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A. G. DANIELLS MEMORIAL LIBRARY
Southern Missionary College
There is a destiny that makes us brothers.
None soes his way alone,
All that is sent into the lives of others
Comes back into our own.
— Edwin Markham.
(SDA) / / /
ADMINISTRATION . . . . 15
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Better to stem with heart and hand
The roaring tide of life, than lie
Unmindful on the glittering strand
Of God s occasions floating by.
—J. G. Whittier.
, •». "1.
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vv *. rf, < .
Above: North Hall
Below: South Hall
Hill Crest Cottage
He is wise who can instruct us,
And assist us in the business of virtuous
L^cllciic (p^o-axd. ,.•/ /tu.i/i'i'j
President, J. K. Jones
Secretary, J. C. Thompson
Left to right: M. V. Tucker, J. C. Thompson, C.
O Franz, L. R. Coolidge, M. D., John R. Mitchell,
D. D. S., F. L. Green, J. K. Jones, C. A. Russell,
R. I. Keate, H. E. Lysmqer, C. V. Anderson,
l_. E. Lenheim. Not in picture: E. A. Sutherland,
M. D., H W. Walker, E. C. Waller.
J. C. THOMPSON
H. E. SNIDE
OLA K. GANT
P. W. WOODS
DON C. LUDINGTON
STANLEY D. BROWN
R. K. BOYD
FRANCES ANN BROOKE
F. O. RITTENHOUSE
MAUDE I. JONES
HAROLD A. MILLER
Director Music Department
Dean of Men, History
Dean of Women, Biology,
MYRTLE V. MAXWELL
OLIVIA B. DEAN
W. E. WILLIAMS
Physical Education, School Nurse
EDYTHE COBET WILLIAMS
Nursing Education, School Nurse
FRED L. GREEN
JOHN W. GEPFORD
DAVID T. CARNAHAN
T. R. HUXTABLE
Wood Products, Puffery
H. J. HALVORSEN
PAUL T. MOUCHON
G. N. FULLER
ALBERT N. HALL
Salesman, College Press
ROGER F. GOODGE
TUI A. KNIGHT
Secretary to the President
E. E. ZELLMER
Above: Normal School
Above: Dining Room
Below: Cafeteria Counter
■ Ti s Education forms the common mind;
Just as the twig is bent, the tree's inclined.
LOUIS WALLER, North Carolina
"Fats" -Choir '38, '39, Male
Chorus '37, '38, Sabbath school
secretary '37, Orchestra '39, Sec-
retary Triangle Club '39, Assis-
tant Sabbath school superinten-
dent 39, Vice-president Pre-
medical club '39.
THYRA BOWEN, Mississippi
Pianist Y. P. M. V. '39, Assistant
leader Seminar '39, Assistant
leader Junior Sabbath school '39,
INEZ BECK, Virginia
"Suzzie" — Secretary Y. P. M. V.
'39, Treasurer Joshi '39.
ARTHUR HALL, Georgia
Secretary Better Men's society
'37, Treasurer Junior class '38.
Secretary V. P. M. V. '38, Apison
effort '38, '39, Vice-president
Better Men's society '38, Leader
"Rosie"— Male Chorus '37, '38,
President Premedical club '38,
'39, President Junior class '38.
"Serve Jesus Constantly"
Aquamarine and Maroon
F. O. Rittenhouse
Colporteur band '38, Leader Sem-
inar '38, Religious Activities
editor TRIANGLE '39
ALYCE IVEY, Michigan
"Poison" — Women's Chorus '38,
Junior Sabbath school teacher
'38, Choir '38, '39, Class Ac-
tivities editor TRIANGLE '39
MAXINE FOLLIS, Tennessee
JEAN HADLEY, South Carolina
MARGARETE SEILAZ, Tennessee
Associate in Arts
Associate Art editor TRIANGLE
'38, Assistant leader Seminar '38,
Sabbath school secretary '38,
Ed, tor "Southland Scroll'' '38,
'39, Secretary Art club '39, Art
editor TRIANGLE '39, Salutator-
ian Senior class '39
"Kitty"— Premedical club '38,
'39, Assistant Kindergarten Sab-
bath school '38, Foreign Mission
PIERCE MOORE, Jr.,
"Jack"— Orchestra '38, '39, Re-
porter Better Men's society '38,
Premedical club '38, '39, Junior
Sabbath school teacher '39
CLARENCE BEACH, Ohio
Leader Sunshine band, '38, '39
ANNIE MAE CHAMBERS,
Assistant Secretary Y. P. M. V.
'39, Foreign Mission band '39
ALTA BURCH, Florida
NADINE FANT, Arkansas
ROBERT HEER, Tennessee
String Qudrtet '38, '39, Orches-
trd '38, '39, Chdttdnoogd Sym-
phony '38, '39
DAVID MAGOON, Florida
IRA WHEELER, Tennessee
VALDA HICKMAN, Tennessee
Secretary Y. P. M. V. '36
WILLIAM KIKER, Florida
EARL PADGETT, Florida
"Percy"— Orchestra '38, '39,
Germdn Band '38, '39.
