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Full text of "Chilhowean 1941"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/chilhowean194135mary 



D 



EPICTING THE ONE HUNDRED 
AND TWENTY-FIRST YEAR 



THE CHfiHO 



PVBIISHIV 



B y 



THE 



tAARYViLLE COLLEGE. 



WEAN . 1941 

/UNIOR CiASS OF 

lAARYVILLt. TENNESSEE 



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". . . as one having authority . . ." 

o Dr. William Patton Stevenson, for twenty-three years the pastor of 
Maryville College, we, the class of Nineteen Hundred and Forty-two, 
respectfully dedicate the thirty-fifth volume of "The Chilhowean." 

Having known his friendly guidance for these few years, we recognize 
that his service to six college generations is far beyond any slight tribute 
we thus pay him. 

His cheerfulness, his courage, his graciousness have become a part of 
all who know him. He has shared with us his wisdom and his faith. It may 
well be said of him, he speaks "as one having authority." For these things, 
we wish to express here our sincere and grateful appreciation. 



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FACU try AND 


VIEWS 


CLASSES 


FEATURES 


ATHLETICS 


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FACULTY AND VIEWS 



IN MEMORIAM 



GEORGE ALAN KNAPP 

M.A., LITT.D. 
Died November 4, 1940 

ROBERT CAPERUS THROWER 

B.A. 
Died May 20, 1940 

HUBERT BURNS HEADRICK 

Died February 23, 1941 







V % 




VOORHEES CHAPEL 

(Above) From the 
West Entrance. This 
unusual shot of the 
columned rear of the 
chapel shows the state- 
ly architecture of this 
seldom photographed 
angle of the building. 



ANDERSON HALL 

(Right) Across the site 
of the old power 
house. Landscaping is 
now in progress on 
this plot, lately the 
campus eyesore. 




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BOOK STORE 

And Southern Sky 

(Left) In the east wall of 
the Book Store is the cam- 
pus' most picturesque 
stained-glass ^ window, forty 
square feet in size. 



McLAIN 
MEMORIAL HALL 

From South Sate 

(Right) At present a 
women's dormitory, plans 
are to make it a men's 
dorm upon completion 
of another building 
still on paper. 



THAW HALL 

Change of Classes 

(Below) Newest and 
busiest building on 
the Hill, Thaw houses 
the College Maid 
Shop in the basement, 
LaMar Library on the 
first floor, thirteen 
class-rooms on the 
second, space for sev- 
eral other rooms or 
the unfinished third. 







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WEST ENTRANCE 

(Above) One of Mrs. John Walker's many enduring 
gifts to Maryville, the new entrance and drive is a 
notable improvement to the college's three hundred 
twenty-five acre campus. 




( Right) A favorite 
of camera artists, 
the tall, white, pho- 
togenic columns 
fairly glisten for 
either Kodak or 
Graflex. 



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VOORHEES CHAPEL 

(Above) Visitors ate impressed not only by the 
architecture of the exterior but also by the 
atmosphere of the interior of the chapel, in- 
spiring in its simplicity. 



IN THE COLLEGE WOODS 

(Left) The college is justifiably proud of 
the Woods, boasts of its beautiful nat- 
ural amphitheater, its well-stocked Bo- 
tanical Garden, its picnic grounds with 
modern improvements. 



ANDERSON HALL 



(Right) Administrative center 
of Maryville, seventy-year-old 
Anderson Hall is still the sub- 
stantial, useful building It was 
designed to be. 





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PRESIDENT 



Completing his tenth year as 
Maryville College's sixth presi- 
dent, Dr. Ralph Watdo Lloyd can 
point with pride to his record. 
During his adnr)inistration, Mary- 
ville has obtained a selective 
place on the limited list of col- 
leges approved by the Associa- 
tion of American Universities. 

Due in part to a ready smile 
and a cordial personality, and in 
part to a restless -but practical 
nature, his success in the office 
b an indication of his capacity for 
living a full and wall-moulded life. 






=^^^^^-:r- 




PRESIDENT EMERITUS 

Samuel Tyndale Wilson, M.A., D.D., LL.D., Litt.D., 
has been connected with Maryville College as stu- 
dent, professor, president, and President Emeritus 
since 1873. Although no longer active in collegiate 
affairs, the memory of his service has been a moving 
spirit and an inspirational guidance since his retire- 
ment in 1930. Undoubtedly a most revered figure. 
Dr. Wilson has contributed more to the cause of 
Christian education than any other single figure in 
the history of Maryville College. 

Following his graduation from Maryville in 1878, 
he spent two years in the mission field and in 1882, 
he was called to the College to teach. From that 
time on he has been closely associated with the in- 
stitution. 





OFFICERS OF 
ADMINISTRATION 



WILLIAM PATTON STEVENSON 

B.D., D.D., LL.D. 

College Pas+or 

LOUIS ALEXANDER BLACK 

Direcfor of Maintenance 



CLEMMIE JANE HENRY 

Director of Student Help 



EDWIN RAY HUNTER 

M.A., Ph.D. 

Dean of Curriculum, and Chairman of the Division of 
Language and Literature, and Professor of English 



FRANK DeLOSS McCLELLAND 

M.S., LL.D. 

Dean of Students 



FRED LOWRY PROFFITT 
B.A. 

Treasurer 



[19] 



FACULTY 
AND STAFF 





DAVID H. BRIGGS 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 
Professor of Psychology and Edu- 
cation. 



KATHARINE CURRIE DAVIES 

B.A., B.Mus.. Mus.M. 

Professor of Music and Chalrmai 

of the Division of Fine Arts 




EDMUND WAYNE DAVIS 

B.A., M.A., Litt.D. 

Professor of Greek and Latin, and 

Secretary of the Faculty 




SUSAN ALLEN GREEN 

B.A., M.A., L.H.D. 

Professor of Biology and Chairman 

of the Division of Science 




LOMBE SCOTT HONAKER 

B.A, 
Professor of Physical Education. 
Chairman of the Division of 
Physical Education, Hygiene, and 
Athletics, and Director of Athletics 




GEORGE DEWEY HOWELL 

B.A., M.S. 
Professor of Chemistry 




HORACE EUGENE ORR 

B.A., M.A., D.D. 
Professor of Religion and Philoso- 
phy, and Chairman of the Division 
of Bible, Philosophy, and Educa- 
tion. 




VERTON MADISON QUEENER 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of History and Chairman 

of the Division of Social Sciences 




AUGUSTUS SISK 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of Mathematics and 

Physics 




HORACE LEE ELLIS 

B.A.. M.A. 

Librarian 



[20] 



THE 19 4 1 CHILHOWEAN 




EULIE ERSKINE McCURRY 

B.A., M.S. 
Supervisor of Men's Residence 
and Proctor of Carnegie Hall 




GRACE POPE SNYDER 

B.A.. M.A. 

Supervisor of Women's Residence 

and Head of Pearsons Hall 







RALPH THOMAS CASE 

B.A., B.D.. Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Sociology 




RALPH R. COLBERT 

B.S., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Music 




RALPH STOKES COLLINS 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of German and 

French 




RAYMOND JOHN DOLLENMAYER 

LL.B., B.A., B.D. 

Associate Professor of Bible and 

Religious Education 




JOHN ALEXANDER GATES 

B.A., B.D.. M.A., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Bible and 

Religious Education 




FRED ALBERT GRIFFITTS 

B.A., M.S., Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 




GERTRUDE E. MEISELWITZ 

B.S., M.S. 

Associate Professor of Home 

Economics 




NEWELL THOMAS PRESTON 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Psychology 

and Education 




HILL SHINE 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of English 




EDGAR ROY WALKER 

B.A., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Mathematics 

and Physics 



[21] 



- THE 1941 CHftHOWEAN 




NITA ECKLES WEST 

B.A., B.O. 

Associate Professor of Dramatic 

Art 




LYLE LYNDON WILLIAMS 

B.S., M.A., Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Biology 




MARY RACHEL ARMSTRONG 

B.S., M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Home 

Economics 




ALMIRA CAROLINE BASSEH 

B.A., M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Latin 




BONNIE HUDSON BROWN 

B.A., M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Biology 




JESSIE SLOANE HERON 

rh.B., M.A. 
Assistant Professor of English 




DOROTHY DUERSON HORNE 

B.Mus., Mus.M. 
Assistant Professor of Music 




ALMIRA ELIZABETH JEWELL 

B.A., M.A. 
Assistant Professor of History 





MARY MOORE KELLER 

B.S., M.A. 




JOHN HERBERT KIGER 

B.A., M.A. 



JESSIE KATHERINE JOHNSON 

B.A., M.A. 

Assistant Professor of English Assistant Professor of Psychology Assistant Professor of History 

and Education 




ARCHIBALD FRANKLIN PIEPER 

B.A., LL.B. 

Assistant Professor of Political 

Science 



[22 1 



THE 1941 CHfLHOWEAN - 




ROBERT LEWIS SMITH 

B.A, M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Spanish 




PAUL FRANCIS WENDT 

B.S., M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Economics 




MARGARET C. WILKINSON 

B.A., M.A. 
Assistant Professor of French 




C. LOUISE CARSON 

B.A., M.S. 

Instructor in Chemistry and 

Mathematics 




RUTH ELIZABETH COWDRICK 

B.A., M.A.. Ph.D. 
Instructor in French 




GENEVIEVE LACY COWEN 

Mus.B. 
Instructor In Music 




MARGARET M. CUMMINGS 

B.A., M.R.E. 

Instructor in Bible and Religious 

Education 




JOHN ARTHUR DAVIS 

B.A., M.A. 
Instructor in Physical Education 




GEORGE FRANKLIN FISCHBACH 

B.A., M.A. 
Instructor in Physical Education 





RALPH MARTIN HOVEL ELIZABETH HOPE JACKSON 

B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A. 

Instructor in German and French Instructor in English 




VIRGINIA CRIDER KING 

B.A. 
Instructor In Home Economics 



[23] 



■ THE 1941 CHfiHOWEAN 




----^-■^ ^fw- 






VIRGINIA RILEY PURINTON 

B.A.. M.A. 

Instructor in Art 



EVELYN NORTON QUEENER 

Instructor in Physical Education 
for Women 



EVELYN HENRIETTE SEEDORF 

B.A., M.A. 
Instructor in Dramatic Art 



ERNEST CHALMERS BROWN 

Engineer 




PEARL WELLS BUTCHER 

Assistant to the Head of Pearsons 
Hall 




PHYLLIS FAIRFIELD DEXTER 



Assistant in the Personnel Office 




STELLA M. EVANS 

Assistant to the Head of Baldwin 
Hall, in charge of College House 




M. RUTH GRIERSON 

B.A., B.A.L.S. 
Assistant Librarian 




ELIZABETH BENEDICT HALL 

Matron of Ralph Max Lamar 
Memorial Hospital 




MARY MATTHEWS HALLOCK 

B.A., M.A. 
Head of Baldwin Hall 




lOLA GAUSS HARWOOD 

8. A., M.A. 

Assistant to the Head of Baldwin 

Hall 




NANCY BOULDEN HUNTER 

B.A. 
Secretary to the President 



[24] 



THE 1941 CHfiHOWEAN - 




GENEVA MURIEL HUTCHINSON 

Secretary in charge of Printing and 
Assistant to the Alumni Secretary 




VIOLA MAE LIGHTFOOT 

B.A. 
Assistant in the Personnel Office 




JESSIE ELEANOR McCORKLE 
Assistant in the Treasurer's Office 




CALLIE COX McCURRY 

Assistant in the Treasurer's Offi( 







KATHRYN ROMIG McMURRAY 


JAMES RHODES SMITH 


MARGARET SUZANNA WARE 


MARY SLOANE WELSH 


B.S. 


B.A., B.D. 


Manager of the Dining Hall 


B.A. 


Manager of the College Maid 


Public Relations Secretary 




Assistant in the Student-Help 


Shop 






Office 




ALICE WINE 

M.E., M.D.S. 
Head of McLaIn Memorial Hall 







EMMA LEE WORLEY 

Assistant to the Manager of the 
Dining Hall 




CELIA ROUGH WRINKLE 

Assistant to the Treasurer 




M. NATHALIA WRIGHT 

B.A., M.A. 
Assistant in the Library 



[25] 



■ THE 1941 CHILHOWEAN 




STUDENT 
COUNCIL 



OFFICERS 

BOYDSON BAIRD President 

ELEANOR LONG Vice-President 

JEANNE STRINGHAM . . . Secretary-Treasurer 



SENIORS 

Mary Orr Hal Henschen 

Berneice Tontz Thomas Cragan 

Mary Darden Joseph Swift 



JUNIORS 

Lucille Lynch David Kidder 

Mary Proffitt George Howard 

Stanley Menning 



SOPHOMORES 

Mary Morgan James Garvin 

Mary Ruth Baker Wesley Lochausen 



FRESHMEN 

Sara Jo Boiling Hal Lloyd 

June Browne Dexter Rice 



[26 3 



S£N(OR CLASS 



OFFICERS 

DOUGLAS STEAKLEY President 

LOUISE WELLS Vice-President 

BOYDSON BAIRD Treasurer 

JEAN McCAMMON Secretary 



MaryvilJe's class of nineteen hundred and 
forty-one has created for itself an enviable rec- 
ord. This senior class, in addition to being en- 
dowed with several students more outstanding 
than the rest, boasts a uniformly high level of tal- 
ented individuals. 

Members of the class have done much to con- 
tribute to the fame of Maryville College, not 
only in scholastics, but also in extra-curricular 
fields. By talcing part in musical presentations. 



forensic activities, dramatic productions, athletic 
contests, and other representative activities, 
these students have had a large part in building 
for this college the high standing it now holds. 

One student last year and eleven students 
this year were chosen from the class of forty-one 
to represent this college in "Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities." 

So with this brief pre-view, we present the 
Senior Class of I 941 . 




'•^ 



^. 



-"^S 




19 4 1 



Top Row: Adkins, Alexander, Allen, Anderson. Second Row: An- 
drews, B. Baird. W. Baird, Baldwin. Third Row: Ballenger, Barnett, 

Bennett. Biggs. Fourth Row: Blalce, Bradsher, Brinlc, Brown. 



[28] 



SENIOR CLASS 



LORRAINE DUNBAR ADKINS 

Clintwood, Virginia 



Ma|or; Education 



Theta Epsllon 



Hiwassee College, I, 2. 



JOHN JAMES BALLENGER 

Hartford, Connecticut 

Major: Economics Alpha Sigma 

Honor Roll, I; Band, I, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club, 3. A; Swimming 
feam Manager, 2, 3; Honors Work, 4; Midwinter, I, 2, 3. 



LOIS ANN ALEXANDER 

Carlinvilie, Illinois 
Major: Bfology Bainonian 

Blackburn College, I, 2; Daisy Chain, 3; Honor Roll, I, 2, 3; 
Honors Work, 4; Nu Gamma, 4. 



MARY BELLE BARNETT 

Melrose. Florida 



Major: Biology 



Bainonlan 



MARIANNA MUNSON ALLEN 

Knoxville, Tennessee 

Major: Religious Education Bainonlan 

Freshman Debate; Glee Club, 1, 2; Choir, I, 2, 3, 4; "M" Club; 
T. T. Alexander Prize, 2; Honor Roll, I, 3; Student Vol Cabi- 
net, 2, 3, 4; Y. V^. C. A. Cabinet, 3. 4; V/ho's Who In Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities, 4. 



KATHARINE DOROTHY BENNETT 

Pearl River, New Yo'k 

Major: Home Economics Theta Ep;i!on 

"M" Cl-jb; Theta Epstlon President, 4. 



