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Full text of "Nocatula, 1926"

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in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



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1926 

PEARL LESLIE 
Editor 



84813 



NOCATULA 
1926 



VOLUME III 



« 



PUBLISHED BY 

THE SENIOR CLASSES 

of the 

TENNESSEE WESLEYAN COLLEGE 
ATHENS, TENNESSEE 

V7 
37^.65' 

/ g I g 






MERNER-PFEIFFER LIBRARY 

TENNESSEE WESLEYAN COLLEGE 
___ ATHENS, TN. 37303 









It was more than a century ago, when the site of Athens 
was trees, dense underbrush, and wild flowers — when Nature 
was the supreme ruler of our campus and Natural law her 
golden scepter, that Nocatula Kowena lived. 

Nocatula was the beautiful daughter of a great Cherokee 
Indian chief, Kowena. She was betrothed to one of the 
bravest young chiefs of her tribe, but Fate came between the 
Indian lovers, 

A young English soldier, handsome and lovable, came 
to the wigwam one day and when he saw the beautiful 
Nocatula he loved her. Soon Nocatula loved him too. One 
afternoon, during Indian summer, Nocatula and the English- 
man were roaming through the woods, when the Indian 
brave, enraged with jealousy and hatred, sprang from am- 
bush and hurled his hunting knife into the heart of the 
English soldier. 

Nocatula was desperately unhappy when her lover was 
killed. Frantically she seized the knife from his breast 
and plunged it into her own. and fell dying at his feet. 

In keeping with the tribal custom of burying the be- 
trothed, Nocatula and her lover were buried where they were 
found lying. A branch of hackberry with ripe berries on it 
was placed in the hand of Nocatula, symbolizing her womanly 
qualities of grace and beauty; in the hands of her lover was 
put a twig of black oak with ripe acorns on it, the oak sym- 
bolic of the strength and sturdiness of young manhood. 

From these seeds sprang two beautiful trees. Their 
roots intermingled, and their branches overlapped, and to- 
day this same oak and hackberry stand here on our campus, 
so close together that one would think that they came from 
the same root if he did not observe the difference in their 
barks and foliage. 

As our dear old college has grown from year to year, 
the legend trees have been silent sentinels — guards by day 
and by night. They cannot speak in our tongue, but some- 
how when any great crisis comes in the life of the school, a 
breeze stirs their branches and leaves, and a low, murmuring, 
ivhish of anxiety and interest is heard. When the crisis is 
passed, the low anxious whish gives way to a soothing blithe- 
some stir of approval and continued love, and we are happy. 
The silent sentinels have seen and applauded. 

M. Weidner 










Jun&yi 









Book I 
THE COLLEGE 

Book II 
CLASSES 

Book III 
ORGANIZATIONS 

Book IV 
ATHLETICS 

Book V 
FEATURES 

Book VI 
ADVERTISEMENTS 

































The Senior Class owes a 
debt of gratitude to Professor 
Morris F. Stubbs, our class spon- 
sor, and faculty advisor for the 
Senior year. Because of his un- 
limited ability to do great things 
efficiently, his sympathetic hu- 
mor, and his aid in making this 
book possible, we take this op- 
portunity of expressing our 
appreciation. 


































To Our 
^LltlA TT1ATER 

Tennessee IDesleyan Colleqe 







MAUDE WEIDNER 
Advisory Editor 

PEARL LESLIE 
Editor-in-Chief 

HESTER ROBB 
Associate Editor 

VICTOR WATTS 
Business Manager 

GAYLORD KNIGHT 
Advertising Manager 

EMMA S. WILLIAMS 
Assl. Advertising Mgr. 

RUTH BIRD 

Literary Editor 

ELIZABETH CRAIG 
Art Editor 

JAMES ROBB 

Athletics Editor 

BLANCHE KESTNER 
Snapshot Editor 

MAE VERMILLION 
Humor Editor 

ZAIDEE LEDBETTER 
Typist 

















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James L. Robb, aj 
Acting Preside! 
Alvis Craig, a.b., a.m. 

Registrar 

Mathematics and History 
Morris F. Stubbs. a.b., m.s. 

Physics and Chemistry 
Eda Selby, a.b.. a.m. 

French and English 
Rm.r.o A. Kilburn, a.b., b.d. 

Religious Education and Rural 
Leadership 
Coach Parsons, b.s. 

History and Athletics 
Frances C. Moffitt, mus.b. 

Director of Music, Piano and Har- 
mony 
Adelaide B. Craig, a.b. 

Expression and Violin 
Jessie K. Johnson, a.b. 

Latin and English 
Mary Joy Bayless, a.b. 

English and Physical Education 
C O. Douglas, a.b. 

Education 

Frank Lockm 
Bursar 



F 
A 

G 
U 
L 
T 
Y 



., A.M. 
t 

Mrs. A. O. Hammontrf.e 

Biology and General Science 
George F. Stewart 

Bookkeeping and Penmanship 
Mrs. E. M. Lowe 

Stenography and Typewriting 
Clara Miller 

Methods and Primary Critic 
Willie Callen 

Methods and Practice School 
Mrs. D. M. Bailey 

Superintendent of Ritter Home 
Mrs. J. W. Alford 

Preceptress of Bennett Hall 
Mrs. Alvis Craig 

Matron of Pctty-Maukcr Hall 
Ida M. Martyn 

Domestic Arts 
Jessie M. Preston 

.Domestic Science 
Louise Tuell 

Secretary 
iller 



Page Seventeen 





FACULTY 



Page Eighteen 






■ 




FACULTY 



Page Nineteen 













FACULTY 



Page Tiuenty-tiao 






. 




Page Twenty -three 







SENIOR CLASS 

C I. LEGE 

JAMES BOYER ROBB 
Texxessee 

President Senior Normal Class ; President A. 
L. S. Fall Term '25; Secretary A. L. S. '26; 
Athletics Editor Nocatula; Student Council '25; 
Y. M. C. A. '2S-'26; Football, Basketball '25, 
'20; Baseball '25: Track '26; Bayless Prize De- 
bate '25. 

James has been our efficient and beloved guide 
in class activities. Every inch a man, as pleasing 
in his maimer as in his looks, always the same — 
that's Jimmie. 