"Whitey" — Colporteur bdnd 39.
Motto: "On to the Top" Aim: "Deeds — Not Dreams'
Colors: Orange and Blue Flower: Pansy
Sponsor: Don C. Ludington
'/aiin-z L laa f<j>lL
Irwin, John D.
Smith, Nellie Jane
Cock r ell, Vann
m Mi ■— ▼ ,
George Verlie Fuller
Betty Jane Halvorsen
I have no I i 3 h t by which my feet are guided,.
Save the lamp of experience.'
— Patrick Henry.
THE TRIANGLE CLUB
On January 9, 1939, the constitution of
the "Triangle Club" was ratified, marking
'he formal organization of a dormitory club
in South Hall. Its object is to cultivate in
its members the triangle of essentials of
Christian manhood physical, mental, and
Club meetings are held weekly and provide
opportunities for training and development
as well as entertainment. (The first semester
officers are on the top row.)
THE JOSHI JOTATSU KAI
Every Thursday evening during the school
year, the residents of North Hall gather
in the parlor to enjoy the meeting of the
"Joshi Club." The programs presented are
varied and interesting. The practice of hav-
ing friendship friends is one that is en|oyed
by all, and the development of individual
talent is encouraged. The aim of the Joshi
Jotatsu Kai is to instill in the heart; of its
members the ideals of "beautiful girlhood.
THE LITERARY SOCIETY
This club was organized for those students
who have a definite interest in creative and
original writing, its purpose being to spon-
sor and provide an outlet for their articles.
Students are encouraged to write such arti-
cles as appear in our denominational papers
Through the "Southland Scroll" they have
opportunity to see their literary efforts in
print. President, Charles H. Plyer, III; Vice-
president, Nellie Smith; Secretary, Eunice
THE ART CLUB
In order that those possessing talent along
the lines of drawing and painting might
have a broader opportunity for self expres-
sion, an Art Club has been organized. With
Professor Woods as sponsor, the club has
enjoyed many pleasant and profitable hours
working together with brush, pen, and pen-
cil. Thus the members have gained much
valuable practice. President, Louise Scherer,
Vice-president, Raulston Hooper, Secre-
tary-treasurer, Margarete Seilaz.
The servant of the Lord has said that true
education is the harmonious development of
the physical, mental, and spiritual powers.
By the study of the great prophecies in
Daniel and Revelation, the fundamental doc-
trines, and the dealings of God with His
people in Old and New Testament times,
the end of true education is attained. For
those in the ministerial group, study of New
Testament Greek is offered, whereby they
may know the truth more exactly.
By participating in the various religious ac-
tivities of the school, we are able to make
profitable use of the knowledge we have
gained. The Sabbath school is endeavoring
to fulfill its purpose of soul-winning, by
helping us rightly divide the Word of truth.
This also is the purpose of the Missionary
Volunteer Society and all its Progressive
classes, the Colporteur band, and the Minis-
terial seminar. The seminar is the classroom,-
the field is the laboratory. At present, work
is being carried on by students in Silver-
dale, Standifer Gap, Georgetown, Birch-
wood, Ringgold, and Apison. We sincerely
believe that it is through a study of the
inspired message from above that we are
prepared for a place in the service of the
Above: Church Choir
Below: Community Chorus
Prof. Miller, Director
Mrs. Batson, Accompanist
Raymond Morphew, President
Mr. Boyd, Vice-president
Mrs. Harter, Secretary
Betty Jane Halvorsen
Maggie Lee Holmes
Mrs. S. Brown
Mary K. Woods
John D. Irwin
G. E. Maxson
Marg e Morgan
L. F. Roberts
Louis Ludington, Conductor
The science department of Southern Junior
College offers instruction in the chemical,
physical, and biological sciences, and it is
in this group that we find the majority of
the laboratory courses which are offered in
the school. The physics laboratory boasts a
new ten-inch reflecting telescope, a four
hundred fifty watt shortwave radio trans-
mitter, and the complete line of apparatus
necessary for teaching physics and radio.
The chemistry laboratory is equipped with
a large stock of glassware, laboratory bal-
ances with accuracy up to one ten-
thousandth of a gram, and a stock of chemi-
cals valued at twelve hundred dollars. In
the biology department, we have all the
materials necessary for teaching bacteriolo-
3Y/ physiology, biology, and zoology.
Above: Phys.cs Laboratory
Below: Chemistry Laboratory
Inset: Ten-inch Telescope
John D. Irwin Editor-in-chief
Louise Scherer Associate Editor
Margarete Seilaz Art Editor
Rae Levine Associate Art Editor
Byron Lighthall Religious Activities Editor
Ruby Tripp Social Activities Editor
Alyce Ivey Class Activities Editor
Irvin Sweet Snapshot Editor
Viola Elvin Snapshot Editor
Charles H. Plyer, III Business Manager
Leslie H. Pitton Circulation Manager
Rudolph Johnson Chairman
Mrs. Fred L. Green Maude I. Jones
Mrs. Mary Dietel Floyd O. Rittenhouse
We realize the importance of
keeping our bodies in condition,
so every boy and girl is required
to have physical training at least
one hour a week. The boys us-
ually spend their period playing
volley ball, and the girls take hikes
or play soft ball. An interesting
part of the recreation at the col-
lege is the Friday afternoon base-
ball game. These active games not
only give the boys needed exer-
cise in the open air, but they also
teach fair play and sportsmanship.