ROLAND WALTER ANDERSON 

Carlisle, Pennsylvania 

Major: Sociology Athenian 

Choir, I. 2, 3, 4; College Quartette. I, 2. 3, 4; Glee Club, 2. 
3, 4, Triangle Club President, 2. 



ANN ELIZABETH BIGGS 

Parkers burg, West Virginia 

Theta Epsllon 

Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; French Club President, 3; Honors Work; 
Honor Roll, 2, 3. 



Major: French 



RUTH ELIZABETH ANDREWS 

Harlan, Kentucky 
Major: English Bafnonian 

Choir. I, 2, 3, 4; Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities, 4; Class Sponsor, 3; Messiah Soloist, 4; Nu Gamma 
Leader, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4. 



BOYDSON HOWARD BAIRD 



Major: History 



Kllbourne, Ohio 



Athenian 



Basketball, I. 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Track, I, 3; Football, 2, 3, 4; 

Student Council, 3, 4, President 4; Hi-Trail; Athletic Board of 

Control; Senior Class Treasurer; Sigma Delta Psi; Who's Who 

In American Colleges and Universities, 4. 



IVAN C. BLAKE 

Strawberry Plains, Tennessee 

Major: Chemistry Alpha Sigma 

Honor Roll, I, 2, 3; German Club President, 2. 



JACOB THOMPSON BRADSHER 

Milton, North Carolina 
Major: Chemistry 

Lees-McRae College, I, 2; Honor Roll, 3. 



WILLIAM EDGAR BAIRD 

Kllbourne, Ohio 



Major: Physics 



Atheni. 



Class President, 3; Y. M. C. A. Treasurer, 4; President Hi-Trail, 
4; Who's vVho in American Colleges and Universities 4; Bas- 
ketball, 2, 3, 4; Football, I, 2; Track, I, 2, 3, 4 Captain 4; 
Student Council, 2, 3; Aviation. 



FRANK ORVILLE BRINK 

Wllllamsport, Pennsylvania 

Major; Dramatics Athenian 

Honor Roll, I, 3; Honors Work; President Theta Alpha Phi. 



CHARLES ERNEST BALDWIN. JR. 

Petersburg, Virginia 

Major: Mathematics Athenian 

Class Treasurer, 1; May Day Attendant, I; Chllhowean, 2, 3; 
Y. M. C. A. Treasurer, 3; Cabinet, 4; Social Committee Chair- 
man, 3; Writers' Workshop, 3; Tennis Team Manager, 3; Book- 
store Student Manager. 3, 4; Honors Work, 4; Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities, 4. 



PAUL LLEWELLYN BROWN 

East Waterford. Pennsylvania 

Major: Sociology Athenian 

Honor Roll, I, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4; Baseball Man- 
ager, I, 2; Chilhowean, 3; President Athenian, 4. 



[29] 




I 9 4 ( 



Top Row: Campbell, Carter, Cassada, Clark. Second Row: Coats. 

Cooper, J. Corbett, W. Corbett. Third Row: Cornelius, Cornell, 

Cragan. L. Darden. Fourth Row: M. Darden. Davies. Dizney, 

Duncan. 
[30] 



SENIOR CLASS 



Major: English 



ALINE ROSE CAMPBELL 

Vineland, New Jersey 



Balnonian Major: English 



Honor Roll, I. 2, 3; Writers' Workshop, 3, 4; Highland Echo, 
I ; Honors Work. 



SAMUEL ROBERT CORNELIUS 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 



Athenian 



Choir, I, 2, 3, 4; Band, I, 2, 3; Orchestra I 2, 3; Writers' 

Workshop, 4; Theta Alpha Phi; Glee Club. )', 2, 3, President 4; 

Highland Echo, I ; Messiah Soloist. 4; College Quartette 3 A- 

Honor Roll, I, 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3. 



Maior; Education 



AGNES JANE CARTER 

Pensacola, Florida 



Theta Epsilon 



ELSIE BELLE CORNELL 

Bialrsville, Pennsylvania 
Major: Home Economics 



Dalnonian 



EMMA MILDRED CASSADA 

Bryson City, North Carolina 



Major: Biology 



Honor Roll, 3. 



Balnonian 



THOMAS MOUNT CRAGAN 

MaryvIHe, Tennessee 

Major: History 

Football, 3, 4; Bsseball, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, I. 2; Chllhowean, 

2; May Day Attendant, 3; Student Council, 4; Student- Faculty 

Committee, 4. 



GEORGE B. CLARK 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Major: Political Science 



Honor Roll, 3. 



Athenian 



LOUISE DARDEN 

Athens. Georgia 
Major- Home Economics Balnonian 

Class Vice-President. 3; Balnonian President, 4; Nu Gamma, 3. 



HELEN RUTH COATS 

Wilkes-Bar re, Pennsylvania 
Major: English Balnonian 

Bucknell University Senior College, I, 2. 



MARY DARDEN 

Athens, Georgia 

Major: Home Economics Balnonian 

Honor Roll, I, 3; Class Vice-President, 2; "M" Club; Nu Gam- 
ma, 2. 



MARY LOUISE COOPER 

Blackey, Kentucky 

Major: Home Economics Balnonian 

Flora MacDonald College, I, 2; Daisy Chain. 



ALFRED HERBERT DAVIES 

Atlantic City, New Jersey 

Major: Philosophy Athenian 

Honor Roll, I, 2; Track, 2, 3; Cross-Country, 2, 3; Honors Work; 
Social Committee, 4. 



JANE ELIZABETH CORBEH 

West Sunbury, Pennsylvania 

Major: Home Economics Theta Epsilon 

Band, I, 2, 3, 4, Daisy Chain. 



Major: English 



HOWARD DIZNEY 

Lenarue, Kentucky 



Alpha Sigma 



WARREN GEORGE CORBETT 

Franklin, Pennsylvania 
Honor Roll, I, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 4. 



Major: Greek 



KENNETH LEROY DUNCAN 

Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania 
Football, 3, 4. 



Athenian 



[31] 




I 9 4 ( 



Top Row: Eble, Eslinger. Estes, Evaul. Second Row: Everett, Faw- 
cett. Felknor, Findlay. Third Row: Gehres, Goad, Goodson, Gor- 
don. Fourth Row: Graves. Green, Griffith. Hahn. 



[32] 



SENIOR CLASS 



Major: Biology 



CHARLES RICHARD EBLE 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Honor Roll, I, 2, 3. 



Athenian 



WILLIAMS D. GEHRE3 

Gienfield, Pennsylvania 
Major: Dramatic Art Athenian 

Theta Alpha Phi, 3, 4; Band, i, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4; 
Glee Club, 4; Swimming Team, I, 2, 



DOROTHY JEAN ESLINGER 

West Fairview, Pennsylvania 
Major: Biology Bainonian 

Band I 2 3 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4; Biology Assist- 
ant, 2. 



ILA PRESTON GOAD 

Meyodan, North Carolina 
Major: French Theta Epsilon 



Major: French 



KATHRYN KING ESTES 

Ripley, Tennessee 



Theta Epsilon 



Athens College. I, 2; Glee Club, 2, 3. 



RUTH ELINOR GOODSON 

Deans bo ro. New York 
Major: hHome Economics Theta Epsilon 



PHILIP EVAUL 

hiaddon Heights, New Jersey 



Major: Biology 



Athenian 



Y. M C. A. Cabinet 2. 3 President 4; Student Vols President, 

3; Honors Work; Wrestling, 2, 3; Honor Roll, I, 2, 3; Biology 

Assistant, 2, 3, 4; Chilhowean, 2, Business Manager 3; Who's 

Who in American Colleges and Universities, 4. 



CATHRYN RUTH GORDON 

Shelbyville, Tennessee 
Major: French Theta Epsilon 

Honor Roll, I, 2; Honors Work. 



WOOD EVERETT 

Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: Economics 

Wrestling, I, 2, 3, Captain 4. 



Major: English 



MARGERY EDITH GRAVES 

Fountain City, Tennessee 



Theta Epsilon 



BLANCHE MARIE FAV^CETT 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Major: Religious Education Bainonian 



FLOYD JOSEPH GREEN 

Lockland, Ohio 



Major: Biology 



Alpha Sigma 



WILLIAM B. FELKNOR 



Meridian. Mississippi 



Major: Economics 



Alpha Sigma 



Freshman Debate; Pi Kappa Delta; Highland Echo, I, 2, 3; 
Co- Editor, 4; Mid -Winter, I, 2, 3; Tennis Manager, !, 2. 



MARIE OLGA GRIFFITH 

Maryvllle, Tennessee 
Major: French 



H. GORDON FINDLAY 

Moylan, Pennsylvania 
Major: Political Science Alpha Sigma 

Swimming, I. 2, 3. Captain, 2. 3; Student Council, 2, 3; Ath- 
letic Board of Control, 3; Class Treasurer, 3; Alpha Sigma 
President, 4. 



CLEMENT FREEMAN HAHN 

Worcester, Massachusetts 

Major: Biology 

Wrestling, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



[333 




I 9 4 f 



Top Row: Harwood, Ha+cher, Hayes, Haynes. Second Row: Head- 
rick, Henschen, Hodges, Honaker. Third Row: Huddles+on, Huff. 
Humphreys, Jones. Fourth Row: Kelly, Kerr, King, Klimstra. 



[34] 



SENIOR 



CLASS 



JACK C. HARWOOD 

Cornel I , II linois 

Maior: Hisfory Alpha Sigma 

Honor Roll, 3; Midwinter, 3. 



ELIZABETH ANN HUDDLESTON 

Maryville, Tennessee 
Major: English 

Choir, ), 2, 3, 4; Glee Club. I, 2. 3, 4; Class Sponsor, 2; May 
Day Attendant, 3; Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities. 



MARY MILDRED HATCHER 

Trenton, Kentucky 



Major; Home Economics 



B.G. 



WILLIAM E. HUFF 

Loudon, Tennessee 
Major: Chemistry 



EZELL MYRTIE HAYES 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Major: Home Economics 



Dainonian 



GEORGE EDWARD HAYNES 

Meridian, Mississippi 

Major: Economics Alpha Sigma 

Glee Club, I; Class Treasurer, 2. 



DAVID M. HUMPHREYS 

Clark's Summit, Pennsylvania 
Major: Bible 



Major: English 



RUTH JONES 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Theta Epsilon 



HUBERT BURNS HEADRICK 

Sevierville, Tennessee 

Ma lor: Mathematics 

Baseball, I, 2. 3; Honor Roll, I. 



HAL HENSCHEN 

Oakland, Florida 

Major: Chemistry 

Pre-Medical Club President, 4; Honor Roll I 2 3; Student 

Council, 4; Football, 2, 3; Wrestling, 2, 3, Captain 4; Hi-Trail; 

Athletic Board ot Control. 



MARIAN ADELLE KELLY 

Baldwinsville, New York 

Maior: Religious Education 

Glee Club, I. 2, 3, 4. 



Major: Economics 



JOHN ALLEN KERR 

Greenback, Tennessee 



Alpha Sign 



Major: French 



MARGARET KERN HODGES 

New Market, Tennessee 
Glee Club. I, 2, 3. 



Theta Epsilon 



ROLLO WELLS KING 

Maryville, Tennessee 
Major: Economics 



LOMBE SCOTT HONAKER, JR. 

Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: Mathematics 

Football, i, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4; Basketball, I, 2, 3; Baseball, 
I, 2, 3; Hi -Trail; Who's Who In American Colleges and Uni- 
versities. 



WILLARD DAVID KLIMSTRA 

Erie, I lllnois 
Major: Biology Alpha Sigma 

Blackburn College, I, 2; Glee Club, 3; Honor Roll. 3. 



[35] 




I 9 4 ( 



Top Row: Lamont, Laughmiller, Lehman, Lewis. Second Row: Lloyd, 
Lodwick, Long, McArthur, Third Row: S. McCammon, J. McCam- 
mon, McCurry, Magee. Fourth Row: Magill, Manrose, Mason, Mil- 

lison. 
[36] 



SENIOR CLASS 



Major: History 



ROBERT JAMES LAMONT 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 



Athenian 



Pi Kappa Delta, 2, 3, 4; State Champion, 3; Honor Roll, I. 2, 
3; T. T. Alexander Prize, 3. 



GRACE MARIE McCAMMON 

Maryville, Tennessee 
Major: Mathematics 



Major: French 



LURA MAE LAUGHMILLER 

St. Petersburg, Florida 



Theta Epsilon 



St Petersburg Jr. College, I, 2; Honor Roll, 3; Glee Club, 3, 
4- French Club President, 4. 



Major: French 



SUSAN JEAN McCAMMON 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Theta Epsilon 

Class Sponsor, I: May Day Attendant, I; Student Council, 2, 3; 
Daisy Chain; Band Sponsor, 4; Class Secretary, 4. 



Major: Biology 



HARVEY LEHMAN 

Beverly, Kentucky 



Athenian 



Writers' Workshop- Theta Alpha Phi; Honors Work; Washing- 
ton State, I. 



EUGENE E. McCURRY 

Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: Economics Alpha Sigma 

Rush Strong Medal, I; Football, I. 2, 3. 4; Track, I, 2, 3; Choir, 
2, 3, 4; Highland Echo, 2; Glee Club, I, 2, 3. 



Major: Biology 



MARY LILLARD LEWIS 

Deca+ur, Tennessee 



bainonian 



Major: History 



JOHN MELVIN MAGEE 

MIze, Mississippi 



Honor Roll, 3. 



Athenian 



JOHN VERNON LLOYD 

Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: Sociology 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 4; Pi Kappa Delta; Sigma Delta 
Psi; Writers' Workshop; Choir, I, 2; Band, I, 2; Cross-Country, 
2; Track, I, 2, 3; Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities. 



JOSEPH B. MAGILL 

Maiden, Massachusetts 

Major: Chemistry Alpha Sigma 

Glee Club, 4; Midwinter, 2; Wrestling, 4. 



MARGARET LOUISE LODWICK 

Cumberland, Ohio 
Major: English Bainonian 

Orchesira I 2; Glee Club, I, 4; Choir, 2, 3, 4; Nu Gamma, 
2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 4. 



EDNA ROSE MANROSE 

Columbus, Ohio 
Major: German Theta Epsilon 

Honor Roll, I, 2, 3; Honors Work. 



ELEANOR MAE LONG 

Sanford, North Carolina 
Major: Art Bainonian 

Chilhowean, 3; Student Council, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 
4; Flora MacDonald College, I. 



ALMA MASON 

Maryville, Tennessee 
Major: Home Economics 



BETTY McARTHUR 

Meridian, Mississippi 
Major: Home Economics Theta Epsilon 

Glee Club; Manager Y. W. C. A. Store; Barnwarming Queen, 4. 



HENRY L. MILLISON 

New Castle, Pennsylvania 
Major: History 

President Ministerial Association, 4. 



Athenian 



[37] 




f 9 4 ( 



Top Row: Iviilisaps, Miser, E. Moore, R. Moore. Second Row: V. 
Moore, Nethery, Nicely, O'Connor. Third Row: Ogilvie, Orr, Pe- 
ters, Peterson. Fourth Row; Pinneo, Porter, Rawlings. Reid. 
[38] 



SENIOR CLASS 



ALMA W. MILLSAPS 

MadisonviMe. Tennessee 



Major: Home Economics 



Tennessee Wesleyan, I, 2. 



bainonian 



KATHERINE LENORA OGILVIE 

Allisona, Tennessee 

Major: Home Economics Bainonian 

Honor Roll, I, 2, 3; B.G.; Honors Work. 



