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Full text of "Alumni Magazine, April 1947"

The Alumni Magazine 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



— •' 



- 






APRIL, 194 7 






■ 







COMMENCEMENT 1947 



WEDNESDAY, MAY 14 

8:00 a.m. — Senior Class Chapel Program 
(Alumni Gymnasium) 

SATURDAY, MAY 17 

8:00 a.m. — Chapel Service — Distribution of 
Prizes 

SUNDAY, MAY 18 

10:30 a.m. — Baccalaureate Service (Alumni 
Gymnasium) — Sermon by Presi- 
dent Lloyd 
4:00 p.m. — Senior Music Hour (Chilhowee 

Club House) 
7:00 p.m. — Commencement Vespers 

(Alumni Gymnasium) — Address 
by Margaret Shannon, Ph.B., 
M.R.E., New York. Secretary 
of the Presbyterian Board of 
Foreign Missions 

MONDAY, MAY 19 

2:30 p.m. — Baseball Game — Maryville Col' 
lege vs. University of Tennessee 

8:15 p.m. — Commencement Play — "The En- 
chanted Cottage" by Pinero 
(Maryville High School Audi- 
torium) 



TUESDAY, MAY 20 

8:00 a.m. — Chapel Service (Alumni Gym- 
nasium) — Musical and Dramatic 
Program 

3:00 to 5:00 p.m. — Reception for Alumni, 
Seniors, Parents of Students, 
Faculty, and other Guests, by 
President and Mrs. Lloyd at 
the President's House 

7:00 p.m. — Annual Alumni Dinner and 
Business Meeting (Dining Hall) 
— Election of Officers, Address 
by Judge A. E. Mitchell, Ath- 
letic Director at Maryville Col- 
lege, 1910-1912 

WEDNESDAY, MAY 21 

8:30 a.m. — Spring Meeting of the Directors 
of Maryville College 
10:30 a.m. — The Graduation Exercises, 128th 
Year (Alumni Gymnasium) — 
Conferring of Degrees and Cer- 
tificates, Address to the Gradu- 
ates, by Thomas A. Graham, 
B.A., B.D., Pastor of the New 
Providence Presbyterian Church, 
Maryville, Tennessee 



••••H^mx^H-- 

OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

1946—1947 

President Henry J. Bassett, '04 

Vice-President - Fred A. Griff itts, '25 

Recording Secretary _ Winifred Painter, ' 1 5 

Executive Secretary _ James R. Smith, '35 

Executive Committee 

Class of 1947: Edward Caldwell, '22; S. E. Crawford, '12; Doris Murray, '43. 
Class of 1948: Robert W. Adams, '19; Mary Gamble, '33; Mrs. Leslie Walker, '21. 
Class of 1949: Mrs. Earl Blazer, '31; Mrs. Ray Foster, '20; Marvin Minear, '39. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE BULLETIN 

Published by Maryville College, Maryville, Tennessee 

Ralph Waldo Lloyd, President 


Vol 


XLV 






April, 1947 












No. 


8 


Published 
as second-class 
Section 1103, 


quar 
mai 
Act 


terly by Maryville College. Entered May 24, 
matter. Acceptance for mailing at special 
of October 3, 1917, authorized February 10, 


1904, 
rate of 
1919. 


at Mary 

postage 


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ded 


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prmitettt BHngifa flag? 

Dear Fellow Alumni: 

Six months ago, after crossing the Pacific by air, I mailed from Shanghai a lettei which was published on I 
page of the October Alumni Magazine. I am writing this from Maryville where I arrived on January 24. 

Between the two letters were three months in China, one week in the Philippines, a month in India, and now 
two months in the United State-. At the request of the Editor I have written for another page a summary oi 
the trip and the purpose for which it was made. 

The Chapel Fire 
Main- ol you already know of the calamity which came to the College near midnight of March 26, when 
an uncontrollable fire destroyed Elisabeth R. Voorhees Chapel. This letter, which, except this paragraph, was 

written before that occurred, is about other things and 1 am letting it stand and writing a brief article elsewhere 
DOUt the fire. But we arc so grieved and absorbed just now by the loss of our beloved and useful Chapel that 
it is only by an effort that I resist the tendency to rewrite the letter around this one subject. It is imperative 
that we undertake at once the tremendous task of rebuilding the Chapel and the Fine Arts facilities destroyed, 
and I shall be saying much about that in the months ahead. May I appeal to all alumni to assist as much as they 
possibly can. There was insurance but of course it could not approach the amount needed to build under 
present conditions the facilities we must have. 

A Vigorous College Year 

One finds that the return of men students to American colleges has changed the complexion of campus life 
markedly during the past two years and especially during the last year. The fact that so large a proportion of 
the men are veterans makes the difference greater than would be the case otherwise. When college closed 
last spring Maryville had 497 students, of whom 119 were men. When college opened for the present year 
there were 833 students, of whom 433 were men; 26S of the men and five women were veterans. Most of 
the G.I.'s at Maryville, as at other colleges, are doing good academic work and are fitting into the College's life 
satisfactorily. There have been fewer personal adjustment problems than might have. been expected after the 
fighting of a war. But, of course, the whole situation makes this a vigorous and at times a difficult year — with 
facilities suddenly crowded, with available additions to faculty and staff scarce, with the revival of athletics and 
other lapsed activities, with steadily increasing prices, and with echoes of all the turmoil of the postwar world. 
But it was good to see the College filled again with the high quality young people whom Maryville attracts. 

It Is the 128th Year 

The end of the academic year, the 128th in the life of Maryville College, falls on May 21, 1947. It is not 
quite accurate to say that this is the 128th Commencement or even the 128th year of college work, because dur- 
ing five academic years between April, 1861 and September. 1866, the College was closed by the Civil War. 
Thus, in fact, we are completing the 123rd college year of classes, but we use the full age of the College to 
designate the year in progress and even the particular Commencement. On the page opposite this one is a 
schedule of appointments for the 1947 Commencement, designated the 128th; it is the 17th since I began my 
service as President; it is the second since the surrender of Japan ended World War II. This 128th year is 
an important one in which the College is re-establishing many prewar activities, making adjustments to an 
overflowing enrolment, and initiating a number of plans, of which the new curriculum is probably the most 
important. 

The New Curriculum 

After several years of exploration and two years of specific work, a new curriculum plan has been formu- 
lated and approved by the Faculty, the President, and the Directors for use next fall. Included on another page 
in this issue is a general description of the new plan. 

Next Year 

Five facts about next year are prominently in our minds here just now: 

(1) We must conduct a vigorous campaign for a new Chapel and meanwhile get along without; (2) .ill 
dormitory rooms have been promised and there is a long waiting list; (3) operating prices appear to be going 
up rather than coming down; (4) the new curriculum will be in its first year; (i) we must have an unusually 
large number of new faculty members to care for the enrolment and the additional requirements of the new 
curriculum. We are announcing some increase in tuition, from $75 to $90 a semester, and retaining an increase 
in room and board made at Christmas this year. We wish no increase were necessary for we are permanently 
committed to a policy of "low expense to students," but it seems necessary under present economic conditions. 
ind it leaves our charges still in the lowest brackets found among American colleges. Educational statisticians 
estimate that the nation's college enrolment will not reach its peak before 1950. This year there are over two 
million college students, of whom more than one half are veterans, compared to a total of one and one-thud 
millions, the high prewar mark. While the number of our applications is very large we think it wise to continue 
for the present at least to limit the enrolment to approximately eight hundred, rather than to follow the example 
of the many institutions which have taken far more students than faculty, dormitories, or laboratories warrant. 

Cordiallv vours. 




Ajjy£ /Oiri^^Lo 




THREF 



MARRIAGES 

Harriet Maria Green, '26, to John Maskry, Dec., 1946. 
Mary Bozony, '27, to Ransford A. Densmore, June 

13, 1946. 

Thelma Henry lies, '34, to Herbert R. Dodd, October 

12. 1946. 
Dorothy Elizabeth Lewis, '35, to Colby K. Hardy. 
Ellouise Mills Bundy, Ex. '37, to George Franklin Dee- 

bel, '35, October 5, 1946. 
Dorothy E. Leaf, '37, to Wayne E. Gallant, Jan., 1947. 
Sara Faye Kktrell, '39, to James Howard Schwam, 

December 27 : 1946. 
Pauline Jenkins, '40, to Alton Doolittle, October 12, 

1946. 
Lorraine Dunbar Adkins, '41, to Roger C. Graham. 
Berneice Tontz, '41, to J. Brookes Smith, Jr., September 

14, 1946. 

Virginia Mattis Wheeler, '41, to Harold Norman Banks, 

September 28, 1946. 
Ruth Lane, '42, to Robert D. Prcwett, Jan. 12, 1947. 
John Howard Tmley, '42, to Jane Glass, '43, Novem- 

ber 29, 1946. 
Phyllis Anne Cain, '43, to Ben H. Shaver, November 

27, 1946. 
Patricia Ann Carter, '43. to Alvin T. Grygotis, October 

7, 1944. 
Nola Pauline Johnson, '43, to Earl H. Lamken, August 

31, 1946. 
Wesley R. Lochausen, '43. to Jean Pillsbury, Feb- 
ruary 22, 1947. 
Natalie Virginia Yelton, '43, to Robert E. Morton, Ex. 

'45, February 22, 1947. 
Carl Miller, Ex. '44, to Barbara Sachs, Oct. 18, 1946. 
Johnny Thornton Williams, Ex. '44, to Dorothy Jean 

Kidd, December 27, 1946. 
Lisette Gessert, '45, to Sam H. Pemberton, now en- 
rolled, October 18, 1946. 
Phyllis Henry, Ex. '45, to Tandy W. Brannon, October 

5. 1946. 
Ross Honaker, now enrolled, to Marion Elizabeth 

Carter, January 12, 1947. 
Elizabeth Ann Watkins, Ex. '45, to Lt. Leonard Nelson 

Catheart, January 7. 1947. 
Margaret Moore Cross, '46, to Richard Francis Scruggs, 

Ex. '45, March 18, 1947. 
Frances Louise Murphy, Ex. '49, to Mack M. Rose, 

February 14, 1947. 
Charlotte Virginia Proffitt, '47, to Kenneth Paxton, 

now enrolled, December 19. 1946. 
Vera Ross, '47, to Rupert Douglas Boyatt, December 

27, 1946. 
Mary Julia Turk, '47, to Rev. Robert Gnann Schwanne- 
beck, December 27, 1946. 