Next year when school opens,
Collegedale will have two fine
tennis courts ready for use. Sou-
thern Junior College is endeavor-
ing to give the students a rounded
education, looking after not only
their spiritual and mental con-
dition, but their physical well-
7 ■' ■■P
. . or tlie <^~hluitit
Despite the fact that the pursuance of a further educational goal
has brought upon many of you a double allegiance, we st.ll have an
abiding faith in the love and loyalty of every alumnus, and hope
that when our present project — the erect.on of a modern infirmary -
shall have been realized, not one name will be missing from its
Why not begin the next school year with a resolution to keep the
College and all the members of the Alumni Association in closer
touch, each with the other, by contributing to a special column in
Though some of you may be penetrating dense jungles, fording
swollen streams, or l.stenmg to booming guns, you are still members
of the "beautiful flock" which God, through all the years, has
been giving to Southern Junior College, and ever will you be
followed by the earnest prayers and tender solicitude of your Alma
Dedicated to Charles H. Plyer, III
Some may long for the soothing touch
Of lavender, cream, or mauve,
But the ties I wear must possess the glare
Of a red-hot kitchen stove.
The books I read and the life I lead
Are sensible, sane, and mild.
I like calm hats and I don't wear spats -
But I want my neckties wild!!
Give me a wild tie, brother,
One with a cosmic urge!
A tie that will rear and rip and tear
When it sees my old blue serge.
Oh, some will say that a gent's cravat
Should only be seen, not heard;
But I want a tie that will make men cry
And render their vision blurred.
I yearn, I long for a tie so strong
It will take two men to tie it,
II such there be, just show it to me—
Whatever the price, I'll buy it!
ittaatapltA . . .
CAREFUL NOW f
vents in U<^evLew
1 3^ Registration Begins. President's Opening Address.
15 Beginning of Instruction.
16 First chapel exercises,- first vespers.
17 Faculty — Student Reception.
25 Motion Pictures.
1 Harvest Ingathering campaign begins.
3 Old — New Student Reception.
8 Motion Pictures — Bobby Breen in "Lets Sing Again".
22 Open Night — Small group entertainments.
30 Upton Close lectures on world events.
5 Industrial evening, variety program.
12 Motion Pictures.
19 Home night.
24 Thanksgiving Day — skating, banquet, games.
3 Games, skating, parties.
10—17 Week of prayer, conducted by Elder Frederick Lee.
17 Debate-'Medicine Should be Socialized."
21 — Jan. 2 Christmas vacation. Games, hikes, parties,
etc., for those who stayed at the college.
7 Motion Pictures.
14 Semester Musical Recital.
21 Language department presents program.
28 Jerold Frederic, concert pianist
4 Orchestra concert, Louis Ludington conducting.
11 Motion Pictures -"Little Men.''
18 Science demonstration program.
22 Senior class organizes.
25 Union Conference Home Missionary Rally.
4 Skating, and small group entertainments.
11 Games in the gymnasium.
18 Motion Pictures — "William Tell."
19 Annual Reception — Joshi Jotatsu Kai entertains the
Triangle Club in North Hall.
25 Alabama Srngers concert. Junior class organizes.
1 Faculty night.
1 — 8 Week of Prayer, conducted by Elder H. S. Prenier.
8 College Choir concert of sacred music.
1 5 Open night.
23 Junior — Senior sunrise breakfast. Triangle Club
sponsors marshmallow toast.
28 — 31 Colporteur Institute, Elder M. V. Tucker, directing.
30 Senior Banquet.
6 Motion Pictures.
7 School picnic.
13 Community chorus presents Gauls cantata, "Ruth'
20 Mr. Brown lectures about the Cherokee Indians.
26 Consecration Service.
27 Baccalaureate sermon.
28 Alumni Breakfast. Commencement.
the kindness and understanding of all those who have helped
in the publication of this second volume of the TRIANGLE.
Many have spent long hours, giving valuable aid. We take
this opportunity to especially thank Mr. Roger F. Goodge
of the College Press, for his help in more ways than one,
Mr. Richard K. Wood, for his patience and efforts on much
of the portrait and group photography; Mr. W. D. Saunders
of the Knoxville Engraving Co., for his ideas and suggestions;
Mr. H. K. Tice, for the excellent work done by the Kingsport
Press on our cover; the advisory committee for its sympathetic
counsel; those who submitted snapshots to brighten these
pages — especially Mr. Arthur Hall, whose prize-winning
picture appears on page 57; Mr. Harold Beaver and Miss
Marguerite Strickland, leaders of Band No. 2; Mr. Roland
Shorter and Miss Mattie Mae Carter, leaders of Band No. 1,
winners; Miss Carter, for her excellent work with the busi-
ness manager in handling the business of the TRIANGLE;
all others who did their part in circulating and subscribing
to this production, which we earnestly hope has been a
-The TRIANGLE staff.
