1943 VOLUME XXXVIII 1944
J. EDWARD GATES, Editor
VIRGINIA L. CAIN, Associate Editor
DONALD L. BARKER, Business Manager
OWEN McGARITY, Assistant Business Manager
BYRON SPRAGUE, Illustrator
Published by the
YOUNG MEN'S AND YOUNG WOMEN'S
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Part One. The College
President's Greeting 4
Policies — '. 5
The Alma Mater 6
Part Two. Military
Civilian Relations 8
Part Three. Student Government
Part Four. The Christian Associations
The Young Women's Christian Association 18
The Young Men's Christian Association „_. 22
Part Five. Activities
Societies » , 26
Organizations „__._ rr,,„„! 27
Publications „„ 29
Entertainment _, 30
Part Six. Athletics
Intercollegiate _ 32
Intramural _-„_„ ,. 33
Point System „_„ „_„_ = _ ===r== „__„ 34
Part Seven. General Information
Yells and Songs -M 39
Part Eight. Advertisements
ANDERSON HALL TOWER
GREETING FROM THE PRESIDENT
GREETING FROM THE PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE
DR. RALPH WALDO LLOYD
President of Maryville College
This is written at the opening of the 125th year in the history
of Maryville College. The rapid turning of events in the world dur-
ing these days of war makes it impossible to predict what special cir-
cumstances may surround life on this campus even a few months
hence. But I think we may reasonably expect to have the privilege
of welcoming several hundred college students and several hundred
members of the Army Air Forces College Training Detachment now
I am happy to extend an official greeting to all who come here
to live and work on the Maryville campus as either civilian or soldier
students. This little book published by students intends to give some
introductory and ready reference information for all. The College
officers stand ready to give information daily throughout the year;
And the officers and faculty welcome an opportuity to become ac-
quainted with the individuals who are enrolled in or assigned to this
RALPH WALDO LLOYD
President of Maryville College
Basic to an understanding of Maryville College is a knowledge
of its three distinctive and historic policies.
HIGH SCHOLORSHIP STANDARDS
Maryville College is officially accredited by the national, regional,
and state accrediting bodies; the Association of American Univer-
sities, the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools,
and the State of Tennessee Department of Education. Among other
organizations by which it is approved or of which it is a member are
the National Association of Schools of Music, the American Medical
Association, the American Council on Education, the Association of
American Colleges, and the American Association of University
LOW EXPENSE RATES TO STUDENTS
In order to enable students of limited means as well as those of
abundant means to secure a college education, Maryville maintains
a low rate of expense and a self-help program. Students living in
dormitories pay about $350 a year; those who live in their own homes
in the community pay approximately $160. About two-thirds of the
students earn part of their expenses through the self-help program,
which includes remunerative employment, loans, and a few designated
scholarship grants. Seldom can one meet all expenses in this way.
POSITIVE CHRISTIAN EMPHASIS AND PROGRAM
Maryville College is Christian, although not sectarian, in its
purposes, program, and teaching. Throughout its history it has been
connected organically with the Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A.
It seeks to fulfill its responsibility through Christian faculty and staff,
required courses in religion, required attendance at daily chapel and at
Sunday church services, the "February Meetings", the "Maryville
College Parish" program, and active Christian Associations.
Founded in 1819 by Rev. Isaac Anderson, D.D., as a theological sem-
inary, Maryville College is one of the fifty oldest among the seventeen
hundred institutions of higher education in the United States and one
of the fifteen oldest in the South. The original site of the college is
now occupied by the New Providence Presbyterian Church. In 1861
the Civil War forced the college to close.
In 1866 Prof. T. J. Lamar of the pre-war faculty became the
second founder. A new site was purchased, and within a few years
Anderson, Memorial, and Baldwin Halls were built. By 1867 women
students were enrolled, and in 1875 Maryville conferred what was
probably the first B. A. degree received by a woman in Tennessee.
Since 1930 Rev. R. W. Lloyd, D. D., has been president.
HISTORY CAMPUS ALMA MATER
From 13 students in 1866 and 83 students of college grade in 1901,
the enrollment had grown to 813 in 1940-41. The armed forces and
war industries have now, at the end of 1942-43, cut the number to 510.
Thirty-seven states and four foreign countries are represented. The
faculty and staff number about 75.
Maryville's beautiful 320-acre campus includes the college woods
with its picnic ground and natural amphitheatre, the college farm,
and a nine-hole golf course. A map of the central area, showing 17
of the 22 buildings on the campus, will be found on the inside back
cover page of the Handbook.
From the campus can be seen the distant Cumberland mountains
on the west and the Chilhowees and Great Smokies on the east. The
Great Smoky Mountains National Park is only 20 miles away. Knox-
ville is 16 miles northwest. The city of Maryville, settled about 1785,
and its sister city Alcoa, where the Aluminum Company of America
operates one of the largest aluminum plants in the world, with their
surburban area, now have a population of about 25,000. Maryville's
principal churches and its attractive business district are within con-
venient walking distance of the campus.
Where Chilhowee's lofty mountains
Pierce the southern blue
Proudly stands our Alma Mater,
Noble, grand, and true.
As thy hilltop crowned with cedars
Ever green appears;
So thy memory fresh shall linger
Through life's smiles and tears.
Lift the chorus, wake the echoes,
Make the welkin ring!
Hail the queen of all the highland!
Loud her praises sing.
Orange, garnet, float forever,
Ensign of our hill!
Hail to thee, our Alma Mater!
Hail to Maryville.
j SCIENCE 1 I MALL f
FAYERWEATHER SCIENCE HALL
8 OFFICERS PROGRAM CIVILIAN RELATIONS RECREATION
First Lt. Donald B. Ladd, Commanding Officer
First Lt. Louis E. Mackey Second Lt. E. H. Garrison
First Lt. H. L. Creshire, M.D. Second Lt. Samuel D. Wade
The Army Air Forces College Training (Pref light) Program was
established at Maryville College on March 1, 1943, with the intent
of giving Army Air Force candidates a better background for future
work. Colleges were chosen because they were the best prepared
institutions to handle such a program.
The curriculum conducted by the Maryville faculty includes
physics, mathematics, English, history, geography, Civil Air Regula-
tions, and Medical Aid. The college also provides, on a plan furnished
by the Air Corps, six hours a week of calisthenics and games, includ-
ing in season volleyball, softball, tennis, swimming, basketball, and
perhaps wrestling. There can be no football, touch football, soccer,
The army has charge of administrative details and drill activity.
During the latter part of the training period, which lasts approxi-
mately five months for most of the men, some flying instruction is
given by the government at the local airport.
The training detachment is under strict army discipline at all
times. The men march in formation to all meals, classes, and other
appointments, spend the evenings in supervised study, go to bed early
and get up early. Only in their few off hours (week-ends and perhaps
one night) can they associate with the civilian students. During his
free time, the aviation student may come and go as he sees fit, exicept
to off-limits places, as long as he behaves as a gentleman and a soldier.
