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OCTOBER, 1942 


Homecoming and Founders' Day is Saturday, October 31! 

i. Founders' Day Exercises in the Chapel at S:10 a. ni. 

2 Barbecue and campfire on the athletic field at 5:?0 p. m. 
(In the Alumni Gymnasium in case of rain.) 

3. Football game at 7:30 p. m. — Maryville vs. Emory and Henry. 

The Executive Committee has elected the following alumni to serve on the 
committees to plan and prepare for Homecoming: 

1. The Food Committee: Joe L. Marshall, '25, Chairman; Mrs. Maynard Dunn, 

"27; Archibald F. 'Piper, '36. 

2. The Welcoming Committee: Dr. F. A. Griifitts, '25, Chairman; Mrs. James 

Badgett, '37; Mary Orr, '41; Mrs. D. W. Proffitt, '16; Guy W. Sneed, 
'24;'Rev. Howard M. 'Welsh, '95. 

3. The Decoration Committee: Earl Storey, "27, Chairman; Florence Butman, 

'37; Mrs. Judson Murphy, '37. 

Emory and Henry has an excellent football record at the date of the writing of 
this Maga-ine and promises to be a tough contender. This should be one of the 
best games of the season. Maryville has the largest squad it has had in a number 
of years, yet only seventeen of the men have ever been out for college football be- 
fore. Buy your tickets at the barbecue at half price, (5 5c) but buy them as soon 
as you arrive as those handling the tickets must go to the gate in time to handle the 
regular crowd there. There will be a reserved section in the bleachers for alumni. 
Please make it a point to sign the register at the barbecue. 



President John C. Crawford, Jr., 

Vice-President _ Mary Goddard, 

Recording Secretary Winifred L. Painter, 

Executive Secretary James R. Smith, 


'3 5 


Class of 1943: Rachel M. Edds, '27; Donnell W. McArthur, '37; Charles F. 

Webb, '27. 
Class of 1944: James P. Badgett, '36; C. Louise Carson, '30; Nina C. Gamble, '35 
Class of 1945: Andrew L. Alexander, '34; Mrs. F. A. Greene, '22; Mrs. L. C. 

Olm, '20. 


Published by Maryville College, Maryville, Tennessee 

Ralph Waldo Lloyd, President 

Vol. XLI 

October, 1942 

No. 6 

Published quarterly by Maryville College. Entered May 24, 1904, at Maryville, Tennessee, 
3S second-class mail matter. Acceptance for mailing at special rate of postage provided for in 
Section 1103. Act of October 3, 1917, authorized February 10, 1919. 

PiTSiiiFitt Ulngft s Pag^ 

To Maryville Alumni Everywhere, Greeting! 

If this Alumni Magazine is received and read by all to whom it is 
mailed by the Alumni OfFice, I have the high privilege of extending 
in these words the sincere greetmgs of their Alma Mater to 2,725 
Maryville College graduates in forty-seven States and twenty-live terri- 
tories and foreign countries. The Magazine will not reach many of 
those abroad, for the war has not only closed mails but has sent 
Americans home or into other countries, and is sending an increasing 
number of Maryville's younger graduates with the armed forces into 
training at home and service abroad where the Magazine cannot follow 
them. But most alumni will see these \words and join us all in prayer- 
ful thought of those others. 

Although Maryville is 123 years old, the present living alumni con- 
stitute eight-five per cent, of all who have graduated. Before and for 
several decades after the Civil War the enrolment was small, and 
then for a considerable period the preparatory department was large 
and the college students increasing but the graduating, classes still 
small. The average number each year receiving degrees v^as less than ten before the year 1900. It reached 100 
first in 1929. Since 1930 the number of graduates each year has averaged 120. It was startling to me person- 
ally to realise that in the twelve commencements at which I have presided I have handed diplomas to more than 
half of all present living graduates. Thus I have a very special interest in writing to Maryville alumni. 

Increasing Pressures of War 

Maryville is having a good year. The enrolment is somewhat less than in recent peace-time years. But 
the Chapel is filled each morning; the freshman class is of good size and has in it a considerable number of young 
people directed to Maryville by alumni; the spirit is an earnest one. 

But everyone lives in a consciousness of the war; no faculty members have been called into military service 
as yet, but more and more students are being called or are enlisting in the various reserves, and doubtless the 
calls will increase. The writing of this page has just been interrupted by listening to the President's radio ad- 
dress of October 12, in which he expressed the belief that the selective sei-vice age should be lowered to eighteen 
and that before another year there may be as many women as men working in war industries. The effects of this 
on education are certain to be great. The effects of rising prices and rising taxes and scarcity of materials and 
labor are now being felt by all colleges. 

Maintaining Liberal Arts Education 

A major pressure also is expressed in this remark recently quoted by one of our college presidents from a 
man in touch with many colleges, "My fear is that under present war pressures American higher education will 
become merely a vast system of vocational schools." That is not an idle fear. The very fact that all our en- 
deavors must be geared toward victory in this kind of war leaves no doubt as to the need of extending vocational 
training. But even that does not and never can displace the present and abiding necessity for basic liberal arts 
education. To balance these two necessities in the service of God and country is the difficult task of Mar^'ville 
and a large number of other important American colleges with strong liberal arts traditions. This is the kind 
of service Maryville is rendering. 

It is both undesirable and impossible to go along in a "business-as-usual" manner. But Maryville is main- 
taining a rounded program. Chapel, classes, football, intramurals, music, drama, debate, and the half hundred 
other endeavors that make college life are in progress these days. We will have a serious but a good report to 
make to the Board of Directors at its Fall Meeting on November 17. The semester will close December 17, and 
we will have a new experience when a third of the senior class, the third who attended the Summer Session of 
the Accelerated Program, complete their graduation requirements and join the 2,725 alumni to whom these words 
of greeting and good wishes are written. 

autp4^ /Cirn^-^^d^ '^^^Cc^^i^ A^ 









As this is being written, the thoughts and activities of all of us are con' 
cerned with the titanic struggle being waged throughout the world between 
fascism and democracy. This war, unlike all previous ones, is an ideological 
war. The outcome will be a closer union of peoples, but the struggle will 
determine whether this unity shall come by fascist force or by democracy 
adequately meeting the conditions of the time. 

Democracy and its freedoms are being challenged today. One of the 
freedoms for which we are fighting, and which is an indispensable part of 
any democratic nation, is academic freedom. All institutions of learning — 
their officers, faculty, students and alumni — necessarily have a heavy stake in 
the present world struggle. Christianity, also, is under challenge from the 
fascist economy, and Christian colleges are essential fortresses on the home 

Maryville College is doing its full part m meeting these challenges, but 
not without sacrifices. We, as alumni, can and must contribute to this ef- 
fort. This can best be done by an integrated alumni — an active, vitalized 
Association. We boast of having more than twenty-seven hundred alumni, 
yet only fifteen percent pay dues to our Association. It is hoped that dur- 
ing the year more members will feci it their duty to pay current dues. 

The publication of the Alumni Magazine and the management of the 
Alumni Office is under the direction of our very able Executive Secretary, 
Mr. James R. Smith, who is also Public Relations Secretary of the College. 
In addition to his other duties, he has been building up files of data con- 
cerning alumni, and they have been of incalculable value in recent months 
in supplying information upon request to various governmental agencies. 