Nothing is denied to well-directed labor,
Nothing is ever attained without it.
— Sir Joshua Reynolds.
7 / "5S ■
Under the competent supervision of Mr.
Halvorsen, the Southern Junior College
dairy employs ten workers and has a herd
of thirty-eight cows and thirty-five heifers
and calves. The dairy, housed in a two-story
barn and a milk-house containing an ice
plant and two storage rooms, produces
Grade A milk, in addition to chocolate
milk, cottage cheese, and like products.
The college farm employs sixteen students,
and has six heads of work stock, four mule
colts, seven horse colts, and a saddle horse.
The farm is listed as one of the Demonstrated
Farms co-operating with the T. V. A. and
Tennessee University. In the past year, many
terraces have been bu.lt, forty acres of hill-
side have been seeded in permanent pasture,
two hundred fifty tons of lime have been
spread, and twenty tons of 43 per cent
Super-Phosphate, furnished by the T. V. A.,
have been used. Last fall sixty-five acres of
small grain and twenty-five acres of crimson
clover were sowed. As far as possible,
the land is kept covered during the winter
The broom factory furnishes work for twenty
young men each year, under the management
of Mr. Gepford. During the year, 14,400
dozen brooms are manufactured. For such
a production, 165 tons of broom corn, seven
tons of broom wire, three and a half tons
of broom twine, and four car loads of broom
handles are used. One day's work produces
sixty dozen brooms — more than a broom
every minute. Each year twelve tons of
mop yarn are used in the manufacturing of
2,400 dozen mops. On the average, ten
dozen mops are produced in one day.
Besides a large wholesale trade in the city
of Chattanooga, the broom factory keeps
two men steadily employed as salesmen in
the states of Georgia, Tennessee, Kentucky,
North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia,
and Alabama. This important industry, which
during the past year has doubled the size
of its building and added new machinery,
pays out over eight thousand dollars to stu-
dents each year, thus helping them put the
"earn' into "learn ".
I olleae d/tea
Thomas A. Carlyle once said, "Every person
should know something of the art of print-
ing." No matter what type of business one
may practice, a knowledge of printing will
prove to be of value. Not only is a training
in printing desirable for the intrinsic value
of the trade itself, but also for the oppor-
tunities for character development it affords.
The exacting quality of the work tends to
teach the student thoroughness, efficiency,
accuracy, and patience.
Here at the College Press, under the direc-
tion of Mr. Goodge, twenty students re-
ceive invaluable training in one of the best
trades, most of them working the major por-
tion of their school expenses. Our well-
equipped shop handles a great volume of
business, much of it being the finer type of
job printing, color work, and book and
^-H-siiexif „ 1 1 ill
One of the most important industries at Sou-
thern Junior College is the hosiery mill,
managed by Mr. Carnahan. The sixty
students employed in this industry are work-
ing their entire way through school. There
are two shifts of workers: the high school
students are employed in the afternoon and
evening,- the college students in the morn-
ing. The machinery consists of nine leggers,
four footers, seven seamers, and three
loopers. The building, which was built
in 1937, is air-conditioned and very modern.
For a number of years, many students have
defrayed all their school expenses by work-
ing in the hosiery mill. More and more the
mill is becoming a desirable place in which
students may work, and thereby gain a chris-
The college puffery furnishes work for five
students in the building located on the s:de
of Reservoir hill, behind North Hall. An
average of one hundred dozen packages of
Golden Grains are produced in one day,
from superior quality western wheat. The
cellophane bags are made by the students
in the shop. Five men are employed as
salesmen in the Southern states, and orders
are sent out almost daily by express or by
1/Uod ftaJbcL ^achxtj
In a large two-story building, fifteen students
earn between three and four hundred dol-
lars each month, manufacturing ironing
boards, step ladders, kitchen stools, lawn
chairs, and Venetian blinds. Approximately
one car load of lumber is used each month,
with the productions amounting to about
two thousand dollars. Two salesmen are
employed in the Southern states, much of
the business being done with Sears, Roe-
buck & Co.
The puffery and the wood products factory
are both under the capable management of
-LiiiinAxti, K^itcken, fjaketh
The school laundry, which serves the com-
munity as well as the dormitory students,
furnishes work for fifteen young people,
under the direction of Mrs. Leslie Pitton.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rainwater superintend
the dining room and kitchen, employing
twenty-three students. Last summer eight
hundred gallons of peaches, and four hun-
dred gallons of beans were canned for win-
The bakery employs three workers. Each
week four hundred loaves of bread, seventy-
five dozen cinnamon buns, and a number of
pies and cakes are made. The bakery prcd-
ucts serve only the school kitchen
A. G. DANIELLS MEMORIAL LIBRAPtt^X^^
L alLfe SuUenti
Pictures on Pages
Alderman, Craig 39
Barto, Helen 22, 33, 40, 42, 55
Beaver, Harold 33, 39, 45, 69
Beck, Inez £6, 30, 39, 41, 48
Bowen, Robert 33, 37, 39, 43, 55, 57, 65
Brocks, Floy 55,66,67
Bugbee, John 33, 50, 63
Bugbee, Thad . . .