Major: Economics 



JOE HOUSTON MISER 

Maryvilie, Tennessee 



Athenian 



MARY ALEXANDER ORR 

Maryvilie, Tennessee 

Major: English 

Honor Roll, I, 2, 3; Student Council, I, 3, 4, President Y. W. 

C. A., 4; Highland Echo, I, 2, 3; Writers' Workshop, 3, 4; 

Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. 



ELIZABETH BASTON MOORE 

Patten, Maine 
Major: English Bainonian 

Honor Roll, I, 2; Freshman Debate; PI Kappa Delta; Bates 
Oratorical, 3; Writers' Workshop, A. 



Major: Biology 



MARGARET POLK PETERS 

Augusta, Georgia 



Theta Epsilon 



Honor Roll, I, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 4; Glee Club. 3, 4; 
Writers' Workshop, 4; German Club President, 3. 



ROBERT B. MOORE 

Greensville. Tennessee 

Major: French 

Highland Echo Business Staff, I, 2, 3; Business Manager, 4. 



ARTHUR THEODORE PETERSON 

Knoxville, Tennessee 
Major: Sociology Athenian 

Honor Roll, I, 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4, Secretary 4. 



VIVIAN GENEVIEVE MOORE 

Lowellville, Ohio 
Major; Sociology Bainonian 

Blackburn College, I, 2; "M" Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 4; 
Honor Roll, 3; Daisy Chain. 



LILY LYMAN PINNEO 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 
Ma|or: Biology Bainonian 

Y. W. C. A. Secretary, 4; Nature Club President, 3; Class Sec- 
retary, 3; Vice-President, I; Honor Roll, I, 3; Glee Club, I, 2, 
3; Daisy Chain; "t/l" Club. 



MIRIAM ELIZABETH NETHERY 

St. Louis, Missouri 
Major: English Bainonian 

Honor Roll, I, 2; Highland Echo, I; Daisy Chain; Nu Gamma; 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 4. 



MAE ELIZABETH PORTER 

Evansville, Tennessee 



Major: Chemistry 



Pikevllle Jr. College, I, 2. 



Dainonian 



JULIUS MARTIN NICELY 

Maryvilie, Tennessee 

Major: History 

Cross-Country, 3; Track, 2, 3. 



FREDERICK PAINTER RAWLINGS, JR. 

Seviervllle, Tennessee 
Major: Chemistry 

Honor Roll, I, 2, 3. 



Athenian 



Major: History 



ANDREW F. O'CONNOR 

Baltimore, Maryland 
Wheaton College, I, 2. 



Athenian 



EUGENE Vs/ILDER REID 

Cuba, Alabama 
Major: Sociology 

East Mississippi Junior College, I, 2. 



Athenian 



[39] 




( 9 4 ( 



Top Row: Resides, Rich, Ritzman, Sams. Second Row: Schimpf, 

Short, Sneed, Steakley. Third Row: Storey, Stringer, B. Swift, J. 

Swift. Fourth Row: Tapp, Thomas, J. Thompson, R. Thompson. 



[43] 



SENIOR CLASS 



MARJORIE LA RUE RESIDES 

Mechanlcsburg, Pennsylvania 



Major: Sociology 



Glee Club. 3, 4. 



Bainonian 



ANNA LEE STOREY 

Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: French 

"M" Club. 



W. BOYD RICH 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Maior: Mathematics 



Wheaton College, 1 , 2. 



Athenian 



Major: History 



WARNER A. STRINGER, JR. 

Red Springs, North Carolina 



Lees-McRae College, 1 , 2. 



Athenian 



THELMA MARIE RITZMAN 

Reading, Pennsylvania 
Major: Biology Bainonian 

Student Council, 1; Nu Gamma; Band, I, 2; Orchestra, I, 2, 
3, 4; Honor Roll. 2, 3; Biology Assistant, 4. 



BARBARA ANN SWIFT 

Worcester. Massachusetts 

Major: Sociology Bainonian 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4; 8. G.; Daisy Chain. 



NED HOUSTON SAMS 

Ashevllle, North Carolina 



Major: Economics 



Alpha Sigma 



JOSEPH HAMPSHIRE SWIFT, JR. 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
Major: Biology Alpha Sigma 

Football Manager, 2, 3; Student Council, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma 
President, 4; Baseball, I. 



STUART RAYMOND SCHIMPF 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Major: Psychology Athenian 

Tennent College, I, 2; hlonor Roll 3; Midwinter, 3; Glee 
Club, 3. 



ROLAND WESLEY TAPP. JR. 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 

Major: Religious Education 

Editor "M" Book. 3; Writers' Workshop, 3, 4; Swimming Tean 
2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4. 



ROBERT BROWN SHORT 

Port Royal, Pennsylvania 
Major: Biology Alpha Sigma 

Freshman Debate; Honor Roll, 1 , 2, 3; President Nature Club, 
4; Biology Assistant, 3, 4; Baseball, 3. 



JAMES EDWARD THOMAS 

Maryville, Tennessee 
Major: Political Science 

Highland Echo, 1, 2, 3, Co- Ed I tor 4; Chllhowean, 3; Honor 
Roll, I, 2, 3; Writers' Workshop, 4; Debate, 4. 



SAVANNAH SNEED 

Cherokee, North Carolina 
Major: Home Economics 



Theta Epsilon 



Major: English 



RALPH DOUGLAS STEAKLEY 

Jefferson, Ohio 



Alpha Sigma 



President Senior Class; Chllhowean Editor 3- Track I 2 3- 
Highland Echo, I, 2, 3; Hi-Trail; Sigma Ddta PsI; Athletic 
Board of Control, Secretary 3; May Day Attendant, 2, King 4; 
Basketball Manager, 4; Aviation; Who's Who In American Col- 
leges and Universities. 



JOHN H. THOMPSON. JR. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Major: Sociology Athenian 

President Student Vols, 4; Honor Roll. I, 2, 3; Honors Work. 



Major: History 



RALPH PERRY THOMPSON 

Butler. Pennsylvania 



Athenian 



[41] 




19 4 1 



Top Row: Tittle, Tontz, Walton, Watkins. Second Row: Watt, Web- 
ster, Wells, Wester. Third Row: Wheeler, White, Wilcox, H. Wil- 
liams. Fourth Row: O, Williams, Young, Youngs, Zerwas. 
[42] 



SENIOR CLASS 



DORIS FRANCIS TITTLE 

Brooklyn, New York 

Major: Religious Educaflon Theta Epsilon 

Honor Roll, 3. 



Major: Biology 



VIRGINIA MATTIS WHEELER 

Riverton, New Jersey 



Daisy Chain; Freshman Debate. 



bainonian 



Major: Biology 



BERNEICE TONTZ 

Baltimore, Maryland 



Theta Epsilon 



Flora MacDonald College, 1; Student Council, 4; "M" Club 
President, 4. 



JEAN CURRIER WHITE 

Wakefield. Massachusetts 
Major: Political Science 

Honor Roll I 2, 3- Daisy Ctiain; "M" Club; Nu Gamma; 

Highland Echo, I, 2, 3, 4; Secretary Y. W. C. A,, 3; Y. W. C. 

A. Cabinet, 3, 4; Chilhowean, 2, 3. 



W. CARLISLE WALTON, JR. 

West Orange, New Jersey 

Major: Mathematics Alpha Sigma 

Orchestra, I; Band, I; Honor Roll, 3. 



ROBERT LYNDON WILCOX 

Caldwell. New Jersey 

Major: Political Science Athenian 

Band 12 3 4; Swimming Team I, 2, 3, 4; President Law 
Club, 4; Midwinter, 2, 3. 



RICHARD WRIGHT WATKINS 

Indian Springs, Georgia 
Major: Economics Alpha Sigma 

University of North Carolina, I ; Cross-Country, 3; Midwinter, 3. 



HELEN GRACE WILLIAMS 

Albion, Illinois 

Major: Sociology Bainonian 

Orchestra, I. 2; Baiid, I, 2; Daisy Chain; Senior Class Sponsor. 



JAMES ROBERT WATT 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Major: Bible 

Class Treasurer, I; hlonor Roll, I, 2, 3. 



OLIVER KENNETH WILLIAMS 

West Catasaqua, Pennsylvania 

Major: German Athenian 

Choir, I, 2, 3, 4; Band, I. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Or- 
chestra, 1 , 2; Wrestling, 3. 



GEORGE DRURY WEBSTER, JR. 

Rogersville, Tennessee 

Major; Political Science Athenian 

Honor Roll, I, 2, 3; Pi Kappa Delta; President Law Club, 3; 
President IRC, 3; Highland Echo, 3; Honors Work, 



DAVID THOMAS YOUNG 

Hubbard, Ohio 
Major: Sociology 

Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4. 



Athenian 



DOROTHY LOUISE WELLS 

Maryville. Tennessee 
Major: English Bainonian 

Honor Roll, I, 2; May Day Attendant, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
4; Class Vice-President, A. 



lONE ISABELLE YOUNGS 

Forest, Ohio 



Major: Home Economics 



LOIS WESTER 

Friendsviile, Tennessee 
Major: Home Economics 



Damonian 



JACK LA VERE ZERWAS 

Alton, I lllnols 



Major: History 



Athenian 



Blackburn College, I, 2; hlonor Roll, 3; Pi Kappa Delta; Mid- 
winter, 3. 



[43] 




SENIOR CLASS 



ELOISE ESTHER ZIMMERMAN 

Marshall, North Carolina 

Major: Home Economics Bainonlan 

President Carolina Club 



SENIORS NOT REPRESENTED 

CARMEN ARCHILLA Mayaguei, Puerto Rico 

Major; Biology 

JAMES BENNETT Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: Chemistry 

HUSH EMERT Dillwyn, Virginia 

Major: Religious Education 

JOHN GUINTER Wrightsviile, Pennsylvania 

Major: Chemistry 

JOHN D. HUGHES Spring City, Tennessee 

Major: History 

IRENE HUNTER Hamilton Square, New Jersey 

Major: Biology 

ROBERT PUNCHEON Brilliant, Ohio 

Major; Chemistry 

ELDON SEAMANS Woodhull, New York 

Major: English 

FRANCIS SEELEY Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: Religious Education 

WILLIAM SHORT Port Royal, Pennsylvania 

Major: Biology 



[44] 



/UNIOR CLASS 



OFFICERS 

HENRY WICK President 

JOHNYE SUE LONG Vice-President 

RUTH WYNN Secretary 

ALLAN MOORE Treasurer 



The present Junior Class, the class of 1942, 
has chosen for Its officers four students who have 
been outstanding not only as individuals and 
students, but also in performing the duties of 
their respective offices. 

President hienry Wick . . . reserved . . . pos- 
sesses a sincere friendliness . . . leads other 
organizations as well as his class . ." . from Penn- 
sylvania. 



Vice-President Johnye Sue Long . . . gracious 
manner . . . musically talented . . . charming 
person . . . from Tennessee. 

Secretary Ruth Wynn . . . engaging person- 
ality . . . has organizing efficiency . . . athletic 
and musical . . . from Tennessee. 

Treasurer Allan Moore . . . infectious grin 
. . . mission work . . . hearty . . . YMCA rep- 
resentative for Artists' Series . . . from Maryland. 



I ■ 0. 




[45] 




19 4 2 



Top Row: Alexander, Ash, Bailey, Baldock. Second Row: D. Barber, F. 
Barber, Berg, Bowman. Third Row: Brown, Bryant, Buchanan, Butler. Fourth 
Row; Cameron, Chllders, Crutchfleld, Cruze. Fifth Row: Culver, Cunning- 
ham, deBarritt, Dugqan. 



[46] 



JUNIOR CLASS 



EDWIN C. ALEXANDER Elizabethton, Tennessee 

Maior: History 

MARGARET GERTRUDE ASH Patterson, Missouri 

Major: French 

MARGARET BAILEY Woodleaf, North Carolina 

Major: Home Economics 

CLARA JANE BALDOCK Knoxville, Tennessee 

Major: French 

DOROTHY LOUISE BARBER Knoxville, Tennessee 

Major: Religious Education 

FLORENCE BARBER Knoxville, Tennessee 

Major: Music 

VIRGINIA BERG Belmar, Nev( Jersey 

Major- Dramatic Art 

FRANCES CAROLINE BOWMAN Sussex, New Jersey 

Major: History 

BINA BROWN Laurel, Mississippi 

Major; Spanish 

ELIZABETH ALLENE BRYANT Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: English 

DOROTHY GENETTE BUCHANAN ' Logansport, Indiana 

Major: Home Economics 

DAVID BUTLER Hobbs Island, Alabama 

Major: Economics 

HELEN CAMERON Hattiesburg, Mississippi 

Major: English 

JOHNNIE ELIZABETH CHILDERS Hixson, Tennessee 

Major: English 

ISOBEL CRUTCHFIELD Trenton, Kentucky 

Major: Home Economics 

MARY ELIZABETH CRUZE Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: Spanish 

WARREN TUTTLE CULVER Wcsthampton, New York 

Major: Biology 

JAMES ALDON CUNNINGHAM Seymour, Tennessee 

Major: Mathematics 

LUCETTE SIMONE DE BARRin Fort Meade, Florida 

Major: Spanish 

RUTH DUGGAN Knoxville, Tennessee 

Major: Music 



[47] 




19 4 2 



Top Row: Evans, Fain, FelVnor, Fisher. Second Row: Fritz, Gammon, Gil- 
more, Glover. Third Row: Graybeal, Hall, Hamilton, Hayes. Fourth Row: 
Haynes, Hester, Hope, Howard. Fifth Row: Huff, Jenkins, Johns, Johnson. 



[48] 



il/NfOR CLASS 



MADGE CHRISTINE EVANS Knoxville. Tennessee 

Major; Spanish 

MARGARET FAIN Chattanooga, Tennessee 

Maior; Home Economics 

MARY ADELIA FELKNOR Meridian, Mississippi 

Major: French 

ROBERT FISHE.-, Bement, Illinois 

Major; Economics 

CHRISTINE CAROLINE FRITZ Stirling, New Jersey 

Major; Mathematics 

ANNE LOUISE GAMMON Crocker, Missouri 

Major; Religious Education 

JACKSON MILLER GILMORE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Major; Biology 

ELIZABETH LORRAINE GLOVER Maryville, Tennessee 

Major; Dramatic Art 

JANICE INA GRAYBEAL Knoxville, Tennessee 

Major; Music 

DAVID M, HALL Merchantvllle, Nev* Jersey 

Major: Chemistry 

FONTELLA HAMILTON Maryville, Tennessee 

Major; Mathematics 

BONNIE CORNELIA HAYES Maryville, Tennessee 

Major; Home Economics 

ROBERT ANDERSON HAYNES Meridian, Mississippi 

Major: Ma themalics 

MILDRED V. HESTER Chenoa, Illinois 

Major: Biology 

ROBERTA GAIL HOPE Elat, Cameroun. West Africa 

Major: Biology 

GEORGE REYNOLDS HOWARD. JR Wellsburg. West Virginia 

Major: Sociology 

TENNIE RUTH HUFF Sweetwater, Tennessee 

Major: Biology 

MARIAN JENKINS Erie, Pennsylvania 

Major: Biology 

PHYLLIS JOHNS Baltimore, Maryland 

Major; Psychology 

INEZ JOHNSON Toecane, North Carolina 

Major; Home Economics 



[49] 




(942 



Top Row: Jussely, Justus, Karg, Kell. Second Row: Kent, Kidder, Lane, 

Leishman. Third Row: Lindsay, Long, Lynch, McCalL Fourth Row: McGaha, 

Martin, Masden, Menning. Fifth Row; Mlkultch, Montgomery, A. Moore, 

D. Moore. 

[50] 



/UNIOR CLASS 



INA CATHERINE JUSSELY Lumberton. Mississippi 

Major: Sociology 

HORACE JUSTUS Knoxville, Tennessee 

Major: Economics 

MARY ELIZABETH KARG Sheffield, Alabama 

Major: Sociology 

HENRY EDWARD KELL Monsey, New York 

Major: History 

J. DONALD KENT Hurley, New York 

Major: English 

DAVID KIDDER Maryvjlie, Tennessee 

Major: Music 

FRANCES RUTH LANE Greenback, Tennessee 

Major: Sociology 

HUGH KENYON LEISHMAN Lewes, Delaware 

Major: Sociology 

JANET P. LINDSAY Honesdale, Pennsylvania 

Major: Bible 

JOHNYE SUE LONG Church Hill. Tennessee 

Major: Music 

LUCILLE D. LYNCH Parkersburg, West Virginia 

Malor; Sociology 

RACHEL McCALL Greenback, Tennessee 

Major: English 

FRANCIS LEROY McGAHA Brunswick, Maryland 

Major: Political Science 

J. PERCY MARTIN. JR Holtwcod, Pennsylvania 

Major: English 

MARJORIE GRAVES MASDEN Etowah, Tennessee 

Major: Education 

STANLEY ARTHUR MENNING Neenah, Wisconsin 

Major: Sociology 

ANNE MARIE MIKULICH Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Major: Home Economics 

MILDRED LUCILLE MONTGOMERY Akron. Ohio 

Major: Psychology 

ALLAN S. MOORE Baltimore, Maryland 

Major: Biology 

DUDLEY SHIELDS MOORE Lorain, Ohio 

Major: Chemistry . 