In the promotion of the sale of War Bon.ds, it has been suggested that 
alumni can manifest loyalty, not only to their country, but to their alma 
mater, by making gifts to the College in the form of War Bonds. Maryville 
College has agreed to hold all bonds thus given it until after the duration or 
until maturity if requested by the United States. One alumnus, unable to 
attend the reunion of his class because of being engaged in war work, con- 
tributed the amount his trip to Maryville would have cost to the purchase of 
a bond and donated it to the College. 

The Annual Homecoming for the alumni is Saturday, October 31, the 

program being printed elsewhere in the Magazine. Every one who can come 

will find a hearty welcome. 

John C. Crawford, Jr., '27. 

John C. Crawford, Jr., received the A. B. degree from Maryville College in 1927 and 
the LL.B. from Harvard in 1931. He married America Arey Moore, '2S, in 1933. 
He is a practicing attorney in Maryville. In 1940 he was elected to the State Senate 
from the 4th district, including Blount, Cocke, Hamblen, and Jefferson Counties. He 
was reelected by a very large vote this fall. 



The 1942 Commencement of Maryville College was 
a war-time commencement, as those of 1917 and 1918 
had been a quarter of a century before. Already the 
ranks of the student body and the graduating class had 
lost young men to the armed forces. The war furnish- 
ed a sobering background for the pageantry of the oc- 
casion, but it could not destroy the interest or the buoy- 
ant spirits of the graduates and their undergraduate 
fellow-students or of the considerable number of friends 
and alumni who thronged the campus for the traditional 
ceremonies. Someone suggested that Maryville was far 
too experienced to be thrown easily out of its stride or 
poise by even so great a catastrophe as war, perhaps be- 
cause in its first hundred years, which everyone says 
are the hardest, Maryville had passed through four 

By a fortunate coincidence, or vdth prophetic vision 
as in retrospect it almost seems to have been, the Col- 
lege had set its fall opening date back to the first of 
September and its Commencement date to May 18. 
Thus there was no need to make the emergency change 
in dates found necessary by a large proportion of in- 
stitutions, in order to permit students to complete the 
year before entering military or industrial service or to 
make way for war-time accelerated programs. 

The first of the Commencement events was the 
Senior Chapel program conducted by seniors and m- 
cluding the exchange of chapel sittings which has been 
a custom for about ten years. On that same evening 
the Commencement Play, The Truth About Blayds, was 
given by a selected cast of students of all classes, under 
the direction of Mrs. West and under the auspices of 
the Dramatic Arts section of the Division of Fine Arts. 

Saturday, May 16, was Alumni Day. Chapel was at 
8:10 a. m. Reunion class luncheons were at nooi, 
among them the twent^'-five year class luncheon at the 
home of Mark Blaine Crum. The number returning for 
the reunions was much reduced by the early date, the 
new pressures of war, and the transportatioi difficulties, 
but there were some. In the afternoon seniors, parents, 
alumni, and others attended the reception at the home 
of President and Mrs. Lloyd. 

The annual alumni dinner in the evening was surpris- 
ingly well attended in view of the conditions. There 
were 237 at the tables. The program was interesting 
and over in time for the outdoor band concert shortly 
after nine. J. Edward Kidder, '16, President of the 
Alumni Association, pres'ded; a brief report was made 
by the Executive Secretary of the Alumni Association. 
The graduating class was presented by Dean of Students 
Frank D. McClelland for membership in the Associa- 
tion, was received, and responded through the class 
president, Ted Holman. The spokesman for the fifty- 
year class ('92) was Rev. William David Malcolm; for 
the twenty-five-year class ('17) Professor Augustus 
Sisk; and for the ten-year class Dr. Lea Callaway. 
Various other reunion classes were seated together and 
exchanged news and reminiscences. 

On the next morning the Baccalaureate service was 
held in the Chapel, conducted by President Lloyd, 
whose sermon was on "The Open Door" set before 
graduates by God as they went from the College into 

the uncertainties and compulsions ahead. It was a 
realistic but reassuring message. He was assisted in the 
service by Rev. J. Edward Kidder, whose son David 
was a member of the graduating class, and by Rev. 
John A. McAfee, D.D., pastor of the New Providence 
Presbyterian Church which annually joins the College 
in the Baccalaureate service. The Choir, the Seniors, 
and the Faculty, in full regalia, formed the Procession. 

For the first time there was a Senior Music Hour in 
the Chapel at four o'clock in the afternoon. The 
preacher at the seven o'clock Vespers was Chaplain 
Frank Lewis Miller, '14, Assistant to the Chief of 
Chaplains, U. S. Army, and a Colonel in the Chaplains 

Commencement Day (Monday, May 18) found pleas- 
ant weather and almost the usual graduation day 
crowds. The Board of Directors met from 8:30 a. m. 
to 9:30 a. m. to award degrees and ratify the appoint- 
ment of faculty and staff for the ensuing year, and 
then joined the Academic Procession which entered the 
Chapel between rows of junior class girls bearing the 
Daisy Chain, as the organ and choir led in the h^'mn 
"God of our fathers, whose almighty hand." Rev. 
Sidney E. Stringham, D.D., of St. Louis, known to most 
alumni as song leader in the February Meetings, whose 
daughter Jeanne was in the graduating class, offered the 
prayer. Rev. Roy Ewing Vale, D.D., LL.D., of Indian- 
apolis, a Director of the College, gave the annual ad- 
dress on the subject "In the Shadow of the Great." 
President Lloyd, assisted by Dean Hunter and Dean 
McClelland, conferred the bachelor's degree on 123 
graduates, and the honorary degrees of LL.D., and 
D.D. respectively on John Calvin Crawford, '97, of 
Maryville, and Frank Lewis Miller, '14, of Washington. 
Also Fifty-Year Certificates were awarded to the seven 
living members of the Class of 1892, which numbered 
twelve at graduation. Of the seven, the following five 
viJere present to receive the certificates in person: Mrs. 
Annis Duncan Beals, Marjwille; Mr. William Edward 
Hamilton, Knoxville; Dr. Ambrose Lafayette Jones, 
Greenback: Rev. William McClung, Philadelphia, Pa.; 
and Rev. William David Malcolm, Banner Elk, N. C. 

Soon after the close of the exercises the visiting, 
luncheon, and farewells were over, and the campus, 
for several days the scene of many and varied activities, 
settled back into a state of calm, quiet, and peace. 

ARTISTS' SERIES 1942-1943 

The Maryville College Artists' Series has become so 
well established and has proved itself so popular and 
educationally valuable that it is being continued this 
year. This is in face of various difficulties, of which 
two chief ones are that of securing the musicians de- 
sired and that of attendance by outside patrons who 
must travel from Knoxville and elsewhere. But Profes- 
sor George D. Howell, Chairman of the Committee on 
the Artists' Series, has announced the follov^fing ex- 
cellent numbers: 
November 11 — Lucille Browning, Metropolitan Opera 

Meazo Soprano, and Rose Dirman, Lyric Soprano. 
December 14 — John Gurney, Metropolitan Opera Bass 

March or April — The Farbman String Symphony, with 

Edith Shiller, Piano Soloist. 