Butler, Jessie 33, 55
Callicott, Mary 33, 42, 52
Carlson, Patricia 33, 52
Carter, Edward 67
Carter, Mattie Mae 39
Chambers, Alma 33, 66, 67
Chambers, Kathenne 27, 30
Clark, Freida 33, 39, 41
Davis, Bernice 66, 67
Davis, Pearl 33, 43, 48, 50, 65
Davison, Robert 49
Dillard, Eugene 42, 43, 45, 55
Drake, Jessie 23, 41, 42, 52, 55, 66
Echols, Walter 21,39,41,65
Edgmon, Eunice 22, 52
Edmister, Melvin 43, 66
Elv.n, Viola 33,39,44,47,55,69
Foust, Averla 40,55,66,67
Fo 1 1 is, Maxine 27
Gaver, Paul 42, 43, 66
Glidewell, Mary 22,42,55
Godfrey, James 39,41,49,52,63
Goodbrad, Burgess 39
Gorden, Clyde 39, 49
Gray, Lewis 66
Hadley, Jean 27, 30
Hall, Maurice 39 41
Hendershot, Hoyt 41
Hicks, Gladys 33, 66
Hines, Ruth 69
Hust, Mildred 34, 39, 41, 42, 57
Irwin, John D 33, 39, 41, 42, 46, 49, 65
Ivey, Alyce 27, 30, 42, 47, 68
Jacobs, Miriam 66, 67
Jaynes, Hazel 66, 67
Jordan, Vearl 42, 65
Klose, Alyse 42, 45, 48, 52, 57
Levine, Rachel 34, 39, 41 , 42, 47
Lighthall, Byron 23, 27, 41, 47, 63
Lighthall, Wallace 38, 41, 42, 43, 57, 63
Linderman, Mary Evelyn 39, 41, 50, 66, 67
Lindsey, Glennis 40, 66
Litchfield, Leola 34, 41 , 50, 55
Ludington, Louis 33, 39, 41, 42, 43, 48, 49, 52 57
McLeod, James ' '
. . . r| 21, 23
Manuel, Elsie '
,, ri ..23, 34, 41, 42, 63
Maxson, El wyn "' ' ' ' . „_
.. D ' 27, 30. 40, 43, 45, 49
Moore, Fierce ' '
Mauldin, Loraine __" ' " "
Murphy, Madeirah 22 ' 39 ' *'
Newman, Clarence '
K , D ,. 42, 55, 67
n ■ i_i U 48, 66
Petty, Cecil. . . -
Pickens, Mike , ' ' ' _
p,. ,1 34, 47
Pitton, Leslie , ,„
Plyer, Charles 37,39,41,43,46,65
^ rdl ^ G ' ddyS ". '.'.'.'.'.'.'.: '.34',' 50,' 55
Ray, Geneva '
„! ' | r 41, 42, 43, 66
Roberts, Leon r
o I .. 23, 40, 42,48
Roper, Kathryn ,_
e 1 M . 42, 43, 50, 52, 69
Samples, Myra ' ' ' ' „,
cu i ,i« ..21,39,45,47,48,52,55
Scherer, Louise *•'' *"' ' ' '
, . . ., Cl i 39, 65
Schleifer, Stanley '
r 1 1 1 26, 30, 41, 45
Schroader, rvin ' '
Seilaz, Mar 9 arete 27, 30, 39^ 41 47 52
Shorter, Roland 39 < 41 < "< 69
c . , ' . ... . 34, 55, 66, 67
Smith, Nellie Jane ' ' '
Snide, Rollin 34, 39, 41, 43, 49, 50, 65
c 1 1 u 39, 41, 49, 55, 64
Soule, Joseph ' ' '
~ r 1 66, 67
Spencer, hleanor Jean
r n ■ I 43, 65
Strickland, Marguerite 34, 39, 42, 55, 66, 67
Strickland, Shirley 34, 40, 42, 55 6 5, 67
r o i ^9 39 40 41 42 43, 45, 48, 49, 65
Summerour, Brooke "/ iv * 4U ' 4I < H ^' nJ ' ^ J ' ' '
c „ . , 34, 41, 43, 47, 55
Sweet, Irvin ' ' '
T , , .11. 34, 39, 69
Trawick, Clarence ' ' ' ' ' "
Tr, PP ,Ruby 34,39,41,42,47,66,67
Underwood, Hogan \ ' A^
Waller, Louis 26, 30, 39, 41, 42, 43, 45, 49, 55, 57
w/ ii ws ii 26, 41, 42
Acker, Warren ' ''
.,,... 43, 55, 66
Allen, Marian ' '
. , r,. 1 ., 28, 30, 48
Anderson, Elizabeth ' '
D , r \ 28, 48
Beach, Clarence '
r, , r- 35, 66
Beaube, Cracie '
Botts, Betty *°' **
Bowen, Thyra 23, 26, 30, 42, 48, 49, 52, 55, 57, 68
Bowen, Verna 21,36,48,57