[^11 




19 4 2 



Top Row; T. Moore. Myers, Nielson, Over+on. Second Row: Parham. Per- 

sing, Persons, Pettry. Third Row: Powell, Prater, Pratt, M. G. Proffitt. 

Fourth Row: M. R. Profitt, Reitter, Ridings, Ross. Fifth Row: Rowan, Shanks, 

Sims, Snnith. 



[52] 



/UNIOR CLASS 



TROYE LEE MCORE Benton. Tennessee 

Major: Dramatic Art 

L. 9UENTIN MYERS Everett, Pennsylvania 

Major: Chemistry 

ETHEL NIELSON Parl<vllle, Missouri 

Vajor: Religious Education 

PHYLLIS RUTH OVERTON Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: Spanish 

JOYCE LEROMA PARHAM Ashevllie. North Carolina 

Major: Biology 

MAE PERSINS Churubusco. Indiana 

Major: Biology 

ROBERTA MARTHA PERSONS Sinclairville. New York 

Major: Chemistry 

BETTY LEE PETTRY Charleston. West Virginia 

Major: French 

KA"^E POWELL Glen Dean, Kentucky 

Major: Bible 

JSBETH WHITE PRATER Louisville, Tennessee 

Major: French 

HELEN PRATT ' Westerville, Ohio 

Major: Religious Education 

MARGARET GRAHAM PROFFITT Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: Home Economics 

MARY RANKIN PROFFITT Maryville, Tennessee 

Maior: Mathematics 

BLANCHE REITTER Bridgeport, Connecticut 

Maior: Home Economics 

GRAYCE RIDINGS y/alland, Tennessee 

Major: Home Economics 

JOHN H. ROSS Maryville, Tennessee 

Major: Psychology 

ARTHUR ROWAN Canton, Ohio 

Major: Philosophy 

DORIS PAULINE SHANKS Greeneville, Tennessee 

Major: English 

ALETTA MARSHALL SIMS Murfreesboro, Tennessee 

Major: Home Economics 

DORIS M. SMITH rmrmn;.+; oh-« 

t^mcinnati. Unio 

Major: Sociology 



[55] 




19 4 2 



Top Row: Stahl, Stewart. Stringham, Summers. Second Row; Sutherlin, 

fayler, Tinley, Trotter. Third Row: Umbach, von Nordheim, Weatherby, 

Whetstone. Fourth Row: H. Wick, H. A. W!cl<, Wilde, Williamson. Fifth 

Row: C. Wright, R. Wright. 



I'i4] 



/UNIOR CLASS 



THOMAS WHITE STAHL Baltimore. Maryland 

Major: Political Science 

JAMES MORRIS STEWART Marrowbone, Kentucky 

Major: Physics 

EVELYN JEANNE STRINGHAM St. Louis. Missouri 

Major; Home Economics 

ADA FLORENCE SUMMERS Muilins. South Carolina 

Major: English 

RUTH MARIE SUTHERLIN Cincinnati, Ohio 

Major: Religious Education 

DOROTHY J. TAYLER Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Major: Home Economics 

JOHN HOWARD TINLEY Norwood, Pennsylvania 

Major: Political Science 

HELEN TROTTER Maryville. Tennessee 

Major: Home Economics 

BETTE UMBACH Elizabethton, Tennessee 

Major: Home Economics 

JOAN HILLMER VON NORDHEIM Kingston. New Jersey 

Major: German 

ALICE JANE WEATHERBY Sinclairville, New York 

Major: Home Economics 

WENDELL WHETSTONE Miami, Florida 

Major: Chemistry 

HENRY WICK Scottdale, Pennsylvania 

Major: Political Science 

HILTON A. WICK Scottdale, Pennsylvania 

Major; Political Science 

BETTY LEE WILDE Brielle, New Jersey 

Major; Biology 

MARTHA E. WILLIAMSON Darlington, South Carolina 

Major; Home Economics 

CURTIS WRIGHT Greenport, New York 

Major: French 

ROBERT CHARLES WRIGHT Venice, Ohio 

Major: Chemistry 



[55] 





THE DEAN OF 
CURRICULUM 

DR. EDWIN RAY HUNTER 

Possessed of a deep understanding of 
human relations, scholarly, sociable Dr. 
Edwin Ray Hunter knows student needs. 
Because of this insight, Dr. hlunter 
counts his friends by the score, his ad- 
mirers by the hundred. 



156] 



CLASS OFFICERS 



SOPHOMORES 

OFFICERS 

JAMES WITT President 

IRMA RUSSELL Vice-President 

PHYLLIS ANN CAIN Secretary 

ROY CRAWFORD Treasurer 



FRESHMEN 

OFFICERS 

CHARLES GILPATRICK President 

HELEN ANDERSON Vice-President 

NETTIE ROSE SPRAKER Secretary 

RALPH HEISCHMAN Treasurer 





HELEN AIRHEART Alabama CAROL BARBOUR Tennessee ARTHLJR BUSHING Tennessee 



RUTH ALEXANDER , . . North Carolina JEAN BARNES Pennsylvania ALTHEA CABLE Pennsylvania 



MARIAN AVAKIAN New Jersey PER:JY BIGHAM Tennessee PHYLLIS ANNE CAIN Tennessee 



MARTHA BADGETT Tennessee RICHARD BOYD New Jersey DONALD CAMPBELL .... New Jersey 



BRASHER BAILEY Tennessee CARSON BREWER Tennessee JEAN CAMPBELL Tennessee 



MARY RUTH BAKER Tennessee CLYDE BROWN Pennsylvania KENNETH CHRISTY Pennsylvania 



EDWIN BALLINGER . Washington, D. C. ELIZABETH BRYANT New York BETTY CLEVENGER Tennessee 



THE CLASS OF 



£58 1 



I 



MARGARET CLIPPINGER Georgia 

MARIANNE COLEMAN Tennessee 

KENNETH COOPER New Jersey 

MARY JANE COSTNER Tennessee 

ROY CRAWFORD Tennessee 

SARAH CRIDER Kentucky 

RUTH CURTIS Tennessee 

CATHERINE DAVIS Ohio 

JOSEPH DICKINSON Tennessee 

CECIL O. EANE3 Virginia 

CHARLES FOREMAN Pennsylvania 

JAMES GARVIN Maryland 

HELEN GEORGE Tennessee 

LESLIE GILBERT Georgia 

JANE GLASS Pennsylvania 

SARA GOODSON Tennessee 

RUTH GUINTER Pennsylvania 

DOROTHY HALL Tennessee 

WILLIAM HARGRAVE Pennsylvania 

MARY RUTH HEIL Ohio 

FRANCES JOHN HELLUMS Texas 

WILLIAM HENDERSON Pennsylvania 

GLENN HEWINS Tennessee 

GERALDINE HOGAN Tennessee 



19 4 3 



[■iQJ 





ELEANOR IRWIN Tennessee JACQUELINE KLAUBER . South Carolina JEAN McCUTCHEON .... New Jersey 



DOROTHY JOBES New Jersey MARY KNIGHT New Jersey GEORGE McFARLAND . . . New Jersey 



CHRISTINE JOHNSON .... Tennessee JACKSON KRAMER Tennessee MARGARET McKIRDY New York 



CORNELIA JONES Georgia MILTON LEpUIRE Tennessee MARIAN MAGILL .... Massachusetts 



ERMA REBECCA JONES . . Pennsylvania EDWIN lOCHNER Pennsylvania JANE METCALF Michigan 



J. EDWARD KIDDER China ROBERT LORD Massachusetts MARTHA MOORE Ohio 



PATRICIA KINNE New York R. McCARTNEY . . . Washington, D. C. MARY MORGAN Alabama 



THE CLASS OF 



[60] 



DORIS MURRAY Tennessee 

ROSEMARY PARK New York 

JEAN PATTERSON Pennsylvania 

OLSON PEMBERTON Tennessee 

MARY JANE PERSON Georgia 

CARL PIERCE Pennsylvania 

ROSE PINNEO Tennessee 

THEODORE PRATT Ohio 

MEREDITH PRESTON New York 

ANNALYN RAMEY Tennessee 

TIPTON RANDOLPH North Carolina 

LOIS RATLIFF Alabama 

MARTHA RAWLINGS Tennessee 

ALICE REED Delaware 

JESSIE REED '. . Delaware 

WILLA REED Delaware 

TREVOR REES-JONES Texas 

BETTY ROBINSON New Jersey 

LESLIE ROCK Illinois 

WANDA RUBLE Tennessee 

IRMA RUSSELL Tennessee 

AURA SANTIAGO Puerto Rico 

JOHN SCHELLENGER Illinois 

ROBERT SCHWARZWALDER . . Pennsylvania 



19 4 3 



[61] 





IRENE SHELLEY Tennessee 



OLIVER VAN CISE New Jersey 



M. VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Illinois 



JEANE STAMP New York 



MARTHA WALKER Tennessee 



VIRGINIA M. WILLIAMS . West Virginia 



JUNE STEWART Alabama 



ROBERT WELDEN New York 



GABRIEL WILLIAMSON .... Kentucky 



SARA STUART Tennessee 



JOSEPH SUITOR Mississippi 



OLGA WELSH New Jersey 



JEAN WHITE Tenne 



MARY ESTHER WHITE . . . Pennsylvania 



SARA WILLIS Tennessee 



ELIZABETH WINTON .... New Jersey 



NANCY WOOD Ohio 



WILLIAM SWEENEY .... Pennsylvania 



BRUCE WILDS Pennsylvania 



KATHRYN WOODWARD . . . Tennessee 



RUTH VON CANON . . North Carolina 



EVELYN WILLIAMS Tennessee 



NATALIE YELTON .... North Carolina 



THE CLASS OF 1943 



[62] 



VICTOR ADERTON 
ELIZABETH AMES 



DORIS BEETS 
CARL BEST 



BILLYE RUTHE BRALY 
JUNE BROWNE 



HELEN ANDERSON 
JEAN BATCHELOR 



KATE BEST 
SARA BOLLING 



ROBERT CAHOW 
VIRGINIA CAIN 

SARA CAMERON 

RUTH CARTER 

RUTH CASE 
VIRGINIA CASSIN 

WINONA CASSIN 

EDWINNA COFFEY 

DANA COX 
SAM CRAWFORD 

MARTHA CROCKER 

NINA CUNNINGHAM 

CORDELIA DELLINGER 
FRED DE PUE 

RUTH DICKSON 

LORRAINE DROLSBAUGH 

SIDNEY DUKE 
HAROLD EAKEN 

CAROLYN EBERHARDT 

JEANA EDDLEMAN 

ANNE ELLISON 
ARTHUR ELWELL 



AND (944 



[63] 





ESTELLE FARROW 



JAMES FAULKNER 



RITA FRATI 



MARIAN GARVIN 



JOHNNYE GUDEL 



MARGARET HAGGARD 



NANCY HOLLAND 



SARA HOLLAND 



i 



MARY FERREIRA 



LUCILE GAULTNEY 



VERONICA HANSEL 



VICTORIA HOOLE 



ERMINA FISHER 



MURIEL GEISLER 



DOROTHY HARNED 



ANN HORTON 



MARY FISHER 



EDITH GEORGE 



WINNIFRED HART 



JEANNETTE HOUSEHOLDER 



ALBERT FLOWERS 



CHARLES GILPATRICK 



RALPH HEISCHMAN 



JOAN HUMANN 



ROBERT FRANCIS 



EVELYN GREGORY 



MARIAM HIGHFIELD 



ROBERT HUNTER 



THE CLASS Of 



[64] 



JEANNE INGRAM 
MARY JACKSON 

BETTE KENNEDY 

JEAN KINCAID 
BOBILEE KNABB 
OLIVER KRESSLER 

GUY LAMBERT 

MARTHA LAY 
RUTH LEHMAN 
KATHARINE LIDDELL 

OSCAR LIPPARD 

HAL LLOYD 
MARY LYNN LONG 
NETTIE LOUCKS 

NANCY McCLOSKEY 

ELIZABETH McCONNELL 
MERRIAM McGAHA 
ISABELLE McMURRAY 

JAMES MANNING 

GEORGIA MEADOWS 
MARY MEMMINGER 
BETTY MILLER 

VIRGINIA MONTGOMERY 

PHOEBE MOTTA 
MARGARET MURRIAN 
CLYDE NASH 

JANE NEWLAND 

PRI3CILLA PARK 
BETTY PARKER 
NEIL PROFFITT 

IMOGENE REUTER 

DEXTER RICE 



9 4 4 



[65] 





MARION ROSENBERRY 



HELENE SMITH 



SARAH SWAIM 



LOUISE WETZEL 



KENNETH ROSS 



JULIANNE SMITH 



MARY THOMPSON 



JOHN WHITE 



RALPH RUDY 



MARJORIE SMITH 



FLORA TORBERT 



ELEANOR WILLIAMS 



MARION SCHANK 



NETTIE ROSE SPRAKER 



GLENN TREXLER 



MACK WILSON 



LEON SEAHORN 



HILDA SPURGEON 



ROBERT TWITCHELL 



AIMEE WRIGGINS 



HORACE 5CHERER 



MARY STRACHAN 



PHILLIP VANCE 



CLAUDE SHELL 



JESSIE STUART 



ANNE WADE 



THE CLASS OF 1944 



[66] 




FEATURES 




^/55 ^eieu "^llL 



Lams 



SPONSOR OF 

SENIOR CLASS 




cyVtiss X^lujltis J^okm 



SPONSOR OF 

JUNIOR CLASS 




SPONSOR OF 



ircjinia 



Lams 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 




cySiiss ^leL 



ene 




ilk 



mLui 



SPONSOR OF 

FRESHMAN CLASS 




THE MARYVILIE SCENE 

I. Heart of ^& campus. 2. And campus hearts. 

3. Ars affected by letters. 4. From A to Z. 



I. Sara Jo. 2. Hilton. 3. Phil. 4. Dick. 
5. Annette, Cecile, Emilie, Yvonne, 
Marie, Willard, and Henry. 





CLASSES 

I. Tl»e spirit's willing, buf 
the finesse is weak. 2. No 
farmers on the front row. 
3. Discussion test. 4. Ana- 
iy+icalfy speaking, tt comes 
close to being fserfect- 







PiiiiTJ 


i 











a^ 



?- ■•*■ 




IIa/S 



%^ 



%VL] 



•^/ 



1 




FOOD FOR 
THOUGHT 

i. Pretty maids all in a 
row, 2. She had so 
many chisdren. 3. Four 
and twenty blacftbfrds. 
4. Everywhere that 
Mary went. 





