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VOLUME XL •
1945 - 1946
Frederick II. Wilsox
Nell Louise Minear
assistant business manager
Published by the
YOUNG MEN'S AND YOUNG WOMEN'S
THE COLLEGE CALENDAR FOR
Aug 28— Sept. 1, Opening program:
Aug. 28, Tuesday, 4:00 p. m.— Xew students
Aug. 29, Wednesday, 8:00 a. m. — Semester
opens; registration of new students;
payment of bills by old or new students
who have registered.
Aug. 30, Thursday, 8:00 a. m. — Opening
chapel service ; registration.
Aug. 31, Friday, 8:00 a. m.— Annual Convo-
cation; first meeting of classes.
Aug. 31, Friday, 8:00 p. m.— Y.W.C.A. and
Sept. 1. Saturday— 8:00 p. m. Faculty re-
Oct. 27 Saturday— Founders' and Homecoming
Nov. 20, Tuesday, 9:00 a. m.— Fall meeting of
Nov. 22, Thursday— Thanksgiving Day.
Dec. 16, Sunday, 3:00 p. m.— "The Messiah"
Dec. 30, Thursday noon — Fall semester ends;
Christmas holidays begin.
'M" HANDBOOK 5
Jan. 16, Wednesday, 8:00 a. m.— Chapel; Christ-
ma's holidays end ; spring semester begins.
Feb. 6-14, February Meietings.
Apr. 11-12, Comprehensive Examinations for Sen-
iors, and National Cooperative Tests for
Apr. 21, Sunday— Easter.
May 1, Wednesday— May Day Festival.
May 19-22, Commencement program:
May 19, Sunday, Baccalaureate Day:
10:30 a. m. — Bacculaureate service.
4:00 p. m. — Music hour.
7:00 p. m. — Vespers.
May 21, Tuesday, Alumni Day:
3:00-5:00 p. m. — Eeception at President's
House, Alumni meetings as announced.
May 22, Wednesday, Commencement Day:
8:80 a. m.— Spring meeting of the Directors.
10:30 a, m. — Graduation exercises 127th year.
DE. RALPH WALDO LLOYD
President, of Maryville College
GREETINGS FROM THE
PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE
One of my privileges as President
of the College is to write a few words
of welcome for the *'M" Book. The
request to write such a message is
one of the many natural expressions
of the friendly spirit for which Mary-
ville students and faculty are noted.
I am glad to welcome every student
to our friendly and beautiful campus,
to the disciplines of high quality col-
lege work, and to the influence of
''The Maryville Spirit."
"The Maryville Spirit" is not easy
to define although it is very real to
thousands. In general outline it has
long been described as containing the
following elements: (1) Breadth of
Human Interest, (2) Thorough
Scholarship, (3) Genuine Religion,
and (4) Unselfish Service.
These are essential qualities of life
in time of war or peace. I hope you
will find them prominent at Mary-
RALPH WALDO LLOYD
President of Maryville College
Scared of coming to college, freshman? Don't
he. Take it from us, Maryville is the friend-
liest plage in the world. You see, through the
Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. your initiation to col-
lege life will not be one of hazing and embar-
rassment. You'll be greeted by members of
both the Y's, and they will do their level best
to make you feel at home in the shortest
This little handbook is just our attempt to
give you some Inside information about Mary-
ville College which the regular catalog cannot
include. We hope we can give you an idea of
the side of college life which makes it so easy
to forget assignments for a while ; and also,
we hope it may increase your impatience to get
into "the swing of things" here at school.
GENERAL INTRODUCTION TO
"Knoxville Terminal! Change here for all
points south!" Hot dog! This is it. You're
tired, dirty and somewhat unnerved by your
trip, and you have a frightened, excited feeing
at the thought, of soon seeing with your own
eyes the place you have visualized for so '.ong.
Your train or bus is rapidly emptying ; so get
out quickly. See those fellows and girls out
there with Maryville lapel pins and streamers
on their coats? They are looking for you; so
go to them if they don't grab you first.
If you should not happen to see anyone
wearing a streamer, then keep your eyes open,
for anyone carrying luggage with a Maryville
sticker on it like your own. Perhaps you have
already met Maryville people on the same bus
or train, but if you're alone and are coming
by train at an unusually early or late hour.
you'd better catch a taxi to the bus depot. If
you are coming by bus, just wait for the next
Maryville bus. The buses run from Knoxville
to Maryville on the hour, every hour except ;§
from 11:00 P. M. to 5:00 A. M. *
During the day you will be greeted at Knox- ']
ville and again at Maryville. Here the fellows ^
will see tha.t the baggage you have with you
is taken care of, though you may have to i
carry some of it.