Second Annual Benefit Luncheon and Apron Sale 

The first Benefit Luneh- 
eon and Apron Sale held 
a year ago was so successful 
that a second one has been 
scheduled for Saturday, De- 
cember 5, 1942. As last 
year the sponsors are Mrs. 
Ralph Waldo Lloyd, wife of 
the President of the College, 
and a committee composed 
of the women members of 
the Executive Committee of 
the Alumni Association and 
other women in the Mary- 
ville community. The Execu- 
tive Committee on Septem- 
ber 28 voted to join again 
in sponsoring this effort. 

There were 196 women 
at the lovely luncheon of 
last year. Approximately 
100 aprons, donated by 
alumnae and friends, were 
sold to those present. After 
paying for the luncheon and 
other expenses, there was a 
net sum of $206.26 realized 
for the "Women's Dormi- 
tory Improvement Fund." 
This, supplemented by $?i7i 
given by Mrs. John Walker, 
one of the patronesses of 
the event, has made possible 
the building of the much 
needed modern bathroom 
on the first floor of Bald- 
win Hall, shown in the ac- 
companying pictures. 

The plan and purpose 
of the 1942 Benefit Lunch- 
eon and Apron Sale are 
similar to those of a year 

The time set is 1:H 
p. m., Saturday, December 
5. The price of the lunch- 
eon remains at seventy- 
five cents in spite of the 
great increase in costs. 
Graduates, former students, 
and interested friends are asked to donate aprons for the sale. 

Every woman is invited to attend the luncheon and to bring or send one or more aprons. Reservations for 
the luncheon should be made in advance. Any one who cannot attend and wishes to send a gift of money in 
lieu of the luncheon price and aprons may do so. Also those who cannot attend may purchase aprons. 

If you are one of the Maryville alumnae who sent an apron last year, you will find genuine satisfaction in 
the good the money is doing, and you are invited to send another now. If you are one of the number who did 
not send anything last year, you are cordially invited to join the "senders" this year. More aprons than were on 
hand could have been sold last year. 

Reservations, aprons, and gifts should be sent to "Benefit Luncheon Committee, Alumni Office, Maryville 
College, Maryville, Tennessee." 






The Alumni Office has received reports concerning 
the present activities of 106 of the 130 graduates of 
the most recent class — that of 1942. They are as 

In Theological Seminaries: At Presbyterian College of 
Christian Education: Helen Cone; At Princeton: Hugh 
Kenyon Leishman, John Percy Martin, George Tibbef.s; 
At Eastern Baptist Seminary, Lucille Lynch; At Western 
Theological Seminary, James Rowan. 

In Medical Colleges and Hospitals: At Johns-Hopkins, 
Roberta Hope; At Tuft's Medical School, Melvm John- 
son; At Vanderbilt Medical School, Charles Samuel Mc- 
Cammon; At University of Pennsylvania Medical Col- 
lege, Luther Quentin Myers; At Henry Grady Hospital, 
Joyce Parham ; At Western Reserve Hospital, Ora Grayce 
Ridings; At Ohio State University Dental College, Rob- 
ert Charles Wright; At Jefferson Medical College, Paul 
Sieber; At St. Louis Hospital, Evelyn Jeanne Stringham. 

In Graduate Schools: At University of Cincinnati, 
John M. Guinter; At Vanderbilt University, John 
Henry Hoeher; At University of Tennessee, Helen 
Trotter; At Emory University, Doris Shanks; At Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, Ann Mikulich. 

Margaret Gertrude Ash, Clara Jane Baldock, Helen 
Lenora Cameron, Mary Agnes Carter, Trula Ruth Gate, 
Elisabeth Lorraine Glover, Fontella Hamilton, Nelda 
Jean Henry, Inez Elisabeth Johnson, Ina Catherine 
Jussely, Rachel Kathleen McCall, Clara L. McCord, 
Troye Moore, Ruth Albee Perrin, Betty Lee Pettry, 
Margaret Proffitt, Mary Proffitt, William Boyd Rich, 
Virginia Stroebe, Ada Florence Summers, Bette Gene 
Umbach, Alice Jane Weatherby, Margaret Ruth 

With Ecusta Paper Corp., Lola Elisabeth Ball; With 
T. V. A., Florence P. Barber, Dorothy Louise Barber, 
Ruth Duggan, Elaine Fichter, David M. Hall, Louise 
Marshall, June Rose Morley; With Aluminum Co. of 
America, Margaret Clark, Mary Elisabeth Cruse, Bon- 
nie Cornelia Hayes, Mildred Hester, Frances Ruth Lane, 
Lillian Nichols, Francis Seeley; With U. S. Public 
Health Service, Bina Ruth Brown; Dietetic work, 
Dorothy G. Buchanan, Hester Santiago, Dorothy Jane 
Tayler, Hermia Jean Zimmerman; Laboratory Chemistry 
Research Assistants, Margaret Fain, Marian Jenkins, Elisa- 
beth Pascoe; Secretarial Work, Blanche Fawcett, Mary 
Felknor, Dorothy Gessert, Janet Lindsay, Mildred Mont- 
gomery, Doris Smith, Martha Williamson, Janice Gray- 
beal; Journalism, Mary Jenks; Fireman with the B. and 
O. R. R., Francis McGaha; Defense Work, Christine 
Frits, Edythe Mae Persing; Religious Education Work, 
Helen Pratt, Anne Gammon; General Electric, Ruth 

John Paul Baptiste, Frank H. Barr, Frank Moore 
Cross, Jr., Jackson Miller Gilmore, Harry Elwood Gra- 
ham, J. Norman Hooker, Henry Edward Kell, David H. 
Kidder, John David McDaniel, Stanley Arthur Men- 
ning, John Thomas Mise, John H. Ross, Fred Griffin 
Shelfer, John Howard Tinley, Richard Wright Watkins, 
Henry Moore Wick, Hilton A. Wick, Curtis William 


Lyda Grace Brown, '24, to Eckel S. Ross. 

Marion Elliott Caulton, '26, to Hamilton B. Steele. 

Ruth Taylor, '29, to W. F. Sharp. 

Rosalie Batt, '30, to Kenneth Crowley. 

Roberta Louise Robison, '33, to James Scranton Blain, Jr. 

Martha Dean Reed, '40, to Oliver R. Tarwater, '34. 

Maisie Thomas, '34, to William Tunnell. 

Julia Fiske Hilditch, '36, to Robert H. Toms, '35. 

Arnold Allen Brown, '36, to Elisabeth Homan Baird. 

Mmnie Belle Watson, '36, to Robert W. Peery, '37. 

Elisabeth May Carlisle, '37, to Ralph Scudder Lewis. 

Donald Leo Cross, '37, to Sally E. McLendon. 

Edith Pierce, '38, to John C. March. 

Ernest Charles Enslin, '39 to Minerva Cramer. 

Marguerite Justus, '39, to Sgt. Roy M. Rankin, Ex. "40. 

Ann Searcy Jett, '37, to Phillip Jones. 

Paul H. Fo.x, '38, to Mary Frances Beasley. 

Anna Ruth Dixon, '39, to Lawrence M. Patton. 

Margaret Pauline Hamrick, '39, to Staff Sgt. Joseph L. 

