®lj t SoeOel ®fjeatrcsi “All that its name implies” CAMEO COLUMBIA ISIS LUNCHES : SANDWICHES Bristol, Tenn.-Va. HOT COFFEE OUR SPECIALTY King-Cochrane Company “A Good Place to Shop ” Dance Frocks Boudoir Robes Day Frocks Underthings Sport Frocks Sport Coats Hosiery Dresses Rain Coats Bloomers Toilet Requisites Gotham Gold Stripe and Dexdale Hosiery are exclusive lines with us It Gets All the Dirt Hutcheson Studio The HOOVER Electric Cleaner ipijotograpfjs OF DISTINCTION BRISTOL GAS ELECTRIC CO. Bristol, Tenn.-Va. 96 Bristol, Va. McCHESNEY LESTER Jetoelers anti Optometrists Bristol, Va., and Abingdon, Va. A high-grade line of Diamonds, Watches Jewelry, Silverware, Cut Glass and Novelties GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Watch and Jewelry Repairing and Engraving TRY OUR OPTICAL DEPARTMENT Eyes Examined and Glasses Correctly Fitted DR. ETHEL McCHESNEY, Bristol Store DR. W. G. HAGY, Abingdon Store Compliments of Outlet Sales Company The Home of 10,000 Bargains COMPLIMENTS OF WOOD-NICKELS COMPANY Hedrick Bros. Co, Home of Leaburg College Clothes 523 State St. Bristol, Va. flfHE outstanding Chevrolet of Chevrolet history — a six in the price range of the four. L THEVROLEJ7 t DRUGAN MOTOR CO., Inc. 97 x f i y Boston Shoe Store Camp Cherokee and Repair Shop Open to girls June 19 to July 10 Open to boys July 12 to August 23 Enameling and MISS FANNIE LIN BAUMGARDNER Vulcanizing Director for Girls Our Specialty MR. JOHN BARNHILL Director for Boys % % t SULLINS COLLEGE, Bristol, Virginia AND ARLINGTON HALL, Washington, D. C. Will be glad to give full information to any of the Bristol girls who may be interested in either of these schools. I % I x rs t W. E. MARTIN, Ph. D. President BEST FOR EVERYTHING “RED BAND FLOUR” SPARGER MILL COMPANY 98 Virginia Intermont College Member of the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Southern States. WN ENDOWED JUNIOR COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL for young women founded in 1884. Large, beautiful bluegrass campus high among the mountains surrounding Bristol. Homelike atmosphere, with finest traditions of the old South. Graduates enter junior year of universities. Outdoor sports, gymnasium, pool, beautiful buildings, private baths. Music, Art, Dramatics, Home Economics, Secretarial Courses, select patron- age from thirty States. Due to endowment Intermont has a limited number of schol- arships to offer Bristol girls. Over 160 students from Bristol and vicinity the past session. For full information apply to H. G. NOFFSINGER, President BEAUTIFUL FOOTWEAR COMPLIMENTS OF RUBBER PRODUCTS COMPANY ONE PRICE CINDERELLA SHOP BRISTOL, VIRGINIA COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF O. L. JONES BATTERY CO Wiggly BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. 99 Compliments of Bristol Builders Supply Co. Dominion Lumber Supply Co. Stone Lumber Co. Virginia Woodworking Co. Compliments of SWADLEY-GALLOWAY CO., Inc. Wholesale Grocers Bristol, Tenn.-va. The Coffee and Tea Store C. D. Kenny Company 628 State Street Bristol, Tennessee Our NORWOOD COFFEE Has No Equal Phone 213 100 Autographs 101 Autographs 102 Autographs 103 Autographs 104

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