You have six fairly long blocks to walk across
the town and up college hill. Tlien you are
here. Your first destination is the tables set
up on the lawns at which you receive your
room reservations, turn in your baggage checks
for collection at the frieght office, and ask any
questions you like. The girls at the informa-
tion tables want to help you, so don't be
afraid to ask them.
You are probably too tired when you first
arrive to 'cake a real survey of the campus, but
by evening you may feel like roaming. Let's
take a little tour of the campus now.
You proI)a))ly came up the Corduroy from
town, so let's start our tour from the gates
there. Directly in fK)nt of us is the whit?
frame building Baldwin Hall, one of the girls'
dormitories. To the right is Voorhees Chapel,
the dark red brick building in which the daily
morning worship is conducted and where all
kinds of entertainments are held. Looking down
the street from the Chapel is a large yellow"
brick building .Carnegie Hall, the men's dor-
mitory ; and across the street from Carnegie is
Memorial Hall, another girl's dormitory.
In front of the Chapel is Anderson Hall, a
red brick building, one of the three oldest build-
ings on the HiM. Here are located the offices
of President Lloyd, where sympathetic, under-
standing counsel is given to all who need it;
Dean Hunter's office where you go for friendly
advice on more things than grades ; Miss Clem-
mie's office where you may find out about self-
help; the treasurer's office, where you will get
rid of your money; and the registrar's office,
with which you will become very familiar. The
rest of the building is devoted to classrooms.
As we walk out of Anderson past the foun-
tain in front of us is the Book Store, where
desk and study equipment can be bought at
reasonable prices. A branch of the United
vStates Post Office is located in the book room.
From here mail is delivered to the dormitories
and offices. Mail should be addressed: College
Station, Maryville, Tennessee, with the addition
of your dormitory and room number. The
Book Store also supplies a loan library called
the James E. Hills Library-.
To the left of the Book Store is Pearson's
Hall, a large brick building with white columns,
another dormitory for women. Most upperclass
women room in Pearson's, while Memorial and
Baldwin accommodate the sophomores and fresh-
men. On the first floor of Pearson's is the
dining hall Math which you will soon becom.,-
Behind Pearson's Hall to the left is the Ealph
Max Lamar Hospital. A free clinic is held twice
a week, and in case of slight illnesses no
charge is made for nursing. The hospital has
a very reasonable charge for patients confined
to the hospital.
On leaving Pearson's Hall we shall go to
Thaw Hall, the newest and largest building on
the Hill. Just before reaching Thaw, glance to
the left and you will see the Willard Memorial
where President Lloyd lives. In Thaw Hall is
located the Lamar Memorial Library wh'ch con-
tains over 50,000 books. The library is open
twelve hours a day from Monday to ' Saturday.
The museum is located in a room partitioned
off the library to the left of the entrance. In
this room are found collections of rare objects
from Japan, Korea, and China; relics of the
Indians who used to live in this region of
Tennessee: antiques from the Civil AVar; a
model of our own college when it was known as
"The Log College;" and many other interesting
and valuable objects representative of the world.
The second floor is nsed for classrooms.
We now leave Thaw and take a short cut
over to Bartlett and the swimming pool, pass-
ing to the left of Fayerweather Science Hall in
which are located the chemistry, physics, bi-
ology, zoology, and home economics laboratories
and lecture rooms.
Bartlett Hall is one of the oldest Y.M.C.A.
buildings in the South. It was built in 1901,
the brick being made by the students them-
selves under the leadership of Kin Takahashi, a
Japanese student. In this building are located
the Y.M.C.A. Auditorium; a small gymnasium
and the newly organized Recreation Center. You
will quickly become acquainted with this Center,
for almost every type of entertainment is pro-
vided for you there.
The swimming pool, where all the meets are;
held, is located in a separate building, to the
left of Bartlett Hall. The pool itself is
twenty-five by seventy-five feet. It is open for
use on regular days throughout the week.
Behind Bartlett is the Alumni Gymnasium,
one hundred ten feet square, equipped with a,
maple floor and collapsible bleachers.
As we walk out past the swimming pool we
see the football field on the left and the base-
ball diamond on the right just before we enter
the college woods. The woods are popular for
picnics and Sunday afternoon walks, and the
natural ampitheatre in the center of the woods
is used for various programs during the year.