Dorothy Louise Wells, '41, to John P. Magill, '39. 
Lucille Varnadore, '39, to Pvt. Herbert Russell. 
Sgt. Edward A. Jussely, '39, to Winnie Hatten. 
Virginia Beryl Postal, '39, to Albert McFarland Smith. 
Donal Wilmoth, '39, to Remell Harmon. 
Arlene Phelps, '40, to John D. Clinkman, '40. 
Ruth Mack, '40, to John R. Dennis. 
James William Bennett, '41, to Ruth Maxine Russell. 
Cathryn Ruth Gordon, '41, to Dennis N. Osteen. 
Edith Hitch, '41, to Sterling Leitch. 
J. D. Hughes, '41, to Jean Campbell, Ex. '43. 
Mary Mildred Hatcher, '41, to Frederick Painter Rawl- 

ings, '41. 
Elisabeth Allene Bryant, '42, to Joel Phillips, Ex. '44. 
Tennie Ruth Huff, '42, to Charles R. Ray. 
Horace N. Justus, '42, to Carolyn Huber, Ex. '4?. 
Ruth Evelyn Ogle, '42, to Dr. Marvin Lee Williams. 
Phyllis Ruth Overton, '42, to Ralph N. Harder. 
Kate Marion Powell, '42, to James E. Evans, Ex. '44, 
Cathron Hobbs, Ex. '43, to Daniel B. Eveland, Ex. '43. 
Sara J, Boiling, Ex. '44, to Kenneth L. Frame. 
Ruthanna Merker, Ex. '44, to Sam A. Monger, Jr., Ex. 

Geneva Hutchinson, formerly on the faculty, to Howard 


Jessie Patricia Cassada, '38, to Robert C. Buhmann. 
Corporal Farrell Millsaps, '40, to Eloise Caughron. 
Paul G. Elrod, Ex. '41, to Virginia Martin. 
Barbara Ann Swift, '41, to W. A. Stringer, Jr., '41. 
* * * 



Rev. and Mrs. R. W. Post returned on the Gripsholm 
from Thailand where they have been missionaries for 
the past forty years. They were held for six months 
in an internment camp at Bangkok 

Rev. and Mrs. Robert O. Franklin were interned in 
Thailand and later taken to Japan with other mission- 
aries. He is Secretary of the Thailand Agency of the 
American Bible Society. 




M. Blaine Duggan is Chairman of the Southern Pas- 
senger Association, Room 8, Terminal Station, Atlanta, 


Ruth Newell, '13 has joined the staff of the West- 
minster Foundation of the University of Kansas. She is 
filling the place vacated by Mary Miles, '18, who is now 
keeping house and caring for the children of her broth- 
er Malcolm Miles, '24, m Louisville, Kentucky. 


Rev. J. Edward Kidder, a missionary from China and 
retiring President of The Alumni Association, is now 
pastor of the Berwyn, Maryland, Presbyterian Church. 


The work of Lilah Hembree as Home Demonstration 
Agent in Oldham County, Kentucky, received recogni- 
tion and praise in the September issue of the Country 
Gentleman (page 62). 

"During the past thirteen months, eight of Oldham 
County 4-H Club girls under the coaching of Lilah 
Hembree have been state winners, two have been 
regional winners, and three have been national cham- 
pions. What a record!" 


Kathleen Rankin is Dean of Women and Instructor 
of History at Lees-McRea College, Banner Elk, North 
Carolina. During the summer she operates her own 
camp (Dcllwood Camps For Girls) at Waynesville, 
North Carolina. 

Rev. Francis Kinsler, a former missionary to Chosen, 
is now at the First Presbyterian Church, East Hampton, 
New York. 

Mary Elizabeth Torrey has been teaching children 
of missionaries at Angola, Portuguese West Africa for 
five years. 

Roy Cortner is conducting clinics throughout the 
country with the WPB. 

Eleanor Franklin is living at 37-OS Bowne Street, 
Flushing, New York. 

Wendell W. Cru^-e has published a hook. Educational 
Psychology, a 572 page volume, Ronald Press Co., New 

Dorothy Lee Ferris, formerly at Frances Newton 
Hospital, Fero~epur, Punjab, India, is now in the United 
States at Embudo, New Mexico. 

Martha Everett is teaching in the Porter High 
School, Maryville, Tennessee. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Henry Hannah (Ann Trewhitr) 
are living in LaGrange, Illinois, where they were trans- 
ferred by the Aluminum Company of America. 

Rev. and Mrs. Frank R. Neff, Jr., are now at the 
Everglades Community Church, Everglades, Florida. 

Rev. and Mrs. A. E. Newcomer are now at the Pres- 
byterian Church in Morrillton, Arkansas. 

Robert Walter Clopton is attending Northwestern 
University graduate school. 

Betty Brewer is an instructor on the Dietary Staff 
of Mount Sinai Hospital in Philadelphia. 

Rev. Paul McCandless and family have returned 
from the mission field in Brazil. 

Robert W. Rayburn has accepted a call to a pastorate 
in South Charleston, Ohio. 

Gertrude Souders, Ex. '35, is living at 6237 South wood, 
St, Louis, Missouri. She is employed with the Foreign 
Inquiring Service of the American Red Cross. 

Mrs. Kenneth Blades, (Ruth McCampbell) accepted 
by WAAC. 

Evelyn Coddington Johnson is now principal of 
Palm Sola School, Manatee County, Florida. 

Robert H. Johnson is now Assistant Professor of 
Economics at West Virginia University. He is now 
on leave of absence while in service with WPB in 
Washington as an Associate Economist. He received 
the Ph.D. degree from the University of Iowa, 1940. 

Warren E. Jones is now with the RCA Manufactur- 
ing Co., Chicago Commercial Research Department 
as a Statistician. He has developed a Research Library 
that is designed to function as a fact-finding tool for 

A note from George E. Lehr: "I am employed by 
the War Department here in Miami and am doing my 
best to 'Keep 'em Flying.' In my spare time I am 
trying to bring up my twin daughters Carol and Kay, 
in the hopes that in the future they too may attend 
my Alma Mater." 

Mrs. R. Keith Templeton, Ellen Hitch, is now living 
at 325 East Grove, Riverside, 111. 

Mrs. Tom Allen (Mary Frances Ooten) is grammar 
school librarian. Fort Smith, Arkansas. 

John Thomas Bryan received his M.D. degree from 
Vandcrbilt School of Medicine in September, 1941. 

Mortimer Compton was elected to the place formerly 
held by Elworth Black in Maryville High School in 
Diversified Occupations. 

Ronald I. Johnston taught science in Hornell, N. Y. 
High School until January when he went with the New 
River Ordnance Works in Virginia as inspector of 
powder and explosives. 

Dr. and Mrs. George Kent (Lila Carringer) are 
living in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, where Dr. Kent is 
teaching in the Zoology Department of Louisiana State 

Rev. and Mrs. John C. McQueen (Lillian Crawford) 
have gone to Meridian, Mississippi, where Mr. Mc- 
Queen will be the pastor of the Federated Presbyterian 

Alma J, Whiffen has recently been granted a 
National Research Council Fellowship for the year 
1942-1943. She will carry out investigations on the life 
histories of the Chytridiales and nutrition at Harvard 
University. She received the Ph.D. degree from the 
University of North Carolina in 1941, and continued to 
study there on a grant from the Carnegie Foundation. 

Elworth Black is now teaching in Nashville, Tenn. 
Dorothy Armstrong is principal of the Palm View 
School in Manatee County, Florida. 

Charles B. Blair, Jr., is principal of the Gatesville, 
North Carolina, High School. 

James D. Crego has received the B.D. degree from 
the Vanderbilt School of Theology. 