The members of the college training detachment are expected by their
officers to respect the traditions and regulations of Maryville College.
Some regulations the soldiers follow require civilian cooperation.
At retreat or at any other time a military force is honoring the flag,
the civilians in the vicinity should stop and stand at attention until
the completion of the ceremony.
Aircrew students may belong to the social societies and the Y. M.
C. A. They are welcome at the "Y" Sunday afternoon services. They
may use the college library and attend the college entertainments
when their program permits. Last year a dance was held in the
armory for the detachment and a special show run in the local theatre.
The men have organized several variety shows and a military band.
Musical trainees have given impromptu concerts in the barracks. The
"Y" is planning further entertainment.
• niMfriftiimiiiinir fiWifllflMilWi'iil
10 HISTORY ADMINISTRATION
The Student Council was organized in 1923 to represent student
opinion and work with the faculty in promoting desirable activities
and relationships. The Constitution of the Student Council then
drawn up was repeatedly revised through the years as opportunities
arose for increased usefulness and broader responsibilities for the
Council. The present Constitution of the Student Body was formu-
lated during 1941-1942 and adopted by the Executive Council of the
Faculty and by the Student Body in April, 1942. One amendment
has since been added.
President Betty Jane Miller
Vice-President Helen Anderson
Secretary-Treasurer Virginia Cain
Helen Anderson Joseph Brown
William Buford Virginia Cain
Leroy Dillener Eachel Galbreath
Jeana Eddleman Louise Henry
Betty Jane Miller Harold Huffman
(Three others to be elected) (To be elected)
William Buzby (Four to be elected)
Mary Ella Fletcher
President Paul Smith Secretary Frances Harris
Vice-Pres. Marion Schanck Treasurer Hubert Rust
President Donald Barker Secretary __ Elizabeth Hoagland
Vice-Pres. Agnes Peterson Treasurer Abner Richard
President John Houdeshel Secretary Polly Edmonds
Vice-Pres. __ Thelma Richardson Treasurer Robert Barker
CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENT EODY OF
Whereas, the Student Council of Maryville College has functioned
continuously since its organization in 1923, under a constitution which
has been amended from time to time, and whereas, the time now seems
opportune for a general revision of the existing Constitution of the
Student Council, and for an enlargement of the designated functions
of such a student organization for the purpose of providing greater
understanding and cooperation throughout all of the College life and
activities, now therefore,
We, the Students of Maryville College do hereby repeal the pre-
sent Constitution of the Student Council and do adopt in its place this
the following Constitution of the Student Body of Maryville College.
Article I — Organization and Meetings of the Student Body
Section 1. The President, Vice-President and Secretary-Treas-
urer of the Student Council are respectively the officers of the Stu-
dent Body. They shall be chosen by the Council as hereafter provided
for in this Constitution.
Section 2. The President of the Student Body shall call a meet-
ing of the Student Body upon vote of the Council, or upon petition of
fifty (50) students requesting such a meeting, or upon request of the
President of the College. A meeting called upon petition must be held
within one week of the date of the presenting of the petition.
Section 3. Meetings of the Student Body shall be held for the
consideration and adoption or rejection of amendments to this Con-
Section 4. Meetings of the Student Body may be held for the
consideration of other matters.
Article II — The Student Council
Section 1. The general administrative functions of the Student
Body shall be centered in a group of twenty-two student representa-
tives selected in the manner hereinafter designated, to be known as
the Student Council. The officers of the Student Council shall serve
respectively as the President, Vice-President and Secretary-Treasurer
of the Student Body.
Section 2. The object of this Council shall be:
a. To cooperate with faculty and students in maintaining Mary-
ville College's distinctive major policies, such as those of (1) high
scholarship, (2) low expense rates, (3) positive Christian emphasis
b. To furnish a responsible group of students who will represent
accurately the points of view and the interests of the student body.
c. To serve as a body by which proposals arising from the stu-
dents may be heard, developed, and presented through official repre-
sentatives to the Student-Faculty Senate for further consideration.
d. To supervise, through committees, certain student elections
and other student activities, as provided for elsewhere in this Con-
Section 3. The organization of the Student Council shall be as
a. The membership shall consist of
(1) Four freshmen, to serve for one year
(2) Four sophomores, the man and the woman respectively
polling the higher number of votes in the election to serve for two
years, the other two to serve for one year.
(3) Six juniors, including the two elected in their sophomore
year, and four elected in their junior year to serve for two years.
(4) Eight seniors including the four elected in their junior
year, and four newly elected.
b. One-half of the representatives elected from each class shall
be men and one-half women.
c. To become and remain eligible for membership in the Council,
a student shall have met the necessary scholastic requirements for
membership in the class which he represents.
d. Council members to represent the senior, junior, and sopho-
more classes shall be elected by a majority of the votes cast by their
respective classes (junior, sophomore, and freshman) at the general
College election each spring, as provided for elsewhere in this Consti-
e. Council members to represent the incoming freshman class
shall be elected by ballot at a meeting of the class called by the Pres-
ident of the Council within one month after the opening of the Fall
Semester, for the purpose of electing all freshman class officers and
representatives. This meeting shall be presided over and the election
conducted by the President of the Council, and a majority of all
votes cast shall be required for the election of each officer and rep-
f. The classes concerned shall have the power to fill any vacan-
cies arising between regular elections.
g. No student may serve as class officer and member of the
Council at the same time.
h. Council officers.
(1) Within one week following the election of senior, junior,
and sophomore class representatives in the annual student election in
the spring, the retiring President of the Council shall call a meeting
of the new Council for the purpose of electing officers for the follow-
ing year. This election shall be by ballot, and shall be conducted by
the retiring President, who shall not have a vote.
(2) The officers of the Council shall be a President and a
Vice-President, both of whom shall be seniors in the year in which
they serve, and a Secretary-Treasurer.
(3) In case any officer becomes unable to serve, his successor
shall be elected at the next meeting of the Council.
Section 4. The duties of the Council shall be as follows:
a. It shall meet at regular intervals as it may decide, but at
least once each month from September to May; special meetings may
be held at the call of the President.
b. It shall supervise through its committees such activities as are
specified in this Constitution. It may require reports from its com-
mittees at designated times, and shall pass on to its committees such
suggestions and requests as it may deem wise.
c. The Council as a group, and its members as individuals, shall
be responsible for the leadership of student opinion, and shall seek
always to develop within the Student Body a spirit of self-discipline
which shall make for such an observance of the standards of our
common life as shall render enforcement increasingly unnecessary.
d. The Council may prepare and present through its represen-
tatives on the Student-Faculty Senate, such proposals as may arise
for the good of the College.
e. Representatives of other student organizations of the College
may appear before the Council to present matters in which they are
f. The Council may from time to time designate its meetings as
open or closed to the student body.