From the campus can be seen the distant
Cumberland mountains on the west and the
Great Smokies on the east. Truly. Maryville
College has one of the most beautiful campuses
of any college in America, and it is set in
unusually beautiful surroundings.
The Student Council is an active organi-
zation in which all of the classes are repre-
sented. It is your organization and your voice
in the activities of the school.
Student problems and ideas are discussed and
brought to the faculty for consideration. We
call it a clearing house between "management
and labor." Last year the Council organized
and sponsored a recreation center for facul y
and students, and also was responsible foV
"We are looking forward to a grand year.
Lets all cooperate.
(For the Constitution of the Student Body see-
President _ _ Mi'dred Waring
Vice President - Olinde Ahrens
Secretary-Tres _ _ _... Marinell Ross
Dlinde Ahrens A.nn Anderson
Marinell Ross Jessie Lou Brunson
Vlildred Waring Martha Scanlon
Helen Marie Wilson Robert Dookendorf
Edgar Potts Thomas Parkinson
William Robarts John Shell
(four to be elected)
Elsie Jean Cotton
President _ _.. _ Louise Corbett-
Vice President Zenobia Bernardini
Secretary _ „ BeLty Wel'.s
Treasurer _.._ Audria Stinger
President _ _... Julia Turk
Vice President .— - Virginia Miller
Secretary _ Mary Margaret Kobarts
Treasurer ..._ Mary Ruth Barber
President ..._ Max House
Vice President Janet Rich
Secretary Loretta Nunn
Treasurer „ „... Mildred Orr
THE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIONS
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Hello, New Girls! '
I know each of you must be very excited,
because coming to Maryville is something to get
excited about. You are indeed lucky to be one
of those in college this year, for so many have
had to discontinue their education. Let us
remember this as next year we strive to live
up to our highest ideals and hopes.
Y.W.C.A. has a place for each of you next
year, but it is up to you to do your part. We
hope to see each of you on our hikes, helping
at the missions and in our Sunday worship
Our motto for the coming year is "Laborers
in the Harvest." May the next year bring you
many joys while laboring in His harvest.
EEBECCA ANN DAVIS
20 MARYVILLE COLLEGE
Y. W. C. A. j
President - Rebecca Ann Davis j
Vice-President Mary Evelyn Jamison .j
Secretary Thelma Richardson^
Treasurer - - — . Julia Turk ']
Nu Gamma Chairman ..._ Jean Messer .
Artist Series -— Catherine Sisk \
Athletics _ - _... Ruth King Wood i
Barnwarming - Betty Lou King ■
Virginia Thomas *
Devotions Helen Marie "Wilson ■
Ruth Anderson -;
Ruth Kaye -i
House Committee Jean Martin 1
Maty Agnes Dellinger ;
M. Book _ _ Nell Louise Minear .^
Missions Negro - _.. . Martha Scanlon '
Home Avenue _— _ Susan Cochran \
Music Ethel Brocker \
Orphanage _ — . Marilyn Hartpence j
Pi Gamma Chairman ..._ _ Neysa Ferguson .
Program „ _ Eleanor Stout "
Ann Anderson ;
Publicity „ - June Gowanlock ;:
Social Committee -.... Mary Ruth Barber -
Joy Stewart '
World Fellowship _..„ ^... Margaret Cross ;
Y. Store _ _..^ -.. . Evelyn Anderson
Class of 1946 Students
^'Irs. Verton Queener Rebecca Ann Davis
Mrs. Marvin Minear Mary Evelyn Jamison
Class of 1947 Thelma Richardson
Miss Viola Lightfoot Julia Turk
Mrs. H. E. Orr Jean Messer
CHRISTIAN SERVICE. Maryville's Y.W.C.A. is
open to all the girls on the Hill. It has al-
ways endeavored to help girls find real satis-
faction in well-balanced Christian living. Keep-
ing this aim ever in view, Y.W. has organized
and conducts such groups as Nu Gramma Sigma,
Pi Gamma Sigma, /the Big Sister movements.
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 inter-
national problems. Both new and old girls have
opportunity to assist in some part of these
services, and are greatly benefitted by the
COMMUNITY SERVICE AND RECREATION.
Besides the joint activities with Y.M.C.A. the
program of the Y.W.C.A. 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 var-
ious social activities for the Y.W. members. The
•'Y" rooms in Thaw Hall are- especially well adapt-
ed and equipped for group events or individual
relaxation and enjoyment. All members are in-
vited 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 the 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 strive toward the year's
motto— "Laborers in the Harvest."