James and Herbert Dickie have each received the 
M.D. degree from the University of Virginia Medical 



Clara Dale Echol is Secretary to the Director of 
Publicity of the Office of the General Assembly, Pres' 
bytcrian Church, U. S. A., Witherspoon Building, 

Mary Ruth Hammontree is teaching at the Everett 
High School, Maryville. 

Robert W. Kleemier is an Instructor in Psychology 
and a counselor in the personnel bureau at the Universi- 
ty of Illinois. He received the Ph.D. degree from the 
University of Michigan in 1941. 

Emma Jane Kramer is now a Staif Member in the 
Department of Christian Education of Children of the 
Board of Education of the Methodist Church with Of- 
fices at 810 Broadway, Nashville, Tennessee. 

Mary Elizabeth Lyons is now Librarian at the Alcoa, 
Tennessee, High School. 

James ProfFitt is now serving his internship in the 
Vanderbilt University Hospital He received his M.D. 
degree from Vanderbilt School of Medicine in the 

Stanley W. Phillips is employed as an Economist by 
OPA. He expects a commission in the Naval Reserves 

Rev. and Mrs. Donald Rugh (Joy Pinneo) have had 
to defer taking up their work on the foreign mission 
field under the Methodist Board until "after the dura- 
tion." They are now working in the Pittman Center 
near Sevierville, Tennessee. 

Dempsey Glenn Vinsant received the degree of 
Doctor of Dental Surgery from the University of Ten- 
nessee Health Unit at Memphis, Tennessee. 

Walter West is studying radio communications in a 
government school, Owensboro, Kentucky. 


Horace Brown has received the LL.B. degree from 
Duke University. 

Ernest Charles Enslin has received the B.D. degree 
from Princeton and has taken up his work as pastor of 
the White Haven Church, in Pennsylvania. 

Sarah Fay Kittrell is teaching in the West Side 
School in Maryville. 

John Magill has received the B. D. degree from the 
Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Chicago. 

William O. McGill, Jr., received the B.D. degree 
from the Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Chicago. 
He was awarded the prize in Theology and the Philos- 
ophy of Religion. Union Theological Seminary, New 
York, has elected him to be a graduate fellow in 

Donal Wilmoth is pastor of the New Prospect Pres- 
byterian Church, R. F. D. 9, Knoxville, Tennessee. 


Ruth Abercrombie is living now at 77 Park Avenue, 
New York City. 

Bernice Cathcart was at the Cincinnati Conservatory 
of Music during the summer, taking special work toward 
her M.A. degree. 

Jane Brunson is finishing a business course at the 
Bowling Green College of Commerce, Bowling Green, 

Eugene R. Craine has recently written a pamphlet en- 
titled "The Story of Fort Roberdeau— 1777 to 1783." 

The work was published by the Tourist and Publicity 
Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce, Altoona, Pennsyl- 
vania, and bears the approval of The Blair County 
Historical Society. The material is based on available 
writings of the history of the County and discoveries 
in recent excavations in preparation for the restoration 
of the Fort. 

Catherine Davidson is now living in Cooperstown, 
N.Y., where she is an investigator for the Otsego 
County Department of Social Welfare. 

David Kenneth Heydinger is completing his work 
for the M.D. degree this year. At the end of his 
second year, he ranked third in a class of sixty-nine 
members with an average of 90.25 percent. 

Margaret Knox received the B.S. degree in Library 
Science from Peabody College during the summer of 
1942. She is now a librarian at Vanderbilt University. 

Dan McGill has received the M.A. degree from 
Vanderbilt University, June, 1941. 

James E. Montgomery received the M.A. degree from 
Vanderbilt University, September, 1941. 

Otto Pflanse, Jr., has received the M.A. degree from 
Yale University. He is now with the ground crew of 
the Army Air Force. 

Arda Walker studied this summer at Columbia Uni- 
versity, New York City. 

Harold A. Wicklund, Ex. '40, appears on pages 96 
and 97 of the September 14, issue of Life Magazine as 
one of the interned American Air Force crew from the 
bombers which were forced down in Turkey recently. 


Mary Cobb Darden is a Research Assistant with the 
Dupont Company, Kenmore, N. Y. 

Kenneth Duncan has received the Watson Greek 
Prize and the Entrance Greek Examination Prize at 
Western Theological Seminary. 

Eleanor Mae Long is employed by the U. S. De- 
partment of State, Washington. 

Grace Marie McCammon is teaching mathematics 
and science in the Deerfield, Ohio, High School. 

Lily L. Pinneo, after completing a year at Moody 
Bible Institute, has entered nurse's training at Johns- 
Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore. 

Lois Wester is teaching in the Sheldon Jackson Pres- 
byterian mission school at Sitka, Alaska. 

Robert L. Wilcox is employed by the Combustion 
Engineering Company, Chattanooga. 


Mrs. Flora Henry Hamilton, '91, May 20, Tacoma, 

Joseph Herbert Henry, '97, June 4, Asheville, N. C. 
William Thomas Robison, Ex. '13, June 8, Murfrees- 

boro, Tennessee. 
David Riley Haworth, '93, July 3, Johnson City, Tenn. 
A. L. Jones, '92, July 4, Greenback, Tennessee. 
Samuel A. Caldwell, '91, August 8, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
William Henry Hannum, '90, August, Salisbury, N. C. 
Tom Fred Campbell, '09, Oct. 7, Oak Hill, Ohio. 
John McKnitt Alexander, '87, Oct. 13, Maryville, Tenn. 
Lucille Trundle, '30, September, 1942. 



To Mr. and Mrs. Glen Alfred Lloyd, T8, a daughter, 

September 22^ "42. 
To Chaplain and Mrs. Ed Camphcll (Katherine Lcgg), 

'26, a daughter, May, "42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Wilson Gillinghani, '31, a 

daughter, May 24, '42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. Benton McKeehan (Dorothy Basscl), 

"M, a son, July 10, '42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Storey (Anna Rowc Temp- 

lin), '.^1, '29, a daughter, July 24, '42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wells (Ruth Hannah), '32, a 

son, Mav 10, '42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Perry (Eloisc Garrett), "32, a 

son, September 22, '42. 
To Dr. and Mrs. Lea Callaway, '32, a daughter, Sep- 
tember 7, "42. 
To Rev. and Mrs. John Theodore Burns, "33, a son, 

August 30, "42. 
To Mr. "and Mrs. Fred Kirehncr (Veta May Stephens), 

'34, a son. June 15, '42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. James B. Light (Mary Elizabeth Am- 

mons), '34, a daughter, July II, '42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. Ben M. DeLo:icr, '35, a son, June 

24, '42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. Louis Riehard Kalman, "35, a son. 

May 18, '42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pcarcy (Betty Woodwcll). 

'35, a son, August, '41. 
To Mr. and Mrs. Edward Joseph Scott, '36, a son, 

September 2, '41. 
To Rev. and Mrs. Charles H. Allen (Lee Whetstone), 

'36, '38, a son, July 22, '42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Templeton (Ellen Hitch), '36, 

a daughter. 
To Mr. and Mrs. John C. Carr (Lois Black), '38, a 

son, September 27, '42. 
To Mr. and Mrs. Wm. O. McGill (Joy Corrigan), '39, 

'40, a daughter. 
To Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Knight (Paula Martin). "40, 

a son. 
To Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lamon (Ruth Crawford), 

'40, a son, October 12, '42. 