Article III — The Student-Faculty Senate
Section 1. The Student-Faculty Senate shall be composed of
seven members of the Council, and seven faculty members, of whom
one shall be the President of the College. The student members are
to be distributed as follows:
a. One sophomore, to serve for two years, to be chosen from the
two sophomores elected to the Council for two-year terms.
b. Three juniors, the one who was elected as a sophomore, and
two newly elected for two years, to be chosen from juniors elected to
the Council for two-year terms.
c. Three seniors, the two who were elected as juniors, and one
newly elected, provided that one of the three senior members shall be
the President of the Council.
Section 2. The student members of the Senate shall be elected
by ballot by the Council at its second regular meeting in the Fall
Semester; the other faculty members shall be appointed by the Pres-
ident of the College or selected in such other manner as he may
Section 3. The President of the College or someone else whom he
may designate shall serve as Chairman of the Senate; a student
member shall be elected Secretary by the Senate at its first meeting
in the fall Semester.
Section 4. The Senate shall meet at regular times as it may de-
cide, but at least once a month after its election.
Section 5. It shall be the duty of the Senate to consider prob-
lems and proposals with reference to the common life and activities
of the College community, and to adopt from time to time, subject to
the approval of the Executive Council of the Faculty, such regulations
and such changes in existing regulations of the College as may be
deemed wise and necessary.
Section 6. A quorum for the transaction of all business shall con-
sist of at least four student members and four faculty members.
Article IV — Committees
Section 1. The Elections Committee shall be composed of nine
members of the Council, three seniors, two juniors, two sophomores,
and two freshmen, to be appointed by the President of the Council.
a. It shall be the duty of the Elections Committee to conduct the
annual election each May at such time and place as shall be specified
by the Council. The Committee shall have prepared mimeographed
ballots, and shall have posted lists of nominations for class officers
and representatives, and officers and members of the Executive
Board of the Athletic Association, for the ensuing year, as certified
to the _ Committee by the class presidents and the President of the
Athletic Association, respectively. At all times during the voting
hours there shall be at least three members of the Elections Commit-
tee on duty at the voting place, who shall have authorized lists of all
members of the voting classes, shall provide proper conditions for
secret balloting, shall see that not votes are cast other than by regis-
tered students upon the proper ballots, and shall keep an accurate
record of those voting.
b. Nominations for the various class officers and representatives
shall be made at meetings of the respective classes at least one week
before the annual election, notice of each class meeting- having been
given, either by announcement in Chapel or by publication in the
Highland Echo, at least three days in advance of the meeting. Two
nominees for each position shall be selected, and shall be certified to
the Elections Committee by the class presidents.
c. Officers and members of the Executive Board of the Athletic
Association having been nominated at a meeting of the Student Body
and Faculty as provided in the By-Laws of the Association, shall be
elected by ballot at the annual election, all students and faculty being
eligible to vote.
d. The list to be voted on by the senior cfass and faculty shall
consist of nominations for officers and members of the Executive
Board of the Athletic Association. The list for the junior class shall
consist of nominations for senior class officers and Council represen-
tatives, and for officers and members of the Executive Board of the
Athletic Association. The list for the sophomore class shall consist
of nominations for junior class officers, editor and business manager
of the Chilhowean, and Council representatives, and for officers and
members of the Executive Board of the Athletic Association. The
list for the freshman class shall consist of nominations for sophomore
class officers and Council representatives, and for officers and mem-
bers of the Executive Board of the Athletic Association.
e. The Elections Committee shall be responsible for having the
date, hours, and place of the election announced in Chapel at least
five days before the election; for having this information and lists of
all nominees published in the issue of the Highland Echo immediately
preceding the election; and for counting all votes and certifying the
results to the Council.
f. The Council may direct the Elections Committee to conduct
other general student elections, such as for Barnwarming and May
Day, when requested to do so by the groups sponsoring such activities.
Section 2. The Finance Committee shall be composed of three
members of the Council: the Secretary-Treasurer of the Council, who
shall act as chairman, and two others appointed by the President of
the Council. The Committee shall be responsible for the collection of
all funds for Council purposes, and shall be permitted to make assess-
ments upon the classes, as approved by the Council.
Section 3. The Student Publications Committee shall be com-
posed of four members of the Council, appointed by the President of
a. The Committee shall serve as a part of the Highland Echo
Committee as provided in the Highland Echo regulations, and shall
carry out such duties as are prescribed by said regulations.
b. The Committee shall also be responsible for publicizing the
activities of the Council, and for conveying to the publications staffs
such suggestions and recommendations as the Council may direct.
Section 4. The Pep Committee shall be composed of the head
cheerleader, two faculty members appointed by the President of the
College, and three members of the student body appointed by the
President of the Council. The Committee shall elect its own officers.
The Committee shall be responsible for all pep celebrations, and at
the first pep celebration in the fall Semester shall supervise the elec-
tion of cheerleaders by the students present; the candidate receiving
the largest number of votes shall be the head cheerleader.
Section 5. The Social Committee shall be composed of seven
students appointed by the President of the Council and six faculty
members appointed by the President of the College. The student
members shall be two seniors, two juniors, and one sophomore
appointed from the student body, and one senior and one junior
appointed from the Council; there shall be as nearly as possible an
equal number of men and women, and at least three of the students
appointed each year shall have served on the Committee the previous
year. The Committee shall elect its own officers. It shall be the duty
of the Committee to plan and carry out a social program for the
students in general.
Article V — Rules of Order
In matters of procedure not covered by this Constitution Robert's
Rules of Order shall be followed.
Article VI — Amendments
This Constitution may be amended as follows:
a. Each proposed amendment shall be approved by a two-thirds
vote of the Student Council.
b. The proposed amendment shall then be presented to the Ex-
ecutive Council of the Faulty for approval.
c If approved by the Executive Council of the Faculty, the
amendment shall then be published in the Highland Echo one week
prior to the date set for presenting it to the Student Body, together
with a notiee of the time and place of the meeting.
d. If passed by a two-thirds vote of the Student Body, the
amendment shall become effective.
Article VII — Ratification
This Constitution shall become effective when approved by the
Student Council and by the Executive Council of the Faculty and
passed by a two-thirds vote of the Student Body
THE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIONS
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Hello, New Girls !
What a unique group of girls you are to be planning on entering
college in 1943! Have you ever stopped to think of all the young
men and women who have given up such plans, either necessarily or
by choice? Many of the young women have chosen to enter into
women's military organizations, early mar-
riage, or war jobs. You have chosen to enter
college to prepare in the way open to you
for whatever may come. You are wise, for
those of us who are privileged to do so, may
best serve our country by continuing our edu-
cation. War is only a temporary activity.
The time is coming when we will be able to
serve our country in ways for which we are
You are a fortunate group of girls, also,
for you have chosen to come to Maryville for
your college years. The spirit at Maryville is
one of warm Christian fellowship and inter-
est. On our campus the YWCA is an organ-
ization which embodies this spirit for the girls.
The purpose of YW is to serve all Maryville
girls, and there is a place for you. But, "Y,"
like all worthwhile activities, is able to give
Muriel Geisler to you only as much as you are willing to give
President, YWCA to it through your interest and participation.