22 MARYVILLE COLLEGE |
NU GAMMA CHAIRMAN'S WELCOME
WELCOME NEW GIRLS! j
Again I say welcome to each and everyone i
of you new girls. I am not the only one who-
is looking forward to meeting you — there are '
many others. We hope that the minu.e you J
arrive here you will feel at home and will soon i
become as much a part of Maryville College as J
any of us. It is a wonderful thing to be a part j
of, too. j
I am sure you have in store for you some of •
the happiest and busiest days of your life. If i
you have not already heard from your Xu i
Gamma leader, you will ; and she will be able ::
to give you suggestions which might be of ■
assistance to you. '
I will be seeing you in September, girls. i
JEAN MESSER i
Nu Gamma Chairman ]
JOINT ACTIVITIES OF Y. M. AND Y.W.
Joint devotional meetings are conducted co-
operatively by the "Y's" several times each
year. One Saturday each spring the cabinets
hold Retreat away from the campus for plan-
ing and devotionals.
The Artist Series, originally an activity of
the Y.M.C.A., is now managed by a faculty
committee assisted by the "Y's".
Barnwarming, largely staged by the YWCA,
is the gala affair that everyone attends on
Thanksgiving evening in the Alumni Gymna-
sium. The proceeds help meet some world need.
The Chatterbox is a social center and a
convenient place to buy food, refreshiments, and
necessities. New students as they arrive on
the campus are directed and aided by "Y"
representatives. This handbook itself is a joint
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
The Pres;dent's Welcome
Hello there, New Fellows,
Congratulations ! Your choice of Maryville
College as the institution in which you will con-
tinue your studies is a wise one. The Y.M.C.A.
of Maryville College welcomes you to the campus
with the hope that you will find your stay here
rich in Christian joy and fellowship.
Some of the best times on the "Hill" are
had by those belonging to the Y.M. "We're
looking forward to having you join with us in
our watermelon pow-wow, the "Y" overnight
hike, the Sunday afternoon worship services, and
These are a few of the events sponsored by
the "Y". We also help to sponsor the mid-
week prayer meetings, the recreation center, the
M Book, the Artist Series, and the Chatterbox.
The Y. M. C. A. wants you and needs you as
a member. Won't you join with us as we strive
toward cur motto "Servants of Christ."
President. Y. M. C. A. '
M" HANDBOOK 25
Y. M. C. A. ADMINISTRATION
President - — „ Robert Dockendorf
Vice-President - Harold Kidder
Secretary - Edgar Potts
Treasiirer e. _ Frederick Wilson
Artist Series _ William Eobarts
Athletics _ - _ Max House
Community , Thomas Wheeler
Devotions James Martin
Discussion Fellowship John Goins
Pellowship ..._ Thomas Parkinson
Maintenance ..._ - William. Vogel
Publicity ...:.— :-.. _ -... Robert Whitford
Worship _ _ ~ James Leister
Inter-Racial .— Leonard Schleber
Class of 1946 Dr. R. T. Case
Mr. E. C. Brown
Class of 1947 ..„ „ _ Dr. H. E. Orr
Dr. E. W. Davis
Class of 1948 , ,.-.,,...... (To be announce'd)
Y. M. C. A. ACTIVITY 1
THE MAPtYVILLE COLLEGE Y.M.C.A. offers to ,
all Maryville men a great opportunity for Christ- -
centered fellowship and service. .•,
COLLEGE SERVICE. The se^^^ce of the '-Y" ]
begins when a student enrolls. An upperclass- 1
man assumes special responsibility for writing ;
to him during the summer and introducing him \
to the campus and old students when he arrives j
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 1
banquet in the spring. The original sponser of ;
interclass athletics, the "Y" now helps admin- "
ister the intramural program. The Devotions
Committee regularly distributes copies of "To- j
day" to all of the college men. i
COMMUNITY" SERVICE. The "Y" provides I
ship for the program of the local cub pack and .
a scout troop it started. i
WORSHIP. The central feature of the pro- j
gram is the Sunday afternoon meeting; through !
guest speakers, special music, or student dis- ^
cussion the attempt is made to reach the vari- ^
ous problems of college men with the vital ■'■■
resources of religion, j
'M'" HANDBOOK 27
28 MARYVILLE COLLEGE
Pi Kappa De^ta
Maryville has the honor of having the Ten-
nessee Alpha Chapter of the national honorary
fraternity, Pi Kappa Delta. Members of the
debate squad have consistently ranked high in
national and local tournaments. There is a
a freshman debate squad as well as a varsity
squad, both of which meet as classes and re-
ceive college credit for their work.