SPORTSMEN'S 



f . 1 push, I push, i push. 2, You 

can't get to heaven — 3. An 

eye for the eye. 4. No softies, 

they. 




PARADISE 

• 

I. Some people Bice to pitch the 
sandals of hortses, 2. And some 
like to play at tennis in shortses; 
3. WHlle few would reject any rea- 
sonable offers 4. To go out and 
play goff with similar goffers. 



FOR 
MEN 

I, Last laugh. 




4. International 
spy? No, just 
sneaking up on 
the birdie. 



ONLY 


1 . No angei is 


this Gabriel. 


2. Bottoms up- 




4. Wis? Oh, fWs 
5s the YMCA, 



AND j|{ 

WOMEN 

K And out of this — Bam- 
warmingl 2. Whopper! 3. 
Night spot. 4. Her heart's 
not in the Highlands, but 
chasing the dear. 




ONLY 

1 . How to study effectively. 

2. Say! How dW he get in 
herel 3. Sunday afterneon. 

4. Ne Man's t#n<J. 





THE VITAL VIES 

When an ^nsti^ut!on like Alfred Herbert 
Davies is preparing for graduation, some 
kind of public recognition is due hinrt. Here 
he is — in his element. By his own adnr>ission, 
"The Vital Vies" wrings the heart of every 
campus belle. 





I. Good Neighbors in Panamania. 2. Pan- 
amanian Royalty — King ChaHes, Queen 
Betiy and maids-in-waiiing. 3. God bless 




I, Two are better. 2. Three's a crowd Kut 
who cares? 3. Alpha and Omega. 4. New 
yog— old trick. 




AND ENDS 

I.HieLastMile. 2. Scotty 
i-nd Friend. 3. Hease 
don't feed fhe fishes. 4. 
TIte Draff — 51 war were 
(jf>!y like this! 5. Siren, 



A TRIBUTE TO THE 



COLLEGE MAID SHOP 



"20 years old" 



Although woven out of the 
whole cloth, more like a web 
of fancy is the story of the 
creation and growth of the 
COLLEGE MAID SHOP. It 
is a story of courage, pa- 
tience, and perseverance: 
and not a little luck. For in- 
stance, an insect bite was re- 
sponsible for orders of sev- 
eral thousand uniforms from 
the General Shoe Corpora- 
tion in Nashville. After re- 
fusing to order, the nurse in 
charge of purchasing there 
noticed a red, swollen, finger 
on the SfHOP representative, 
and insisted on dressing it. 
Out of gratitude, the agent 
next day sent a uniform to 
the nurse who liked it so well 
that she ordered 2,000 im- 
mediately and many thou- 
sand more later. 

To almost four thousand 
nurses in government service; 
to thousands of mill girls who 
insist on "College Maid" uni- 
forms; to all buyers in every 
state and in every possession 
of the United States, the 
College Maids of the past 
twenty years are grateful. 

To the COLLEGE MAID 
SHOP, and to Mrs. Kathryn 
McMurray, whose faith es- 
tablished It and whose con- 
tinuing loyalty has improved 
it beyond her dreams, the 
1941 Chilhowean says, 
"Happy Birthday and many 
happy returns." 




Sales Map and Models of U. S. Service Uniforms 



VIEWS IN 



COLLEGE MAID 
SHOP 



"One ptace where there is al- 
ways work W the girl who oe«<Js 
more money." 

Safes last year ... $ 41,028.93 
payroll last year . . . J0,4i3,49 
Payroll to date . . . 160,381.70 

It is interesting to know that 
one alert business eieeeuttve has 
dectarsd that the good-will con- 
nected with the copyrighted name, 
"College Maid," is worth one mil- 
lion dollars in business circles. 







ORGANIZATIONS 




A CROSS-SECTION 
OF THE YMCA 

1. A worship assembly. 

2. "Y" hike — LaConte. 

3. Boys will be boys. 4. 
Retreat — arriving. 5. On 
"Y" hike. 6. Horseshoe 
tournament. 7. Retreat — 
May, 1940. 8. "Y" sports. 
9. YM-YW officers. 10. 
Retreat — Games. II. On 
Retreat — President and 

Secretary. 




YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 

OFFICERS 

PHILIP EVAUL President 

DAVID KIDDER Vice-President 

ARTHUR PETERSON ' Secretary 

V^ILLIAM BAIRD Treasurer 



THE CABINET 



CHARLES BALDWIN Athletics 

FRANK BARR . "Y" Store 

RICHARD BOYD Publicity 

PAUL BROWN Worship 

WARREN CORBETT Community Worship 

ROY CRAWFORD Community Worship 

ROBERT FISHER Maintenance 

CLEMENT HAHN Fellowship 



VERNON LLOYD Athletics 

STANLEY MENNINS Athletics 

ALLAN MOORE Athletics 

WESLEY LOCHAUSEN Artist Series 

CHARLES ORR Music 

ROLAND TAPP Devotions 

HENRY WICK "M" Book 

HILTON WICK Worship 



"Christ — Our Cornersfone" 



%'.'9S 





/ 





Pictured are a few of 
the activities the Y. W. 
C. A. sponsors In Its 
busy, constructive pro- 
gram every year: A 
Devotional Candlelight 
service In the dormitory; 
the Nu Gamma Christ- 
mas Party; on Retreat, 
a group back from a 
hike, chaperons Dr. and 
Mrs. Williams, and an 
informal pose of the 
cabinet; the popular, 
bustling "Y" Shoppe. 
Other activties on the 
extensive program In- 
clude the Artist Series, 
International Relation: 
Club, inter-racial meet- 
ings, "M" book, orphan- 
age and mission work, 
Barnwarming, and May 
Day. 




YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 

OFFICERS 

MARY ORR President 

MARY DARDEN Vice-President 

LILY PINNEO Secretary 

DORIS SMITH Treasurer 

ANNE GAMMON Nu Gamma Chairman 

THE CABINET 

Marianna Allen Roberta Hope Miriam Nethery Barbara Swift 

Ruth Andrews Margaret Lodwick Katherine Ogilvie Louise Wells 

Margaret Ash Eleanor Long Beth Pascoe Jean White 

Ruth Duggan Betty McArthur Margaret Peters Ruth Wynn 

Dorothy Jean Eslinger Vivian Moore Jeanne Stringham 







NU GAMMA SIGMA 



LEADERS 

Anne Gammon, Chairman; Lois Ann Alexander, Virginia 
Margaret Williams, Rose Pinneo, Betty Robinson, Jean 
Patterson, Marian Magill, Marian Jenkins. Dorothy Bar- 
ber, Janice Graybeal, Helen Pratt, Martha Moore, Ma- 
rian Avakian, Jane Metcalf. Marianne Coleman 



With a sincere belief in the value of the de- 
velopment of college friendships and of char- 
acter, the Nu Gamma Sigma has been formed 
on these principles: 



Newness in Thought 
Usefulness in Service 

Growth, both Spiritual and Social 
Appreciation of Beauty and Truth 
Mental Alertness 
Mastery of Problems 
Attitudes of Worth 



Each leader finds rich experiences through 
writing to the new girls during the summer, in- 
troducing them to the old students, and in the 
four Sunday meetings in which ideas with a yet 
provincial touch are exchanged. The fun of 
hikes, candy pulls, and a breakfast in the woods 
are events to be long remembered. 



4wi HhAnMHiwi 

4— ^^»hy> 






D 



1^^ 






Si^l 



"-J-- 



1 »? 



■ {■I i 



.V'^j C 



STUDENT VOLUNTEER GROUP 



THE CABINET 

JOHN THOMPSON President 

LILY PINNED Vice-President 

MARIANNA ALLEN Corresponding Secretary 

JAMES GARVIN Recording Secretary 

ROBERT FISHER Treasurer 

W. BOYD RICH Program Secretary 

LUCILLE LYNCH Program Secretary 

ROBERTA HOPE Devotions 

OLSON PEMBERTON Librarian 

DAVID HERSHEY Music 

lONE YOUNGS Music 

MARIAN KELLY Posters 

J. EDV/ARD KIDDER Posters 

MARGARET FAIN Spiritual Life 

ALFRED DAVIES Bulletin Board 

RICHARD BOYD Bulletin Board 

MARJORIE RESIDES Prayer Meeting 

JAMES YUNKER Social 

BERNEICE TONTZ Social 

MR. LOUIS A. BLACK Faculty Adviser 



"Go Ye Into All 
The World" 




[95] 




wm 



fcttBpiWW 


1 !^*|Tffl 


te-'" 


^33*3 


t 

m 


a^ 



fc> 




'<^ 



^^-^ 



M/ 



BAINONIAN 

OFFICERS 

First Semester 

LOUISE DARDEN President 

LOIS ANN ALEXANDER Vice-President 

MARGARET LODWICK Secretary 

ROBERTA HOPE Treasurer 

Second Semester 

MARIANNA ALLEN President 

MARY LOUISE COOPER Vice-President 

ELIZABETH MOORE Secretary 

ROBERTA HOPE Treasurer 



Since 1874, Bainonlan has occupied a very 
prominent place on the Hill. The society has 
upheld the qualities of leadership, courage, and 
the high Ideals for which It stands. Bainonlan 
hiall Is the place of friendly cooperation and 
fellowship among all. 

Balnonlan's hospitality was manifested In an 
old Southern Plantation style during "rush week." 
Other highlights of the society were sketches and 
impersonations of the faculty, musicals, a "Gone 



With the Wind" program, watermelon cuts, 
Athenlan-Balnonlan annual play, candlelight read- 
ings, teas, plays — all of which have added to the 
year's fun. 

Balnonlans will always remain true to the so- 
ciety as they proudly sing: 

"Bainonlan! Bainonlan! 

Deep graven on each heart; 
We'll remain unwavering, true, 
When we from college part." 



[96] 




ATHENIAN 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 

PAUL BROWN President 

HENRY MILLISON Vice-President 

ROBERT FISHER Treasurer 

DON KENT Secretary 

Second Semester 

HENRY MILLISON President 

GEORGE TIBBETTS Vice-President 

ROBERT FISHER Treasurer 

RALPH THOMPSON Secretary 



Athenian began a progressive year with its 
annual appearance before the men of the Col- 
lege at the YMCA Pow-Wow in the College 
Woods. The society presented an original skit. 

Early in the fall Athenian recorded one of its 
programs for future Athenians to hear. The an- 
nual "Girl I Left Behind Me" contest reached 
a new entry number high with forty-three pic- 
tures, one modest Athenian entering twenty- 
three beauties, and another member one bovine. 
The winner of the contest was presented a 
ZIThHER, which is given by the Society to all of 
its contest winners. 



The musical highlight of the year was the 
Athenian Little Artist Series with talented musical 
members of the school participating. A capacity 
crowd from all of the societies was present in 
Voorhees Chapel to hear the performance. 

One of the most satisfying and enjoyable 

events was the Athenian Stag Banquet. Edibles 
were had by all. The dramatic presentation, 
"Abe Lincoln in Illinois," was the climax program 
of the year for both Athenian and Bainonian. 
An excellent performance was presented by a 
large cast of thirty-five members. 



[97] 





\rl 







^ 



T^ 



THETA EPSILON 



MINUTES OF THE YEAR 

Theta Epsilon was called to order by the pres- 
ident, Katharine Bennett, at the formal opening 
on Saturday, September 28, 1940. This marked 
the closing of a colorful rush week and the be- 
ginning of a pleasant year for Theta. 

During initiation week, the pledges partici- 
pated in a mild initiation under the direction of 
Kathryn Estes, vice-president. After initiation, 
the pledges became members at an impressive 
candlelight ceremony. 

Saturday afternoons throughout the year found 
Theta girls at parties or teas or working on some 
project, special program, or dramatic presenta- 
tion. 

The program secretaries, Betty Clevenger and 
Alice Jones, presented a variety of programs 
featuring guest artists or talent from the faculty 
or student body. 

With the 1941 semester, the Theta gavel was 
again presented to Katharine Bennett and with 




the assistance of Margaret Ash, as vice-president, 
carried on in the traditional Theta manner. Many 
more interesting programs were presented by 
Alice Jones and Nan Wood, the program secre- 
taries. 

Financially, the treasurers, Lura Mae Laugh- 
miller and Betty Clevenger, reported that Theta 
has a larger balance than ever before. 

In April, Theta and Alpha Sigma worked to- 
gether to stage "Pure as the Driven Snow," an 
outstanding dramatic presentation of the year. 

This year's activities will soon be memories, but 
as each Theta girl leaves Theta Hall for the last 
time, she passes on to a new girl a sacred thought, 
the Theta Motto: Si Deus nobiscum, Quis contra 
nos. 

the year was closed with the Theta 



And 
song; 



Praises to Theta, 

To thee we sing our song; 
We hail to Theta, 

For thee our hearts will long. 

Respectfully submitted, 

KATHARINE D. BENNETT, President. 
MARGARET ASH. 
LYNDALL BECKER, Secretary. 



-"^B-- 



[98 1 




ALPHA SIGMA 



OFFICERS 

First Term 

H. GORDON FINDLAY President 

ROBERT WRIGHT Vice-President 

TED HOLMAN Secretary 

JOHN H. TINLEY Treasurer 

OFFICERS 
Second Term 

JOSEPH H. SWIFT President 

GEORGE PHELPS Vice-President 

ROBERT WRIGHT Secretary 

JOHN H. TINLEY Treasurer 



On Saturday evening, September I4ih, Alpha 
Sigma presented itself to the men of the college 
at the annual Y. M. C. A. Pow-Wow in the col- 
lege amphitheater. Continuing throughout the 
year, its activities have been characterized by 
high ideals, big accomplishments, and wonderful 
fellowship. Since 1882, both inside and outside 
the society hall. Alpha Sigma has occupied a 
prominent place on the campus and also in the 
lives of its members. 

1940 and 1941 saw such enthusiastic pro- 
grams as musical jamborees, Ask Me Another, 



dramatic readings, speakers of local prominence, 
and a joint splash party with our sister society, 
Theta Epsilon. The high light of the year was 
the first annual "Greek Letter Banquet." 

Alpha Sigma has not fallen from its high 
standard, many of its members attaining noble 
distinctions in all fields, scholarships, forensics, 
dramatics, journalism, music, and athletics. 
Alumni of the society have proven their worth 
on the campus, and will carry on in the world 
with that same spirit of progressiveness that 
characterizes their society. 



[99] 




PI KAPPA DELTA 



DR. VERTON M. QUEENER 
ARCHIBALD PIEPER . 