THE FRED HOPE FUND 

The annual appeal for the Fred Hope Fund was 
made November 27. The amount subscribed was 
$1,715.35, the largest on record. 

The history of this Fund goes back to 1900 when 
Fred Hope was a student. He was one of a little 
group of students (Fred Schell and Clinton H. Gilling- 
ham were others) who felt that Maryville students 
should have a direct share in financial support of the 



foreign missions enterprise. They collected a fund of 
$50 toward support of a native worker in China. 

Fred Hope himself went to West Africa as a mission- 
ary m 1907. Sometime between 1907 and 1911 the 
Fund, being promoted again, was named for him. The 
campaign became an annual event and the funds were 
sent to Fred Hope for his use until his retirement. 

His last public work was to speak in Voorhees 
Chapel in behalf of this Fund on November 21, 1945. 
He went back to Florida ill and died January 4, 1946. 
He had then retired from active service and was not to 
go back to Africa, but his appeal made a deep im- 
pression. 

He and President Lloyd talked of the future of 
the Fund. President Lloyd told him of the desire of 
the College to continue to raise a fund each year under 
the name "The Fred Hope Fund." The two of them 
decided that as its inception was for China and its 
use had followed Fred to Africa, its future use should 
be wherever the College, in consultation with the 
Presbyterian Board of Foreign Missions, might 
designate. 

The 1946-1947 Fund, the first after Fred Hope's 
death, is designated for China, as was the first he 
helped to raise. 

COLLEGE WOODS FURNISH LUMBER 

The College Woods make the Maryville College 
campus one of the really beautiful campuses of the 
country. Their aesthetic value is large. The Col- 
lege is fortunate that the "Fathers" were far-sighted 
enough to add them to the front campus on which the 
post-Civil-War college resumed operation. Great oak 
and walnut trees and tall pines like ours do not exist 
extensively in many areas now. 

Occasionally there are also some financial benefits 
that accrue from the College Woods. Trees become 
old and need to be cut and some fall before heavy 
wind; they can be made into lumber, and twice within 
the past dozen years the College has engaged the 
owner of a sawmill to bring his mill into the Woods 
and saw lumber from trees that cannot be preserved 
longer. 

Last fall approximately 170,000 fe?t of lumber were 
sawed and piled for curing and later use. In these 
clays of lumber scarcity and exorbitant prices this plan 
has unusual value. 



MARYVILLE BREAKFAST AT 
GENERAL ASSEMBLY 

There will be a complimentary breakfast for all 
Maryville College alumni, honorary alumni, former 
students, students, parents of students, faculty, former 
faculty, and directors who may be at the Presbyterian 
General Assembly in Grand Rapids. 

The breakfast will be on Saturday morning. May 24, 
at 7:30 a.m., at "The Colony," 209 Monroe^St., N.W. 
Posters will be placed at the Pantlind Hotel and at the 
Auditorium. All who plan to attend should sign their 
names as early as possible on one of tbiese posters. 

President Lloyd will be present to report on his trip 
abroad and on college plans. 



FOUR 



A VALIANT 



STRUGGLE 



BUT IN VAIN 




THE CHAPEL DESTROYED BY FIRE 

The pictures printed on this page, on the front cover 
;md elsewhere, tell the story of the Chapel's destruc- 
tion better than words can tell it. But they cannot 
convey the feeling of sorrow, the sense of loss, or the 
tremendous problems which this calamity has created. 

It was about 11:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 26, that 
one of the two college students who, as janitors, lived 
in a room on the ground floor of the Chapel, detected 
smoke in their room, opened the door and found the 
basement hall full of smoke, waked his roommate and 
ran to Carnegie to telephone and obtain help. The 
fire departments of Maryville and Alcoa came and with 
staff and students attempted to halt the fire. But it 
was no use, the flames swept through the building so 
rapidly that within an hour it was in ruins. The pictures 
show something of the terrible and dramatic progress 
of the flames. 

The evidence points to the probability that the 
origin was in the floor of the main auditorium 
near the main entrance doors. Various theories 
about the cause have been offered, but although 
the College continues to explore the possibilities no 
conclusion has yet been reached. There is something 
very perplexing about the fact that there have been 
three fires starting at different spots in the Chapel in 
less than four years. The first was on an afternoon 
in December 1943: the second was just last fall, .it 
about nine o'clock at night on Thanksgiving Day. 
Several thousand dollars damage was done by both of 
these fires. Restoration after the second fire was not 
quite completed when this last destructive fire came. 
The first two began high up in the building at the 
platform end. Why this, a building not occupied in 
the usual way and certainly nol possessing hazards com- 
parable to those in buildings all over the city, should 
be the scene of these three fires is a mystery indeed. 



It was impossible to save anything at all. Even the 
clothes of the two students who discovered the fire 
were burned. The pipe organ, the Steinway Concert 
Grand piano, twenty-one other pianos, a practice organ, 
the furnishings of the Chapel and the studios, the 
stage curtains and lights, the hymn books, the libraries 
of music and recordings, over one hundred choir robes, 
the band uniforms, orchestra and band instruments be- 
longing to the College and to individual teachers and 
students, and everything else in the building, were 
destroyed. The task of replacement of equipment is 
very large as this recital indicates. Already a choir 
robe fund has been initiated by Mrs. Ralph W. Lloyd 
and gifts are being received for these, for other equip- 
ment, and for a new chapel. 

The four walls that were left standing have now 
been taken down and moved away by a contractor en- 
gaged for the purpose. It was found that it would not 
pay to attempt to reuse the walls or even the brick. 

Barber and McMurry. Architects, Knoxville, have 
been engaged to draw plans for rebuilding, facts 
being brought together, preliminary sketches will be 
ready soon, decisions will be made by the Dire. 
and the necessary financial campaign will be outlined 
and organized. Meanwhile alumni are asked to stand 
by ready to help. The love and prayers of all Mary- 
ville men and women are needed just now. 



NEW OFFICE EQUIPMENT 

We have just received a new Addressograph com 
plete with plate cutter, trays and cabinets. If the 
address to which this Magazine is mailed is not correct 
in every detail, please let us know immediately. ft' 
you expect to have a new address by next October, 
please let us have it together with the date it is to 
be changed. 



FIVE 



INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS REVIVED 

It was not practicable, or even possible, to engage in 
intercollegiate athletics between the college year of 
1942-1943 and the present year. But the teams came 
back with the men. Maryville College authorities be- 
lieve that a well balanced intercollegiate athletic pro- 
gram has a valuable place in the total physical educa- 
tion plan of the institution. They do not believe in 
the practice of subsidisation now so general in colleges 
as well as universities and Maryville teams are strictly 
amateur teams made up of men who are in college on 
exactly the same basis as are other students. There 
are none of the concessions or enticements commonly 
called "athletic scholarships." Because of this policy 
the College does not at present belong to an athletic 
conference, having withdrawn before the war because 
all of the existing conferences now permit subsidisa- 
tion. Maryville is working with Sewanee and a few 
others for a genuinely amateur conference. 

A college without subsidisation as an inducement 
to athletes is admittedly at a disadvantage. But Mary- 
ville is getting along all right. 

Football 

In football our team won nine straight games in 
the regular season, was invited to play in the Tangerine 
Bowl game at Orlando, Florida, on New Year's Day 
and there lost the only game of the year. Following 
are the schedule and scores. 

September 21 Maryville — 33 Hiwassee — 

September 28 Maryville — 14 Tenn. Wesleyan — 

October 5 Maryville — 19 Centre — 

October 18 Maryville— 25 E. Tenn. State— 2 

October 26 Maryville — 19 Emory 6? Henry — 6 

November 2 Maryville — 20 Mid. Tenn. State — 6 

November 9 Maryville — 7 _ _ Sewanee — 

November 16 Maryville — 3 3 Carson-Newman — 7 

November 22 Maryville — 41 Tusculum — 

January 1 Maryville — 6 Catawba — 31 

Basketball 

The results in basketball were not so impressive but 
were good, especially in view of the fact that the squad 
was composed almost wholly of new men and there 
was little chance for work together until after the 
long Christmas vacation that ended at the middle of 
January. Following are the results: 

Maryville — 49 Hiwassee — 34 

Maryville— 75 Johnson Bible College— 22 

Maryville — 54 Emory and Henry — 38 

Maryville — 36 East Tennessee State — 52 

Maryville — 50 Tusculum — 52 

Maryville — 40 _ Lincoln Memorial — 43 

Maryville— 40 Vanderbilt B Team — 41 

Maryville — 4 1 Carson-Newman — 4 3 

Maryville — 58 Tennessee Wesleyan — 39 

Maryville — ^6 East Tennessee State — 49 

Maryville — 44 Carson-Newman — 28 

Maryville — 5 5 Hiwassee — 4 3 

Maryville — 46 Lincoln Memorial — 42 

Maryville — 58 _ _ Emory and Henry — 46 

Maryville— 37 Tusculum— 40 

Wrestling 

For many years the Maryville wrestling team has 
been a strong contender among colleges and universities 
of all sises. The current season was no exception, even 
though the final count was five matches won, one lost, 
and two tied. Here are the scores: Maryville — 26, 

SIX 



Georgia Tech — 10; Maryville — 18, Chattanooga — 16; 
Maryville — 21, Vanderbilt — 9; Maryville — 13, Auburn 
—19; Maryville— 27, Vanderbilt— 3 ; Maryville— 29, 
Appalachian Teachers — 5; Maryville — 18, Georgia Tech 
—18; Maryville — 14, Chattanooga — 14. 