Theta Alpha Phi
Talented dramatic students may, upon meet-
ing certain requirements for membership, bi'
initiated into the Tennessee Delta' Chapter of
the national honorary dramatic fraternity. Theta
Alpha Phi. All students have opportunni'y to
try out for the plays given by various organi-
zations each year.
Sigma Delta Psi
Membership in Sigma Delta Psi is earned by
meeting the requirements of the various atliletic
tests in the presence of a responsible committee.
Alpha Gamma Sigma
Alpha Gamma Sigma was organized for the
purpose of motivating high scholarship among
students. Its requirements are equal to thos-^
of Phi Beta Kappa. Ten percent of ^he grad-
uating class may be admitted provided the
members have a grade point ratio of 6.5 or
somewhat more than a B average.
In the past there were four literary societies
on the Hill. Piecently 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 for programs of
interest and fun.
The Ministerial Asociation
Organized in 1900, the Ministerial Association
is comjKised of students that are candidates for
the Christian 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 members conduct regular preaching and pas-
toral work in the county prison, local missions,
and the country churches in the vicinity of
Since 1894 the students have maintained f^
Student Volunteer organization which is one of
the strongest religious 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 mission-
ary work is considered, and frequently mission-
aries on furlough provide valuable and inspiring
30 MAEYVILLE COLLEGE
The Parish Project is a program of Christian
service to communities in the vicinity of Mary-
ville. 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 weelt-day
.Bible classes in a selected group of public
schools, supervising young people's societies.
and the leadership of character-bui.ding activity
groups for boys and girls. The project is jointly
sponsored and supported by the Board of
National Missions, the Board of Christian Ed-
ucation. Maryville College, and the Xew Provi-
dence Presbyterian Church of Maryville. All
who serve in the project are enrolled in a class
and receive academic credit for satisfactory com-
pletion of the work each semester.
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.
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 know-
ledge is required for membership.
•M" HANDBOOK 31
The Art Club is interested in promoting ap-
preciation of art and in stimulating its mem-
bers to creative work. There is a wide field
of interest which includes architecture, sculp-
ture, and other branches of creative art.
I Disc Club
The Disc Club is organized for music lovers
who desire better understanding and appre-
ciation of good music. Each program is built
around one composer's work and is introduced
by a qualified commentator.
The "M" Club membership is restricted to
those girls who have earned the college letter
by participation in the athletic activities spon-
sored by the Point System.
For students interested in modern languages
and in the manners and customs of foreign
countries, there is ' opportunity to gain con-
fidence in the use of the foreign tongue, and
to have enjoyment in the French, German and
Spanish Clubs. The programs are varied fronn
seeing pictures and hearing lectures to giving
plays in the foreign language.
This club is organized to promote interest
in medicine and in the medical profession.
Anyone having interests along these lines is
invited to join.
The International Relations Club
This club is to help students think intelli-
igently about world affairs, "presents well-in-
formed speakers, informal discussion groups, and
a current events forum.
The College Choir provides good training and
sheer joy for those who are interested in sing-
ing. It is composed of approximately fifty-five
students who are admitted to its ranks only
After passing rigid voice tests. In addition to-
its participation in the daily chapel and weekly
Vesper services, the choir takes part in special
programs on the campus and in town, and some-
times gives concerts in nearby cities.
The Glee Clubs are composed of a limited ]
number of men and women who are interest-ed. ■
and who successfully pass the voice tests given, j
The outstanding program of the year given by '
the Glee Clubs is the yearly spring concert.
The College Band is open to students with a
fair ability to play a band instrument. Al- :
though no college credit is given for partici- i
pation in this organization, band letters can :
be earned by faithful members. 'j
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 cred-
it. A spring concert is also given by the or-
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.
Originally formed for the purpose of hiking,
this women's club has gradually taken on more
varied activity. The membership is limited to
This club is sometimes called the Hi Trail
Club. Like the "B. G." Club it is a hiking
club organized- for the men, membership being
limited to twelve persons.
The "Highland Echo" is the Maryville College
student paper which is delivered weekly. The
editorial staff consists of members of the four
college classes, selected on a competitive basis.