•^ j-i :•; 


In July of this year, before starting back to Africa, 
Dr. Fred H. Hope established at the College "The 
Roberta Hope Loan Scholarship Fund," of $1,000, in 
memory of his wife who had died only shortly before. 
It is on the Maryville Annuity Plan by which the in- 
come earned by the Fund continues to go to the donor 
during his lifetime and thereafter is to be used for 
student loans or work. It is another expression of the 
devotion of Fred Hope to his Alma Mater that he, a 
missionary needing so much, should give this to Mary- 
ville College from a small family inheritance that had 
come to him. 

Dr. and Mrs. Hope were in the United States last 
year on their regular furlough. The war came and 
Mrs. Hope was forbidden to return to Africa. But 
he, with the heroic consecration which has sent him 
back time after time during the past thirty-five years, 
was on the point of starting last spring when Mrs. Hope 
became ill and was told that she could not live very 
long. He cancelled his plans and they, with one of 

their daughters, went to their furlough home in 
Winona Lake, Indiana. The end came quietly and in 
a victorious Christian trust on April 9, 1942. Dr. 
Hope at once made plans to find passage to Africa. Air- 
plane travel was not available, all being reserved by 
the government. Finally he sailed on a freighter, a 
perilous way in the Atlantic these days. But he got 
through safely according to word just received. So he 
joins his daughter Elisabeth, who is also a missionary 
there, for another term of service in West Africa where 
he has already invested more than a third of a century. 
Before he went he established this memorial to his wife. 
One daughter, Winifred, is a senior in Maryville Col- 
lege. Another daughter, Roberta, graduated last May. 

The campaign for the Fred Hope Fund, contributed 
each year by the students and faculty of Mar^'ville 
College, will be held in the latter part of November. 


As part of its War-Time Accelerated Program, Mary- 
ville College conducted the first summer session at least 
since the Civil War for the twelve weeks from June 9 
to August 28, 1942. It proved to be a successful ven- 
ture even though the attendance was not large in com- 
parison with Maryville's regular session numbers. 

The total number of students registered for the 
twelve weeks was 158, of whom 82 were men and 76 
women. Practically all were regular candidates for the 
Maryville College degree, pursuing the war-time ac- 
celerated program. There were 18 freshmen entering 
for the first time. Approximately half of the faculty 
taught during the first six weeks and the other half 
during the second six weeks. 

Students who took a full schedule earned from 
twelve to fourteen semester hours during the summer. 
The normal schedule for a student in each six weeks 
was two courses. Each course was completed in a six- 
weeks term, each class meeting for an eighty-minute 
period six da^'s a week, with necessary variations for 
laboratory work. 

Four seniors completed their requirements for gradua- 
tion at the end of the summer. Because of work done 
in the Summer Session there are probably thirty or 
more present seniors who can complete the require- 
ments for graduation at the close of the current fall 


^ ^ ^ 


The most complete and attractive map ever made of 
the town of Maryville has been completed by Nathalia 
Wright, "33, Assistant in the College Library. Taking 
as a basis a map made by the T. V. A. under auspices 
of the Maryville City Planning Commission a year or 
two ago. Miss Wright added various points and com- 
piled some interesting and useful historical and geo- 
graphical information and inscribed it around the bord- 

The map is labeled the "Lamar Memorial Library 
Edition"" and Miss Wright has applied for a copyright. 
The overall si:e of the map and border is approximately 
18 by IS inches. Miss Wright's purpose is to use the 
money received to build a fund for library improve- 
ments. The map sells for fifty cents and may be ob- 
tained from the College Book Store, from the College 
Library, or from Miss Wright. 



The following new members have joined the faeulty 
and staff of Maryville College for the year 1942-1943. 
(!) Richard W. Vine, B.M., M.M., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Music. Mr. Vine 
was born and reared in 
Rochester, Minnes o t a ; 
graduated from St. Olaf 
College, Northiield, Min- 
nesota, where he was a 
member and tenor soloist 
of the famous choir 
under Dr. F. Melius 
Christiansen; received the 
Master of Music degree 
from MacPhail School of 
Music, Minneapolis; spent 
a year in New York 
where he studied under 
Frederick Southwick and others and sang in opera and 
in various churches. He has had also extensive training 
and experience with band instruments, and five years 
•experience as a teacher and director of singing and 
instrumental groups. Several of his compositions have 
been published. He teaches voice and directs the choir, 
band, orchestra, and other music groups. Mrs. Vine 
is also a native of Minnesota and attended St. Olaf 

(2) Zelma Kennedy Drinnen, B.A., M.S., Instructor 

in Psychology and Edu- 
cation. Mrs. Drinnen 
graduated at Maryville 
College in the class of 
1916, and received her 
Master's degree from the 
University of Tennessee 
in 1940. She was a 

teacher in the Knoxville 
High School five years, 
teacher and principal in 
the Hamblen County 
schools ten years, and 
comes to Maryville from 
the faculty of the Karns 
High School in Knox County. At the College she 
teaches courses in elementary and secondary education 
and supervises practice teachers, all fields in which she 
has had successful first-hand experience. Mr. Drinnen 
is connected with a Knoxville business firm. They will 
make their home in Maryville. 

(J) Kenneth R. Barrick, B.F.A., M.A., Instructor in 

Art. Mr. Barrick is a 
native of Illinois and 
received the degree of 
Bachelor of Fine Arts 
from the University of 
Illinois in 1937 and the 
degree of Master of Arts 
from the University of 
Iowa in 1940. His special 
field is painting and 
drawing. Among his 
paintings are several 
series of oils from which 
reproductions have been 
made for some of the 

well known art calendars. Last year he was on the 
faculty of Otterbein College, Ohio. He is married and 
has a daughter a year and a half old. 

(4) Marvin D. Minear, B.A., Assistant in the Treas- 

urer's Office. Mr. Minear 
graduated from Mary- 
ville College in the class 
of 1939, and has since 
been connected with the 
Chicago Y.M.C.A. as 
Business Secretary of the 
Wilson Avenue Branch 
and more recently as 
Auditor's Assistant in the 
general Auditing and Ac- 
counting Departm e n t . 
Mrs. Minear, who was 
before her marriage 
Catherine Pond, is also 

a graduate of Maryville College in the class of 1939. 

In the current semester she is assisting in the Physical 

Education program. 

(5) James W. King, B.A., Part-time Instructor in 
Economics. Mr. King graduated from Maryville College in 
the class of 1925, studied at the University of Chicago 
during three terms, was formerly connected with the 
Nashville Trust Co. and a pubhc accounting firm as 
Accountant and Auditor, and has been Office Manager 
at Proffitt's Store, Maryville, since 1930. He is teach- 
ing a course in accounting. 

(6) Annarine Atkins Hamilton, B.A., Part-time In- 
structor in Dramatic Art. Mrs. Hamilton, who gradu- 
ated from Maryville in 1923, served two years here as 
Instructor in Dramatic Art, and again a few years ago 
as part-time instructor, and returns to assist part-time 
again this year. She holds a certificate from the Rice 
School of the Spoken Word in Massachusetts and has 
done recent work at the University of Tennessee. She 
lives in Knoxville where her husband, Edward H. 
Hamilton, also a Maryville graduate, is in charge of 
music at the Knoxville High School. 