MAE McCONNELL VERMILLION 
Texnessee 

Vice-President Senior Class; Humor Editor 
Nocatula: President French Club '26; Y. W 
C. A. Vice-President '26; S. L. S. Ambassador 
'25, Treasurer '26; English Club '25; French 
Club '25. 

Gentle, cheerful, and lovable is Mae. Everyone 
loves her, and the better we know her the more we 
admire her. Her personal charm is excelled only 
!>v her scholastic standing. 



MAUDE LA BELLE YVEIDNER 
Texxessee 

Secretary Senior Class; President Junior 
Normal Class '25; President French Club '25; 
Associate Editor New Exponent '25 ; Patten 
Oratorical Contest '25 ; Bayless Prize Debate '25 ; 
English Club Critic '25 ; K. L. S. Ambassador 
'25; Student Council '25-'26; Glee Club. 

Maude is our novelist. Along with her de- 
cided literary talent, she has appreciation for 
beauty in all things. She is helpful, sympathetic, 
admirable, and lovable. 



ELIZABETH SUSAN CRAIG 
Tennessee 

Treasurer Senior Class ; Art Editor Nocatula ; 
Spanish Club '26; S. L. S. '25-'26 ; French Club 
'25 ; Manager Senior Carnival ; Dramatics Club ; 
like Club. 

Elizabeth is our vampire, our artist, our bus- 
iness woman, our cook, our actress — O, anything 
(bat's clever! Versatile, original, piquant, charm- 
ing — alwavs doing the unexpected — that describes 
"Dit." 



Page Tivrntyfow 



SENIOR CLASS 

COLLEGE 

VICTOR THOMAS WATTS 
Tennessee 

Business Manager Nocatula '26 ; President 
Student Council '26; President P. L. S. '2S-'26 ; 
Y. M. C. A. ; Wesleyan Brotherhood. 

A born boss, with the capacity for a splendid 
executive ; good looking, ambitious, kind hearted 
and affable, is the persistent Victor. 



PEARL LESLIE 
Tennessee 

Editor-in-Chief Nocatula ; Class Poet '26 ; 
Secretary K. L. S. '25 ; President Queen Esther 
'26; Glee Club '26; English Club '25; V. W. 
C. A. '25-26; House President Bennett '25. 

Her name was made for her. She is a Pearl. 
Her innocence, her untiring kindnesses, her opti- 
mism, her quiet, sincere manner enhanced by her 
dependability make her a jewel, no matter how 
sordid the setting". 



FRANCES FARRELL 
Tennessee 

Sapphonian Literary Society '25-26 ; French 
Club '25 ; Secretary French Club '26. 

To know Frances is a pleasure ; to love her is 
a privilege. Demure, quietly vivacious, reserved, 
lovable. Fannie is that, and a good student be- 
sides. 



ANNA MAE COLD WELL 
Tennessee 

President K. L. S., Second Term '25 ; K. L. 
S. '26; Y. W. C. A. '25-'26; English Club '25; 
Spanish Club '25-'26 ; Winner Inter-Society De- 
bate '25. 

Anna Mae has a winsome manner ; she pleases 
without seeming to make an effort to please. 
Modest in her accomplishments, but unusually 
clever, nevertheless, "Miss Annie" is successful at 
anything she undertakes. 




Page Twenty-five 



















SENIOR CLASS 

COLLEGE 

MARY FRANCES BOYD 
Virginia 

Class Historian '26 ; K. L. S. Treasurer '25 ; F. 
F. L. '25 ; Y. W. C. A. '25-'26 ; Spanish '2S-'26 ; 
Recording Secretary Student Body '26 : Pullen 
Oratorical Contest '26. 

Mary is kind and gentle. Not too audacious 
nor too quiet — 'just a happy medium. She is 
cheerful, always smiling, and looking for things 
to make other people happy. 

FLORENCE OPAL ROSTER 
Iowa 
French Club '25-'26 ; K. L. S. '25-'26 ; Chap- 
lain K. L. S. '26 ; Y. W. C. A. '25-'26. 

She is sincere in all she does ; her ambition 
and determination make her successful, no matter 
what she begins. Florence has a pleasing way 
that one cannot resist. 

CECIL EARL PULLEN 
Tennessee 
(Not Graduating) 
Entered Fall '25 from Hiwassee College ; 
Philomathean Literary Society ; Y. M. C. A. 
BERTIE OLA SMITH 
Tennessee 
Entered '25 from Hiwassee College ; S. L. S ; 
F. F. L. : Y. W. C. A. 

She is never without a pleasing word to say. 
Quiet, and unobtrusive in her manner, she makes 
friends easily. Everyone knows Ola and likes her. 
RUTH JANE BIRD 
Tennessee 
Literary Editor Nocatula : Secretary K. L. 
S. '25 ; Ambassador '25 ; House President Ben- 
nett '25 ; French Club '25 ; Treasurer French 
Club '26: Inter-Society Oratorical Contest; 
Pianist School Orchestra ; Assistant Piano 
Teacher. 

Delightfully vivacious, original in everything 
she does and says, lovable and charming, — that be- 
gins to describe Ruth. She is talented and very at- 
tractive, and doesn't know it. 

GAYLORD ARTHUR KNIGHT 
Tennessee 
Associate Business Manager Nocatula ; A. L. 
S. Secretary, Vice-President '25 ; President First 
and Second Terms '25-'26 ; Student Council '25 ; 
Spanish Club '25-'26 ; Y. M. C. A. '25-'26 ; 
Basketball '25-'26. 

Gaylord is our "best all-round" man. His 
versatility is excelled only by his charming manner, 
which makes him beloved of teachers, girls and 
bovs alike. 



Page Twenty-six 



84813 



SENIOR CLASS 

HIGH SCHOOL 



HESTER ROBB 
Tennessee 



President Class '26 ; Associate Editor Noca- 
tula ; President S. L. S. '24-'2S ; Secretary Latin 
Club '26; Secretary Y. W. C. A. '26;' Music 
Club '23-'26; Manager Basketball Team '26. 



MARY NEAL CHILDRESS 
Tennessee 

Vice-President Class '26; President S. L. S. 
'26 ; S. L. S. '23-'26 ; Latin Club '25-'26 ; Music 
Club '23-'26: French Club '24; Basketball '26 



FLEETWOOD JONES 
Virginia 

Secretary Class '26; Secretary K. L. S '26- 
Secretary Y. W. C. A. '26; K" L. S. '25-'26' 
Y. W. C. A. '2S-'26. 