Baseball, Track, and Tennis 

As this goes to press the baseball team has played 
eight games: 

Maryville — 1 Michigan State — 10 

Maryville — 10 _ Hiwassee — 7 

Maryville — 7 Western Carolina Teachers — 

Maryville — 9 _ Ohio Wesleyan — 3 

Maryville — 8 _ Hiwassee — 5 

Maryville — 9 _ Tusculum — 4 

Maryville — 3 _ University of Tennessee — 1 

Maryville — 1 3 _ Hiwassee — 1 

The remainder of the schedule is as follows: 
April 21 Tusculum — (there) 
April 23 East Tennessee State — (here) 
April 28 Tennessee Polytechnic Institute (there) 
April 29 Cumberland University (there) 
May 2 Emory and Henry — (here) 

May 5 Tennessee Polytechnic Institute — (here) 

May 8 Emory and Henry — (there) 
May 9 East Tennessee State (there) 
May 12 Western Carolina Teachers — (there) 
May 13 Western Carolina Teachers — (there) 
May 19 University of Tennessee — (here) 

A track team is on the field and has three meets 
scheduled, April 19 — University of Tennessee, April 
26 — Tennessee Polytechnic Institute, and May 3 — State 
meet. 

A tennis team is being developed and will play 
Lincoln Memorial University here on May 10. It is 
expected that about three other matches will be 
scheduled. 

GOVERNMENT-SURPLUS BUILDINGS 

Under provisions of the Mead Act, the College has 
obtained two temporary buildings to supplement 
present facilities for the training of veterans. These 
buildings are being constructed from surplus buildings 
located at Camp Forrest, Tullahoma, Tennessee. The 
work of tearing down the structures, transporting 
them to Maryville and setting them up again on the 
College campus is being carried on by a contracting 
firm employed by the Federal Works Agency, with 
no cost to the College. 

One of the buildings, a six-room frame structure 
25 by 45 feet in sise, has been erected south of 
Anderson Hall, near the site of the old heating plant. 
Although originally intended to furnish additional of- 
fice space, this building is being used temporarily for 
music students and practice rooms. Painted inside and 
outside, it presents a surprisingly neat appearance, in 
view of the materials used and the temporary nature 
of the building. 

A larger structure, 60 by 85 feet in sise, is being 
erected between Science and Bartlett Halls. It will 
serve as a supplementary gymnasium and recreational 
building. The contract calls for a new maple floor 
to be laid over the present rough floor, and a clearance 
of 20 feet between floor and ceiling, with no interior 
supports. This building will furnish additional much- 
needed floor space for intramural athletics and other 
recreational activities. 



THE WORST 



IS DONE 



EVEN THESE 



REMAINS ARE 



NOW GONE 




Each of these buildings is to be equipped at govern- 
ment expense, provided such surplus equipment is 
available. The office building will have desks, type- 
writers, chairs, tables and file cabinets. The gym- 
nasium will be equipped with various items of gym- 
nasium apparatus. Although temporary in nature, 
these buildings should serve well for several years, and 
will be invaluable in the present emergency. 

Three other temporary buildings were approved by 
the Federal Office of Education for Maryville College, 
a building with music practice rooms, a recreation 
center, and a dramatic art studio and workshop. The 
appropriation for this purpose, however, has become 
exhausted, so it is not likely the additional buildings 
will be available. 



ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA 

Six members of the class of 1946 were elected to 
membership in Alpha Gamma Sigma, local scholarship 
honor society. In December, 1945, Carol Titus, now 
Mrs. Donald Hardy with residence in India; and in 
February, 1946, Olinde K. Ahrcns, Margaret M. Cross. 
now Mrs. Richard Scruggs, Catherine Sisk, now Mrs. 
Harold Kidder, Jane Trotter, and Betty Wells. 

Of the class of 1947, nine members have been elect- 
ed to membership, three in December. 

Betty C. Congleton, Mary Julia Turk, now Mrs. 
Robert Schwannebeck, Vera Ross, now Mrs. Rupert 
Boyatt, and in February: Jayne Shouse, Mary C. Case, 
Lilybel Gunn, Alnri Lancaster. Carolyn Ulrich, and 
Fred Wilson. 

The 1946 Recognition Day Address was delivered by 
Dr. Archibald Henderson of the University of North 
Carolina on April 30. 

The 1947 address was by Dr. Alwin Thaler of 
the University of Tennessee on April 23. 



DEATHS 

Mrs. R. N. Hood (Sarah M. Henry, '77) died in 
Knoxville, August 21, 1946. She had held the honor 
of being the oldest living graduate of Maryville Col- 
lege for a number of years. The honor now falls to 
Mrs. Arthur Cort (Nellie Eugenia Bartlett, '78). 

Mrs. D. A. Heron (Sue Sloan Walker, '83) died at 
Maryville, Tennessee, August 22, 1946. The Shannon- 
dale Church here was the first pastorate of her husband 
(also a Maryville graduate) , but very soon they moved 
to Ohio and finally to Wooster where Jessie. Louise, 
Ruth, and David took their college degrees. On the 
death of Mr. Heron the family returned to Maryville 
where Dorothy took her B.A. degree and where, in 
1919, Jessie Sloan Heron became a member of the 
English teaching staff of the College. 

Will E. Parham, Ex. '80, died at his home in M r 
ville on December 28, 1946. 

Andrew Lamar Campbell, "90, died March 19, 1946. 

Mason A. Bartlett. Ex. '95, died January. 1947, at 
Doctor's Hospital. Maryville, after several week- of ill- 
ness. He was the son of Dr. P. M. Bartlett. former 
president of Maryville College, .ind is survived bv his 
brother. Dr. W. T. Bartlett. '01. 

Leo Alexander, '97, died December 26. 1943. 

William Divine Hammontree. '01, died on August 
19, 1946, after a month's illness. 

Rev. and Mrs. William Preston Peyton, Ex. '15, were 
found dead on their garage floor in Arlington. Virginia, 
February 5, 1947. Evidently they were killed bv gas 
fumes from their car as they were attempting to tie 
ige on their radiator. Mr. Peyton was rector of 
tin- Epiphany and Grace Churches in the Northern 
section of Arlington. 

Isabel Stuart Mitchell. '05, after many successful 
years as a teacher in New Haven, Connecticut, died 
On i Vtoher 28. 1946. 



SEVEN 



DEATHS— ( Continued ) 

Dr. Earl R. North, '01, died suddenly on November 
28, 1946, in Cincinnati. He was also a graduate of 
Auburn Seminary. After serving pastorates in Ash- 
tabula, Ohio, and Shelbyville, Indiana, he entered Y. 
M.C.A. work during the first World War. Since 1925 
he has been the Executive Secretary of the Presbytery 
of Cincinnati and Stated Clerk since 1933. In 1940-41 
he was chairman of the Budget Committee of the 
Board of National Missions. He was for some years 
Secretary of the Ohio Presbyterian Historical Society. 
He wrote the volume, "The History of Presbyterianism 
in Ohio Valley." 

Mrs. Frank S. Min.ink (Clarabel Smith, '23) died 
on February 7, 1947. 

Rev. William Clyde Wilson, '23, was killed on 
Sunday, January 19. 1947, in an automobile accident. 
He lived in Middle-town, Wisconsin, and was the Stated 
Clerk of the Synod. He had been released from his 
pastorate to do special promotional work for the 
Restoration Fund. 

James Edward Sprouse, '30, was killed by two 
young hitchhikers on January 6, 1947. 

ATLANTIC HIGHLANDERS 

The officers of the Atlantic Highlanders for this 
year are: Homer E. McCann, '32, (Washington Area) 
President, Mrs. Luther Hammond (New York Area) 
Vice President, Mrs. Wayne E. Gallant, '37 (Phila- 
delphia Area) Secretary-Treasurer. Mrs. Gallant feels 
that there are a good many Highlanders in the Atlantic 
States who are not on their list, and suggests that any 
who have not received notices of their meetings write 
her for inclusion in their program. Her address is 
101 Walnut Street, Westville, N. J. Their meeting this 
year is to be in Washington, D. C. 

SUMMER EVENTS AT THE COLLEGE 

May 2 1 : Commencement 

June 5 — 10: Senior Young People's Conference of 
Knoxville Presbytery of the Presbyterian 
Church in the U. S. (Southern) 

June 11 — 18: Senior Young People's Conference of 
Union, Holston, and Chattanooga Pres- 
byteries of the Presbvterian Church in 
the U. S. A. 

June 24 — 27: Annual Meeting and Conference of the 
Synod, Synodical Society, and West- 
minster Fellowship of Mid-South of the 
Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A. 

June 30 — July?: Junior High Camp of Union and 
Chattanooga Presbyteries of the Presby- 
terian Church in the U. S. A. 

August 26: New Students Report for the Opening 
of College 

AROUND THE WORLD 
ON A MISSION TO CHINA 

By 
Ralph W. Lloyd 

The October issue of the Alumni Magazine carried 
reports that I was in China as a member of a deputa- 
tion sent out by the Board of Foreign Missions of the 
Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A. I had left Mary- 



ville on August 21; I returned on January 24. The 
Editor has asked me to write a sketch of the mission and 
the journey. 

The Journey 

American Air Lines to New York, United Air Lines 
to San Francisco, Naval Air Transport Service to 
Shanghai, landing at Pearl Harbor, Johnston Island, 
Kwajalein, Guam, and Okinawa, and arriving in 
Shanghai on August 30. Rev. Dr. Lloyd S. Ruland, 
of New York, Secretary for China of the Presbyterian 
Board of Foreign Missions, and I crossed the Pacific 
together. After ten days we were joined by two 
other members of our Deputation, Dr. William J. 
Barnes, a physician of Englewood, New Jersey, and 
Rev. Dr. John B. Weir, of Dehra Dun, India, Secre- 
tary of our India Council. On September 16 we 
started a two months' tour of the interior of China. 
Three of us flew north on a plane of the China Na- 
tional Aviation Corporation (48% Pan American and 
using American pilots) over the Communist lines to 
Tsinan, the capital of Shangtung and seat of Cheeloo 
University and other important work in which our 
Church participates. After two days we flew on 
to Peking where we were joined by Dr. Weir and by 
Dr. Walline and Dr. Wells of our China Emergency 
Executive Committee, and later by Miss Margaret 
Shannon, of New York, the fifth member of our 
Deputation, who had crossed the Pacific by ship. 
Miss Shannon is Secretary for Women's Work of the 
Board of Foreign Missions. Thus our study was well 
under way. 