Freshmen 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 try outs.
34 MAEYVILLE COLLEGE
The "Chilhowean" is the annual year-book
which is published by the members of the
junior class assisted by representatives of the
sophomore class. Containing a summarized rec-
ord of the year's work in all departments of the
college, this makes an attractive souvenir. After
ordering their 1946 annuals, freshmen and new*
students will find it informative and interesting
to sample last year's or earlier copies in the
The "M" Book is published each vear bv 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, religious, athletic and social fields.
Copies are sent out to each new student before
he comes to school.
Since 1877 February Meetings have been a "
part of the religious program. A prominent! 1
religious speaker conducts daily services, the ";
object of which is to deepen the spiritual life
on the campus.
'M" HANDBOOK 35
Fred Hope Drive
The annual Fred Hope drive is for the col-
lection of funds for use in the work of an
African mission school of which Mr. Hope, at
former Maryville student, is superintendent.
, A Vesper Service is conducted in the chapel
each Sunday evening during the college year.
The service includes a sermon by some out-
standing person, either a faculty member or a
visiting spealcer and special music by the Mary-
ville College Choir.
Each year on the Sunday before school is
dismissed for the Christmas vacation the Fine
Arts Department presents Handel's "Messiah"
with a chorus of a hundred or more voices, built
around the nucleus of the choir and the glee
clubs, accompanied by the college orchestra.
These urograms are sponsored by the Y.W.C.
A. and the Y.M.C.A. Each year the college
brings to the campus a number of featured
artists. Tickets are sold to the public; the
cost to the student is included in the Student
Guest Speakers ^
Each year the College brings many outstand- '
ing speakers from various parts of the state, J
the country, and the world to give the students ^
first-hand information on the type of work '
which they do.
The Social Committer which is organized by
the Student Council has charge of all social
and recreational- activity outside of the regularly
planned programs of the year.
The Recreation Room is the pride and joy of
all students because it is something which they
dreamed of, organized, planned and finally madie
a reality. The Room is open at certain times
each day to any student who wants to play a'
game of ping-pong, or try his hand at shuffle-
board or badminton, or simply curl up in a
comfortable chair and read a magazine.
Ttiesda'y night is not just Tuesday night
anymore — it's Town Night, the night when you
can get off the campus to see a movie or go
boMiing. Sponsored by the Student Council,
Town Night has been a big success; and it
certainly helps to break the regularity of the
week's work and study.
'M" HANDBOOK 37
38 MARYVILLE COLLEGE
For over half a century Maryville has main-
tained teams in intercollegiate competition. Be-
cause few men remain at Maryville and other
colleges, there will probably be no intercoUtgiate
athletics at Maryville for the duration of the
The intramural program provides Maryville
men with a chance to participate in various
non-varsity sports for good fellowship, vigorous
competition, and physical fitness. Running
through the year as part of the physical edu-
cation program, two types of competition are
offered. The division or team sports are con-
ducted in two leagues, society and independent,
operating on the same schedule. Play-offs are
held between league champions. The all-college
sports are engaged in individually or in small
groups, each person representing himself. Fac-
ulty teams or individuals may take part in in-
tramural activity but are not eligible for awards.
Sports which are included in the intramural pro-
gram are speedball, football, basketball, swim-
ming, track, and softball. A phamphlet has
been prepared in former years which sets forth
the organization, objectives, regulations, point
system and other informa'Jon concerning the
As at most colleges, there are no longer
intercollegiate contests for women at Maryville.
For them has been substituted the Point Sys-
tem, directed by Mrs. Evelyn N. Queener and
her assistants. Like the men's intramural pro-
gram, the Point System attracts those seeking
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. Elvery girl must walk the
seven-mile loop twelve times a year, swim twice
a month, and spend an hour in exercise daily.