BLANCHE KESTNER 
Tennessee 

President Class '25; Class Poet '26; Treas- 
urer Class '26; Snapshot Editor Nocatula '26; 
President K. L. S. '25; President F. F. L. '26; 
K. L. S. '23-'26: Y. W. C. A. '23-'26; Spanish 
Club '25; Home Ec. Club '25; Student Council 
'26 ; Patten Oratorical Contest '26. 



RUTH LEWIS 

Tennessee 

K. L. S. '25-'26 ; Y. W. C. A. '25-'26 ; French 
Club '25 ; Home Ec. Club '25 ; F. F. League '25. 




Page T*venty-se<ven 



MERNER-PFEIFFER LIBRARY 

IENNESSEE WESLEYAN COLLEGE 

ATHENS, TN. 37303 













SENIOR CLASS 

HIGH SCHOOL 



JOE DURHAM 
Alabama 



Secretary of A. L. S. '24-'25 ; Ambassador A. 
L. S. '23-'24 ; Captain Football Team '25 ; Robert 
Blair Football Trophv '23 ; Manager Basketball 
'26 ; A. L. S. '23-'26 ;" Y. M. C. A. '23-'26 ; Base- 
ball '23-'26; Basketball '23-'26 ; Track '26. 



LILLIAN KENNEDY 

Texas 



S. L. S. '20; Y. W. C. A. '26. 



EMMA SUE WILLIAMS 

Tennessee 

Assistant Business Manager Nocatula '26 ; S. 
L. S. '23-'26; Latin Club '25-76; French Club 
'24; Music Club '23-'2S ; Basketball '24-'26. 



EVA LEO P PER 
Tennessee 

Class Orator '26; S. L. S. '26. 



CORRINE KENNEDY 
North Carolina 

K. L. S. '2S-'26 ; Y. W. C. A. '25-'26 ; French 
Club '25 ; F. F. League '25. 



Page Twenty-eight 



SENIOR CLASS 

HIGH SCHOOL 



RAPHAEL BILBREV 
Tennessee 

A. L. S. '2d : Spanish Club '26. 



DOROTHY TINDALL 
Tennessee 

Secretary of Queen Esther ; Y. W. C. A. '26 ; 
S. L. S. '26; Spanish Club '26. 



VIRGIE LYTTON 
Virginia 

Secretary K. L. S. '26; Y. W. C. A. '2S-'26; 
K. L. S. '25-'26. 



CECIL BROCK 

Tennessee 

S. L. S. '23-'26; Spanish Club '25-26; Music 
Club '23-'26; Y. W. C. A. '23-'26. 



VENTOLA BRENDLE 
Tennessee 

S. L. S. '26; Latin Club '2S-'26 ; Music Club 
'23-'26. 




Page Tiventy-nine 







SENIOR CLASS 

HIGH SCHOOL 



MARVIN CARTER 
North Carolina 

ft; y, S. •* ' 



I 




i 



\_£ONNIE LILLARD 
Tennessee 

Latin Club '25-'26; Music Club '23-76 ; Y. 
W. C. A. '23-'26. 






Glass Poem 

HIGH SCHOOL 

From books and lessons we're turning; 

For into the Springtime of Youth, 
There always comes a yearning; 

To learn for itself the truth. 

And altho we max leave this College; 

With lessons rich and dear. 
We shall get our greater knowledge. 

From another source than here. 

For life is a great Library, 
Of treasures to be found — 

And study should never be dreary, 
II 'here such priceless lessons abound. 

Tints we'll learn the Truth of living; 
To do our best each day. 
That a blessing comes, from giving 

Our best in each word we say. 

B. Kestner 



Page Thirty 






Glass Poem 

COLLEGE 

The Spring has cotne! 

All nature in gladness rejoices; 
In harntonv with Nature's song 

We joyfully tune our voices. 

Wake! cries the Wind, 

To flower and bird; 
As he gently fusses. 

Sweet music is heard. 

The flowers come forth — 

Lift their heads to the sun. 

God smiled upon the earth — 
New life has begun. 

Wake! cries Youth, 

Your work here is done. 
Life is not finished, 

It has only begun! 

P. Leslie 



Page Thirty-one 












Freshman College Glass 



Colors: American Beauty and While Flower: American Beauty Rose 

Motto: "Green But Growing." 



Anna Lou Miller - 
Robert Crowded - 
Berxice Knight 



OFFICERS 



- President 
Vice-President 

Secretary 



ROLL 












Bevlah Alloway 
Maybeth Akins 
Jack Atha 
Mary Basinger 
Sarah Bennett 
Robert Bell 
Ida Bareiei.d 
Irene Bacon 
Charles Cooke 
Clara Cole 
Robert Crowder 
Marie Coi/i horpe 
Freh Cate 
Fay Dixon 
Gretchen Denton 
Martha Dobson 
Martha Edgemon 
Kate Easterly 
Flossie Eaves 
Emma Fennel 
W. A. Fillers 
Hazel Gi thrie 

AaRuX (iRAXT 

Verna Gibson 

Elena Glass 
Cristine Grant 
Irene ( iRi bb 
Pearl Hite 
Lillian Henry 
Reba Hicks 
Lella Hicks 
Anna Bell Hall 
Clai hi \ Herfxer 
Ruth Jordan 
Louise Wafford 
Nebraska Williamson 
Hazel Wilson 
Mamie Willis 
Mary Wade 



Carmel Ketron 
Viola Kyker 
Berxice Knight 
Zaidee Ledbetter 
Laura Lee 
Johx Latimore 
Grady Long 
Sara Cate Melton 
Joseph Mauldin 
Anna Lou Miller 
Victor Maddox 
Walter Moses 
Anna Mai. ill 
Reeda Millard 
Anna Mashburn 
Mrs. Dave Odom 
Stella Owen ■ 
Catherine Plum lee 
Irene Powell 
Verna Pullen 
Eurie Russell 
Mary Rudd 
Carrie Bell Rowan 
Elizabeth Snyder 
William Sizer 
Osmond Spradling 
Louise Stiles 
Fred Thomas 
Ida Bell Thomason 
Carl Thomas 
Clara Vance 
Vera Bell Veazey 
Leroy Weese 
Ruth Weese 
Meta Walker 
Louselle Ware 
Area Lee White 
Ella Womac 
Pearl Womac 



Page T/iirty-tivo 





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FRESHMAN COLLEGE 



Pa^e Thirty-three 





















Junior High Class 

OFFICERS 
Flower: Lily of the I 'alley Motto: "Labor Omnia Vincit." 