"Y's" motto this year is a conditional one,
"If thou wouldst enter into life." We invite you to find your place
in "Y" and to seek with us through recreational activities, service,
and worship, those qualities which we will need to enter into life —
the full and beautiful Christian life.
President Muriel Geisler Secretary Mary E. Waisman
Vice-Pres. Ruth Meineke Treasurer Johnnye Gudel
Nu Gamma Chairman Agnes Peterson
Class of 1944 Students
Mrs. Lincoln Barker Johnnye Gudel
Mrs. Bonnie H. Brown Agnes Peterson
Class of 1945 Ruth Meineke
Miss Irene Bannon Muriel Geisler
Miss Katharine Davies Mary E. Waisman
Artists' Series Rachael Galbreath
Athletics Betsey Burleigh
Barnwarming _ Virginia Cain, Peggy Caldwell
Devotions Ethel Planners, Ruth Anderson
House Committee Marian Garvin, Jean Bellerjeau
"M" Book Virginia Cain
Mission Mary Metcalf
Music Dorothy Lehman
Orphanage Hope Pleyl
Pi Gamma Sigma Jeana Eddleman
Program Helen Anderson, Marion Stout
Social Committee Jane Hays, Lucille Gaultney
World Fellowship Ruth Case
Publicity June Gowanlock
"Y" Store Betty Lou McCoy
Christian Service. Maryville's Y.W.C.A. has always endeavored
to help girls find real satisfaction in well-balanced Christian living.
Keeping this aim ever in view, Y.W. has organized and conducts
such groups as Nu Gamma Sigma, Pi Gamma Sigma, the Big Sister
movement, and the International Relations Club. The "Y" also par-
ticipates in the East Tennessee Intercollegiate Christian Council.
Worship Services. The Sunday afternoon worship services are
planned to give inspiration and help. Problems of vital interest to all
college girls are presented — personal, social, and international prob-
lems. Both new and old girls have opportunity to assist in some part
of these services, and are greatly benefitted by the actual partici-
Community Service and Recreation. Besides the joint activ-
ities with the Y.M.C.A. the program of the Y. W. includes such
activities as the production of the May Day pageant, semi-annual
tennis tournaments, social service work in the mission chapels and
in the orphanage, and various social activities for Y. W. members.
The Y. W. rooms in Thaw Hall are especially well adapted and
equipped for group events or individual relaxation and enjoyment.
All members are invited to use the "Y" rooms, which are always
open throughout the day.
You will find that the members of the "Y" cabinet, the Nu
Gamma and Pi Gamma leaders, and old members of the "Y" are
willing to help in every way possible. Give Y. W. a chance to be
your friend and guide, and join the old members as they follow the
year's motto, "If thou wouldst enter into life."
NU GAMMA CHAIRMAN'S WELCOME
Hello, New Girls!
This letter carries a hearty welcome to some of the luckiest girls
anywhere. Hearty because we are wanting to see and know you, and
luckiest because you are coming to Maryville. I believe that happy
hours and associations are awaiting you just as new friendships are
in store for us when you get here.
If you have already heard from your Nu
Gamma leader, she will have given you ideas
and suggestions as well as welcomed you. You
and the rest of the girls in your group will
have grand times together — in the college woods
or over the fudge pan in the kitchen — as you
discuss and ask all the questions that are filling
All of us are looking forward to a grand
year with you — a year of new friendships, op-
portunities, and responsibilities, of clean fun
and hard work. So pack your duds and come
on; we'll be just as glad to see you as you will
Nu Gamma Chairman be to get here.
Nu Gamma Chairman
THE YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
THE PRESIDENT'S WELCOME
Hello New Fellows:
The Y.M.C.A. of Maryville College is happy to welcome you and
to invite you into the fellowship of our group. Be assured that you
are entering a college home which will become more meaningful to
you as the years pass. By becoming an active member of the
Y.M.C.A. you will have a part in our program
which includes Sunday worship services, moun-
tain hikes, a watermelon pow wow, a spring
banquet, and other activities.
Due to the presence of the Army pre-cadets
there will be activities which will be something
new for the "Y." There is a place in "Y" for
you; therefore, we extend our invitation — find
your place in "Y~."
Feel free to call at the "Y" office upon
your arrival. We want to assist you in getting
acquainted with the college and the young people
here. Our motto this year is a quotation from
Theodore Roosevelt, "The only homage that is
worthwhile is the homage of deeds," We hope
you will have a share in helping us realize this motto.
President, Y r M.C.A.
. John DeForest
Secretary Donald Barker
Treasurer Wallace Easter
Class of 1944
Dr. H. E. Orr
Dr. E. W. Davis
Paul A. Jamarik
Class of 1945
Dr. J. A. Gates
Prof. E. R. Walker
Sam H. Pemberton
Class of 1946
Dr. R. T. Case
Mr. E. C. Brown
Artist Series Paul Moehlman
Athletics Lloyd Anderson
Community William Buford, Donald Barker, Owen McGarity
Devotions John Taylor
Discussion and Fellowship Hubert Rust, Joseph Brown,
Maintenance Robert Barker
Music _^ John Scott
Publicity Byron Sprague
Worship Benjamin Lynt, Paul Smith
"Y" Store Joseph Brown
The Maryville College Y.M.C.A., a pioneer college "Y", has for
sixty-six years offered a Christ-centered program for the full phys-
ical, mental, and social development of Maryville men.
College Service. The service of the "Y" begins when a student
enrolls. An upperclassman assumes special responsibility for writing
to him during the summer and introducing him to the campus and
old students when he arrives on the Hill. A Frosh Fellowship Club
helps new men get acquainted and adjusted. The program continues
with a watermelon pow wow and a mountain hike in the fall and the
annual banquet in the spring. The original sponsor of interclass
athletics, the "Y" now helps administer the intramural program.
Other services are performed for civilian and army men from time
to time; this spring copies of Today have been distributed in Carnegie
and Bartlett each month.
24 Y.M.C.A. JOINT ACTIVITIES
Community Service. The "Y" provides leadership for the pro-
gram of the local cub pack and a scout troop it started.
Worship. The central feature of the program is the Sunday
afternoon meeting; through guest speakers, special music, or student
discussion the attempt is made to reach the various problems of col-
lege men with the vital resources of religion.
Devotional. Joint devotional meetings are conducted coopera-
tively by the "Y's" several times each year. Three days each spring
the cabinets hold Retreat in the mountains for planning and devo-
Cultural. The International Relations Club, to help students
think intelligently about world affairs, presents well-informed speak-
ers, informal discussion groups, and a current events class. The
Artist Series, originally an activity of the YMCA, is now managed
by a faculty committee assisted by the "Y's."
Recreational. Barnwarming, largely staged by the YWCA, is
the gala affair that everyone attends on Thanksgiving evening in the
Alumni Gymnasium. The proceeds help meet some world need.
Service. The Chatterbox is a social center and a convenient
place to buy food, refreshments, and necessities. New students as
they arrive on the campus are directed and aided by "Y" representa-
tives. This Handbook is itself a joint production.