Bowen, Dewitt 57
Boynton, Kenneth 36, 49
Brodine, Clayton 21 , 36
Burch, Alta 28
Chambers, Annie Mae 28, 41, 66
Chisholm, Darrell 48, 49, 55, 66
Chosewood, Raymond 35, 43, 49
Cockrell, Ross Vann 35, 41, 49
Cunn'ngham, James 28
Damon, Georgette 42
Damon, Robert 35, 64
Davis, Charles 35, 55
Dawson, Obelia 35, 42, 48
Dortch, Kathryn 55
Dowlen, Inez 36
Fant, Nadme 28, 30, 41, 49, 50, 55, 66
Follis, Florence 69
Ford, James 36
Ford, Ol ive 36
Foust, Oliver 21, 42, 43
Frederick, Athel 42
Frederick, Charles 21, 42, 43, 66
Fuller, George V 36
Hall, Arthur 21, 26, 30, 48, 57
Halvorsen, Betty Jane 36, 42, 48, 50, 65
Halvorsen, Forest 28, 30, 55, 63
Hanberry, Shirley 36, 42
Hastey, Bemice 36, 41
Heer, Robert 28, 30, 49
Hernandez, Amalia 36
Hickman, Valda 29, 30, 65
Holland, Sherman 35,66
Holmes, Maggie Lee 55, (.6
Hust, Austin 35, 42, 43, 45, 57, 66
Hust, Opal 35, 57
Jordan, Helen 35, 55
Kaneaster, Dorothy -36, 50
Kiker, Will am . . 29, (56
Ludington, Clifford 29, 30, 43, 48, 49, 55, 65
McKee Lois 35, 66
Magoon, David 29, 66
Manuel, Ena 36
Manuel, Raymond -5
May, Luther 41
Miller, Harold 36
Miller, Helen 42, 66
Miller, Lora 35, 66
Minner, Fred . 21, 35. 42, 52, 68
Mmner, Wendell. - .52,68
M ze, Mildred 22, 35, 52, 68
Moore, Miriam 36, 55
Morgan, Margie 43
Morris, Mary 52
Nix, William 36
Norrell, Milton 41
Oakes, Warren 32
Padgett, Earl '. 29, 37
Park, Helen 36, 41, 42, 50
Parker, Alta 22, 42
Perez, Arturo 42, 49, 55, 57, 65
Phelps, Betty 36
Ray, Kenneth 36, 43
Reiber, Fred 49
Rogers, Emory 35, 43, 49, 65
Rogers, Ray 36
Rutledge, Rebecca 55, 66
Sanders, Melva 36, 50
Scales, Lawrence 21, 35, 41, 55
Shivers, Evelyn 40, 41, 42, 49, 50, 55, 66
Snide, June 32, 41, 48, 55
Starkey, Glenn 36
Stewart, Nellie Jane 52, 66
Summerour, Sue 3 5, 41, 48, 55
Thomas, Virginia 29, 30
Walker, Edna 40, 42, 55, 66
West, Donald 35, 43, 48
Wheeler, Ben 36, 48, 50
Wheeler, Ira 29, 50, 55
Whitehead, Henson 29, 41
Woodall, Dorothy 40, 42
Wrenn, Helen 21, 35
C //an L ntolul
Aiken, Mrs. G. C 42
Cowdrxk, Mary 40
Harter, Howard 49
Harter, Betty 42
Hendershct, Hazel 42, 55
Hooper, Ralston 39, 66
Morphew, Raymond 24, 66, 67
Norton, Bennette 40
Britt, Evelyn 52,57
10 fit a)
Another good thing about telling the truth is that
you don't have to remember what you said.
, WOMEN S-MISSES APPAREL
MEN S CLOTHING
AMES — Coats, Suits, Dresses
HARDIE & CAUDLE
FULMER-REEVES & WARE
SIGNAIGO & CAMPBELL
1 814 Market
EDWARDS & LeBRON
Creators of Reasonable Drug Prices
Among Chattanooga's Foremost
CLEMONS BROS. CO.
Cor. 8th and Market
Cor. Chestnut and W. 8th.
MILLER BROS. CO.
Cor. 7th and Market
STERCHI BROS. STORE
MARTIN THOMPSON CO.
HAVERTY FURNITURE CO.
"There's no place like Home"
C & H PHOTO SHOP
POLLOCK'S LOVELY SHOES
CHATTANOOGA SHOE STORE
STATIONERS - OFFICE OUTFITTERS
T. H. PAYNE CO.
DAN COHEN SHOES
JOHNNY and H. ALLYN
MOUNTAIN CITY STOVE Co.