Ralph Caruwell ---------------- President 

John - Thomas ------------- Vice-President 

Shirley Rambo ---------- Secretary-Treasurer 

Mrs. Hammontree ---------- Sponsor 

WHO'S WHO IN THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1926 

W. R. Curtiss ----------------- Our Poet 

Katherine Ftchtenger. Fred Whitehead ------- Our Athletics Stars 

Shirley Rambo - .--__._.------- Our Beauty 

Ralph Cardwell --------------- Our Musician 

Wilsie Wilder ---------------- Our Student 

Stewart Boy'd -------------- Our Spanish Dancer 

Elizabeth Davis. Anna Davis ---------- Our Siamese Twins 

John Thomas --------------- Our Business Man 

Mae Emma Walker --------------- Hector's Girl 

Knox ■King---------------- Our Castle King 

Raymond McElory -------------- Our Track Man 

Rupert Ghormi.ey ------------ Our Teacher's Little Pet 

Valeria Ogle --------------- Our Bisque Doll 

Gladys Love ----------------- "Petite" 

Clara Garten -------------- Our Domestic Girl 

Mary Noel ----------------- Coach's Sister 

Lucy Lee Kuykendall -------------- Our Pianist 

Lela Odom ----------------- "Faithful" 

Howard Dennis ---------------- Our Bugler 

Clifford Rogers --------------- Can, But Won't 

Dona Tinch ------------------ "Silently" 

Esther Pinder --------------- Florida Sunshine 

Johnson Townley ---------------- Stranger 



Page Thirty-four 




"3. "SojA 
JUNIOR HIGH CLASS 



Page Thirty-five 



Sophomore Glass 



Colors: White and Yellow Flower: Carnation 

Motto : "Forward Ever, Backward Never." 



OFFICERS 



Mildred Schnelle 

Hicks Jenkins - 
Lucy Hornsby - 
Lucile Black 



- President 
Vice-President 

- Secretary 
Treasurer 



Prof. Jones ---------- Sponsor 



ROLL 



Howard Bales 
Iva Lee Breeding 
Lena Brown 
Lucile Black 
Charles Crumpton 
Ruth Coulter 
Sue Humphreys 
Lucy Hornsby 
Mildred Holliday 
Charles Holliday 
Hicks Jenkins 
Jasper Johnson 
Hebron Ketron 
Arthur LaPoint 



Mildred McConkey 
Loretta McGuffey 
A. C. Owen 
Martha Parkhurst 
Jessie Lee Pruitt 
Evelyn Roddy 
J. J. Rogers 
Rathburn Ray 
Sara E. St. John- 
Mildred Schnelle 
Clara Bell Tate 
Jerry Vestal 
Blanche Waltball 
Pauline Wake 



Page Thirty-six 




Page Thirty-seven 






Freshman Class 



Motto: "Take tlic stairs — the elevator to success is broken." 
Colors: Green and White Flower: Lily of the Valley 

OFFICERS 
lielen \ee ------------------ - President 



thomas widener 



Seer eta ry-Treasurc 



ROLL 



era baker 

joe bumgarner 

alfred easley 

j. w. fisher 

elizabeth hughes 

louise hedges 

mary elizabeth ketron 

heleii lee 

John lillard 

ruth may long 

velma lowe 

charles mehaffey 

rilev moore 



ford peters 
hector pupo 
elizabeth richardson 
gussie rose riddle 
clyde ridenour 
frank rollins 
martha sharp 
pauline simpson 
hoyt smiley 
ernest walker 
thomson weese 
thomas widener 
elbert 1. willson 









Page Thirty-eight 




Page Thirty-nine 



Commercial Glass 



OFFICERS 
Glenn Eblen ----------------- President 

Ellen Center - - Vice-President 

Esther Pinder - - Secretary-Treasurer 

MEMBERS HOME TOWN 

Emma Bridwell ------------ Atlanta, Ga. 

Fannette Arnwine ----- _ _ _ . Coppcrhill, Trim. 

Glenn Eblen ------- - Kingston, Term. 

Robert Bell ------- ----- Grecneville, Tenn. 

Joe Durham - - - - - - South Pittsburg, Tom. 

Kathryn Fichtenger ----- __--- Roanoke, Va. 

Wilmuth Ledford - - - - McCaysvillc, Ga. 

Cecil Pullen ------- ----- Decatur, Tenn. 

Ellen Connally Center - - - - - Copperhill, Tenn. 

Pearl Ballew ------- - Copperhill, Tenn. 

Emma Anderson ----------- Copperhill, Tenn. 

C. Luis Pupo ------------- Havana, Cuba. 

Corrine Kennedy ------ ... Bessemer City, N. C. 

Vei.ma Lowe ------------- Athens, Tenn. 

Esther May Pinder ----- ______ Miami, Fla. 

Clifford Rogers ----------- Chattanooga, Tenn. 



INSTRUCTORS 



Coach G. F. Stewart 



Mrs. J. W. Lowe 

In the Commercial Class this year five states and one foreign country are represented. 
Each student is striving for accuracy and thoroughness in every branch of the course, and is 
imbued with the idea of becoming a Business Specialist. 