THE ELIZABETH R. VOORHEES CHAPEL
Every student can find some organized college activity to capture
his interest and utilize his ability. Some organizations are open to
all; others are selective or honorary. Extra-curricular activities will
form an important part of your college life ; so we advise you to choose
Pi Kappa Delta. Maryville has the honor or having the Tennessee
Alpha Chapter of the national honorary fraternity, Pi Kappa Delta.
Last year members of the chapter entered a number of different speech
tournaments throughout the South in addition to other speaking activ-
ity. Members of the squad have consistantly ranked high in national
and local tournaments. There is a freshman debate squad as well as
a varsity squad, both of which meet as classes and receive college credit
for their work.
Theta Alpha Phi. Talented dramatic students may, upon meet-
ing certain requirements for membership, be initiated into the Ten-
nessee Delta Chapter of the national honorary dramatic fraternity,
Theta Alpha Phi. All students have opportunity to try out for the
plays given by various organizations each year.
Sigma Delta Psi. The Maryville chapter of Sigma Delta Psi
was established in 1930. Membership is open to all men of the college
"who maintain satisfactory scholorship and command the respect of
their associates as athletes and gentlemen." Membership is earned
by meeting the requirements of the various athletic tests in the pre-
sence of a responsible committee.
Alpha Gamma Sigma. Alpha Gamma Sigma was organized in
the spring of 1934, for the purpose of motivating high scholorship
among students. Its requirements are equal to those of Phi Beta
Kappa. Ten per cent of the graduating class may be admitted pro-
vided the members have a grade point ratio of 6.5, or somewhat more
than a B average. Honorary members are elected from the alumni
of Maryville College who have won distinction in various fields of
In the past there were two sets of literary societies on the Hill.
Recently all of the organizations have swerved from their original
purpose, and have become purely social societies. The girl's societies,
Bainonian and Theta Epsilon, are the sister societies of the men's
organizations known as Athenian and Alpha Sigma. The societies
meet every Saturday evening, the men in their rooms on the third floor
of Anderson Hall and the women in their rooms on the second floor
of Pearsons Hall. Each society adds much to the social activities.
The Ministerial Association. Organized in 1900, the Ministerial
Association is composed of students that are candidates for the Chris-
tian ministry. It has for its object the enlistment of its members in
various forms of active Christian work and the discussion of themes
relating to the work of the ministry. Its most important activity is
that embodied in four standing commitees which conduct regular pre-
that embodied in four standing committees which conduct regular
preaching and pastoral work in the county prison, local missions, and
the country churches in the vicinity of Maryville.
Student Volunteers. Since 1894 the students have maintained
a Student Volunteer organization which is one of the strongest re-
ligious influences in the College. It is composed not only of those
who have pledged themselves to the foreign field, but of those who
are interested in this type of work. Regular meetings of the group
are held Sunday evenings after Vespers. Some phase of missionary
work is considered, and frequently missionaries on furlough provide
valuable and inspiring first-hand material.
Parish Project. The Parish Project is a program of Christian
service to communities in the vicinity of Maryville. Students who
volunteer and are accepted for service in the Project carry on various
types of service activity. These include Sunday school teaching and
administration, teaching week-day Bible classes in a selected group
of public schools, supervising young people's societies, and the leader-
ship of character-building activity groups for boys and girls. The
project is jointly sponsored and supported by the Board of National
Missions, the Board of Christian Education, Maryville College, and
the New Providence Presbyterian Church of Maryville. All who serve
in the project are enrolled in a class and receive academic credit for
satisfactory completion of the work, each semester.
Law Club. The Law Club is composed of students whose purpose
is to familiarize themselves with the features of this profession, while
developing high standards in connection with it. Visits of eminent
speakers, participation by the members, and mock trials give valuable
information and experience.
Pre-Medical Club. This club is organized to promote interest
in medicine and in the medical profession. Anyone having interests
along these lines is invited to join.
Writers' Workshop. Students who show interest and ability in
literary work may be elected to the Writers' Workshop. The members
are elected from the faculty and the junior and senior classes. Each
member writes and reads aloud for criticism one paper a semester.
Nature Club. The Nature Club is organized for all those who
are interested in nature. The programs are planned to include movies,
demonstrations, and similar entertainment. No technical knowledge
is required for membership.
Art Club. The Art Club is interested in promoting appreciation
of art and in stimulating its members to creative work. There is a
wide field of interest which includes architecture, sculpture, and other
branches of creative art.
Disc Club. The Disc Club is organized for music lovers who
desire a better understanding and appreciation of good music. Each
program is built around one composer's work and is introduced by a
"M" Club. The "M" Club membership is restricted to those girls
who have earned the college letter by participation in the athletic
activities sponsored by the Point System.
Language Clubs. For students interested in modern languages
and in the manners and customs of foreign countries, there is oppor-
tunity to gain confidence in the use of the foreign tongue, and to have
enjoyment in the French, German, and Spanish Clubs. The pro-
grams are varied from seeing pictures and hearing lectures to giving
plays in the foreign language.
Choir. The College Choir is composed of forty students who are
admitted to its ranks only after passing a rigid entrance examination.
In addition to its participation in the daily chapel and weekly Vesper
services, the choir takes part in the recently inaugurated radio vesper
services, and other special programs.
Glee Club. The Glee Club is composed of a limited number of
women who are interested, and who successfully pass the voice tests
given. The outstanding program of the year given by the Glee Club
is its yearly spring concert.
Band. The College Band is open to students with a fair ability to
play a band instrument. Although no college credit is given for par-
ticipation in this organization, band letters can be earned by faithful
ORGANIZATIONS PUBLICATIONS 29
Orchestra. Opportunity to become a member of the orchestra
is given to all interested students who have sufficient musical training.
Under certain conditions such membership carries limited credit. A
spring concert is also given by the orchestra.
Pi Gamma Sigma. This organization is sponsored by the Y. W.
C. A. to promote fellowship between the town girls attending college
and the dormitory girls. A luncheon is held every two weeks and an
interesting program presented.
"B. G." Originally formed for the purpose of hiking, this women's
club has gradually taken on more varied activity. The membership
is limited to eight persons.
Pi Upsilon. This club is sometimes called the Hi Trail Club.
Like the "B. G." Club it is a hiking club organized for the men, mem-
bership being limited to twelve persons.
Sectional Clubs. Organized along geographical lines for social
purposes are the Triangle Club, made up of men and women from
Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and New York; the Cotton Club, including
students from Alabama, Georgia, Mississippi, and Florida; and the
Appalachian Club, composed of those from Tennessee, North Carolina,
Kentucky, Virginia, and West Virginia.