After two weeks we went by air south to Nanking, 
then, after two more weeks, west to Hankow and 
south to Changsha, Siangtan, Hengyang, Chenhsien, 
and Canton. At the middle of November we flew 
back to Shanghai for three weeks of conferences with 
Chinese Christians and missionaries from all parts of 
China, as at other principal cities we had held con- 
ferences with leaders from points distant from those 
cities. By the end of the first week of December our 
report to the Board had been formulated and the 
Deputation started home by various routes. 

I had made plans to extend my visitation to our 
mission work in the Philippines and India. So I flew 
to Manila and through the good agencies of our mis- 
sionary leaders visited a number of our important 
centers in the Islands. A week later I flew back to 
Shanghai, then westward across China, via Kunming, 
over the Hump and Burma to Calcutta. Then fol- 
lowed a month of intensive visitation across the North 
India and Punjab Missions, Christmas with Dr. Weir at 
Dehra Dun, and arrival at Karachi on the west coast 
in time to take a BOAC (British) seaplane for London. 

We flew by day and put up by night at Basra, Iraq, 
at Cairo, Egypt, and at Marseilles, France. On suc- 
cessive days our flying boat landed on the Euphrates 
River, the Nile River, the Mediterranean, and the 
English Channel. After three days in London I took 
an American Overseas Airlines "Constellation" for 
Ireland, Newfoundland, and New York, leaving Lon- 
don at 2:40 p.m. and landing at LaGuardia Field at 
3:20 a.m. (of course turning the clock back several 
times enroute) . Next day I flew home and was given 



EIGHT 



.i hearty welcome by family, students, Faculty, and 
neighbors. 1 had been gone five months and three 
days, had circled the globe, had travelled 36,000 miles 
of which 32,000 were by air, had been free of accident 
and illness. I lost fifteen pounds of weight and three 
inches of waistline but could well spare both. My 
present fear is that I may gain them back. 

In Shanghai I saw Orrin R. "Hornybuck" Magill, 
ex. '09, who was a member of the famous football team 
of 1906 and has long been in YMCA work in China. 
In Peking my host was Wallace C. Merwin, ex. '27, 
who is serving as chairman of our Presbyterian work in 
North China. In Manila I stayed in the same build- 
ing with Alexander Christie, '36, who is treasurer of 
our work in that country, and I visited the grave of Dr. 
Charles N. Magill, '99, who died while interned by the 
Japanese during the war after almost a half century of 
notable missionary work in the Philippines. In Ferose- 
pur, India, I saw Dr. Dorothy Lee Ferris, '28, who is 
in charge of the hospital and a large medical program 
there. And elsewhere I was in touch with other 
Maryville people or learned of their work. 

The Mission 

Our purpose in going has been somewhat in evidence 
in the review of the trip itself. But I must write 
more. Sending out deputations to survey and report 
on war-torn countries where the Churches have had 
missionary work has been a rather general postwar pro- 
cedure. The Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A. has 
so far sent three — one to Europe, one to the Philip- 
pines and Siam, and one to China — and is planning at 
least one more, to Japan and Korea. Some other 
denominations have been doing likewise. In China we 
met several such representatives. 

China is the country in which our Church has had 
its most extensive work. I was asked to go partly 
because of our considerable participation in Christian 
colleges and schools there and because of Maryville 
College's Christian program and missionary spirit. Our 
three months' inquiry included more than ?,000 miles 
of travel within China, visitation to mission stations, 
missionaries, churches, Chinese church leaders, colleges 
and other schools, hospitals, cities and villages, public 
officials, such Christian institutions as the YMCA, and 
other enterprises and people related to the Church's 
task or useful in forming estimates and judgments. We 
attended important meetings of the General Council of 
the Church of Christ in China and the National 
Christian Council. We conferred with the American 
Ambassador to China, Dr. J. Leighton Stuart, with 
( reneral Marshall, with Madam Chiang Kai shek, 
with the American Consul Generals in Shanghai and 
elsewhere, and with various Chinese officials. We 
brought to such centers as Changsha. Canton, and 
Shanghai representatives of outlying districts we could 
not visit, for report and counsel. We held a two week 
planning .-(inference with more than sixty Chinese 
Christian leaders and missionaries from throughout 
China. 

Out of this process our Deputation formulated tor 
our Board of Foreign Missions a report and an extend- 
ed body of recommendations under the following nine 



heads: Administrative Organization, The Lite and Work 
of th< Church and Women's Work Within the Church, 
Educational Work, Medial Work, Cooperative Work, 
Personnel, The Restoration Fund, Finance Report, 
I'm iperty. 

Since my return home I have been to New York 
twice for presentations of this report. The Hoard 1 
adopted some of the recommendations and is consider- 
ing the others as rapidly as possible. The two great 
problems ahead are those of finding sufficient funds and 
sufficient missionaries to do what needs to be done in 
China and in other countries as well. For example, 
in the China educational field alone we now have obli- 
gations in five universities, two medical colleges, two 
or more theological seminaries, three regional training 
schools for women church workers, ten or more other 
training schools for women workers, ten or more 
nurses training schools, thirty senior and junior middle 
schools, one school for the blind and one for the 
deaf, to say nothing of our direct or indirect relation 
to several hundred elementary schools and kinder- 
gartens, and our opportunity to place missionary per- 
sonnel in Government universities and other institu- 
tions. Some of the Christian schools lost their build- 
ings in the war, all lost practically their entire equip- 
ment, all have insufficient faculty and especially 
Christian faculty, and all have inadequate operating 
funds. Add to this the vast needs of the churches, 
chapels, and medical centers, and the demands are 
staggering indeed. 

The call is the more imperative because the way is 
open to Christian work in China. Missionaries are 
welcome and wanted by officials and common people, 
by Christians and non-Christians alike. Christian ed- 
ucational and medical institutions are earnestly desired 
and overwhelmingly patronised. There is serious 
conflict in China and if the Communists should over- 
throw the Government the attitude toward Christian 
missions would be uncertain. But such an overthrow 
is not expected and the overwhelming body of Chinese 
leaders urgently ask our western Churches to continue 
and increase their work. The end of the foreign mis- 
sionary enterprise in China (or elsewhere) will not be 
in our generation, with ninety-nine per cent of Chinese 
people yet to be won for Christ and a nation with 
one fourth of the world's population to be made 
Christian. There is no more challenging opportunitv 
for the investment of money or of life. There is 
no more rewarding service open to the youth of our 
American churches and colleges. 

Similar words may be written concerning the Philip- 
pines and India. Our own son, Hal. who graduated 
from Maryville in 1943 and from McCormick Seminarv 
in 1946, is now a special-term missionary in the 
Philippines under our Foreign Board (I left Manila 
two weeks before he arrived and so missed seeing him 
there!). 

India was not over run by war but she face- a new- 
crisis as she face- independence. Courage and patience 
will be needed by the Christian community there and 
by the sending Churches. The Philippine-; have an 
immense physical rebuilding program ahead for the 
war destroyed whole cities. China suffered less from 



NINE 



property destruction than might have been expected, 
but the damage is very deep. The Japanese invasion 
lasted eight long years. People are still hurt and 
fatigued. The Chinese Church remains vital but it 
was weakened and disorganized. Restoration and 
long range encouragement and assistance are essential. 

Our mission was to discover how much and how 
soon and how! The American Church's mission is to 
find a way to rebuild and renew and reinforce the 
Christian enterprise all around the world! And Mary- 
ville has always had a share in that kind of mission. 

HERE AND THERE 

1890 

Lura Jane Lyle in December fell and broke her hip. She was 
with Mrs. Hubert Lyle, Washington College, Tenn., and is 
now at the Valley of the Moon Rest Home, Celo, North 
Carolina. 

1909 
lone Peacock has retired from teaching and is at home in 
Hart, Michigan. 

1910 
W. B. Johnston, Ex. '10, visited the campus in April, 1947. 

1913 

Dr. and Mrs. Edward G. Seel (Miriam Rood, '13) have gone 
to San German, Puerto Rico, where Dr. Seel becomes the 
President of the Polytechnic Institute. 

1915 

A December, 1946, issue of Time Magazine carried an 
article (and picture) on the work of Albert F. Murray with 
the Guided Missile Division of the National Defense Research 
Committee during the War. The text dealt with debunking 
the death ray rumors. 

1916 

Alexander Bryan Caldwell is now in charge of the Minnesota 
and Wisconsin field in the Bureau of Indian Service, De- 
partment of the Interior. 

Coy Edward McCurry is teaching mathematics in the Detroit 
Institute of Technology. 

Keith T. Postlethwaite is now taking graduate work at Prince- 
ton Theological Seminary. 

Mrs. Carroll Stegall (Sara Valdes, Ex. '16) and her husband 
may be forced to return from their long term of service as 
missionaries to the Belgian Congo because of a fractured 
vertebra suffered by her in a fall and the continued illness 
of her husband. 

Lois C. Wilson continues with her mission work at Nabotiyeh, 
Lebanon. A recent letter corrects earlier information re- 
ported in the Magazine to the effect that she had received 
the Ph. D. degree from the Hartford Seminary Foundation. 
She reports that the opportunity to return to her work in 
Syria came before she had finished her requirements; and 
since such opportunities were rare during war years, she 
left her work uncompleted and returned to her mission post. 
She was given special permission to finish the work on the 
field, but has not found the time to do it. 

1918 

Friends will sympathize with Mr. and Mrs. Glen A. Lloyd in 
the death on March 27 of their daughter, Ann Baldwin, 
who was born January 3, 1947. 

Aubrey Williams, Ex. '18, has been elected President of the 
Alabama Farmers Union and is publisher of the Southern 
Progressive Farmer. 

1919 

Edward S. Campbell, Ex. '19. is now Pastor of the Hyde Park 
Presbyterian Church of Tampa, Florida. 

Chester A. Moore (Prep. '19) has moved from the pastorate 
of the Reformed Church, New Hyde Park, Long Island, to 
Bethany Church, First Avenue and Sixty-seventh street, 
New York. 

1920 

Homer G. Weisbecker and his family are delighted with their 
new home, a $25,000 Manse built by the Church at Sullivan, 
Indiana. 