Those who play basketball, soccer, indoor base-
ball, 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, membership on the squad, man-
aging a team, and perfect attendance. The ob-
servance of health rules gives a maximum of
25 points a semester. High scholarship adds ai
percentage of the total. Members of "M" Club
(those who have earned at least 400 points) taka
a mountain hike each spring, and enjoy several
40 MARYVILLE COLLEGE
1944-1945 AWARDS <
"M" and Sweater — Winifred Sommers, 572; ]
Evelyn Anderson, 560; Carol May Short, 555; -]
Elsie Jean Cotton, 500. J
"M"— Marion Senderson, 488; Edith Merle ;•
DeLaney, 482; Lois Thomas. 479; Loretta Xunn, ',
468; Rosalind Garges, 465; Merle Henderson, 448; J
Zenobia Bernardini, 440; Juanita Hinson, 439; i
Jean Balch, 427; Betty Lou King, 418; Carolyn ;
Wallace, 413; Hannah Duke, 411; Louise Corbett, :
411; Ruth Williams, 406. ]
Monogram "MC"— Carol Fuller 384; Lottie I
Lavender, 370; Mildred Jones, 348; Lilliaii ]
Thinschmidt, 348; Virginia Wood, 348; Gwendo- ''■
lyn Greenlee, 331. ;
Intramural Keys— Donald Heuser, William !
Intramural Monograms— August Hundeman. \
Calvin Garland, Merrill Grubbs, Matteo Car- ']
della, Willis Fribble, Max House.
'M" HANDBOOK 41
Student Council Mildred Waring, Pres.
Senior Class ..._ Louise Corbett, Pres.
Junior Class _... Julia Turk, Pres.
Sophomore Class .'. Max House, Pres.
Y.W.C.A _... Rebecca Davis. Pres.
Y.M.C.A. _ Robert Dockendorf, Pres.
Pi Kappa Delta — _ Marinell Ross, Pres.
Bainonian ...„ Thelma Richardson, Pres.
Athenian „..„ Harold Kidder, Pres.
Theta Epsilon Betty Lou King, Pres.
Ministerial Assn William Robarts, Pres.
Student Volunteers ..._ _... Eleanor Stout, Pres.
Highland Echo Juanita Hinson, Ed.
Miriam Wickham, Bus. Mgr.
Chilhowean, 1946 Jayne Shouse, Ed.
Audre Monteith, Bus. Mgr.
Common Sense For College Students
Have regular hours for study— and use them
for study. Effective studying is partly a
science and partly an art to be mastered by
each individual through studying his own par-
ticular 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
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 stud-
"M" HANDBOOK 43
ies. They're not — at least not for any student
who has a reasonable amount of brains and in-
tellectual interest. If you haven't these, leave
When you get a chance to further a friend-
ship with a professor, don't be a fool and think
it isn't doner— grab it!
Spiritual "rickets" may be fashionable with
some students but you cannot walk with under-
nourished 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 w^hen ou 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.
CHUROHES IN TOWN
Broadway Methodist Church, C. P. Hardin.
First Baptist Church, Colvin L. Hammock,
First Christian Church, Floyd E. Clark, Pastor.
First Methodist Church, E. E. Wiley. Pastor.
New Providence Presbyterian Church, Thomas
A. Graham, Pastor.
.Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church, Maurice Hop-
Burchfield Hospital _— ^ _ Phone 4-5
Doctor's Hospital ...- Phone 150S
Maryville College Hospital Phone 150W
6:00 a. m. E-ising Bell
7:00 a. m. BreaMast
8:00 a. m. Chapel
8:30 a. m. First Period
9:30 a.m. Second Period
10:30 a.m. Third Period
11:30 a. m. Fourth Period
12:30 p. m. Lunch
1:30 p.m. Fifth Period
2:30 p. m. Sixth Period
3:30 p.m. Seventh Period
6:00 p. m. Dinner
7:15 p.m. Study hours begin
11:00 p.m. Lights out
9:15 a.m. Sunday School in town
10:30 a. m. Church in town
1:30 p.m. YMCA and YWCA Services
7:00 p.m. Chapel Vesper Service
8:10 p. m. Student Volunteers
CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENT
BODY OF MARYVILLE COLLEGE
Whereas, the Student Council of Maryville
College has functioned continously since its
organization in 1&23, under a constitution which
has heec 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, now therefore.
We, the students of Maryville College do
hereby repeal the present constitution of the
Student Council and so adopt in its place this
the following Constitution of the Student Body
of Maryville College.
Organization and Meetings of the
Section 1. The President, Vice-President of
the Student Council are respectively the officers
of the Student Body. They shall be chosen by
the Council as hereafter provided for in this
Section 2. The President of .the Student Body
shall call a meeting 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.
46 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 1
Section 3. Meetings of the Student Body
shall be held for the consideration and adoption
or rejection of amendments to this Constitu-
Section 4. Meetings of the S.udent Body
may be held for the consideration of other
The Student Council
Section I. The general administrative func-
tions of the Student Body shall be centered in
a group of twenty-tAvo student representatives
selected in the manner hereinafter designated,
to be known as the Student Council. The of-
ficers of the Student Council shall serve re-
spectively as the President. Vice President and
Secretary-Treasurer of the Student Body.