Mandolin Club 



The class has organized a Mandolin Club, and the following members have joined : 

Fannette Arnwine C. Luis Pupo 

Glenn Eblen Corrine Kennedy 

Cecil E. Pullen 

Eva Proudfoot 

Ellen Connally Center 

Mrs. J. W. Lowe 



James Robb 
Velma Lowe 
Esther May Pinder 



Page Forty 




COMMERCIAL CLASS 




Page Forty-one 



MANDOLIN CLUB 






: id 'i; ™ 




P age Forty-two 

















Page Forty-three 



















^, 







ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 






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SAPPHONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 



Page Forty-five 




































* 



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PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 






Page Forty -six 










KNIGHTONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 



Page Forty-seven 













Page Forty-eight 







Page Forty-nine 



YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 
President : Carmel Ketron 













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Page Fifly-tivo 







Spanish Club 



MEMBERS 

Zaidee Ledbetter 

Jaime Robe 

Isabel Craig 

Cecilia Teton (Brock) 

gualterio moises 

Maya Coldwell 

Maya Emma Caminador (Walker) 
Stewart Boyd 

RoDOLFO CaRDWELL 

Rapfael Bilbrey 

Ira Strange 

Fleetwood Jones 

Gladys Amor 

DOROTEA TlNDALL 

Juan Tomas 

Gustavo Susong 
Knox Rey 

Blanche Kestner 

Hector Pupo 

Maria Noel 

Marie Boyd 



Page Fifty-three 




Page Fifty-four 







"LES AMIS" 



Page Fifty-five 










Page Fifty-six 










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Pa^f Fifty-eight 




I'age Fifty-nine 











<L 1JT E f^ cAJ\, y 





The Ugly Duckling 












"Wasn't the play wonderful!" exclaimed Jeanette to a group of girls, as they sat on the 
steps of the old red brick building, in the spring sunshine. 

"Simply precious ! And that grand looking man who played the lover. He's the best 
looking thing I ever saw," cooed Marian as she propped herself in a more comfortable posi- 
tion. 

Louise's brown eyes grew soft as she remembered the charms of the actor. "That man 
would put Apollo to shame," she murmured. 

"Say, do any of you know his name?" asked Marian. "I cut that picture of his profile 
off one of the ads, but it didn't give his name." 

Nobody answered for a moment. The quiet was broken by the class bell, and Jean spoke 
disgustedly. "Well, doesn't anybody know his name ? Can't anybody find out his name ? 
Don't all speak at once." 

Just then a small, quiet looking girl came up the steps. At first none of the group spoke 
to her or appeared to notice her at all. Her smooth brown hair was drawn neatly over her 
ears, and she was intent on a book which she held open in her hands. She was almost through 
the doorway when Jean called to her. 

"Ann, did you go to the play last night? Yes? Well, do you know the name of the 
man in the play?" 

To the surprise of all the girls, the dove-like Ann suddenly blushed a fiery red. 

"Why — ," she stammered, "his name is Peter Conway." 

"Peter — !" exclaimed the three girls in one breath. 

Marian was the first to recover herself. "Oh, aren't you glad that is his name?" she 
drawled. "I thought maybe it would be Percy or Oscar, or — " 

"Oh, shut up, Marian. Nobody cares what you thought," snapped Jean. "Now go on 
Ann, and talk fast. Do you know any more about him? Have you ever spoken to him? How 
did you find out his name?" 

Before Ann could answer, the bell rang again, and Marian jumped up saying, "That's 
the last bell. I've got to hoof it up to Math." 

She started up the steps, and Ann seized the opportunity to run up the steps after her. 

Jean and Louise sat to await their next class period, staring at each other in wide-eyed 
amazement. 

"Well," drawled Louise. "Can you beat that? How in the world did that little stick 
of an Ann Harvey ever happen to know that angel man's name?" 



Page Sixty 






"Now wasn't that queer? I can't imagine how she ever knew. If that dear hell hadn't 
rung we might have found out." 

"I'll bet you this," said Louise, struck with a new thought. "That man will be at the 
Junior-Senior Banquet tonight. Wonder who'll have the bliss of being his partner?" 

"How should I know?" replied Jean, "since it's not me? What are you going to wear? 
Got a new dress?" 

"Yes, it's blue. Oh Heavens ! here comes the Dean. I'm supposed to be in study hall." 

That evening in a plain little room, Ann Harvey was dressing. At school nobody ever paid 
any attention to her. None of the boys ever talked to her. None of the girls were chummy 
with her. Not that they disliked her, they simply did not stop to notice her at all. That day 
had not been different from other days, and yet, for some reason she was excited. None of 
the school boys had asked her to go to the Banquet. None of the girls had asked her if she 
was going, what she was go'ng to wear, or any of the ordinary questions, but Ann 
was very much excited. She dressed carefully, working a long time on her hair, it must look 
its best. Finally she was ready. 

When the teacher came to call the girls who had dates waiting downstairs, everybody was 
surprised to hear her call Ann Harvey. 

As Ann came out of her room, Jean and Marian were standing at the head of the stairs, 
waiting for the other girls. 

Jean punched Marian. "Look at Ann. Just look at her. Who do you suppose is taking 
her?" 

"She looks pretty tonight. I love that yellow, beaded dress. It makes her hair look so 
much blacker," answered Marian. 

"And I never noticed until now that she is pretty," said Jean. "Here are the other 
girls. Let's go on." 

Halfway down the stairway, a wave of excitement seemed to pass over the whole group 
of girls. The man who had been the sole topic of conversation all day, the man of the play, 
Peter Conway, was waiting in the parlor. To the utter amazement of everyone, it was to 
Ann Harvey that he turned with his most charming manner. 

That evening, with the banquet, the handsome Mr. Conway, her pretty dress, and all the 
attention she received, was a bright spot in Ann's drab existence. For the first time in her 
life Ann was the center of interest, the topic of conversation, and the attraction for all 
eyes. If Ann was interested in Peter Conway, it was apparent that he was attracted by her. 

Later, after the Banquet was over, and Ann, flushed and star-eyed with happiness 
was again in her room, Jean, Louise, and Marian rushed in to tell her how pretty she had 
looked, and more important, to find out how she had happened to know Mr. Conway. 

At the last question Ann laughed, and told them she had met him at a New Year's 
dance the winter before. They asked many questions, and Ann forgot her shyness in 
answering them. After a long talk, the girls went to their rooms. Although none of the 
girls would have admitted it, Ann would never be the same uninteresting Ann to any of them, 
since the glamor of Peter Conway remained with her. 

"Well, I guess we'll all take back seats now, if we're ever going to," exploded 
Louise. 

"I nearly fainted when I saw that darling Mr. Conway start after Ann Harvey," said 
Marian. 

"Say, do any of you believe that fairy stories come true?" asked Jean. 

"No, if you mean Cinderella, for it doesn't fit this," answered Marian. 

"I don't mean Cinderella, I mean the Ugly Duckling. Don't you remember that the little 
duck became a swan? That's what has happened to Ann." 