"The Art of Persuasion, 
Beautiful and Just" 



Henry Wici< 
Lucille Lynch 
Vernon Lloyd 
Hilton Wick 
George Webster 
William Felknor 



MEMBERS 

Janet Lindsay 
Elizabeth Moore 
Jeanne Stringham 
Jack Zerwas 
Phyllis Ann Cain 
Charles Foreman 



Instructor 

Assistant Instructor 



Beth Pascoe 
Trevor Rees-Jones 
Edward Thomas 
Natalie Yelton 
Frank Cross 
Edith Munroe 



Maryvllle has the distinction of having the Tennessee Alpha Chap- 
ter of Pi Kappa Delta, National hHonorary Forensic Fraternity. 

Those who have been members of the debate squad for three 
years are Vernon Lloyd, Secretary, and George Webster. 

Those who have been members of the debate squad for two years 
include William Felknor, Janet Lindsay, Lucille Lynch, Vice-President; 
Elizabeth Moore, Jeanne Stringham, hienry Wick, President; Hilton 
Wick, Reporter, and Jack Zerwas. 

Those participating in varsity debate for the first time are Phyllis 
Anne Cain, Frank Cross, Charles Foreman, Edith Munroe, Beth 
Pascoe, Trevor Rees-Jones, Edward Thomas, and Natalie Yelton. 



r 100] 




TH ETA ALPHA PHI 

TENNESSEE DELTA CHAPTER 

National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity 

OFFICERS 

FRANK BRINK President 

SAMUEL CORNELIUS Secretary-Treasurer 

WILLIAMS GENRES Historian 

MRS. NITA ECKLES WEST Adviser 

MEMBERS 

Franlt Brink Dr. E. R. Hunter June Morley 

Samuel Cornelius (Honorary) Troye Moore 

Williams Gehres Harvey Lehman Evelyn H. Seedorf 

Mrs. Nita Eckles West Virginia Berg (Honorary) 

Lloyd Shue 

The purposes of this fraternity are to Increase interest, stimulate 
creativeness, and foster artistic achievennent in all the allied arts and 
crafts of the theatre. 

[ion 




"The art ot acting is to 
hold as 'twere the mirror 
up to nature." 

— Shakespeare, 




TRIANGLE CLUB 

OFFICERS 

ROBERT MARTIN President 

MEREDITH PRESTON Vice-President 

ANN HALABRIN Secretary 

ROBERT WELDEN Treasurer 

LYNN BECKER Program Committee 

WARREN CULVER Program Committee 

GEORGIA LEE MEADOWS .... Program Committee 



FRESHMAN DEBATE 



ARCHIBALD PIEPER 

ALBERT BAXTER 
PAUL JAMARIK 
HAL LLOYD 
BENJAMIN LYNT 
CLAUDE SHELL 
RUTH AIKEN 
JEAN BOYD 
VERONICA HANSEL 
KATHARINE LIDDELL 
MURIEL GEISLER 



Instructor 



»<r* 



r 



f-»«r 







,.., 




PRE-MED CLUB 

OFFICERS 

HAL HENSCHEN President 

JACOB BRADSHER Vice-President 

ROBERT SHORT Secretary 

FRED SNELL Treasurer 

JOSEPH SWIFT Programs 

KATHERINE OSILVIE Programs 



LAW CLUB 



OFFICERS 



ROBERT WILCOX President 



J. EDWARD THOMAS Vice-President 



ELIZABETH MOORE Secretar 



ROY CRAWFORD Treasurer 



EDWIN LOCHNER Sergeant-at-Arms 





SIGMA DELTA PSI 



MEMBERS 

DOUGLAS STEAKLEY VERNON LLOYD 

BOYDSON BAIRD SCOTT HONAKER 



Sigma Delta Psi is a national athletic fraternity 
to which membership may be obtained by pass- 
ing certain standard tests and requirements prov- 
ing all-around athletic ability. Few students are 
able to pass the stiff tests necessary for mem- 
bership. 



"M" CLUB 

OFFICERS 

3ERNEICE TONTZ President 

RUTH WYNN Vice-President 

VIRGINIA M. WILLIAMS Secretary 

JOSEPHINE GILLETTE Treasurer 

JEAN STAMP Program Secretary 

JEAN WHITE Program Secretary 





MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION 

OFFICERS 

First Semesfer 

HENRY L. MILLISON " President 

ROLAND ANDERSON First Vice-President 

J. ROBERT WATT Second Vice-President 

ALLAN MOORE Secretary-Treasurer 

ALFRED H. DAVIES Custodian 

Second Semester 

ROBERT WATT President 

ALFRED H. DAVIES First Vice-President 

STUART SCHIMPF Second Vice-President 

PERCY MARTIN Secretary-Treasurer 

HENRY MILLISON Custodian 



The Ministerial Association, organized in 1900, 
welcomes as members all men of the college who 
seek to serve their Lord in the "fields white 
already to harvest." Many members of the asso- 
ciation are active in and near Maryville in mis- 
sions and churches spreading the gospel. Special 



concern is given to the mid-day meetings during 
hloly Week when it is the Association's desire 
that the student body view anew the depth of 
our Saviour's love and the significance of His 
Atonement and Resurrection. 



[105] 




OFFICERS 

MARY MILDRED HATCHER President 

BARBARA SWIFT Activities 

KATHERINE OGILVIE Business Manager 

PHYLLIS DEXTER Sponsor 



B. 




G. 



MARY MILDRED HATCHER 
KATHERINE OGILVIE 
BARBARA SWIFT 



MEMBERS 

ANNE HALABRIN 
DORIS SMITH 



PHYLLIS JOHNS 
JUNE MORLEY 
MARIAN MAGILL 



[106] 



:™* \fwr^ 




TRAIL 



BILL BAIRD 
PHES. 




BOYDSON BAIRD 

VJCE PRES. 



1&^, 




^ )k 



SCOTT HONAHER 

TREAS, 



DOUG STEAKLEV T. : 





FRED 5HEFFER 




HAL HENSCHEN 




BILL SIJUEENEY 



[107] 




COTTON CLUB 

OFFICERS 

MARY MORGAN President 

LURA MAE LAUGHMILLER Vice-President 

LESLIE GILBERT Secretary-Treasurer 

ANN HUNTER WRIGHT j 

CHARLES BURGREEN V . . . . Program Committee 

ALBERT FLOWERS ) 



APPALACHIAN CLUB 

OFFICERS 

FLEMING GRIFFITH President 

NATALIE YELTON Vice-President 

VIRGINIA CAIN Secretary 

JAMES WALKER Treasurer 



[108] 




FRENCH CLUB 

OFFICERS 

LURA MAE LAUGHMILLER President 

MARY HELEN CALDWELL Vice-President 

MARGARET KERN HODGES Secretary 

HARVEY LEHMAN Treasurer 

LUCETTE deBARRlTT Program Chairman 



GERMAN CLUB 

OFFICERS 

A. O. KRESSLER President 

BILL HARGRAVE Vice-President 

EDNA MANROSE Secretary 

CHRISTINE FRITZ Treasurer 

JEAN STAMP ( p _ .,, 

I Program Committee 

WARREN CULVER ' 

JEAN BARNES Publicity Manager 



[109] 






THE HIGHLAND ECHO 

THE STAFF 

DR. F. A. GRIFFITTS Faculty Adviser WILLIAM B. FELKNOR Co-Editor 

J. EDWARD THOMAS Co-Editor ROBERT MOORE Business Manager 

ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

JEAN WHITE Associate Editor CARSON BREWER Managing Editor 

BEHE UM8ACH .■ . Staff Editor CHARLES FOREMAN Sports Editor 

REPORTERS 

David M. Hall, Robert Fisher, Jean Barnes, Mary Felknor, Carson Brewer, Phyllis Anne Cain. Jean Fatterson, Trevor Rees-Jones, Wil- 
liam Sweeney, Janet Lindsay 

FRESHMAN APPRENTICES 

Billye Ruthe Braly, Carolyn Eberhardt, Georgia Lee Meadows, Nettie Rose Spraker, Kay Liddell, Mary Wintermute, Robert Francis. 
Peter Van Blarcom, Paul Cooper, George Piper, Sidney Duke, and Thomas Gardner 

BUSINESS ASSISTANTS 

Anderson Haynes, Kenneth Cooper, Don Hopkins, James L. Faulkner, Roy Laughmiller 




EDITOR THOMAS 



EDITOR FELKNOR 



BUSINESS MANAGER MOORE 



[110] 




THE 1941 CHILHOWEAN 



DONALD KENT 



BETTE UMBACH 
IRMA CRISWELL 



DORIS SMITH . 
DUDLEY MOORE 



THE STAFF 

Editor HILTON A. WICK Business Manager 

DR. FRED A. GRIFFITTS Faculty Adviser 

THE EDITORIAL STAFF 

. . . . Associate Editor FRANK CROSS Sports Editor 

Features Editor ROBERT CALVESBERT Photographer 



THE BUSINESS STAFF 

Assistant Business Manager CHARLES ORR Subscriptions Manager 

. . Advertising Manager ROBERT FISHER Subscriptions 

ROY CRAWFORD Sophomore Assistant 



An annual publication of the Junior Class, THE 
CHILHOWEAN is the official year-book of 
Maryville College. The staff is selected from 
the Junior and Sophomore classes. 




[Ill] 






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FINE ARTS 




THE CHAPEL CHOIR 



MR. RALPH COLBERT Director 



Marianna Allen 
Roland Anderson 
Ruth Andrews 
Dorothy Barber 
Carl Best 
Lynn Blrchfiel 
Ruth Cathcart 
Samuel Cornelius 
Ruth Duggan 
James Evans 
Melville Gaughan 
Jackson Gilmore 
Ruth Guinter 



David Hall 

Frances Harris 

Edward Henderson 

Donald Hopkins 

Elizabeth Ann Huddleston 

Joan Humann 

Erma Jones 

David Kidder 

Ruth Lane 

Jack LIppard 

Hal Lloyd 

Margaret Lodwick 

Louise Marshall 



Eugene McCurry 
Eloise McNeely 
Carl Miller 
Quentin Myers 
Charles Orr 
Ralph Parvln 
Ted Pratt 
Nell Proffitt 
Doris Smith 
Helen Smith 
Dean Stiles 
Ada Summers 
Oliver Williams 



The first musical group heard In the fall v/hen 
school starts is the College Choir; on Commence- 
ment Day the Choir is the last group heard as the 
Recessional ends. Between these tv/o dates, stu- 
dents from thirteen states and one foreign coun- 
try comprise the Choir, which is heard every 
Sunday evening in Vespers, forms the nucleus of 
all the large choral productions, and makes many 
trips to neighboring cities for concerts and radio 



programs. Many requests for programs from 
more distant points have to be refused because 
of lack of time and traveling facilities. 

The Choir is recognized throughout this section 
of the South as the outstanding Choral group. 
Last year's repertoire boasted 87 numbers ren- 
dered 157 times. Most of the work Is A Capella. 
Membership in the Choir Is based on rigid tryout 
and punctual attendance. 



[114] 



THE BAND 

One of the featured attractions at 
all college football games is the Band, 
which is directed by Mr. Ralph Colbert. 
The Band, led by Drum Major Dudley 
Moore, Sponsor Jean McCammon, 
and Scottie, the mascot, gives an ex- 
cellent drill performance between 
halves at the games, as well as furnish- 
ing music during the games. 

Another scheduled appearance of 
the Band is made Easter morning at 
the Sunrise Service at the College 
Amphitheatre. 






«^^HBa^^SK>'' 



WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB 

OFFICERS 

MR. RALPH COLBERT DIrec+or 

DORIS SMITH President 

BETTY McARTHUR Secretary-Treasurer 

MEMBERS 



Helen Anderson 
Florence Barber 
Ann E. Biggs 
Octavia Blades 
Sara Jo Boiling 
BIna Ruth Brown 
June Browne 
Betty Bryant 
Virginia Cain 
Ruth Carter 
Virginia Cassin 
Winona Cassin 
Helen Caldwell 
Shirley Cooke 
Helen Cone 
Cherle Curtis 
Cordelia Dellinger 



Anne Ellison 
Kathryn Estes 
Madge Evans 
Estelle Farrow 
Mary Felknor 
Ermina Fisher 
Anne Gammon 
Lucille Gaultney 
Marian Garvin 
Elizabeth Gefaz 
Johnnye Gudel 
Ruth Guinter 
Jo Gillette 
Winnie Hart 
Margaret Haggard 
Veronica Hansel 
Dorothy Harned 



Jeanne Heckman 
Elizabeth Ann Huddleston 
Mary Ruth Hell 
Lois Jeanne Howarth 
Erma Jones 
Marian Kelly 
Lois King 
Ruth Lane 

Lura Mae Laughmiller 
Margaret Lodwick 
Betty McArthur 
Rosemary McCartney 
Merriam McGaha 
Margaret McKirdy 
Isabelle McMurray 
Eloise McNeeley 
Georgia Meadows 



Claire Messmer 
Ethel NIelson 
Jane Newland 
Rosemary Park 
Margaret Peters 
Alice Reed 
Marjorie Resides 
Betty Robinson 
Irma Russell 
Doris Smith 
Helene Smith 
Bette Umbach 
Martha Walker 
Bette Winton 
Virginia Williams 
Kathryn Woodward 
Oiga Welsh 



[116] 




MEN'S GLEE CLUB 

OFFICERS 

MR. RALPH COLBERT Director 

SAMUEL CORNELIUS President 

EUGENE McCURRY Business Manager 

MEMBERS 



Roland Anderson 


Williams Gehres 


Harry Lyie 


Theodore Pratt 


John Ballenger 


Jackson Gllmore 


Douglas MacMartIn 


Neil Proffitt 


John Baptlste 


Fleming Griffith 


Eugene McCurry 


Enrico ScapellatI 


Lynn Birchfiel 


William Grosh 


David McDanlels 


Gregory Steele 


Warren Conrad 


David Hall 


Joe Magill 


Lawrence Sthreshley 


Samuel Cornelius 


William Hargrave 


Robert Mair 


Dean Stiles 


Dana Cox 


William Henderson 


James Manning 


Joseph Suitor 


George Devereux 


Donald hJopklns 


Wesley Masters 


George TIbbetts 


George Douglas 


Horace Justus 


Frank Miller 


Peter Van Blarcom 


Cecil Eanes 


David Kidder 


Carl Mdler 


Robert Welden 


Tracey Ellis 


Roy Laughmlller 


Quentin Myers 


Wendell Whetstone 


James Evans 


Jack Llppard 


Andrew O'Conner 


Oliver Williams 


Albert Flowers 


Albert Lochner 


Wilbur Parvln 

[117] 


Glenn Winkle 






win 


f * 


K ■^o. i^^^^^^B 





THE MESSIAH 

An hour broadcast over station WROL pre- 
sented a large part of the Messiah over the 
air this year. For the past seven years the 
Messiah has been given by a chorus which 
consisted of both college students and towns- 
people. Over two hundred voices were heard 
at the annual presentation Christnnas time. 
Soloists were Louise Marshall, Ruth Andrews, 
Samuel Cornelius, and Lynn Birchfiel. 

The chorus, accompanied by the Maryville 
Little Symphony orchestra, was under the di- 
rection of Mr. Ralph Colbert. 



I 118] 



u. 




•'-^ 



\ -i 



T y 




^M>. 



DISC CLUB 

OFFICERS 

GABRIEL WILLIAMSON President 

RUTH SUTHERLIN Publicity Chairman 

MISS GENEVIEVE COV/EN Faculty Adviser 



RADIO BROADCAST 



Featuring presentations of the dra- 
matics and music departments of the col- 
lege on Wednesday evenings, and a 
"Radio Vespers" on Sunday evenings, a 
series of Maryville College radio broad- 



casts was instituted early in February 
through station WROL in Knoxville. 