1921 

Ernest Edmund Loft is now devoting his full time to Bible teach- 
ing and evangelism. He has been Stated Clerk for Duluth 
Presbytery for the past five years, ond for the past twelve 
years the Pastor at Virginia, Minnesota. 



Melvin B. Ricks, Ex. '21, after teaching at various high schools 
and at Compton Junior College, University of Wisconsin, 
and St. John's Military Academy has become Director of 
the Probation Office at Long Beach, California. 

Floyd R. Watt, on November 1 , beame Pastor of Baker's Creek, 
Cloyd's Creek, and Holston Presbyterian Churches in a 
newly established parish program in Blount County, Ten- 
nessee. 

1924 

Mrs. Roy L. Ferguson (Rachel Higginbotham) has received 
the M. S. degree in Nutrition in Public Health at Western 
Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Sam Horace Franklin, Jr. sailed on the Meigs Ship for Tokyo, 
Japan, March 14, 1947. 

James Neal Hardin (Major) has published "New York To 
Oberpian" (McQuiddy Press, Nashville) comprising material 
from his journal kept from the time of his departure from 
New York in January, 1944, until his return from the 
ETO. He was the speaker in Maryville at the V. F. W. 
meeting, February 27. 

Mrs. W. L. Harmon (Alma Grace Regnemer) is doing sub- 
stitute teaching in Mingo Junction, Ohio. 

1925 

C. E. Cathey is now Pastor of the Central Presbyterian Church, 
Fort Smith, Ark. 

Garnet Rosamond Leader has returned to the United States 
after fifteen months in the Philippines and Japan with the 
Red Cross. 

1926 

Robert W. Bishop, Dean of Men at the University of Cincin- 
nati, received the Omicron Delta Kappa Society's occas- 
ional distinguished service award and $300 in cash for 
noteworthy service to the society. The citation noted that 
he was the seventh to receive the Society's highest recogni- 
tion since its founding on the campus of Washington and Lee 
University in 1914 He is probably also the youngest recipi- 
ent. The citation praised him for largely carrying on the 
ODK national affairs during the war emergency and de- 
scribed him as a "scholar recognized in academic circles 
throughout the country, a fine Christian gentleman whose 
philosophy of life sets a high standard for the young men 
associated with him . . ." 

Charles S. Dickerson is now connected with Edgar T. Ward and 
Sons, Pittsburgh. 

Harriet Green is in Kissimmee, Florida, recuperating from a 
serious operation in India. 

Earl Riskey, Ex. '26, visited the campus in April, 1947. 

Mrs. F. W. Sullinger (Virginia Paulsell) is Dean of the 
academic department of the Katherine Gibbs School in 
Providence, R. I. 

1927 

Mrs. Edward Gordon Cornelius (Annie May Fisher) has just 
had twenty-five of her paintings exhibited by the Sunbury, 
Pa., Art Association. The critics said that they "display 
a masterly and bold technique that is wholly satisfying to 
the layman." 

John C. Crawford, Jr., was elected Grand Master of the Grand 
Lodge, Free and Accepted Masons of Tennessee, at the 
closing session of their annual meeting in Nashville. 

Mrs. Irene Brown Maxwell is teaching at Halls High School 
in Knox County, Tenn. 

1929 

Jack C. Cotton has an ambitious schedule: he will continue his 
work with the U. S. Navy Underwater Sound Laboratories 
on a two day a week basis, develop a subsistence homestead, 
do free lance writing, speaking, and speech correction work. 

O. R. Peterson is coach in the Morganton (North Carolina) 
High School. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Spainhour (Mildred G. Erwin, Ex. '31), 
are now living in Valdese, N. C, where he is Superintendent 
of the Schools. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Welsh (Mildred Renegar, '28) visited 
the campus in November, 1 946. 

1931 

Alvin McCann is teaching chemistry and physics in the 

Williamsport Dickinson Junior College, Williamsport, Pa. 
Lynn B. Rankin has gone from the Bellevue Church, Gap, Pa., 

to the First Presbyterian Church of Pikeville, Ky. 
Richard Strain (M.D.) is at Boston City Hospital on a study 

grant from the Harvard and Rockefeller Foundation on 

traumatic surgery. 



TEN 



1932 

The Presbyterian Church of Gallipolis, Ohio, has accepted the 
resignation of Cecil Marley in order that he may continue 
as a chaplain in the Navy. 

Sam F. Broughton, Ex. '32, says in a recent letter, "If you can 
direct any of the old graduates down this way, be sure and 
have them look me up. It's always a treat to meet anyone 
from Maryville." Sam runs a Standard Oil Service Station 
and garage at Rock Hill, South Carolina (1030 Park Ave.) 

Lee Callaway was elected "Young Man Of The Year" by 
Maryville Jaycees. 

Ralph B. Teffeteller says of his present work, "It's one of the 
most exciting jobs I've ever held." He is with the Henry 
Street Settlement, Main House, 265 Henry Street, N. Y. C. 

1933 

Mrs. M. M. Crotwell (Frances Mingea) is supervisor of the 

Red Cross office in Bessemer, Alabama. 
Mary Cornwell is now Home Demonstration Agent of Cherokee 

County, N. C. 
Virginia Ross Donnahoe is a private duty nurse at Hermann 

Hospital, Houston, Texas. She has two children — Paul, 3 

years, and Patricia, 7 months. 
Mrs. Aloysius Walsh (Eunice Grant) has two children (not 

before reported here) Craig Grant, born 1942, and Virginia 

Marianne, born 1945. 

1934 
Malcolm Gwaltney, Pastor of the Presbyterian Church of Salt 

Lake City, Utah, has the largest Protestant church in the 

State with 1 064 members. 
Mr. Heydon Lampe, Ex. '34, is Moderator of his Presbytery, 

Alton, Illinois. 
A. Randolph Shields is now Associate Fisheries Biologist for the 

State of North Carolina, with headquarters at Waynesville. 

He is manager of fisheries in twenty-five western counties, 

consisting of small mouth bass and trout waters, with five 

hatcheries, six management areas, and 2000 miles of 

streams. 
John Edward Talmage will soon return to his mission post in 

Korea. 
Harry P. Walrond has just been installed as Pastor of the 

Greencastle, Indiana, Presbyterian Church, on release from 

the Army as a chaplain. 

1935 

Arthur R. Kaufman is now Paster of the Allison Park, Pa. 
Church. 

Mrs. Troy Organ (Lorena May Dunlap) is now living in 
Pittsburgh where her husband is a member of the faculty 
of Pa. College for Women. They have two children: 
Kent, seven and Nancy, three. 

Leland Shanor is now teaching in the University of Illinois. 

Merritt O. Slawson (Capt.) and his wife (Katherine Mont- 
gomery, '37), are now living in Bossier, Louisiana. 

1936 

Junius W. Birchard, Ex. '36, is with the sales department of 
the American Saw Mill Machinery Company, Hackettstown, 
N. J. 

G. Edward Friar, Ex. '36, has announced forming the law 
partnership with Robert H. Bishop, and Charles D. Lockett 
in Knoxville. 

Ralph M. Llewellyn has accepted the call to the First Pres- 
byterian Church, Murfreesboro, Tenn. 

Clifford T. Morgan is serving as Chairman of the Department 
of Psychology at Johns Hopkins University and is director of 
Systems Research, a project under contract with the Office 
of Naval Research on the improvement of design of radar 
and communications equipment through psychological re- 
search on its use by human operators. He has been re- 
cently elected President of the Division of Physiological 
Psychology of the American Psychological Association and 
has been appointed Consulting Editor of the Journal of 
Comparative Physiological Psychology. 

Harold J. Quigley is now Pastor of the Ninth Presbyterian 
Church, Troy, N. Y. 

William S. Quigley has been released from the chaplaincy and 
returned to his Pastorate, Flatbush Church, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

James G. Saint, Jr., is pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, 
Sheboygan, Wis. 

1937 

William M. Carlton, Ex. '37, is now Assistant Professor of 
Botany at the University of Georgia, where he plans to con- 
tinue his studies. 

Ethel Lillian Cassel is a candidate for the degree of M. R. E. 
at Princeton Seminory. 



Mrs. Wayne E. Gallant (Dorothy Leaf) is a chemist in the 
Lankenau Hospital Research Institute, doing microbiologi- 
cal assay work. 

Sometimes we get poetry from George Kent, Jr., at Louisiana 
State University, where he is director of the research labora- 
tories, working on reproduction in the golden hamster. His 
papers have appeared on the program before the American 
Society of Zoologists, Boston; Louisiana Academy of Sciences; 
annual meeting of the Association of Southeastern Biolo- 
gists, Atlanta, Ga. George's poetry and his laboratory work 
are equally interesting. 
Mrs. Crichton McNeal (Josephine Winner) is now living in 
Salt Lake City, Utah, where her husband is connected with 
the Medical School of the University of Utah. They lost a 
son soon after birth in January. 

Walter K. Maude is now Pastor of the Guerrant Memorial 
Presbyterian Church, Jackson, Kentucky. 

Ernest A. Phillips, Ex. '37, has been released from the chaplaincy 
and is now Rector of the Christ Church, Luray, Virginia. 

Mrs. Harold M. Truebger (Mary Porter Hatch I is in Memphis, 
Tenn., where Harold is a patient of the Kennedy General 
Hospital (Veterans) as the result of injuries received in 
Africa last year. 

1938 

Mrs. John W. Camp (Ruby Ellen Brown) is now teaching school 

in Reedy, W. Va. 
Mrs. Edward Galbreath (Martha Watson) had, since last July, 

been doing work in the office of Secretary of State, Jomes 

F. Byrnes, before he was succeeded by General George 

Marshall. 

J. Gid Johnson, Jr., Ex. '38, was elected direct representative 
of Monroe County, Tenn., after he was discharged from 
his four year stretch in the Army where he had attained 
the rank of Major. 

A Christmas letter from Donald Rugh and his wife (Joy 
Pinneo, '39) from Muttra, India, where Donald is manager 
of the Clancy High School, reported that they were in the 
hills at work on the language. They hoped to get started 
on their new staff houses and the school expansion soon. 