Kitchen and Dining
and Supplies for
1240 Market St. Chattanooga, Tenn.
The place where student colporteurs are
welcome and wanted!
DO BUSINESS WITH
IT COSTS NOTHING
AND HELPS US
SOUTHERN JUNIOR COLLEGE
"A School of Standards"
.=— A c: ^idlii k -/ivti'i///t'i( 'junwx C cllciic
Accredited by or a member of
State of Tennessee; American council on Edu
cation,- Tennessee State College Association
Southern Association of Private schools
American Association of Junior Colleges
Mid-South Association of Private Schools
Southern Association of Colleges and Second
ary schools,- Board of Regents of the Genera
Conference of S. D. A.
Associate in Arts — Science — Elemen-
tary Teacher Training — Music — Business
Located amid historical surroundings among the mountains
of southeastern Tennessee on a nine hundred acre estate.
COLLEGEDALE ■ ■ TENNESSEE
The ALABAMA-MISSISSIPPI CONFERENCE
Affords an unusually large field for Colporteur Work. We cor-
dially invite the students of Southern Junior College to spend
the summer in SOUL-WINNING COLPORTEUR WORK.
We are pardonably proud of our repu^
tation for the personal interested service
on the many annuals that we have des-
igned and engraved. This book is one of
them. May we not have the pleasure of
serving you? We're as near as your post
office or phone.
Knoxville Engraving Co.
P. O. Box 257, Phone 2-5743
"Excel in Quality"
KINGSPORT PRESS, INC.
Insure your return to school next fall by using the
Follow THE WATCHMAN MAGAZINE trail
selling SINGLE COPIES
taking SUBSCRIPTIONS with the new prospectus
in COMBINATION with your BOOK SALES
Southern Publishing Association
T. ALLEN LUPTON WOODS WHITE
Office Equipment Co.
814 Broad Street
^ytalke\j i\mtma C^ombanu
T. T. WILSON CO.
MACS DRY CLEANING
3217 Brainerd Road
WE CLEAN EVERYTHING
DYE FOR YOU
C cinyliincnis cj: tlic
'he — ^ictA L't L yycxlunilii
FOR STUDENT COLPORTEURS
THE LESSLY PRODUCE CO.
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES ALSO GROCERS SPECIALTIES
Brainerd Dry Cleaning
Cleaning — Dying — Mothproofing
Plain Garments .35 cents
3 for $1.00
L M. GALLANT, Mgr.
3I05 Brainerd Road
Do you need a Vacation?
Do you enjoy awe-inspiring
Do you appreciate seeing a
Do you like prompt, depend-
able and efficient service?
Do you desire an atmosphere
which itself bespeaks recu-
Then the place for you is
Located at Orlando, Florida
The City Beautiful
A FINISHED COOK'S RECIPES
I can SOYBVRGER 14 02
': cup shredded cabbage
' 4 cup chopped onion
' 1 cup ah 1 eddcd carrol -
I I cup chopped celerj
l i cup mayonnaise
( !hop and shred the vegetal i!i
finely Mix vegetables together thor-
oughly. Add jVIayonnaise < 'ul Si >\
BTJRGE I; 1 ul" piei • - about 1 >ne inch
square. Mix this with veg) tables and
then mash this mixture with hands oi
potato masher until the pieces ol
Si >\ BURGEE are mixed thorough!*
through the vegetables Add sail t"
taste Serve on crisp lettuce This
-I'M'-- S liberal salads Kit a iiihit
decided meat flavor add Rakon
Veast, Savita, or \ egex. This ia an
excellent way to eat raw vegetables
Mayonnaise may be eliminated for
the reducing diet
Soyburger Salad Sandwich
The above Soyburgei Salad maj
be used as a sandwich spread Spread
a thick rilling ol \\ on thin sliced
bread with 01 without butter and
leal oi lettuce Toasted bread maj
also he used I it the reducing diet
eliminate butter and use rye bread
or bran bread, etc Excellent 011 R
Krisp or Madison Bran Wafers
Whole Wheat Wafers, 01 Roy Thin-
Things Each one of tin—' Madison
Wafers contains wheat germ, Served
in this way tin- combination "i | 1-
is properly balanced t>> produce an
Soyburger Steak with
Slice Soyburger into one-half inch
slices, the full round size "t the can,
either 30 oz. or 14 or. Place in a
well-oiled pan and brown well on both
sides, eit her on top of I he sto^ •■ "i in
the oven When finished, cover with
the following hot vegetable sauce
l <-up chopped cabbage
1 cup chopped onions
1 .. cup chopped celery
l' cups tomato soup or puree
Place onions in oil in a containei
with lid, until half done Stir oc-
asionally to prevent sticking to bot-
tom When onions arc half done add
the chopped cabbagt and celerj and
add more oil as desired When two-
thirds done add tomato soup or puree
Then add -alt. sugar, and Madison
Sauce as desired When the mixture
1m.iI-. it i> finished, ready to serve on
the browned slices ol Soj burger
the reducing diet Available at '' browned slices oi Soyburgei
Health-food stores and specialty groceries. If not obtainable locally, order direct from
Madison. Transportation charges paid on orders of $2.00 and over. Add 20 per cent
west of Denver, Colorado.