The Highland Echo is the Maryville College student paper which
is delivered every Saturday night. The editorial staff consists of mem-
bers of the four college classes, selected on a competitive basis. Fresh-
man students are allowed to try out for the Echo through their English
classes at the first of the year, twelve apprentices being chosen each
year by the examination of samples of their writings in competitive
The Chilhowean is the annual yearbook which is published by
the members of the junior class assisted by representatives of the soph-
omore class. Containing a summarized record of the year's work in all
departments of the college, this makes an attractive souvenir. After
ordering their 1944 annuals, freshmen and new students will find it
informative and interesting to sample last year's or earlier copies in
30 PUBLICATIONS PROGRAMS ENTERTAINMENT
The "M" Book is published each year by the Y. W. C. A. and the
Y. M. C. A. and is designed to orient the new students to some extent
to the type of program which Maryville presents in the cultural, re-
ligious, athletic, and social fields. Copies are sent out to each new
student before he comes to school.
February Meetings. Since 1877 February Meetings have been
a part of the religious program. A prominent religious speaker con-
ducts daily services, the object of which is to deepen the spiritual life
on the campus.
Fred Hope Drive. The annual Fred Hope driive is for the collec-
tion of funds for use in the work of an African mission school of which
Mr. Hope, a former Maryville student, is superintendent.
Vespers. A Vesper Service is conducted in the chapel each Sun-
day evening during the college year. The service includes a sermon by
some outstanding person, either a faculty member or a visiting speaker,
and special music by the Maryville College Choir.
Messiah. Each year on the Sunday before school is dismissed
before the Christmas vacation, the Fine Arts Department presents
Handel's Messiah with a chorus of two hundred voices, built around
the nucleus of the choir and the glee clubs, accompanied by the college
Artist's Series. These programs are sponsored by the Y. W. C.
A. and the Y. M. C. A. Every year the college brings to the campus
a number of artists of the highest excellence. Tickets are sold to the
public; the cost to the students is included in the Student Activity Fee.
Guest Speakers. Each year the College brings many outstanding
speakers from various parts of the state, the country, and the world
to give the students first-hand information on the type of work which
The Social Committee which is organized by the Student Council
has charge of all social and recreational activity outside of the reg-
ularly planned programs of the year.
THE ALUMNI GYMNASIUM
For over half a century Maryville has maintained teams in inter-
collegiate competition. Because few men remain at Maryville and
other colleges and army college trainees cannot take part in an inter-
scholastic program, there will probably be no intercollegiate athletics
at Maryville for the duration of the war. There might be enough men
for wrestling and tennis teams.
The athletic program of Maryville College is directed by the fac-
ulty, through its Committee on Athletics (of which Athletic Director
Lombe S. Honaker is a member), with the cooperation of the student
body, organized as the Athletic Association, through its elected rep-
resentatives (eight students and three faculty members) on the Athletic
Board of Control. This body, regulated by a constitution, largely
determines the policy of Maryville athletics. The members of the
Board for 1943-44 are as follows: Lloyd Anderson, president; Trevor
Williams, vice-president, Johnnye Gudel, secretary-treasurer; Dr. Case,
Mrs. Queener, Margaret Boretsky, Mary Evelyn Waisman, Joseph
Brown, Samuel Crawford, and William Sidner.
Standing for a well-rounded college life, Maryville College has
attained a high rating of excellence among southeastern schools. Its
athletes are not bought; only physical fitness and average scholastic
ability determine eligibility. Athletic ability alone does not make a
The Maryville football team has an impressive record. In 1941
the Highlanders triumphed in eight games out of nine. However in
1942, unable to schedule its traditional rivals, the team won only the
first of eight games. The basketball team in 1940 defeated Lincoln
Memorial University three games out of four after the Railsplitters'
long winning streak over such teams as Duke, and U. of N. C. The
wrestling team, competing with some of the best teams in the country
has taken twelve championships. In 1943 it lost only one match. The
baseball team won 42 games, lost three, and tied one in three years,
1940-42. Some Maryville diamond men have made good as profession-
als, notably Johnny Stone, long a star of the Washington Senators. The
tennis team placed third at the state meet in 1942 and first in 1943.
Swimming teams had competed with increasing success; the track and
field team won the state title in 1939.
1942-43 VARSITY LETTERMEN
Football. Kenneth Andes, Robert Bayless, J. I. Breazeale, Albert
Chambers, Wayne Davis, Ronald Easter, Winton Enloe, James Garvin,
Joseph Gouffon, Harvey Hollingsworth, Ross Honaker, Jack Kramer,
INTERCOLLEGIATE INTRAMURAL 33
Marvin Mitchell, Robert Morton, Charles Pepper, Leslie Rock (capt.),
Oliver Spears, Arthur Spears, Frank Still, Kenneth Talbott, Lloyd
Taylor, Gordon Webb, Dale Wiley and Mac Wilson.
Wrestling. Lloyd Anderson, Edwin Ballinger, Frank Bradford,
Robert Morton, Joseph Suitor (captain), William Thompson, Trevor
Williams, Ed Wilson, Mac Wilson.
Tennis. Kenneth Cooper, Wallace Easter, Robert Hunter, J.
Edward Kidder, Jr., Hal Lloyd, Theodore Pratt.
The intramural program provides Maryville men with a chance
to participate in various non-varsity sports for good fellowship, vig-
orous competition, and physical fitness.
To a large extent the responsibility for the intramural sports pro-
gram rests upon the senior student manager, a representative of the
YMCA. Working with him and the coach are the junior, sophomore,
and freshman (tryout) managers.
Running through the year as part of the physical education pro-
gram, two types of competition are offered. The division or team
sports are conducted in two leagues, society and independent, operating
on the same schedule. Playoffs are held between league champions.
The all-college sports are engaged in individually or in small groups,
each person representing himself. Faculty teams or individuals may
take part in intramural activity but are not eligible for awards. Some
events such as archery have been open to women. In 1943-44 it may
be possible for aircrew students to join the fun. Besides the sports
mentioned in the awards section below, gymnastics, croquet, swim-
ming, track, and archery were scheduled and may be offered another
year. A phamplet setting forth the schedule, staff, objectives, reg-
ulations, point system, and other information is given the men each
fall. Plan to be active in intramurals.
1942-1943 AWARDS AND WINNERS
Senior Manager Letters and Sweaters. Oliver Van Cise (first
semester), Hal Lloyd (second semester).
Assistant Manager Keys. Guy Lambert, Stanley Crews. Abner
Richard, Raymond Swartzback, Daniel Long, James Hogue, Harold
Huffman, Joseph Brown, William Segraves, Lloyd Anderson.
Intramural Letters. Sam Pemberton, 735 ; William Adams, 665 ;
Enrico Scapellati, 524; William Evans, 520; Arthur Bushing,479;
Edward Rowley, 472.5; Kenneth Cooper, 472.5; William Segraves,
446; Wallace Easter, 438; Olson Pemberton, 434; Ralph Parvin, 418.