Below is shown the orchestra in the 
studio with the control room at the left. 




$^^^, -.Vfl 



fl% ^ 




|f^/ 




WHO'S WHO 



These seniors were named by their 
fellow-students to represent Maryville 
College in "Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities:" 



MARIANNA ALLEN— Front row choir . . . 
Nimble-fingered craftslady . . . Little 
helper: musical and biblical . . . Good 
speaker . . . YWCA officer . . . 
Organizingenious. 

RUTH ANDREWS— Photogenic sponsor... 

Fastidious dresser . . . YWCAbinet . . . 

Nice girl . . . Messiahlto. 

BOYDSON BAIRD— Chief Student in 
Council . . . All-sportshark . . . Spon- 
taneous, ttow Spontaneous! . . . Last, 
not least, of the Three Bairds . . . 
Grinfectious. 

WILLIAM BAIRD— Has "Wings" . . . 

Typical American boy . . . Congenially 

friendly . . . Multiple-officed . . . 

Wllliamiable. 

CHARLES BALDWIN— Cheerful Cherub 
. Honors Work in mathematics . . . 



Favorite game: Post Office 



Barn- 



farming King 



Cleversatile. 



FRANK BRINK— Cheer 'exuding' leader 

. . Dramatic Art Honors Work in 

Make-up Magic . . . Silver-tone tongue 

of WNOX . . . Artistically adept . . . 

Actorrid. 

PHILIP EVAUL— YMCA pleasant president 

. . . Incessantly bustling . . . H. W. in 

Biology . . . Mat marvel . . . Artist 

serious. 

LOMBE SCOTT HONAKER, JR.— Silent, 

smooth-running . . . Athletically inclined 

. . . Hi-Trailer ... Lad of the Old 

South . . . Mathletic. 

LIBBY ANN HUDDLESTON— Sweet petite 

. . . Campus favorite . . . Coos for 

Colbert . . . Class Sponsor . . . Local 

coloratura. 

VERNON LLOYD— Radioactive substance 
. . . Varsity track . . . Genial gentle- 
man . . . Sings and runs ... Pi Kappa 
Deltalker. 

DOUGLAS STEAKLEY— Crack trackster 

. . . Photograpns well . . . Editor: 1940 

Chilhowean, Echo sports . . . Flies high 

. . . Cosmopolltlclan. 



[1201 





L 







LOMBE S. HONAKER 
Coach 




"J. D." DAVIS 
Assistant Coach 



f T B A L L 



The Highland eleven, completing a colorful career in the 
Smoky Mountain Conference, maintained their fighting repu- 
tation through a successful 1940 season. Under the excellent 
guidance of Coach hHonaker, Coach Davis, and Line Coach 
Thomas, the Scotties showed superior skill and speed to topple 
five of the ten opposing teams. Maryville's light squad was 
typically fighting from behind in each game against superior 
beef and injury siege. 

The sparkling playing of a senior backfield, consisting of 
hlughes, hlonaker, Baird, and Morton, made the 1940 Scotties 
an imposing opponent. Coach Al Thomas replaced a riddled 
forewall with freshman talent which will stand the Scotties in 
good stead next season. 

hHighlights of the season were many and brilliant. Beginning 
against Hiwassee, the Scots, resembling the 1939 aerial ex- 
perts, scored over the brawn of the Tigers on passes from 
Captain tHughes to Co-Captain Scott hlonaker to win their 
season opener. Against the S. M. C. competition of Cumber- 
land U., the hiighlanders, after being confused by the use of 
a brown pigskin, hugged a regulation white ball to their chest 
and overcame a two-touchdown lead in the second half to 
win, 19-18. 



Cheerleaders Mary Lew Holmes, Norma Perry, Nan Wood, Bill Sweeney, Bob Malr, and Ben Lynt. 




SCHEDULE 

Maryvllle 14 

Hiwassee 7 

Maryvllle 19 

Cumberland 18 

Maryville 6 

Mllligan 20 

Maryville 7 

King 

Maryville 

Cha+tanooga 28 

Maryville 

Teachers 7 

Maryville 12 

Emory- Henry 

Maryville 

Tennessee Tech 35 

Maryville 25 

Tusculum 18 

Maryville 13 

Carson-Newman 27 



NiyLKiNTS 



Milligan's burly Buffaloes overpowered the di- 
minutive Scotties, 20-6, the following week-end 
in their march to an undefeated season. Mary- 
ville's dogged resistance was rewarded, however, 
in being one of the few teams to penetrate Mil- 
ligan's goal territory. Ranking along with hHome- 
coming classic as the climax of a memorable 
year was the rising up of the underdog Scotties 
to reduce the King Tornado to a spring zephyr. 
Baby Baird ripped behind the faultless blocking 
of the Maryville forwards to lead the 7-0 victory. 
The Chattanooga Moccasins battered Mary- 
ville's game lads in the next game and began 
the injury parade which marred the remainder 
of the season. Tennessee Teachers, with the aid 
of a five-year jinx, eked out victory by a lone 
tally. "Les" Rock and J. D. Hughes, neverthe- 
less, did some great defensive work. Before a 
capacity Homecoming crowd on Wilson Field, 
Maryville rose to the occasion to defeat the 
Emory-Henry Wasps, 12-0. Maryville clicked 
smoothly defensively and offensively In one of 
the best spectacles of the season. 




J. D. HUGHES 



THE CAPTAIN 

J. D. Hughes, Captain of Maryville's 1940 Highlanders, 
has gained a pernnanenf place In the Maryville Hall of 
Fame. "Shooey" was an ideal Scotty In his rugged, fight- 
ing leadership. 



At Cookeville, against a mighty new foe in 
T. P. I., the crippled Scotties, minus five regu- 
lars, were unable to cope with superior power, 
dropping the game by a 35-0 count. Against 



The 1940 Scotties 







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Over the top, as Baby Baird demonstrates, Is about the 
only way to get by Scotfy stalwarts, Tipton and McCurry. 



the Pioneers, the Scots broke loose and ripped 
and roared in a thrill-filled conference game in 
which the fans stood up calisthenic fashion and 
shrieked themselves hoarse. Morton, along with 
hHughes and Baird, behind a spirited line, scored 
in every period to win, 25-18. Cloninger, in 
spirit with the scrap, assisted from the bench in 
stopping a Pioneer to complete a wild and 
woolly afternoon. The Carson-Newman Eagles 
outscored Maryville in the final game, 27-13, to 
end the season. 

Despite defeat, the Scotties' seniors showed 
their colors splendidly in their finale for old 
Maryville. 

Captain J. D. Hughes climaxed four years of 
superb play this season, in which he served as 
battering ram and tackier extraordinary. The 



NKiNLKiNTS 



Highlanders will miss the power and spirit, next 
year, which made Hughes one of the most feared 
men in the conference. Co-Captain Scott Hon- 
aker also culminated a four-year position in the 
Maryville backfield. Scott's dependable punting 
and flashy play earned honors and respect rare 
for a small man. Ponyback Boydson Baird added 
more honor to the name of Baird this season as 
his flying cleats covered many a yard. Morton, 
with Baird, Honaker, and Hughes, rounds out the 
stellar senior backfield of the 1940 Highland 
eleven. Morton was a consistent ground-gainer 
for the Scots, adding defensive skill to his all- 
round ability. Making a comeback this year, 
George Garner is another senior who will be 
missed. In Coach Davis' forewall, Cragan, Dun- 
can, and McCurry's absence will be keenly felt 
next year. Cragan, a transfer from quarter, 
showed versatility in filling the end position of 
last year's Captain Etheredge. "Deacon" Dun- 
can, a midget guard, not only plugged his gap 
well, but harassed opposing secondary on almost 
every play. Big "Merc" McCurry, a mainstay 
at tackle, had his best year in three years of 



CO-CAPTAIN SCOTT HONAKER 





Hughes, Honaker, Barrd, Morton 

Garnar, Duncan, McCurry, Crag an 

Tipton, Hooker, Shelfer, Taylor 

Rock, Rogerville, Overly, Spears 




Cunningham, Cloninger 
Murr, Mitchell 



UKiNLKiNTS 



dependable work. McCurry was immovable on 
defense, and surprisingly fast and aggressive on 
offense. 

Stalwart of the line and one of the big factors 
in a successful 1941 season will be Captain-elect 
Cecil Tipton. Gaining conference honors this 
year, Tipton, as superb a charging tackle as 
Maryville has seen, leads the junior delegation. 

Paired with "Tip" will be Co-Captain Norman 
hlooker at center. Although a light linesman, 
this lad gained recognition for breaking up the 
opposition and making a lion's share of the 
tackles. With hlooker and Frosh Overly, a big, 
dependable reserve, the center position will be 
strong in 1941. "Sport" Shelfer, sixty-minute 
end, played fine ball again this year, snaring 
numerous passes and sparking the squad with his 
Southern gab. 

In replacing a backfield of seniors, lanky, 
loose-hipped Lloyd Taylor, out most of this season with injuries, and Jimmy Witt, dependable block- 
ing back, will be the answer. Oliver Spears, sparkling little frosh passer and scatback, should also 
soothe Coach hHonaker's headache. "Les" Rock, new to football this year, showed great promise in 
his speed and gameness. Cloninger and Murr clicked at guard in the Highland forewall. Both are 
freshmen, full of fight. Mitchell and Cunningham, along with big Red Rogerville, complete the list 
of lettermen. All three, while reserves this year, showed themselves ready for starting berths. Man- 
ager Campbell also should be commended for his able assistance to the 1940 Scotties. 



Line Coach Al Thomas dia- 
grams a deceptive defense 
move for Freshmen Cun- 
ningham and Overly. At 
a former UT player, Is a 
"gentleman farmer" by vo- 
cation, line coach by avo- 
cation. 










BASK[TBALL SEASON 



The 1941 Basketball season showed the Scot- 
ties at top speed again on the hardwood. With 
snnooth ball handling and inspired play under 
fire, the Scot quintet downed both Carson- 
Newman and L. M. U., their traditional rivals. 
In nineteen games this season, the Maryville lads 
rang up eleven victories against eight defeats, 
three of which were out of the Scot class. 

The hHonakermen started the regular season 
against Norman College, with a 32-22 decision 
over the new opponents; but the next three 
were dropped to such competition as Kentucky, 
Eastern Kentucky State, and Union. Starting 
out again, the Scotties showed flying colors to 
the King Tornado in a hard-fought 26-25 win 
which sparkled with keen defensive play. The 
Scotties swamped Western Carolina Teachers, 
Cumberland University and hiiwassee to even up 
their slow beginning. Proving the only team to 
remain undefeated by the fast-stepping hligh- 
landers in the old Smoky Mountain Conference 
was East Tennessee Teachers. Maryville de- 
feated all others including L. M. U., King, Car- 
Son-Newman, and Cumberland University. 



Emory and Henry of Virginia also fell before the 
Scotty scourge. 

Highlights of the '41 season were the invasion 
of Lincoln Memorial and the season finale with 
Carson-Newman. Dropping their initial tilt with 
L. M. U., this year's S. M. C. champs, the Scot 
quintet came from behind to overpower the 
Railsplitters 47-46, an almost impossible feat on 
the L. M. U. floor. In the rough and tumble 
game with the Eagles, Honaker's deceptive lads 
showed their class to close out the year with a 
45-3 I victory. 

Three seniors and three frosh adorned the 
regular 1941 roster, a triad of midget seniors, 
as a matter of fact, and a triad of toll, beefy 
freshmen. Captain Boydson Baird led the Mary- 
ville five in one of his best years. His down- 
court gallops and scrappiness will be sorely 
missed, as well as his colorful play, which bright- 
ened every game. Brother Bill Baird, a four- 
year veteran and probably the best deceptive 
ball handler of the lot, ends his career on the 
boards this year with "Baby." Scotty Honaker, 
scoring some 125 points for the alma mater, 



[127] 




LilUrd and Overly, high-scoring freshmen, show how they got that way. 



hangs up his jersey also, showing four service 
bars to his credit. These mainstays can't be re- 
placed easily, for they have put in some great 
ball-playing. Lillard, frosh star of the year, 
showed great potentialities, improving steadily 
with experience during the season, hie led the 
Scotty scoring with nearly 200 points chalked up 
in his favor for the season total. Overly, an- 
other big frosh, showed promise at center and 
took second honors in goal making. The third 
of these formidable freshmen Is Bowyer, the 
tallest of the outfit, hie packed plenty of scor- 
ing punch through the season, too. Mennlng 
played good ball again this year, topping the 
reserve crop. Among these were Lloyd Taylor, 
who was stopped from regular play with a knee 
operation; Bill Sweeney, a fast, deceptive mid- 
get; and Saffell. 

Maryville, out of Smoky Mountain competi- 
tion for the first time, flaunted the Orange and 
Garnet in style for her old running mates, and 
looks forward to a colorful '42 season at the 
head of a newly-formed conference. 



SCHEDULE 



Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville , 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville 
Maryville 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 
Maryville . 



. 32 
. 14 

. 25 
. 40 
. 26 
. 44 
. 40 
. 42 
. 30 
. 53 
. 45 
. 50' 
. 37 
. 41 
. 34 
. 47 
. 57 
. 38' 
. 45 



Norman College ... 22 

Kentucky 54 

Eastern Kentucky . - 45 

Union 43 

King 25 

Western Carolina . . 40 
Cumberland .... 35 

Hiwassee 30 

East Tennessee ... 37 
Emory and Henry . . 38 
East Tennessee ... 53 

Hiwassee 33 

Western Carolina . . 38 
Lincoln Memorial . . 50 

Union 26 

Lincoln Memorial . . 46 
Emory and Henry . . 54 

King 39 

Carson-Newman ... 31 



[128] 



T K A ( K 



CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS 

The 1940 Highland track team under the guid- 
ance of Acting Coach Jim Hitch, captured the 
Smoky Mountain title for the fourth time. And 
although the cinder team dropped their state 
championship title to a needled University of 
Tennessee squad, the Scotties whipped up 
enough points to take a second place in the state 
meet, defeating such teams as Vanderbilt, Milli- 
gan, TPI, Sewanee, and Southwestern. In dual 
meets of 1940, the Highlanders humbled Chatta- 
nooga and LMU, while dropping meets to Ten- 
nessee and Davidson. 

Captain Joe Etheredge was the outstanding 
track man of the year. He showed versatility in 
combining the century dash with the high jump- 
ing. At Chattanooga, Etheredge cleared the 
cross bar at 6 feet 2 inches to break unofficially 



DUAL MEETS 

Maryville 411-3 

Davidson 89 2-3 

Maryville 109 

L M. U 16 

Maryville 69 

Chattanooga 62 

Maryville 23 

Tennessee 107 



his own state record. Another crack relay team, 
made up of Steakley, Procter, Lloyd, and 1941 
Captain Bill Baird, churned cinders into enemy 
eyes, losing only one race during the season. 

Other track stalwarts were Boydson Baird, 
Husk, Kent, Tipton, McCurry, Davies, Nicely, and 
Green. 




BASEBALL 



1940 Smoky Mountain Champions 

In a slightly erratic season, the Maryville base- 
ball nine vanquished all opposition to gain for 
the last time the Conference championship. The 
Scotties ran up an enviable record of thirteen 
victories and three losses. 

The scoring power of Honakermen was one of 
the outstanding merits of the 1940 season. Cap- 
tain "Niq" Wilburn, southpaw pitcher and out- 
fielder, led the attack, with McGaha, hlughes, 
and Cragan completing the big end of the 
line-up. 