Simpson E. Spencer, Jr., after 23 months overseas as supply 
officer on Oahu, Tinian, and Okinawa, with the Seabees, has 
returned to Proctor and Gamble in Cincinnati as a buyer and 
is working on a B. S. in Commerce at the Evening College 
of the University of Cincinnati. 

The Boston Agency of the Mutual Life Insurance Co., of New 
York, under the management of Leland T. Waggoner, led 
the Company's seventy-seven agencies in volume of insurance 
sold in January, according to an announcement from the 
office of Roger Hull, Vice President and Manager of 
Agencies. 

William L. Wood is practicing medicine ot Boonville, North 
Carolina. He was on the campus for Homecominq last 
fall. 

1939 

Warren Ashby and his wife (Helen Bewley, '40) ore living 
in Chapel Hill, N. C, where Warren is teaching two courses 
in ethics and one in the history of philosophy. 

John Knox Coit is in the Department of Philosophy at Sompson 
College, Sampson, New York. 

Robert L. Lucero and his wife (Ruth Raulston, '401 visited 
the campus in October. 

William O Magill, Jr., Chicago, is choirman of the Depart- 
ment of Social Education and Action of his Presbytery. 

1940 
Gordon Bennett is studying dromatics at the University of 

North Corolina, Chapel Hill. 
Erwin Ritzman, Jr., is now Boys' Work Secretary in the Ithaca 

N. Y., Y. M. C. A. 

John W. Wintermute has accepted a call to the Waldensian 
Church, Chicago. 

1941 

John B. Astles is enrolled in San Francisco Theological Sem- 
inory, working toward a Master of Sacred Theology degree. 

Frank Brink is Director of the Anchorage Little Theatre, 
Anchorage, Alaska. His son, David Jonathan, was the first 
baby born there in 1946. His picture was carried on the 
front page of The Forty Ninth State, Published in Anchor- 
age, as Mr. 1947. 

Mrs. W. Buell Evons (Margaret Peters) is employed as a 
physician by the Western Electric Company of Chicago. 



ELEVEN 



David M. Humphreys has been released from the chaplaincy 
and is now at Upper Newton Falls, Mass. 

Mrs. James N. Kendall (Elsie Cornell) is teaching Home 
Economics and Science at New Florence, Penn. 

Little Ersa Carole Patterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hyder 
Patterson (Ersa Wilson, Ex. '41) recently won the grand 
champion award in the Blount County baby show. She was 
judged the best all-round baby in popularity, beauty, and 
health. 

Arthur Peterson and his wife (Marianna M. Allen) have been 
attending Scarritt College, in Nashville, taking advanced 
specialized training in religious education. 

Lily Pinneo writes from Lagos, Nigeria, British West Africa, 
where she arrived on December 27, 1946, after an airplane 
trip from New York to Gander, N. F., to Paris, Fr., to Algiers 
and Nigeria Africa. She says, "It (Lagos) is quite a city 
with electricity, autos, running water, and sewerage, swarm- 
ing with black people. Getting on a bus here is like getting 
on a subway in New York City at the 5:00 p. m. rush". 
Until June she will be in language school. 

Mrs. Raymond E. Pittman (Margaret Lodwick) writes from 
Brazil where she and her husband have gone as missionaries. 
They are at present in Sao Salvador, Bahia, while Margaret 
studies Portugese. In March they expect to go to Caia- 
ponia, Goiaz, which is their field. On the way they will stop 
to see Robert Lodwick, '36, in Jatai, Goiaz. 

Robert B. Short is a graduate student in parasitology in the 
University of Michigan. 

Mrs. J. Brookes Smith, Jr. (Bernice Tontz) returned from 
overseas Dec. 23, 1945, after a stay in Persia as an Army 
nurse, and was discharged Feb. 3, 1946. She is now living 
in Roanoke, Virginia. 

Jack L. Zerwas is serving as part time assistant minister at 
the First Church, Brooklyn, while doing graduate study at 
Union Theological Seminary. 

1942 

Frank Moore Cross is an assistant to the minister of the Second 
Church, Baltimore, while attending Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity. 

Bonnie Hayes is with the American Board of Missions in 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Mrs. John B. Lewis (Marian Jenkins) went from college into 
the research laboratory of Sharp & Dohme. After her 
marriage she went to the same work for the Sharpies Cor- 
poration of Philadelphia where she was in charge of the 
photomicrographic work and did assignments on the Man- 
hattan Project which resulted in the atomic bomb, receiving 
citation for her part in it. In August she retired to house- 
keeping on "Evergreen Acres", the Lewis five acre farm, 
where she is growing vegetables and chickens. Her husband 
is Director of Research for the S. F. Durst Company, Phil- 
adelphia. 

Louise Marshall is continuing her voice studies in New York. 

Charles McCammon (M. D.) and his wife attended the wedding 
of Wesley Lochausen (M. D.), Feb. 22, 1947, in Corpus 
Christi, Texas. 

Allan George Moore who is now Pastor of the Grove Presby- 
terian Church, Aberdeen, Maryland, reports the morale 
boosting experience of meeting many Maryville people while 
a chaplain in the Pacific. 

Elizabeth Pascoe was expected home in March from her sta- 
tion in the Philippines with the Red Cross. 

John Howard Tinley is employed by the Gulf Refining Company, 
Philadelphia, after service with the Marines in the S. Pacific 
and with the R. O. T. S. as an instructor. 

Henry Wick is attending the University of Pennsylvania Law 
School. 

Edward F. Wierzalis received the M. D. degree from Temple 
Medical College and is in internship at Kings County Hos- 
pital, Brooklyn, New York. 

1943 

Marian Avakian is employed by the Board of Foreign Missions, 
1 56 Fifth Avenue, New York. She has announced her 
engagement to marry the Rev. John E. Slater, Jr., Pastor 
of the First Presbyterian Church, Greenwich, N. Y., in June. 

Joseph C. Dickinson is now in New York City studying Art. 

Charles A. Foreman is attending law school at the University 
of Pittsburgh and commuting on week ends to Tionesta, 
Pa., where his wife (Marion Magill) and daughter Susan are 
at home. 

Marjorie Elise Gugger was a member of the entering class of 
the Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania in Philadel- 
phia, September, 1946. 



Mrs. R. Archer Hobson (Martha Moore) is living in Nashville, 
where her husband is with the Cellophane Division of the 
DuPont Company. They have a two year old son, Robert 
Archer, III. 

Donald Ray Hopkins visited the campus last fall with his 
new bride. He has been installed as the Pastor of the 
Richwood (Walton, Ky.) and Union Churches (Union, Ky.) 

Grace Jarnagin is head nurse in Phipps, the Psychiatric clinic 
of Johns Hopkins Hospital. 

Cornelia Jones is a civilian employee with the U. S. Army at 
Hickman Field, Hawaii. 

Lois King received the M. R. E. from Biblical Seminary in May, 
1946. She is now taking special courses for agricultural 
mission work at Cornell University, and expects to go to 
foreign mission work this summer. 

Mrs. Earl H. Lamken (Nola Pauline Johnson) is working on a 
master degree at San Francisco Theological Seminary while 
her husband pursues a similar degree in music. 

Hal B. Lloyd is on a three year term of missionary duty in the 
Philippines, 

Howard Long received his M. S. degree from the University of 
Tennessee and is now seeking the Ph. D. at Peabody Col- 
lege, Nashville. 

Olson Pemberton and his wife (Jean Patterson) arrived in 
Bahia, Brazil, Jan. 17, 1947., where they will be for a year 
of language study. There are other Maryville and Prince- 
ton people in the school. 

Carl Pierce is in Jefferson Medical College. 

Gabriel Williamson has become the Pastor of the North 
Fayette Field, a group of churches near Fayettsville, W. Va. 

1944 

Ben A. Lynt has completed his work at Union Theological 
Seminary, Richmond, Va., and gone to Brintwood, Md. 

William A. Buford and Sara Elizabeth Copeland, Ex. '46, have 
announced their engagement to be married on June 7. 
William is now in Emory University, Atlanta, Ga., and 
Elizabeth is doing graduate work at Syracuse University 
after taking the bachelor degree from Ohio State University. 

Estelle Farrow is completing her third year as a supervisor of 
music in the Middle Township, New Jersey Schools. She 
is now engaged to marry in October. 

Margaret Gessert is now a stewardess with United Air Lines, 
Western Division. 

Mrs. Robin Kiel (Johnnye S. Gudel) is now with her husband 
in Seattle, Washington, where he was transferred from Oak 
Ridge to continue his work with the atom bomb. 

Andrew Richards, Ex. '44, is acting pastor in Lanesboro, Mass. 
He received the B. D. degree in June, and has reentered 
college (William College) seeking the B. A. degree. Andy 
made the football and wrestling teams this year. 

1945 

Jeanne Bellerjeau is a candidate for the M. R. E. degree at 
Princeton Seminary. 

Mrs. Leonard Nelson Cathcart (Betsy Watkins, Ex. '45) is 
making her home now at Camp Stoneman, near San Fran- 
cisco, where her husband is stationed as a Lieutenant. 

Ester Farrow has since graduation been Personnel Investigator 
with Western Electric Co. 

Henry Heaps, Ex. '45, is one of the nine delegates being sent 
by Westminster Fellowship (of the Presbyterian Church, 
U. S. A.) to the World Conference of Christian Young 
People at Oslo, Norway, July 22-31. They will sail early in 
July. 

John W. Morrow, Ex. '45, is attending announcer's school in 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Mrs. William R. Powell, Jr., (Dorothy Elaine Woods) is now 
employed by the Durham Life Insurance Company, Raleigh, 
N. C. 

Robert E. Seel is student supply pastor of the Leonia, N. J., 
Church, while attending Princeton Seminary. 

1946 

Miriam Gutzke, Ex. '46, is now in the School of Nursing, 
Emory University. 

Mrs. Donald Hardy (Carol Titus) writes that she and her hus- 
band returned in February from a rest period in England and 
was "so pleased to find my Alumni Magazine awaiting me. 
I've read from cover to cover and think it is most interest- 
ing." 