"Yes, that's it," said Louise. "Ann is our little changeling. But girls, if Peter Conway 
ever comes this way again, just watch me get into action." 

Mary Neal Childress 



Page Sixty-one 





















With Our Modern Poets 

THE WANDER SONG 
To follow the road that leads over the hill. 

To wander the path through the valley ; 
1 long to go with free heart and will, 

Like the river that winds through the valley. 

To take my cap and sack I yearn. 

To leave my fate to hope and luck; 
l'o choose a road with a luring turn, 

And girdle the earth with the daring Pluck. 

The morning sun of an . I pril day, 
Awakens the wanderlust — 

Light-footed, I hasten to take my way, 

. I vagabond lover of rain and dust. 
(In the breathless hill in the sultry noon, 

I dream of far-off seas: 
Drawn by the wild bees' murmurous croon, 

To scorn life's ministries. 
But shadows lengthen ami darkness falls. — 

There's a friendly feel to the homeward way; 
.In inborn longing within me calls. 

. Ill roads lead home at the end of the day. 

Mary Neal Childress 

SPRING 
Hark! I hear a gentle rustling. 

In the brandies of the trees; 
. hid a far-off lilting love song, 

Coming softly on the breeze. 
There's a sparkling, gurgling, laughter. 

In the tiny little brook: 
Could you hear it chuckling softly 

As it passed yon shady nook? 
Did you see the green buds open' 

Did you hear the robin sing,' 
C an you understand the meaning 

Of the message which lie brings.' 
i'esterday teas cold and gloomy. 

Not a song bird on the wing: 
I an this all be just enchantment , 

Or is it really, truly, spring? 
There's a happy, happy thought, 

Which to us, the springtime gives; 
Despite the cares that life has brought us. 
Is it not just joy to live? 

Christine Grant 












Page Sixty-two 






TENNESSEE WESLEYAN COLLEGE 







DECEMBER NUMBER 





3 near the bi' 



e So helples; 
like your 
Upon His rag" 
among t 



hid: the j 
is bells fr 
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ace, joy 

long men. N 

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to bring a simple toy? 



Pane Sixty-three 











\Y. FORMATION— SNAKE DANCE 



Page Sixty-four 



















Page Sixty-five 



Wesleyan Football 

The Tennessee Wesleyan Football Eleven, under the direction of Coach Par- 
sons had a very successful season. Starting practice with only a few letter men 
on the squad, the team made a record of which we are proud. 

The opening game caught them with only one week of real training and prac- 
tice, but they held the fast, scrappy Etowah High School team to a scoreless tie. 
The second game was with the University of Chattanooga Frosh. Although Wes- 
leyan was doped to he swamped by about forty points, the game was one of the 
prettiest and hardest fought ever seen in Athens, the U. of C. team winning by 
one touchdown and a safety, S to 0. Then in succession Wesleyan defeated Mary- 
ville Poly by a 14 to score, Tusculum College by a 13 to score, and Bradley 
County High by a 14 to score. 

The following week with Captain Durham, "Big" Grant, and Bivens out of 
the game with injuries, Wesleyan held the fast, heavy Milligan College team to a 
5 to score in the first half, to be outclassed in the fourth quarter through lack of 
reserves, and losing the game, 30 to 0. The team then took a trip to Johnson 
City the next week, and lost the game to Normal by a score of 19 to 0. 

The grand climax of the season came with the Thanksgiving game. In this 
game the Wesleyan Bulldog entirely outclassed the big Hiwassee College Eleven, 
and won a very muddy game by the score of 6 to 0. 

Coach Parsons is already planning and building for next year, and the pros- 
pects for a wonderful team next fall are the brightest in the history of the college. 



BASKETBAEL 

This year the Wesleyan Basketball team made a creditable record for itself, 
and showed its ability by whipping some of the best teams in East Tennessee. 
Following is the list of games played, and the scores: 



Wesleyan - - - - 61 ; Copperhill High - ?3 

W esleyan - - - - 36 ; Notre Dame - 30 

Wesleyan - 29; Bradley ----- 30 

Wesleyan - - - -34; Tusculum - - - - 21 

Wesleyan - - - -33: Hiwassee - - - -32 

Wesleyan - - - - 42 ; Decatur - - - - -32 

Wesleyan - - - -23; Porter - - - - -27 

Wesleyan - - - -28; Bradley 






Wesleyan - - - - 29 ; Tusculum - - - - 42 

Wesleyan - - - - 28 ; Notre Dame - - - - 42 

Wesleyan - - - - 42 ; State Normal - - -27 

Wesleyan - - - -22; Milligan - - - - -27 

Wesleyan - - - - 22: U. T. "Rats" - - - - 41 

Wesleyan - - - -28; Chattanooga High - - 31 



Page Sixty-six 











/VTHI.ETI& COACHES 




COACH 
PARS0W3 



Geosteyyart 

KflSCOT 









THOMAS. GRE&OSfY- WILSON HORNSBY 
"FOUH HORSEMEN" 



Page Sixty-seven 














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/'(ii/f Sixty-eight 










CMCHSTEWRT 



Page Sixty-nine 



BASKETBALL '2S-'26 




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Page Seventy 













Page Seventy-one 




















PUPO-DiStOS> Wii>ir«£VS-ni«fr-sizes-PErFRfc«nRTe«v- COOKE" 

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rleehr>ood one/* 




Page Seventy-five 



A Modern Pepys 

SEPTEMBER 

1 — First weighty incident — Coach Parson arrives. 

5 — Tennis players petition Coach Parson to walk on court so they won't have to roll it. 

7 — Freshmen arrive ! ! 

9 — Headlong rush for classrooms. 

10 — First upperclassmen seen on campus to look over new Profs, and Ritter Girls matriculate. 
11 — More upperclassmen matriculate including many from "Copperhill also." 
12 — Get-together party — Coach Parson makes his debut as a singer, playing his own ac- 
companiment — on the ukulele. 
13 — Ritter furnace fired to dry out tear-soaked floors. 
17 — Freshmen beginning to get their eyes off the ground. 
19 — First football game! 95% of the feminine element are at the feet of Captain "Joe" 

Durham. 
20 — Hector and Tino arrive. Fancy prices are offered for Spanish Grammars. 
22 — 23 Girls can say "yo te amo," others are learning. 