34 INTRAMURAL POINT SYSTEM
Singles Tennis __ Wallace Easter Doubles Handball Incomplete
Speedball Athenian Foul Throw Contest. Roseborough
Doubles Golf Robert Hunter, Relay Races Athenian
William Evans Table Tennis Singles. _Ted Pratt
Football Field Day.Wm. Sweeney Water Polo Water Buoys
Touch Football Athenian Horseshoe Singles W. Chapman
Horseshoe Doubles W. Ezell, Singles Golf Robert Hunter
Douglas Roseborough Softball : Athenian
Handball Singles Athenian Shuffleboard Sam Pemberton,
Table Tennis Singles Van Cise Olson Pemberton
Basketball Varsity Outcast Tennis Doubles. Adams and Evans
Bushing and Williamson (tie)
As at most colleges, there are no longer intercollegiate contests
for women at Maryville. For them has been substituted the point
system, directed by Mrs. Evelyn N. Queener and her assistants. Like
the men's intramural program, the point system attracts those seek-
ing voluntary and required exercise.
Participation in the different sports qualifies a girl for a given
number of points. To those earning over 300 points awards are made
at the end of the year. Every girl must walk the seven-mile loop
twelve times a year, swim twice a month, and spend an hour in ex-
ercise daily. Those who play basketball, soccer, indoor baseball, or
volleyball earn 30 points for their team. Taking part in swimming,
track, tennis, hiking, or aerial dart tournaments entitles a girl to 50
points. Additional points are awarded for sportsmanship, member-
ship on the squad, managing a team, and perfect attendance. The ob-
servance of health rules gives a maximum of 25 points a semester.
High scholarship adds a percentage of the total. Members of the "M"
Club (those who have earned at least 400 points) take a mountain
hike each spring, and enjoy several other activities.
"M" and Sweater. Johnnye Gudel, 545; Agnes Peterson, 517;
Nancy Russell, 507; Edith George, 504; Betsey Burleigh, 500.
"M". Winifred Somers, 479; Marguerite Taylor, 455; Barbara
Burnett, 450; Betsy Watkins, 442; Rose Pinneo, 438; Margaret Bor-
etsky, 433; Lois King, 432; Sue Clarke, 421; Catherine Loesch, 411;
Thelma Richardson, 408; Marion Stout, 404.
Monogram "MC". Betty Lou King, 392; Jean Bellerjeau, 389;
Carol Gillette, 382; Margaret Witt, 378; Rebecca Davis, 370; Joseph-
ine Gillette, 368; Jeana Eddleman, 366; Flora Torbert, 362; Dorothy
Justus, 361; Rosalind Garges, 331 Zenobia Bernardini, 324; Miriam
Wickham, 313; Ruth Chandler, 307.
LAMAR BOOK STORE
Sept. 1, Wednesday, 8:00 a. m. —
Registration of new students;
payment of bills by old or new
students who have registered.
Sept. 2, Thursday, 8:10 a. m. —
Opening chapel service; regis-
Sept. 3, Friday, 8:10 a. m. — An-
nual Convocation; first meet-
ing of classes.
Sept. 4, Saturday, 8:00 p. m. —
Y.W.C.A. and Y.M.C.A. recep-
Sept. 6, Monday, 8:00 p m. — Y.
Oct. 30, Saturday — Founders'
and Homecoming Day.
Nov. 16, Tuesday, 9:00 a. m. —
Fall Meeting of the Directors.
Nov. 25, Thursday — Thanksgiv-
Dec. 10-15 — First semester exam-
Dec. 12, Sunday, 3:00 p. m. —
Dec. 15, Wednesday, noon — First
semester ends; Christmas hol-
Jan. 12, Wednesday, 8:10 a. m. —
Chapel ; Christmas holidays
end; second semester begins.
Feb. 2-10, February Meetings.
Apr. 9, Sunday — Easter.
Apr. 12-13, Comprehensive Ex-
aminations for Seniors, and
National Cooperative Tests for
May 1, Monday — May Day.
May 8-13, Second semester exam-
May 13-15, Commencement pro-
May 13, Saturday, Alumni Day:
9:25-11:15 a. m. — Alumini sem-
3 : 00-5 : 00 p. m. — President's
8:00 p. m. — Annual Alumni As-
May 14, Sunday, 10:30 a. m. —
May 14, Sunday, 7:00 p. m. —
May 15, Monday, 10:00 a. m. —
Study hours begin
Sunday School in
Church in town
1:30 p. m.
YMCA and YWCA
Chapel Vesper ser-
Student Council Betty Jane Miller, President
Senior Class Paul Smith, President
Junior Class Donald Barker, President
Sophomore Class John Houdeshel, President
Athletic Board of Control Lloyd Anderson, President
Y.W.C.A. Muriel Geisler, President
Y.M.C.A. John DeForest, President
Pi Kappa Delta Dorothy Lehman, President
Theta Alpha Phi Betty Jean Kennedy, President
Bainonian Marion Stout, President
Athenian Wallace Easter, President
Theta Epsilon Johnnye Gudel, President
Ministerial Association Hubert Rust, President
Student Volunteers Paul Smith, President
Highland Echo Billye Ruth Braly, Editor,
Marian Schanck, Bus. Mgr.
Chilhowean, 1944 Dorothy Lehman, Editor,
Frances Lane, Bus. Mgr.
PROCEDURE FOR NEW STUDENTS ARRIVING
1. Inquire at one of the Y.W. and Y.M. general information tables
which will be located on the lawn in the central campus area if
you are in doubt about anything.
2. Get room assignments, find rooms.
3. Check baggage with Y.M., Y.W.
4. Go to scheduled meeting in chapel.
5. Follow schedule sheets sent out by the Personnel Office and
further directions given at meetings.
COMMON SENSE FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS
Have regular hours for study — and use them for study. Effect-
ive studying is partly a science and partly an art to be mastered by
each individual through studying his own particular habits and needs.
"Tote fair" with the home folks. Match their sacrifice with your
diligence. Write to them, especially Mother, at least once a week.
Your neglect will convict you of the crime of ingratitude.
Be yourself — your best self, consistently. If you have ideals,
hold on to them; if you have questions, ask them; if you have ideas,
put them to work.
Don't let anyone tell you that "activities" are as important or
more important than studies. They're not — at least not for any stu-
dent who has a reasonable amount of brains and intellectual interest.
If you haven't these, leave college now!
When you get a chance to further a friendship with a professor,
don't be a fool and think it isn't done — grab it !
38 COLLEGE TOWN
Spiritual "rickets" may be fashionable with some students but
you cannot walk with undernourished legs. And walk you must to live,
and live you must before you dare to die. So — go to church; not to
please the school, but to refill yourself with strength, courage, and
truth in order that you may perform with the greatest ability your
life tasks as you see them cut out before you.
Experience is the stuff of growth; and you grow only when you
reflect upon and evaluate your experiences and the experiences of the
race, and then, on the basis of such evaluations, act more wisely in the
future from the way you have acted in the past.