The following members of the faculty and staff of 
last year are now engaged in other work. Ralph R. 
Colbert, Associate Professor of Music, is connected with 
the Personnel Office of the Aluminum Company of 
America. Mary Moore Keller, Assistant Professor of 
Psychology and Education, retired from active teaching 
after fourteen years on the Maryville faculty and is 
residing in Knoxville. Paul F. Wendt, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Economics, is connected with the Materials 
Branch of the War Production Board. George F. 
Fischbach, Assistant Professor of Physical Education, 
is a secretary of Boys' Work at the Chattanooga Y.M. 
C.A. Ralph M. Hovel, Instructor in German and 
French, is employed in Chicago. Evelyn H. Seedorf, 
Instructor in Dramatic Art, is teaching in Lincoln High 
School, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin. Virginia R. 
Purinton, Instructor of Art, is teaching in Marshalltown 
(Iowa) High School and Junior College. Mary Sloane 
Welsh, Assistant in the Student-Help Office, and 
Phyllis F. Dexter, Assistant in the Personnel Office, are 
teaching in the Washington Schools, Washington Col- 
lege, Tennessee. Anne S. Dempster, . Assistant to the 
Head of Memorial Hall, is in charge of the residence 
and dining hall programs of the Knoxville Y.W.C.A. 



MaryviUe College was established under the name 
"The Southern and Western Theological Seminary" by 
a resolution adopted in October 1819, by the Synod of 
Tennessee of the Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A. 
From 1819 to 1942 the Directors of Maryvillc College 
were elected by the Synod of Tennessee. 

In June, 1942, for the first time. Directors of the 
College were elected by the new Synod of Mid-South 
which has been formed by the consolidation of the 
Synods of Tennessee, Alabama, and Mississippi. 

At the meeting of the Synod of Tennessee held on 
the MaryviUe College campus in June, 1941, action was 
taken favorable to uniting with the other two Synods 
in the central South, and they took similar action. The 
154th General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church m 
the U. S. A., on May 26th, 1942, at Milwaukee, Wis- 
consin, approved Overture 12 from the Synods of Ala- 
bama, Mississippi, and Tennessee, of which three of 
the specifications are: (1) "That the Synods of Ala- 
bama, Mississippi, and Tennessee are hereby united and 
consolidated into one S^'nod, under the name and style 
of the Synod of Mid-South." (2) "That this Act shall 
take effect at 12 o'clock noon on June 16, 1942." (3) 
"That the said Synod of Mid-South as thus constituted 
shall meet at MaryviUe, Tennessee, on the 16th day of 
June, 1942, at 2 p. m." 

This plan was carried out. The Synod of Mid-South 
was constituted and its organisation effected on the 
campus of MaryviUe College, June 16, 1942, and the 
three days following. During those same days the 
Women's Synodical Society for Missions of the Synod 
of Mid-South was formed by a corresponding con- 

The Synod of Mid-South elected the following of- 
ficers: Moderator — Rev. Dr. James E. Clarke, Nashville, 
Tenn.; Vice Moderator — Rev. Dr. Joseph M. Broady, 
Birmingham, Ala.; Stated Clerk and Treasurer — Rev. 
C. Edgar Cathey, Nashville, Tenn.; Permanent Clerks — 
Rev. Dr. Frank M. Cross, Birmingham, Ala., and Rev. 
C. P. Thrailkill, Louisville, Miss. The officers elected 
by the Synodical Society included: President — Mrs. D. 
W. Proffitt, MaryviUe, Tenn.; Executive Vice Presi- 
dents — Mrs. W. J. McPheron, Binningham, Ala., Mrs. 
A. N. Penland, Union, Miss., and Mrs. S. H. Lloyd, 
Nashville, Tenn. 

These consolidations bring it about that the organic 
relationship formerly sustained by MaryviUe College to 
the Synod of Tennessee has now been transferred to 
the Synod of Mid-South with its more extensive terri- 
tory. The Synod and Synodical meetings will be held 
on the MaryviUe College campus again in 1943, unless 
prevented by the exigencies of war. 


Ralph Ashby, '37 
Reuben Alford, '35 
J. N. Badgett, '40 
Boydson Baird, '41 
William Baird, '41 
Charles E. Baldwin, '41 
John J. Ballenger, '41 
William J. Barnard, '30 
Frank Hauser Barr, '42 

Wallace W. Barr, '32 
George O. Beall, Ex. '44 
Gordon R. Bennett, '40 
Lynn Birchfiel, Ex. '42 
Stanley L. Bird Ex. '41 
Kenneth Blades, Ex. '33 
Lester Bond, Ex. '40 
Steve T. Boretsky, '34 
W. R. Bowman, Ex. '35 


Lucian Brown, Ex. '35 
John Theodore Burns, '33 
Ernest Coldwell, '35 
James F. Campbell, Ex. '41 
Ben W. Chambers, '31 
Kenneth Christy, Ex. '43 
Vernor Clark, Ex. '41 
John D. Clinkman, '40 
Roy Cloninger, Ex. '45 
Ronald Costner, '36 
Thomas Mount Cragan, '41 
Earle W. Crawford, '35 
Ernest G. Crawford, '39 
Donald Cross, '37 
Frank Moore Cross, '42 
Wesley Y. Culver, '33 
Lynn Curtis, '39 
J. Kemp Davis, '3 1 
Merle Delaney, Ex. '3 1 
George Devereaux, Jr., Ex. '43 
Raymond Dewees, '42 
Robert Downes, '35 
Hubert Duncan, '32 
Arthur C. Elwell, '42 
James H. Etheredge, '40 
Daniel B. Eveland, Ex. '43 
Ben Gamble, '38 
Melville Gaughan, Ex. '44 
A. Charles Gillander, '35 
Edward C. Gillingham, '38 
Jackson M. Gilmore, Ex. '42 
Edwin Goddard, '39 
Robert K. Godfrey, '36 
Thomas N. Cover, Ex. '27 
Fleming P. Griffith, Ex. '43 
Harry E. Graham, '42 
Roger Graham, Ex. '42 
William R. Grosh, Ex. '44 
Clement Hahn, '41 
Don Hallam, '37 
Craig Jack Harwood, '41 
Samuel Hatcher, '3 1 
George E. Haynes, '41 
Daniel Hicks, '34 
George W. Hoglan, '35 
Lombe Scott Honaker, Jr., '41 
J. Norman Hooker, '42 
Clifton Housley, Ex. '44 
Ernest White Houts, '33 
J. D. Hughes, '41 
Harlan Husk, Ex. '42 
R. H. Johnston, Ex. '27 
Alexander M. Jones, '32 
Edward A. Jussely, '39 
Henry Kell, '41 
Donald Kent, Ex. '42 
James D. Kent, Ex. '42 
John Allen Kerr, '41 
Kenneth Kidd, '34 
David Kidder, '42 
Rollo W. King, '41 
Arnold Kramer, '40 
Oliver Kressler, Ex. '44 
H. Willard Lampe, '34 
Edward Lavender, Ex. '37 
Geo. H. Lequire, Ex. '43 
John Vernon Lloyd, '41 
Edward Vernon Lodwick, '35 
E. H. Lorenz, Ex. '40 
J. Herman Magee, '35 
Robert H. Martin, Ex. '43 
A. R. McCammon, Jr. Ex. '43 
Bruce McCampbell, Ex. '37 
John David McDaniel, '42 
Dan MaysMcGill, '40 

FORCES— (Continued) 