Nell Louise Minear has announced her engagement to Donald 
R. Mitchell of St. Paul, Minn. She is a student in the 
School of Christian Education and he in the theological de- 
partment of McCormick Theological Seminary, Chicago. 



TWELVE 



Mary Elizabeth Wells is with Eastern Air Lines in Miami, Fla. 
Miriam Wickham is psychiatric aide at the Institute of Living, 

Hartford, Conn. 
Helen Marie Wilson plans to enter the University of Penn- 
sylvania this summer to begin work on the M. A. degree. 
Edward Wilson, Ex. '-16, is now in Officer Candidate School in 

Fort Benning, Ga. He expects to graduate as a 2nd. Lt. 

in June. 

1947 
Virginia Bunn, Ex. '47, is a member of the Scarritt Singers of 

George Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville. 
Donald W. Campbell is teaching at the John M. Clayton 

School, Frankford, Del. 
Fred DePue has begun work toward the masters degree in 

Foreign Service at .Georgetown University, Washington. 
Charles Hildreth is heod of the Men's Department of the J. C. 

Penny Co. store of Middletown, Conn., and is in manager 

training. 
Paul A. Jamarik is attending the University of Virginia Law 

School. 

BORN TO 

Dr. and Mrs. Chester Brickey Lequire, '27, a son, Jan. 5, 1947. 
Dr. and Mrs. Joel Carter Morris, '27, a daughter, March 7, 

1947. 
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Royce Elzey, '28, a son, David Royce, 

July 31, 1946. 
Rev. and Mrs. Paul C. Dickenson, '30, (VeMna Helen Farley, 

'31), a daughter, Maryelda Jean, Jan. 23, 1947. 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Dickinson (Julia Terry, '32), a 

daughter, Terry Dyer, Feb. 7, 1947. 
Mr. and Mrs. Blundon Glenn Ferguson, '32 (Margaret Kel- 

baugh, Ex. '35), a son, William Andrew, March 3, 1947. 
Rev. and Mrs. Heldon Lampe, Ex. '34, a daughter, Cordelia 

Ray, Aug. 3, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mattesheard (Delores Theresa Burchette, 

'35), a daughter, Jan. 3, 1947. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Best, '36, (Leone Ann Brown, '36), 

a son, Edwin Jones, Jr., Dec. 25, 1946. 
Dr. and Mrs. O'Neal Gray, '36, a daughter, Margaret O'Neal, 

Feb. 4, 1947. 
Rev. and Mrs. William F. MacCalmont, '36, (Ruth Proffitt, 

'37), a daughter, Carolyn Ruth, Feb. 9, 1947. 
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Paterson, '36, a son, William Tait, 

III, Nov. 28, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney S. Portrum, '36, a son, Sidney Seaton, Jr., 

June 1, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer Compton, '37, (Agnes Poyne Goddard, 

'37), a son, Jan. 7, 1947. 
Mr. and Mrs. Embry Esbach, Ex. '37, a son, Mitchell Edward, 

Feb. 4, 1947. 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Glidden (Joan Dexter, '371, a son, 

Jonathan Dexter, Sept. 1946. 
Dr. and Mrs. Wesley H. Kraay (Charlotte King, 37), a daugh- 
ter, Janice Ellen, Nov. 19, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Donnell McArthur, '37, a daughter, Judith Kay, 

Feb. 7, 1947. 
Rev. and Mrs. Paul F. Bauer (Marian Lodwick, '38), a daugh- 
ter, Marian Elyse, March 14, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Powell, '38 (Kathryn Reed, '38), a daugh- 
ter, Jane Louise, Feb. 18, 1947. 
Mr. and Mrs. Simpson E. Spencer, Jr., '38, a son, Jeffry Clark, 

Sept. 10, 1944. 
Dr. and Mrs. William L. Wood, '38 (Polly Hudspeth, Ex. '41 ), 

a daughter, Mary Deanne, Oct. 17, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Howard (Carleen Birchfiel, '39), a son, 

James Ewell, July 15, 1946. (Unreported: Willis Lynn, 

1944). 
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Minear, '39 (Cathorine E. Pond, '39), 

a daughter, Margaret Eileen, Oct. 7, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence M. Potton (Ruth Dixon, '39), a son, 

Lawrence McDowell, Jr., May 16, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Bennett, '40 I Eloise McNeely, '42), a 

daughter, Nancy Royal, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. John David Clinkman, '40 (Arlene Phelps, '40), 

a daughter, Cheryl Ann, March 19, 1947. 
Rev. and Mrs. James O. Jarrell, '40, a son, Charles Halsey, 

Sept. 21, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs George Ooks (Jane Brunson, '40), a daughter, 

Elaine, Sept. 12, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brink, '41, a son, Dovid Jonathan, Jan. 

1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Green, '41 I Linda Robinson, Ex. '44), a 

daughter, 1946 (unreported: a daughter, Vicky, 1944). 



Mr. and Mrs. George Robert Hood (Thelma Marie Ritzman, 

Mi a son, George Robert, Jr., July, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Moss (Arline Campbell, '4 I ) , a son, 

Robert William, Jan. 23, 1947. 
Rev. and Mrs. Arthur Peterson, '41 (Marianne M. Allen, '41 ), 

a son, Arthur Theodore, III., Oct. 4, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Douglas Steakley, '41 (Helen Williams, 

'41 I, a son, James David, Oct. 21, 1946. 
Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Brownlie (Jeanne Stringham, '42), a son, 

Dec. 12, 1946. 
Rev. and Mrs. Cecil Eanes, '43 (Mildred Montgomery, '42), a 

daughter, Oct. 19, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Husk, Ex. '42, a son, Robert Harlan, 

Dec. 31, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bushing, '43 (Dorothy Barber, '42), a 

son, Arthur Stuart, March 18, 1947. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence R. Ketchum, Ex. '42 (Ollie Welsh, 

'43), a daughter, Susan Catherine, Feb. 2, 1947. 
Rev. and Mrs. Allan George Moore, '42, a son, Robert David, 

Feb., 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Charles Tuell (Johnye Sue Long, '42), 

a son, Herbert Charles, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin J. Grygotis (Patricia Ann Carter, '43), 

a son, Allan Paul, Sept. 15, 1945. 
Mr. and Mrs. James B. Lee, Ex. '43 (Louise Wetzel, Ex. '44), 

a daughter, Linda Louise, Oct. 30, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. George R. Parker, Jr. (Jean McCutcheon, '43), 

o son, June, 1946. 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Winstanley (Betty Winton, '43 1, a son, 

Richard Alan, Dec. 8, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. O. Holt Allen (Nettie Rose Sproker, '44), o 

daughter, Jane Elizabeth, Oct. 13, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. James Faulkner, Ex. '44 (Mary Jean Partridge, 

'44), a daughter, Carol Jean, Dec. 7, 1946. 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Gilpatrick, Ex. '44 (Eleanor Williams, 

'43), a daughter, Feb. 16, 1947. 
Dr. and Mrs. Frank L. Miller, Ex. '44, a daughter, Barbara 

Joan, Oct. 28, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Miller, Ex. '44, a daughter, Johnnye 

Sue, Sept., 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Don Black, Ex, '45 (Mary Curtis, '45), a daugh- 
ter, Ruth Alison, March 12, 1947. 
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Hodges, Ex. '45 (Catherine Crothers, 

'46), a son, William Paschall, December 30, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kunselman (Ruth Randolph, Ex. '45), o 

son, Sept. 1, 1946. 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Edward Henderson, '46 (Dorothy 
Buchanan, '42), a son, David Edward, Sept. 22, 1946. 



THE NEW CURRICULUM 

The new curriculum which wili go into effect at 
Maryville College next September is the result of 
studies started before the war. interrupted somewhat 
by the intrusions of the war program, an J resumed a 
year ago. 
The major changes arc three: 

I. A revised program of general graduation require- 
ments different from that formerly in effect only 
in details. Something like forty per cent of the 
student's work is prescribed in the fields of: 
Science: Social Science: Bible. Religion, and 
Philosophy; English Language and Literature. 
Foreign Languages. Perhaps the most marked 
new item in this program is the year Survey in 
Social Science (Economics. Political 
Sociology). Also full major sequences are inaugu 
rated in Business Administration. School Music. 
Physical Education, and Speech. 
H. The reorganization of" the courses offered so as to 
give all courses as tour semester hour units, in- 
stead oi as three. This is designed to enable 
both student and teacher to attain greater con- 
centration of effort. Normally the student's load 
will be lour courses and the teacher will teach 
four classes. A superior student after the fresh- 



THIRTEEN 



New Curriculum — (Continued) 

man year may be permitted five courses. 



is an effort to avoid the fragmentation and scatter- 
ing of effort that has been too much the rule 
under a more diverse plan of courses. 
III. The institution of a program of Special Studies 
(individualized study under supervision and a 
thesis) to be carried out by all students in the 
last half of the junior and the first half of the 
senior year. This work is to be, while it is in 
progress, in lieu of one course, the student normal- 
ly carrying only three other courses. The faculty 
supervisor of such students is also to be released 
from one course for each eight students under his 
supervision The work will be in the student's 
major field and, while not expected to be of re- 
search level, may take many forms varying with 
the individual student and with the nature of the 
subject. It is not assumed that brilliant papers 
will be written by all. but it is a hope, bolstered 
by some experience, that even the weaker student 
will be called out and developed in a way not 
possible under the old classroom pattern of treat- 
ment. Some of us even hope for an aroused 
intellectual spirit on the campus — granted always 
that we have the convinced cooperation of the 
faculty — in which faculty and students will to- 
gether participate. 

The faculty supervisor will work closely with 
these students through the year, but in matters of 
form and style a general editor, who will prob- 
ably be a member of the library staff, will have 
final word. 

The institution of these changes is not expected 
greatly to increase the instructional item in the 
College budget. 

DR. LLOYD AND CHURCH UNION 

Since 1938 President Lloyd has been a member and 
since 1941 the Chairman of the Department of Church 
Cooperation and Union of the Office of the General 
Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A. 
As Chairman he is responsible for presenting the re- 
ports to General Assembly, introducing fraternal visit- 
ors, and other matters. The Department is the 
channel of contact with other Churches and church 
and religious bodies such as the American Bible So- 
ciety, the Federal and World Council of Churches, the 
Lord's Day Alliance, and the like. Perhaps its better 
known duties are those of conducting church union 
negotiations. 