FREE! Spring-summer Madison Health Messenger, with requested recipes.
MADISON FOODS - Madison College, Tenn.
"DEVOTED TO THE PROTECTION OF YOUR HEALTH"
PARK -VIEW HOSPITAL
V. F. SHULL, M. D.
Like a young voyager, glimpsing
some lovely isle, a student first
views the realm of Christian Educa-
tion. Deep within him stirs an in-
stinctive longing. To conduct the progressive stu-
dent .... to explore with him its wonder and
delight . . . this is the joy, the privilege of the Faculty
of this college.
Plan to complete your four years of college at W. M. C.
For Catalog or information, write to
Dr. B. G. Wilkinson, President, or Mr. C. C. Pulver, Business Mgr
WASHINGTON MISSIONARY COLLEGE
Takoma Park, Washington, D. C.
AMERICAN AWNING AND
1401-1405 Chestnut Street Phone 6-0915
AWNINGS - - TARPAULINS
We Decorate for Gala Events
may be able to afford an Accident -
you afford to take the chances of a catastr
If it is
Geo. N. Fuller, Agent
Why not protect yourself and
family on having safe insur-
ance, in a reliable company
at a REASONABLE COST
Watches, Clocks, and Jewlery bought and sold
Expert repairing and honest prices
Chattanooga Belting & Supply Co.
"Industrial Supply Distributors
Belting — Hose — Packing — Tools
Textile & Mill Supplies
• • •
BOOK 6- BIBLE
RICHARD K. WOOD
North Chattanooga, Tenn.
Official Photographer for
Specialist in College Annual Photography
k line out of ten times, it is through
the eyes that first impressions
come. The typography of your print-
ed message nearly always is the fac-
tor which decides whether or not a
line of it will be read.
%e COLLEGE PRESS
FOWLER BROTHERS CO.
The Home of Steinway Pianos
Fine Furnishings for the Home
Greetings from a former Student
LEON J. BISHOP
JACK'S COOKIE COMPANY
TAKOMA HOSPITAL and SANITARIUM
McKESSON 6- DUFF
3246-48-50 BRAINERD ROAD
Self-Service With Savings
Y. Lee Coker, Owner
STOVALL HARDWARE CO.
711 Cherry St. Phone 6-7IOI
B, F. Summerour Seed Co.
High Grade Cotton Seed
Ljcii <=A-%e — nviicA to fcui L L (
IN THE FINISHING OF THE THIRD ANGEL'S MESSAGE IN THE
t/ 1 L y^nion v^ o literal ce
437 East Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Georgia
The cities of the South are to be
worked, and for this work the best
talent is to be secured, and that
without delay." 9T214.
// Achate J I c 1 it'.
ENTER SOUTHERN JUNIOR COLLEGE THIS FALL
L^ alt cue d ale
a net i i
In the eight years that COLLEGEDALE
HOSIERY MILL has been operating it has ex-
panded to such an extent that three years ago a
new building had to be erected in order to
successfully carry on the necessary operations.
The air-conditioning in the new building affords
a complete change of air every six minutes, thus
enabling the machines to operate more satisfac-
torily and making the plant a more healthful
place in which to work.
COLLEGEDALE HOSIERY MILL offers
work to approximately 60 students who are
not only working their entire way through
school, but their work in the mill affords
them a little cash each week. The boys
are able to draw from $5 to $7 a week
above their expenses and the g rls often
draw from $3.50 to $5.00 weekly. Several
new workers are needed to fill the places
of those graduating
Here is an opportunity for any student who earnestly
desires a Christian Education
CHATTANOOGA SURGICAL CO.
Chattanooga's only exclusive Surg cal Supply store
Oscar A. Spruell, Owner
Everything for the Doctor, Nurse, Sick-
room, and convalescent Invalid furni-
ture rented. Baby scales sold or rented
108 E. Eighth St.
Qo-ult&'i 3un£.>ia£. Homed
Complete Funerals at Lower Costs
801 Vine St. -- East Chattanooga
Rossville, Georgia — Dayion — Soddy
Come to Carolina
The place where scholarships are made
The conference of opportunity
A cordial welcome awaits you
Write us for information
P. O. Box 930
Charlotte, North Carolina
M. F. HICKS TYPEWRITER COMPANY
The House Behind the Product
Exclusive Agency Royal Typewriters
7i7 WALNUT ST.
So often life just trudges on,
We only know it's passing by ;
And then we hear a note, a song,
From out the years a haunting cry.
We pause, and live again the years
That we have trod so oft before.
We feel again the joys and tears -
And then we softly close the door.
And travel on our way again
With life that now seems commonplace
But in the years to come will gain
A place that time cannot efface.
— O. Barnes Dayton.
J.lu t it A
Not to be taken
from this library