Paul Mackay Meikle, '27 
Stanley A. Menning, '42 
Frank L. Miller, '14 
Andrew Ferrel Millsaps, '40 
Leon Millsaps, '36 
Joe Miser, '41 
J. Thomas Mize, '42 
Samuel Monger, Ex. '44 
Ernest A. Murr, Ex. '45 
L. Quentin Myers, '42 
Clyde Nash, Ex. '44 
Julius Nicely, '41 
John O'Dell, Ex. '39 
Charles Orr, Ex. '42 
Eugene Orr, '39 
George Hillary Park, '21 
Glenn F. Paul, Ex. '43 
Robert Bryan Payne, '36 
John B. Pectol, '30 
Stuart Perrin, Ex. '32 
Otto Pflanze, Jr., '40 
Clifton K. Poole, Ex. '45 
Sydney S. Portrum, '35 
Harwell Proffitt, Ex. '40 
Hershcel Pyle, '42 
Coile A. Quinn, '32 
Laurence B. Robinson, Ex. '44 
Stuart McConnell Rohre, '25 
John Ross, Ex. '42 
Kenneth Ross, Ex. '44 
R. Winford Lee Ross, '38 
Albert Rosser, '39 
Ralph John Rudy, Ex. '44 
A. O. Shelter, '38 
Fred Shelter, '42 
Lloyd C. Shue, Ex. '43 
Merritt Slawson, '35 
Dewitt C. Smith, Ex. '16 
E. B. Smith, Jr., '40 
E. Newman Smith, '35 
R. 0. Smith, '16 
Thomas W. Stahl, Ex. '43 
Thomas Stanley, Ex. '29 
Ralph Douglas Steakley, '41 
Morris Stewart, Ex. '42 
Edgar L. Storey, '35 
Warner A. Stringer, '41 
Douglas Swany, Ex. '42 
Roland Tapp, '41 
Other Monroe Teague, '37 
J. Edward Thomas, '41 
Robert D. Thompson, Ex. '44 
John H. Tinley, '42 
Cecil Tipton, Ex. '42 
John Tope, '33 
Fred Tulloch, Ex. '40 
John Phillip Vance, Ex. '44 
Leiand Tate Waggoner, '38 
Charles Edwin Walker, '39 
William Carlisle Walton, '41 
Richard W. Watkins, Jr. 
E. Leslie Webb, '32 
George Webster, '41 
Carl Wells, '39 
John S. White, Ex. '44 
Henry Moore Wick, '42 
Hilton A. Wick, '42 
Harold A. Wicklund, Ex, 
Edward Wierzalis, '42 
Bruce Wilds, Ex. '43 
Harrison Young Williams 
Jesse M. Willis, '34 
Harry Wood, '33 
William Curtis Wright, '42 




In addition to those already in active service forty- 
three members of the present student body are in the 
enlisted reserves, with more planning to apply. 



From time to time several members of the Alumni 
Association and some former students have sent in to 
the Alumni Office small contributions toward the cur- 
rent college expense. On several occasions interest in 
an Alumni Fund has been expressed. A little over a 
year ago the matter was taken up with the Class of 
1941. They discussed the Fund and decided to initiate 
the Fund among the alumni. 

The campaign in the Class of 1941 resulted in seven- 
ty-six seniors subscribing a total of $657.50 or 4 per- 
cent of $16,187.50. Some made subscriptions for un- 
specified amounts that could not be considered in the 
totals. To date the Class has paid into the Fund 
$245.80 or 4 percent on $1,627.33. 

The Class of 1942 made the campaign (which is not 
yet completed) and are making a good start. They 
have already paid in to the Fund $17.00 on individual 
pledges and the Class as a group bequeathed to the 
College the residue of their treasury, which sum was 

A member of the Class of 1923 has contributed 
through the Living Endowment, and there will be 
others who will want to make use of this channel to 
make what contributions they can. The Executive 
Committee of the Alumni Association heard a report 
and a discussion of the Living Endowment at its meet- 
ing on September 28 and endorsed the idea for presenta- 
tion to the whole Association. 

The term "Living" refers to giving while one is 
alive rather than waiting until one has died to make a 
bequest. The term "Endowment" refers to the invest- 
ment that the College has in its graduates. The con- 
tributions to this Fund are regarded as interest on a 
principal sum. Ten dollars given annually is 4 per- 
cent of $250.00. One may no't be able to give $250.00 
to the permanent endowment of the College, but one 
can give $10.00 which that $250.00 would have earned, 
and the College is relieved of the expense and risk in 
investing it. The Alumni Living Endowment Fund is 
a channel through which those of us who cannot give 
large amounts can give what we are able to give and its 
total value will not be lost sight of. 

All pledges are made on the basis of desire and 
ability and are paid on that same basis. Notices are 
sent from the Alumni Office only to prevent over- 
sight. If you would like to make a pledge to this 
Fund, write the Alumni Office for a pledge card. 

* * * 


On Sunday, October 4th, the College broadcast its 
seventy-eighth Radio Vesper Program. With the con- 
clusion of that broadcast, the program went on a brief 
vacation from the air. An announcement will be made 
in the near future as to the time the program will be 
resumed. If any of you who have heard these pro- 
grams have any comment of suggestions to make con- 
cerning them, the Alumni or Office would be glad to 
hear from you. 


An occupational file has been started in the Alumni 
Office to meet a long felt need for quick access to our 
graduates according to their occupational qualifications. 
Such a file, if properly built, will enable the Alumni 
Office to put a larger number of our graduates in touch 
with a greater number of possibilities of employment, 
provide opportunity for advancement for those employ- 
ed, provide some measure of relief from the possibilities 
of a graduate getting stuck on "a dead end job," and 
increase the usefulness of Maryville College graduates 
to society generally. In the other direction the better 
response from the Alumni Office to inquiries from em- 
ployers will increase the calls upon the Office for 
recommendations of applicants. 

Of course it must be understood that the Alumni Of- 
fice is not promising to get a specific job for a specific 
person. We have studied the methods of much larger 
alumni associations in the universities and have found 
that their placement programs in no way obligates them 
to get jobs for their graduates, but that their program 
is entirely one of making as many contacts between 
their graduates and prospective employers as possible. 
We are seeking to put the Alumni Office of our As- 
sociation in a position to do the same thing: increase the 
contacts between our graduates and employers. 

Building such a file requires your help. If you wish 
to be included in it, it will be necessary for you to 
fill in the form below and return it to the Office. This 
is necessary because we need information concerning 
what you have done since graduation as well as that 
provided at the time of your graduation. This file 
will make the fifth one on the alumni in the Alumni 
Office: a permanent file, an alphabetical file, a geo- 
graphic file, a class file, and now an occupational file. 
In addition to these we have the file of the Committee 
on Recommendations which was optional with seniors 
until 1942, but which is required for graduation now. 
Please fill in the form, clip it, and mail it right away. 
Jobs are plentiful now; therefore you may not realize 
the value of filing to you and to your fellow graduates, 
but remember the condition will be reversed when we 
have to readjust after the war, seeking to absorb a 
large part of our army in our industrial and economic 
life again. 






Street or Avenue 

Minors or 




Position Location Length of Service 

What subjects have you taught? 

What grades? 

do you hold? 

What teaching certificates 

In what area do you wish to work? 

Yearly salary below which you would NOT be interested in 

Please write in the margin or add paper 

if there is more information than this form will receive.