OCTOBER 

1 — Sept. exams over. 

2 — Chapel, Dean Robb suggests that each student begin now "To check up on himself." 
10 — Nocatula Staff introduced in Chapel. 
23 — Tusculum game — introducing the pep band and new snake dance — everybody out of 

step but Gaylord. 
24 — Football Steak Broil — Kitty Kennedy and Miss Pohl exchange escorts. 
25 — Pep Band boys look like they had been kissing bricks. Claim that their lips can't stand 

two hour's pressure — Ford and Francis add — "Against metal." 
27 — Hector tells interested group how Tino curls his hair. 
31 — Witches and Spooks busy while dormitory girls attend Hallowe'en party. 

NOVEMBER 

1 — Large shipping barrel is seen on Bennett porch. 

2 — Dean Robb makes announcements in Chapel — Prof. Craig sings "No. 2." 
10 — Guest to dinner — Company manners — Table No. 8 wins in water flipping contest. Also in 

song, "There's Water in the Air." 
11 — Half holiday — "Institution as a whole" goes on chestnut hunt, with the exception of 

winners of water flipping contest. 
19 — Bradley Game — We smile superciliously as Bradley rooters execute the kind of a snake 

dance that we discarded — Oh, days and days ago ! 
26 — Thanksgiving Game with Hiwassee. 
27 — Delegates from Y. M. and Y. W. attend Chattanooga conference. "World Peace" is 

the topic of the day. 
30 — Football men decide to give a play. 

DECEMBER 

7 — They change their minds. 

10 — First snow flakes — Hector tries to send some to Cuban friends. 
18 — First Basketball game — Co-eds unable to decide between Moses and Sizer. 
19 — Dormitory girls present Mrs. Alford with silver bud vases. 
20 — Speculation and rife as to whom Tino will take to banquet. 
22 — Football banquet — Tino goes alone. 
25 — Christmas — 

Page Seventy-six 



JANUARY 

8 — Small classes. 
10 — Usual routine of classes. 
12 — Nebraska returns; classes turn out. 
13 — Snowing and coasting. 

15 — Girls impatiently scanning ranks for a new idol. 
26 — Bradley Hi Game — Moses unanimously elected "It." 
27 — "Peaches" and Bossy excused from dining room for "smiling.' 
28 — Mae has a date with Bernard ! ! 
30 — Miss Selby late to English. 



FEBRUARY 

1 — Paderewski honored by the presence of several T. W. C. students. 

4 — Ritter turns detective and apprehends Wilsie catching a chicken for Mrs. Robb. 

7 — During Chapel lecture Prof. Douglass snores and disturbs peaceful slumber of students. 
13 — Decatur Game — Rumor abroad that Frex dyes his hair — no real red-head could be so 

even tempered. 
IS — Frex's popularity jeopardized — Soz appears on campus with a three-week's old mustache — 

purely Titian. 
16 — Prof. Douglass lectures in Chapel on "Failures" (illustrates from his own experiences.) 
17 — Faculty Reception — Prof. Kilburn wisely bandages his hand before the "receiving" begins. 
18 — Dean Robb returns from Chicago with a new supply of magazines — Postage among them. 
19 — Mrs. Collins requests Ritter girls to wash rugs and counterpanes. 
22— Bayless Prize Debate— 
23 — Crams and Exams — 
24— Ditto— Ditto— 

26 — Ruth Bird keeps Library — good time reported by all. 
31 — No events recorded. 









MARCH 

1 — Large number of dignified school "Marms" and "Profs" arrive to become members of 
T. W. C. student body, and lose their dignity. 

2 — Flunk reports out — Prof. Stubbs orders a load of bricks for classroom to maintain 
equilibrium in Banfield. 

3 — Sun rises as usual. 

7 — A "Hammer" takes S. I. O.'s out to dinner. 
10 — -"March Hares" — Ruth borrows fifty cents — 
14 — Visitors from Copperhill. 

16 — Fannette and "Bozzie" resolve not to go to the movies for a month. 
17— Girls rise at 6 :29— breakfast at 6 :30. 
18 — Mother Nature is robbing the freshmen the privilege of supplying the campus with 

"greenness." 
20 — First symptoms of spring fever. 

21 — Maude prepares to write English theme, transfers Library to her room. 
22 — Connally goes to town. 
23 — "Bozzie" gets tickled. 
24 — Rex calls on Sallie. 

29 — Is observed as Tennessee Wesleyan Sunday. 
30 — We aren't prophets so cannot tell what may happen within the next eight weeks. However, 

we're expecting the greatest commencement ever — and the usual sad tears of parting ! 
31 — The Nocatula goes to press. The hours we labored with thee, O Annual ! 



Page Seventy-semen 



iT\ 













NOCATULA STAFF 



Page Se-venty-eiglii 



TENNESSEE WESLEY AN COLLEGE 

(Founded 1866) 

A STANDARD JUNIOR COLLEGE 



Offers two years of college work, and a four 
year preparatory course, with special courses 
for teachers and religious workers, and special 
departments of piano, voice, violin, art, expres- 
sion, commerce, and home economics. 

Member American Association of Junior 
Colleges, Tennessee College Association, Meth- 
odist Educational Association, and the Southern 
Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. 

Low rates, good food. Eight modern build- 
ings. Excellent library, and laboratories. Spe- 
cial attention paid physical training and ath- 
letics. Active Christian influences. Strong fac- 
ulty of Christian men and women. Co-educa- 
tional. 

Address 
JAMES L. ROBB, Acting President 



DEPARTMENT A 



ATHENS, TENN. 



THE ATHENS TABLE 
AND MANUFACTURING COMPANY 

Established 1906 




Located on L. & N. and Southern Railways 
ATHENS ■ TENNESSEE 






Cook By Wire— 



The Electric Range Controlled Heat 
is the Modern Housewife's Solution 

of the Cooking Problem. j 

Kilowatt Kookery 

Means Correct Cookery 

It is Cheap, Clean and Satisfactory in Every Way * 

Electric Ranges Make Good Cooks Better j 

Let Us Tell You Why j 

I 

The Tennessee Electric Power Go. ! 





HERE'S ONE ON HIM— 


They were shipwrecked 


Except his love letters 


On a desert isle 


But— 


With no food 


They didn't starve 


Nothing — 


They lived on mush. 