The two principal negotiations of recent years have 
been those with the Presbyterian Church in the U. S. 
(Southern) and the Protestant Episcopal Church. 
President Lloyd has been almost from the beginning 
on the responsible committees in both of these negotia- 
tions. At its General Convention last fall the Protest- 
ant Episcopal Church declined to transmit for study 
a plan of union which had been prepared by a joint 
Presbyterian-Episcopal committee, and the future of the 
negotiations is at present uncertain. 

However, there is encouraging progress in the re- 
union negotiations of the Presbyterian Church in the 
U. S. A. and the Presbyterian Church in the U. S. 
In 194? the two Presbyterian General Assemblies re- 



ceived and transmitted to ministers of the Churches for 
This study and report a tentative plan of reunion and a 
constitution. Since that time considerable revision has 
been made. In March of this year, the joint drafting 
committee and the Department and Permanent Com- 
mittee of Church Cooperation and Union of the respec- 
tive Churches, meeting in Cincinnati, agreed upon a 
revised tentative Plan of Reunion and Constitution for 
transmission to the respective General Assemblies with 
the recommendation that it be transmitted to the 
Presbyteries of the two Churches for "study and com- 
ment." It is the hope that the Plan, as it may be 
revised by the committees during the year, will come 
back to the General Assemblies in 1948 for vote and 
transmission to the Presbyteries for their votes. If this 
is done and the required affirmative vote is given in 
both Churches, a reunion might be voted in 1949 and 
consummated in 1950. This is an end for which many 
in both Churches are working and praying. 

THE 1947 FEBRUARY MEETINGS 

Another successful series of the February Meetings 
has come and gone. Seeing them through was one of 
President Lloyd's first activities after his return from 
abroad. Rev. Dr. John H. Gardner, Jr., Pastor of 
the First Presbyterian Church, Baltimore, preached six- 
teen thoughtful and earnest sermons that presented 
various aspects of the Christian message, and filled a 
steady schedule of personal interviews. Rev. Dr. 
Sidney E. Stringham, Pastor of the New McKcndree 
Methodist Church, Jackson, Missouri, led the singing 
for the twenty-fifth time. The campus is a more 
spiritual place because of this 71st series of the Meet- 
ings that continue through years of war and peace. 

FACULTY WEDDING 

One of the interesting events on the campus during 
the current college year was the marriage of Dr. 
Susan A. Green, long Professor of Biology, to Mr. 
Louis A. Black, for the past fifteen years Director of 
Maintenance. The wedding was performed on De- 
cember 30 by Dr. Horace E. Orr. Needless to say, Mr. 
and Mrs. Black not only had the interest of students 
and faculty but the heartiest good wishes. Mrs. Black 
continues to serve as Professor of Biology and Chair- 
man of the Division of Science and Mr. Black con- 
tinues his work on the college staff. She had been 
living in the Studio House and when she was married 
just moved across the street to Mr. Black's house. The 
Alumni Magazine offers congratulations and good 
wishes. 

DO YOU KNOW 

We have failed in efforts to trace the lost alumni 
listed below. If you know the address of any of them 
please write us. 



1881 

Horace McBath 

1892 

Mrs. Arthur N. Ruble 
(Lula Edmondson) 

1893 

Mrs. A. H. Scott 

1899 

Samuel D. McMurrav 



1900 

Harvey C. Rimmer 

1906 

Don Carlos Doggetr 
Nathaniel L. Taylor 

1907 

Clara G. Carnahan 
Frederick A. Elmore 
Mrs. A. J. Hacker 
Mrs. M. N. Stiles 



FOURTEEN 



1911 

Edward H. Caldwell 
Philip L. Robinson 

1912 
Roy H. Hixson 

1913 
Mrs. A. R. Felknor 
Lloyd H. Langston 
Reva Newman 

1914 
Adolphus R. McConnell 
Addison S. Moore 

1915 
Anise E. Atiyeh 
Frank S. Beresford 
Emmett Kilpatrick 

1916 
J. Arthur Acton 
George M. Adams 
Mrs. D. R. Dudley 
Cora Jane Henry 
William H. Pritchett 
Gilbert O. Robinson 
Mrs. C. R. Stanbery 

1917 
Lily C. Henry 
George W. Hodges 
Mrs. Erma R. Tweed 

1918 
Margaret Bassett 
Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Logan 
Robert L. Taylor 
Alfred H. Webster 
Mr. and Mrs. Deck C. Williams 

1919 
Mrs. Walter Laetsch 
Mrs. Milton A. Whitford 

1920 
Rosa E. Logan 
Mrs. Mark Henna Mayfield 
Thomas Lamar Mc Connell 
Mrs. W. C. Schnopp 
Thomas Phillips Sheffey 
Mrs. R. E. Trotter 

1921 
Leslie E. Davidson 
Moss Farmer 
William Y. Hayes 
Mrs. L. C. Hine 
Helen E. Horton 
Frank S. McLaughlin 
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F. Phillips 
Martha Robison 
Mrs. Lucile C. Simmons 
Mrs. J. B. Yaukey 

1922 
Burney F. Acton 
Mrs. R. H. Bollinger 
Anna Helen Culbertson 
Mrs. Elizabeth E. Cullis 
Ralph C. Jennings 
Ruth Clayton 

1923 
Clarence R. Anderson 
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Arnold 
Mabel I. Baker 
Mary L. Campbell 
Henry C. Cox 
Mrs. George Hanmer 
Robert Benjamin Houston 
Mrs. Ralph Kesselring 
James A. Milling 
Mrs. Howard W. Newton 
Mary V. Ridgway 
Mrs. Hubert Y. Shoffner 
Hilda Simerly 
Andrew F. Young 

1924 
Mrs L. C. Burchfield 
Mrs. H. E. Copeland 



Mrs. Thclma E. A. Gander 

Mrs. K. H. Knapp 

Mrs. John Vaughan 

Dr. and Mrs. C. A. Wathen 

Florence L. Whitfield 

1925 
Charles R. Black 
Emma D. Blair 
Mrs. Julia A. C. Burke 
Nathan R. Haworth 
Mrs. Perle L. Lotton 
Robbie Lee Martin 
M. Clarice McDonald 
Mrs. Albert E. Metts 
D. Alfred Musick 
Mrs. W. L. Noe, Jr. 
Mrs. Clarence Wathen 

1926 
Troy Berrong 

Mr. and Mrs. Salmon Brown 
Mrs. Graham Cooper 
Dewey William Eitner 
Esther Grimes 
Maryanna llasz 
Dessie A. Marler 
Mrs. A. H. Marshall 
Mrs. J. E. Pullin 
Mrs. Grace L. West 

1927 
Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Browning 
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Buchanan 
Willie M. Clifton 
Rev. and Mrs. Robert S. Harvey 
Herbert L. Hunter 
Mrs. Homer L. Sellers 
Margaret Elliott Turner 

1928 
Mrs. Norman Center 
Constance E. Fitzgerald 
Mrs. J. S. Kring 
S. H. Osborne 
Mrs. Mary E. F. Owens 
Roy E. Paul 
Elizabeth Post 
Ethyl P. Proffitt 
Lois M. Smith 

1929 
Mrs. W. A. Claycomb 
Mrs. I. A. Coleman 
Mrs. Cecil Crisp 
Robert F. Dance 
Grace Loftain Daniels 
Mrs. Harold Greer 
Walter Wayne Headrick 
Mrs. H. M. Kelso 
John R. Lawson 
Margaret N. Lowrance 
Rugh C. McClelland 
Mrs. F. P. Payne 
Alice A. Pratt 
Joseph B. Prince 
Mary L. Rodgers 
Mary B. White 
James H. Williams 

1930 
James Cuyler Anderson 
Ralph W. Cherry 
Charles William Felknor 
Mrs. B. J. Fletcher 
Mrs. R. B. Gafford 
Mrs. Charlie B. Gramling, Jr. 
Mrs. Fred H. Knobel 
Dr. and Mrs. Ira Morrison 
Mrs. Joel L. Parrott 
Rev. and Mrs. Roy Isaac Reese 
William G. Stinnett 

1931 
Mrs. Harry O. Buchanan 
Mrs. Alva G. Burris 
Mary J, Carroll 




Coach Lombe Scott Honaker completed twenty-five 
years of service at Maryville College in September 
1946. Recognition was given to this fact at the Faculty 
Club dinner of February 3, 1947. 

In September 1921 Mr. Honaker came from South- 
western University, Texas, where he had been in 
charge of athletics. He has been a very successful 
football, basketball, and baseball coach at Maryville for 
this quarter of a century and has thousands of friends 
and admirers among Maryville alumni. He is still going 
strong and with Mrs. Honaker continues to live in 
their home on Court Street. Both of their sons were 
in military service during the war. The oldest son. 
Scott, '41, is taking graduate work at Colorado State 
and the younger son, Ross, is back at Maryville Col 
lege and playing third base on the baseball team this 
spring. Roth are married. 

The Alumni Magazine offers congratulations to Mr. 
and Mrs. Honaker on this twentv-tifth anniversary. 



Newell C. Carter 
R. Anne Deal 
Victor R. Defenderfer 
Mrs. H. B. Fairman 
Ernestine D. Hedden 
Elva A. Hicks 
Joshua Stuart James 
Reba McKinster 
Rev. and Mrs. E. L. Nelson 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin A Shelley 
Colvin Edgar Shepard 
Wilfred Kellogg Smith 
Mrs. John E Steele 
1932 
Junius Allison 



Mrs. Fred Bailey 

Evelyn M. Beebe 

Mrs. Mary E. Hunt Berlin 

Margaret Brigman 

J. P. Coughlin 

Rev. Hubert Leo Duncan 

Mrs. James Ethier 

Mrs. Joe L. Evins 

Lynette N. Johnson 

Mrs. C. E. Judt 

Fred William McGhee 

Paul Shelton 

Reno S. Smith 

Millard Tolliver 

Edith M. Walker 



FIFTEEN