Sensation of the season was the hiighland 
drubbing of LMU in the final game. Leading 
the league at that time, the Railsplltters went 
down 20-8 under the booming bats of the Mary- 
ville team. 

Playing big roles in the successful season were 
Shelfer, veteran backstop; hlooker. Short, and 
Rock of the pitching staff; Scotty hHonaker and 
hHeadrick. 





THE SCHEDULE 




Maryville 


. 9; 


Franklin . . . 


6 


Maryville 


. 4; 


Earlham . . . 


3 


Maryville 


. 9; 


Ohio U. . . . 


9 


Maryville 


. 20; 


Hiwassee . . . 


5 


Maryville 


. 9; 


Hiwassee . . . 


8 


Maryville 


. 8; 


Tennessee . . 


10 


Maryville 


. 18; 


Carson-Newman 


7 


Maryville 


. 10; 


East Tenn. Teachers 3 


Maryville 


12; 


Carson-Newman 


2 


Maryville 


13; 


Tusculum . . . 





Maryville 


. 5; 


L. M. U. . . . 


4 


Maryville 


. 7; 


L. M. U 


5 


Maryville 


1; 


Carson-Newman . 


15 


Maryville 


15; 


East Tenn. Teachers 3 


Maryville 


12; 


Tennessee . . . 


6 


Maryville 


3; 


L M. U 


4 


Maryville 


20; 


L M. U 


8 




[130 J 




The 1941 State Champions 



The Maryville wrestling team maintained their 
perennial leadership in the State this year, tak- 
ing over all competitors in an undefeated season. 
This is the eleventh Tennessee State Champion- 
ship for the Highland grunters. 

Coach J. D. Davis built a great team in his 
first year at the helm, keeping up the brilliant 
record set by the late Coach Thrower. The 
Scot matmen set off at top pace, opening with 
a 36-0 shutout against Knoxville "Y," winning all 
but two matches by falls. With this warm-up, 
Maryville met their toughest opponent, Vander- 
bllt University, on the home mat, eking out a 
decisive 20-14 win. The following week the 



SCHEDULE 

Maryville 36 

Knoxville "Y" 

Maryville 20 

Vanderbilt 14 

Maryville 18 

Vanderbilt 14 

Maryville 35 

Knoxville "Y" 3 

Maryville 33 

Tennessee 3 

Maryville 21 

W. Carolina 13 



Highland laddies reduplicated the feat, dropping 
the Commodores 18-14 in the highlight of the 
season. Defeating the hapless boys from Knox 
"Y" a second time, the Scot rasslers then took 
undisputed State title on a 33-3 slaughter of the 
University of Tennessee. Maryville completed 
her schedule with a victory over Western Caro- 
lina State Teachers. 

Four of the best wrestlers in Maryville's bril- 
liant wrestling history culminated their days on 
the Maryville mat this year: Captain Wood 
Everett, Evaul, Henschen, and Hahn. 

Woody Everett, a 175-pounder, was again 
State champ, winning every match on a fall, 
popping his last opponent flat in forty seconds to 
break the all-time college record. Hal Hen- 
schen, heavyweight, showed aggressiveness and 
skill to gain an unbroken string of wins and an- 
other State championship. Crafty little 121- 
pounder, Phil Evaul, matched Everett's record, a 
smooth slate of falls over opponents for the year. 
Completing four years of varsity competition, 
Clemmy Hahn at 165 showed smooth and power- 
ful form to gain a perfect record with his fellow 
seniors. 

"Mac" McDaniels, Justice, and Ross com- 
plete the list of lettermen, from which the Scot- 
ties expect big things next year. 



WHSTLIN(i 



[131] 




TENNIS TEAM 

Smoky Mountain Champions 

The Maryville Tennis team was undefeated in 
1940, winning ten meets from the best schools 
in Tennessee. Smashing every conference team 
with ease, they won the championship hands 
down, adding victories over Tennessee and TPI. 
Morrow and Van Cise topped off by winning the 
State doubles crown. 

The team was made up of Morrow, Van Cise, 
Akana, Pratt, Kidder, and Stevenson. 



SWIMMING TEAM 



The hlighland swimming team completed an 
ambitious schedule this year, breaking several 
college records, and tumbling Tusculum, their 
greatest rivals. Coach Fishbach, confronted 
with a loss of eight lettermen, built a strong 
team of freshmen that looks forward to a great 
season next year. Lettermen are Cross, Lowry, 
D. Moore, Wilcox, Miller, and Wells. 





GIRLS' BASEBALL 

Last year the Freshman Girls' baseball team 
let down their braids and ran diamond rings 
around their bigger sisters to take the intramural 
championship. Team members were: June Stew- 
art, Jean Stamp, Natalie Yelton, Becky Jones, 
Marguerite Taylor, Virginia M. Williams, Virginia 
Fuller, Josephine Gillette, Cornelia Jones, Mary 
Ruth Baker, Ann hialabrin, and Lois King. 



GIRLS' SOCCER 

The Junior-Seniors, however, bloomered out 
again this season and revealed their old form 
by clinching the soccer circuit with both hands 
behind their backs. Mae Persing, Bonnie Hayes, 
Marian Jenkins, Margaret Whaley, Vivian Moore, 
Berneice Tontz, Mildred Hester, Ada Summers, 
Bina Brown, Betty Pettry, Madqe Evans, Anna 
Storey, and Dorothy Barber made up the team. 





Playing many of their 
gannes before an apprecia- 
tive audience as prelimina- 
ries to varsity tilts, the 
Junior - Senior combination 
also won the Girls' Basketball 
tournament. The team was 
composed of Bina Brown, 
Mae Persing, Madge Evans, 
Ada Summers, Anna Lee 
Storey, Marian Jenkins, Bon- 
nie Hayes, Margaret 
Whaley, Vivian Moore, and 
Berneice Tontz. 



GIRLS" BASKETBALL 



AERIAL DART CHAMPIONS 




Anna Lee Storey, Senior; 
"Willie" Williams, Sopho- 
more, and Johnnye Gudel, 
Freshman, made the feathers 
fly in the Aerial Dart tourna- 
ment, finishing first in their 
respective divisions. 

Volleyball, not pictured on 
these pages, is another sport 
in the popular athletic pro- 
gram for girls. Ruth Wynn, 
on the left, was in charge of 
point system and girls' sports 
this year. 



INTRAMURAL ACTIVITY, 1940-41 



The Choir Basketball Team brags about its esthetic uni- 
formity; the All-Star football team about its athletic 
superiority. Both are boastworthy. 



Maryville College has considerably expanded and broadened its intramural activities during this 
college year. Up until this year, the student Y. M. C. A. had charge of the administration of such 
activities for the men of the college, hlowever, wishing to increase the scope of the work being done, 
the College this year appointed Mr. George F. Fischbach, from the physical education staff, to direct 
the intramural program. Some idea of the organization is given. 

Objectives of the department include: 

1. The offering of a wide variety of activities balanced between vigorous and light exercise, 
team and individual sports to meet present interests and future needs. 

2. The safeguarding of health by choice of activities, limiting participation, safety rules, good 
equipment, medical examinations and 

proper supervision. 

3. The establishing of policies which 
will be of the greatest good and fairness 
to the greatest number by limiting par- 
ticipation to individuals below varsity 
caliber and limiting participation so that 
more may obtain success. 

4. The belief that social relations 
and attitudes can be developed through 
Intramural participation by upholding 
high standards of sportsmanship, pro- 
viding good officials, fair dealing with 
all individuals and groups, and provid- 
ing a large number of opportunities for 
leadership and cooperation and plan- 
ning the program with the students. 

It was necessary to organize a mana- 
gerial system that would efficiently run 
the intramural program. Arthur Peter- 
son is the Senior Manager of Intramural 
Activities. He Is the man who sees that 
his large group of assistants do the work 
to which they are assigned. Under him 
he has the following managers: Junior 
managers, Curtis Wright and Percy 
Martin; sports managers, Arthur Bush- 
ing, Olson Pemberton, Oliver Van Cise, 
Robert Twitcheli, John Schellenger, Ga- 
briel Williamson, and Hal Lloyd, the 
publicity manager for the department. 
Then there is the "Y" Intramural Com- 
mittee, composed of Vernon Lloyd, Al- 
lan Moore, and Stanley Menning, who 
work along with Mr. Fischbach. 




vv^^i_S, ^^ 



^1l 



INTRAMURALS 

A large number of awards will not be made this year, since there is a great deal 
of equipment needed to be purchased, hfowever, an All-Year Trophy will be given 
to the individual scoring the most number of points during the college year. The 
next ten highest will be recognized for their achievement. It Is hoped that a large 
number of awards can be made next year. 

Statistics from the Intramural Office show that to this writing over two hundred 
students and faculty members have participated in the program. So far ten faculty 
members have participated. It is reasonable to believe that by the end of the school 
year almost 300 of the men of the college will have entered some phase of the program. 

Intramural activities which have been concluded up to date are: 

Football — With 121 participants; 10 teams; winner of college championship, the 
Tigers, independent team managed by Leroy McGaha; runner-up. Ministerial Associa- 
tion, managed by Alfred Davles. 

Tennis — With 48 participants, 32 In singles and 8 doubles team; singles champion- 
ship won by James Hedges; doubles championship won by Arthur Bushing and Wm. 
hiargrave; consolation championship won by Charles Foreman. 

Volleyball — With 74 participants, 8 teams; championship won by Engineers (Inde- 
pendent team); runner-up, Athenian. 

Horseshoes (in progress) — With 40 participants; double elimination tournament; 
Baird brothers and Short brothers In finals at present writing. 

Basketball (in progress) — With 10 teams, (6) independent and (4) club, 97 partici- 
pants; to date Foul Balls have won first half In Independent League, Athenians have 
won first half in Club League. 

Other activities on the Intramural program include: 

FHandball, table tennis, foul shoot, wrestling, swimming, track, golf, archery, soft- 
ball, Sigma Delta Psi trials. Intramural Festival (March 1st). 



[136] 




CLOVER LEAF 
BRAND 

"U. S. Inspection Is Your Protection" 



LAY PACKING COMPANY 

REAL FLAVOR KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE TASTE TELLS 




The Essential for Identification — 

The Really Personal Gift — 

The Most Effective Remembrance — 

YOUR PHOTOGRAPH 



COLLEGE STREET 



THE WEBB STUDIO 



Photos of Permanency and Character 



MARYVILLE 



EAST TENNESSEE PACKING COMPANY 



The BACON delicious" 



KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE 



QELEcrn 

The HAIVI delicious" 



Buy at Home. Keep Your Meat Dealer In the South 

ESTABLISHED 1896 
SOUTH'S LARGEST INDEPENDENT MEAT PACKERS 



[137] 




THE ROBERTS CO. 

OFFICE FURNITURE 
AND SUPPLIES 



504 UNION AVE. 
KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE 



SHE Will Be Pleased With FLOWERS 
From 



CLARKS 



They Say a Lot 



Compliments of the 

PARK THEATRE 



STAR BRAND SHOES 
SPECIALIZING IN CAMPUS STYLES 

SHOEMAKER'Q 
HOE STOREO 

POLL-PARROT'S 
GORDON BENNETT WALTER BLAUFELD 



We take this means of thanking the stu- 
dents of Maryville College for the favors 
of the past year 

CHAS. W. DUNFORD 



THE SAM TOOLE CANDY CO. 

KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE 



McCammon- Amnions 

FUNERAL HOME 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



CLARK-JONES 

KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE 



[138] 



Sponsors for 1941 Pliotosraphed by 



McLEAN STUDIO 



622 Gay Street 



Knoxville 



CAPITOL THEATRE 



MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE 



Everyone prefers the capitol because you 

are assured of the Finest Entertainment 

money can buy. 



MARYVILLE 
PACKING COMPANY 

"Protect Your hHealth 
With Quality 

Meats" 
Is Our Motto 



KNAFFL AND BRO. 

403 W. Vine Ave. 
KNOXVILLE, TENN. 

Miniatures — Portraits 
Copy Work 



FOLLOW THE CROWD 

TO 

RENFRO'S 



QUICK SERVICE 



GOOD EATS 




m. 



-CASHIER- 


unjdhJiiii 


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ill 


S^ 


ha^ii; 





^m 



MAILCLERK STEMOGRAPHEK TELECBAPHER BANKER ^^EPORTER MANAGER SECRETARY 

The lScKooI that places Stiidehts "^^J^^''^^'^'^\ 



CHILLICOTHE BUSINESS COLLEGE 

CHILLICOTHE. MO. 



92<y^ 




THESE EIGHT BUILDINGS COMPRISE THE LARGEST BUSINESS COLLEGE PLANT IN AMERICA 




J FG 


SPECIAL COFFEE 


m 


BEST PART OF THE MEAL 



FRANK L ROUSER CO. 

Incorporated 

PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES 

Motion Picture Equipment 
and Accessories 

Phone 3-0409 
317 W. Church Ave. Knoxville, Tenn. 



Popular Price Footwear 

SOUTHERN SHOE 
STORES. INC. 

212 Broadway 
MARYVILLE. TENNESSEE 



SCRUGGS 

EQUIPMENT COMPANY 

Incorporated 
512-514 Wes+ern Avenue 
KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE 



BYRNE 
DRUG COMPANY 

Equipped to Serve 
You 



Main Street 



Maryville, Tenn. 



Compliments of 

HILTON A. WICK. M.D. 

New Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 



I 140 J 



Compliments of 
A Friend of Maryville College 



SUNDALE DAIRY 

GRADE A MILK 

Sold at "Y" Stores 

State Accredited Herd 

PHONE 407-R 



TAXI 

Phone 1200 

Day and Night Service 

WHITE STAR LINE 

Liability Insurance 



THE H. T. HACKNEY 

COMPANY 



Wholesale Grocers 



Distributors 
Stokely's California Fruits and Vegetables 




-iPRICOTS. 



The Cover for the 

1941 "CHILHOWEAN" 

Was Produced by 

THE KINGSPORT PRESS, INC, 

KINGSPORT. TENN. 



tHl] 



WHEN ON THE CAMPUS VISIT THE 



Y.W.C.A. AND Y.M.C.A. STORES 



Phone 189 



Maryville, Tenn. 



BROADACRE 
FARMS 



GRADE "A" 

Pasfeurized Dairy Products 



ROBERT McCAMPBELL, JR., Proprietor 
JAMES PEARSON, Manager 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

ROYAL JEWELERS 



'It's Easy to Pay the 
Royal Way" 



Gamble Building 
504 S. Gay Street 



Maryville 
Knoxville 



SOUTHERN DAIRIES 

ICE CREAM 

Used Exclusively on the 

MARYVILLE CAMPUS 

Approved by SEALTEST 



[142] 



iXcaTgJXoXoXoIoXoToZga" 




i 

8 


ii 


KSfers^xai:^^) n 



Q u 



INE Annuals are broug,Kt about by 
skillful and trained effort, only^. - - 

Cappei^ supremacy is £Ke result of many^ 
years of successful experience in Annual de- 
sig,ning, and engraving,. This experience, to- 
g,etKer wifK tKe SoutK's best artists, desig,ners 
and eng,ravers, is a guarantee for £he finest 
Annuals.-^ a***^^*...*--^^ 
CAPPER - ENGPIAVING - COMPANV. 

KJV OXX^ILL E, "t E IV N E S SEE 
AnrtSTS " ' OESIOS/EFIS - ' £/\/OnAVEf^S. 




M 



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BOOK DESICnED AnO PRIPTED 



LZ^OtHSiM 



BX 




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