ATHENS HARDWARE COMPANY 

Wholesale and Retail 

HARDWARE, BUGGIES, WAGONS AND 

ROOFING 

FURNITURE AND RUGS 

A Full Line of Baseball, Football and Tennis Goods 

Students Patronage Always Appreciated 

Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets 





















Ancient History: — Athena, the patron Goddess of the 
Kitchen 



ATHENA CREAM FLOUR 

The Modern Goddess in Your Kitchen 



The Highest Achievement of a Family of Millers j 

Since 1825 

ATHENS ROLLER MILLS 



Mrs. Bailey: — "I think the Charleston is awful." 
Professor Craig; — "I can't learn it either." 



j Cooke Paper Box Go. 

I 

i Fancy Paper Boxes 

Hosiery, Candy 
i Handkerchiefs 



j Athens 



Tf.nn. 



The 

New Desirable Gifts 

That Last 

Van Arsdal's Gift Shop 



J. Nat Moore 
SEED AND FEED 

/ Handle Standard Lines 

Phone No. 1 
Athens - Tenn. 



Honor Roll 
TUELL & BUTTRUM 

Grocers — Athens 

B. L. FARREL & CO. 

Buick Dealer — Athens 

ELECTRIC MAID 

BAKE SHOP 

Athens 













IN THE FOOTBALL GAMES 
Our Boys Won Four, 
Tied One, Lost Three. 
Remember That We 
Are Back of You in 
Any Student Activity. 
A BOOSTER. 




I GASH 


ATHENS 


STORE | 


Dr.: — "You should have at least eight hours a day." ' 
Ellen: — "True, but I don't want to take eight classes.'' 


\ THE STRAND 
1 THEATRE 

' ON THE SQUARE 

The Home of High Class 
' Photoplays 

j Athens ■ Tenn. 


SERVICE MOTOR 

GO. j 

Lincoln - Ford ■ Fordson j 
Sales and Service 

Phone 186 \ 
Athens ■ Tenn. ' 


| ATHENS MOTOR 

j GO. 

| CHEVROLET 

j MOTOR CARS 

] Athens ■ Tenn. 


M. GOODFRIEND j 

LEADING 1 

CLOTHIER ' 

Florsheim and Bostonian j 

Shoes | 



E. S. JULIAN 
PHARMACY 

Prescription Druggist 



Stationery 

Toilet Articles 

Candy 

Sodas Cigars 



Athens 



Tenn. 



KIRSCHBAUM 
CLOTHES 

"Lower the Cost of Dress- 
ing Well" 

Thomas Clothing 
Company 

EXCLUSIVE AGENTS 



Mrs. Stubbs — "I have found seventy-five cents on your bed." 
Professor Stubbs: — "Oh, those are my sleeping quarters." 



J. H. Neil and Son 

Staple and Fancy 
Groceries 



OUR MOTTO 

Service, Quality and 
Courtesy 



Athens 



Tenn. 



When You Want to Make 
a Gift, go to 

Mrs. Ira M. Bolton 
THE JEWELER 



Up-to-Date Line 



Prices 
Reasonable 



Athens 



Tenn. 




1 » 


Compliments 


j IF IT'S DONE WITH 


Dr. H. P. Smiley 




DENTIST j 


! INK AND PAPER 

1 PAI I 


Athens ■ Tenn. ■ 


LALL 




| "THE ATHENIAN" 


Athens Plumbing and 
Heating Go. 


1 OF COURSE 


STANDARD 1 
PLUMBING FIXTURES AND j 
ARCOLA HEATING j 
All Work Guaranteed 




PHONE 84 I 




Athens - Tenn. ! 


f Eva: — "I hear that you turned down a date with a star fullback." 


I Shirley: — "Yes, I read he had a stiff arm." ! 


| // it is a drug store product 
' — come to us 

j We Carry the Best the Market 
Affords 


Bayless Hardware 

Company \ 

Established 1888 » 

UNDERTAKING AND j 


j ANYTHING FOR THE SICK AS 
! WELL AS 

, Toilet Articles 
j Candy 
1 Kodaks 


EMBALMING [ 

Dealers in 

Radio Sets and { 
Accessories j 


1 Service and Quality Mean Some- 
| thing When You Buy Here 

1 MILES A. RIDDLE 

1 DRUGGIST 


Our Specialty: ' 

"Starting Newlyweds to i 
Housekeeping" j 

Athens ■ Tenn. \ 












im 




The Thousands op Suggessful 





g \\a\)e produced during tffe past 
25^years is uje co^v'iqciqg proof 
We offer of"oup ability to render 
qi^ly effieienlTser^ieetbyour School 
in planning, designing and producing 

^yfrupArcrcual. 

Before letting your next" contract 
Write us : call "fer our Salesman. 
gp better still.eometb see us and 
go through our plant". It" Will be 
Wortf>j/our While. 

.KNoxViLbE Engraving Co. 

I* h K * *^ -~- 

3 1 Q ,W. C H U R CH'ST. | 




^\\ i\ phones:: 








^ L— 1—* l^, i 1 .... \„.„ 1 L^ 1 i,„ f - 1 \ , .... L...- i M ... L-,** L™jT 

B11B1 



KNQXVILLE fl 
UTHOGRAPHING lit 
COMPANY 



DESIGNERS ^ PRINTERS 



OF 



HNE COLLEGE ANNUALS 

KNOXVILLE.TENN. 

U.S.A. 






Jhrsonal cooperation with 
the staff in the planning 
and designing of me 
annual is a definite 
pari of our service. 






USE 

CRYSTAL GASOLINE - CRYSTAL KEROSENE 

CRYSTAL OILS 



CRYSTAL OIL COMPANY 



A Home Concern 




An Appreciation to the 
Business Men of Athens 

We take this opportunity to 
thank our advertisers -for their 
splendid response to our appeals for 
help. Without your assistance our 
annual would have been impossible. 
Your increased sales will show our 
appreciation. 



ATHENS 
HOSIERY MILLS 

HOSIERY 
For Men and Children 

SOLD BY 

ALL 
ATHENS STORES 



COAL 

Blue Gem— Red Ash 

FORKED— NO DIRT 
Call Phones 237 or 400 

Athens Merchandise 
Company 

Successor lo ATHENS ICE CO. 




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For Reference 

Not to be taken from this room