— V.P.B., Guidon, Virginia Tech
Broadway Methodist Church, East Broadway Phone 967 J
First Baptist Church, 141 East High Phone 250J
First Christian Church, South College
First Methodist Church, East Broadway Phone 1754
New Providence Presbyterian Church, East Broadway Phone 340
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church, West Broadway Phone 1607
Burchfield Hospital, 309 Court St. Phone 45
Fort Craig Hospital, 327 Washington Ave Phone 670
Maryville College Hospital, College Campus Phone 150 W
Mrs. R. D. Honicutt, Alexander Avenue
A. B. Bull, Washington Avenue Phone 836M
Smoky Mt. Tourist Home, 215 Washington Avenue
Coleman's Tourist Court, Knoxville Highway
Lombardy Tourist Home, Knoxville Highway
Mrs. Hugh M. Clark, 133 E. Broadway Phone 313
G. F. Eagleton, 963 W. Broadway Phone 102J
Magnolia Tourist Home, 432 W. Broadway Phone 122
Mrs. W. F. Walker, 902 W. Broadway Phone 861
Hillcrest Tourist Home, 829 W. Broadway Phone 190J
The following also have accommodations:
Mrs. Jasper C. Barnes, 215 Indiana Ave. Phone 63
Mrs. Alf Hibbert, Niles Ferry Pike Phone 1788W
Mrs. Nannie T. Maxey, 316 Indiana Ave. Phone 117J
Mrs. Nora Singleton, 737 W. Broadway Phone 131J
Mrs. Sam Russell, 215 Indiana Ave. Phone 1233J
Mrs. T. J. Miles, 303 Indiana Phone 320M
Mrs. Joe Mcllvaine, 101 Wilson Phone 794M
Mrs. Robert Gass, 303 Indiana Phone 1475J
YELLS AND SONGS
Howee-how ! Chilhowee !
Maryville, Maryville, Tennessee!
Rah, rah, rah!
Howee-how ! Chilhowee !
Maryville, Maryville, Tennessee!
Rah, rah, rah!
THE OLD FIGHT YELL
Fight! Fight! Fight!
Fight! Fight! Fight!
Fight! Fight! Fight!
Orange and Garnet
Highlanders or Scotties
40 YELLS AND SONGS
Our strong band can ne'er be broken,
Sing her praises high;
Far surpasses wealth unspoken
Sealed by friendship's tie.
Bainonian ! Bainonian !
Deep graven on each heart;
We'll remain unwavering true
When we from college part.
Always to our Theta we will sing a song of praise,
In our hearts we'll learn to love her through our college days
Theta! Theta! Loyal to you we'll ever be;
Theta ! Theta ! Happy sisters we —
Your memory lingers through the years
Through all life's smiles and tears;
Theta! Theta! True we'll ever be.
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
On the Hill or Back Home
133 E. Broadway Phone 313
MAKE THIS BOOK POSSIBLE BY THEIR
CO OPERATION AND SUPPORT.
Please Patronize Them
and mention the
MARYVILLE COLLEGE HANDBOOK
-"M" Book Staff
BYRNE DRUG COMPANY
PRINCETON THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY
1812 * 1943
John A. Mackay, President
Three-year undergraduate course, leading to the
Bachelor of Theology degree.
Graduate work leading to the degrees of Master of
Theology and Doctor of Theology.
Students may enter in September, January and June.
Application forms and other information can be
THE REV. E. H. ROBERTS
DEAN OF STUDENTS
Princeton, N* J*
For the Finest in Flowers —
Sevierville Pike, Maryville
— PHONE 163 —
We deliver to the dormitories
WE WELCOME . . .
College and Aircrew
STUDENTS AND FRIENDS
Across from Post Office Phone 9101
WELCOMES NEW GIRLS
We'll be happy to have you visit us,
to help you in any way, and to pledge
you as one of us.
FELLOWS . . .
A SINCERE WELCOME FROM-
OLD IN IDEALS
NEW IN IDEAS.
Si Deus nobiscum, quis contra nos?
. . . has a pep and a friendliness
which you'll like. It invites you
to become an active member.
Where A Fellow
Finds A Friend . . .
COLLEGE BOOK STORE
SERVES ALL STUDENTS' NEEDS
Military and Civil
STATIONERY ~ PENCILS - SWEAT SHIRTS
T-SHIRTS - PENNANTS - POST CARDS
NOTE BOOK COVERS AND FILLERS
College Station Post Office
The Ministry of
General Hershey said recently, "Congress has
recognized the necessity of religious guidance and edu-
cation as vital to the welfare of the Nation." So students
for the ministry are deferred by draft boards.
We are selecting the strongest campus leaders for
training. Competitive scholarships covering all expenses
are available. But no promising man will be turned away
for lack of funds.
Chicago is the center of theological education in
America, with eleven seminaries here, because of the
great advantage of this area.
For 1 15 years our Seminary has trained the majority
of all Presbyterian ministers in the great Mississippi
Write for further information.
2330 NORTH HALSTEAD ST., CHICAGO
J. Harry Cotton, President
J. Walter Malone, Vice-President
For Artistic Flower Arrangements —
'—— — ——— %
609 East Broadway
J. JVL NICELY GROCERY
GET YOUR KNICK KNACKS AT NICELY'S
—just 200 yards from the West Gate
of the Campus*
SANDWICHES — LUNCHES
HOT AND COLD DRINKS — DINNERS
CITY DRUG CO.
Harry M. Bird — Oren D. Lowe
Phone 66 Maryville, Tenn.
— Maryville's Leading Prescription Store —
~ Founded 1828 —
WELL EQUIPPED FACULTY
IN THE HEART OF THE SOUTH
For information, address
J. McDowell Richards
THE WEBB STUDIO
E. L. WEBB, Prop.
PHOTOS OF PERMANENCY
"The Best Is the Cheapest— Always"
The YMCA and th<
• . . THE ONLY STUDENT-OPERATE!
Located in the center of the campus and operated
jointly by the YMCA and YWCA.
fWCA Invite You to
lEFRESHMENT STORE ON THE HILL
"Where the fellows keep trim, and the girls stay
slim; and your date'U wanta' hang around/'
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR
BEGINS SEPTEMBER I. 1943
Maryville College is one of the important church-
related institutions of America, and seeks to be true to the
noblest traditions of the association of education and
religion. Its directors are elected by the Synod of Mid-
South of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A.
It is a Christian liberal arts college with the purpose
of providing a general cultural education. During the
war period it is also rendering a special service in its
Army Air Forces college training program.
Its fees are deliberately kept at a low level for the
benefit of those who might not be able to attend other-
wise. This makes earnest cooperation on the part of all
an essential factor.
It desires to select its students on the basis of prep-
aration, earnestness, capacity, character, and co-opera-
THE OFFICERS AND MEMBERS
THE NEW PROVIDENCE
INVITE YOU TO MAKE THEIRS
YOUR CHURCH HOME
Church School 9:15
(Classes for College Students)
Morning Worship 10:30
Evening Worship 7:30
Midweek Service (Wednesday) 7:15
The Minister's Study is at the Church. He
is eager to render any possible service.
JOHN A. McAFEE
E, R, HUNTER
General Supt* Church School