Section 2. The object of the council shall be:
a. To cooperate with faculty and students
in maintaining Maryville's distinctive major
policies, such as those of (1) high scholarship,
(2) low expense rates, (3) positive Christian
emphasis and program.
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 students may be heard, de-
veloped, presented through official representa-
tives of the Student-Faculty Senate for further
d. To supervise, through committees, certain
student elections and other student activities,
as provided for else-where in this Constitution.
Section 3. The organization of the Student
Council shall be as follows:
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 and 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 wo-
c. To become and remain eligible for member-
ship in the Council, a student shall have met
the necessary scholastic requirements for mem-
bership in the class which he represents.
,d. Council members to represent the senior,
junior, and sophomore classes shall be elected
by a majority of votes east by their respective
classes (junior, sophomore, and freshman) at
the general College election each spring, as pro-
\ided for elsewhere in this Constitution.
e. Council members to represent the incom-
ing freshmen class shall be elected by ballot at
a meeting of the class called by the Presiden"
of the Council within one month after the
opening of the Fall Semester, for the purpose
of electing all freshmen class officers and rep-
resentatives. This meeting shall be presided
over by the President of the Council and a
majority of all the votes cast shall be required J
for the election of each officer and represen- ..
f. The classes concerned shall have the ]
power to fill any vacancies arising between }
regular elections. '
g. No student may serve as class officer and ^
member of the Student Council at the same ■
h. Council officers. 1
1) Within one week following the elec'ion -'
of senior, junior, and sophomore class repre- '
sentatives in the annual student election in the ;
spring, the retiring President of the Council ]
shall call a meeting of the Xew Council for the ;
purpose of elecing officers for the following j
year. This election shall be by ballot, and shall J
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. j
3) In case any officer becomes unable to I
serve, his successor shall be elected at the i
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 a month from! i
September to May; special meetings may be ]
held at the call of the President. :
b. It shall supervise throuah its committees ij
such activities as are soecified in this Con- ,
stitution. It may require reports from its •
committees at designated times, and shall pas? \
on to its committees such suggestions and re- "
quests as it may deem wise.
I c. The Council as a group, and its members
as individuals, shall be responsible for the lead-
ership 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 unnec-
d. The Council may prepare and present
through its representatives in the Student-
Faculty Senate, such proposals as may arise for
the good of the College.
e. Representatives of other student organiza-
tions of the college may appear before the
Council to present matters in which they are
f. The Council may from time to time desig-
nate its meetings as open or closed to the
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 to the
Council for two-year terms, to be chosen from
juniors elected to the Council for two-year
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 Sen-
ate shall be elected by ballot by the Council at
its second regular meeting in the Fall Semester;
the othtr faculty members shall be appointed
by the President of the College or selected in
such other manner as he may specify.
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 decide, but at least once a
month after its election.
Section 5. It shall be the duty of the Senaite
to consider problems and proposals with refer-
ence to the common life and activities of the
college oommunity, and to adopt from time
to time, subject to the approval of the Ex-
ecutive Council of the Faculty such regulations
and such changes as may be deemed wise and
Section 6. A quorum for the transaction of
all business shall consist of at least four stu-
dent member and four faculty member.
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
a. It shall be the duty of the Elections Com-
mittee to conduct the annual elections each
May at such time and place as shall be speci-
fied 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 Com-
mittee by the class presidents and the Presi-
dent of the Athletic Association, respectively.
At all times during the voting hours there shall
be at least three members of the Elections
Committee on duty at the voting place, who
shall have authorized lists of all the members
of the voting classes, shall have proper condi-
tions for secret balloting, shall see that no votes
are cast other than by registered 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 be-
fore the annual election, notice of each class
meeting having been given either by announce-
ment in Chapel or by publication in the "High-
land 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 class
and faculty shall consist of nominations for of-
ficers and members of the Executive Board of
the Athletic Association. The list for the jun-
ior class shall consist of nominations for senior
class officers, and Council representatives, and ]
for officers and members of the Executive Board J
of the Athletic Association. The list for the j
Sophomore class shall consist of nominations for •
junior class officers, editor and business man- ':
ager of the "Chilhowean" and council repre- '!
sentatives and for officers and members of the '
Executive Board of the Athletic Association. .
The list for the Freshmen class shall consist of '
nominations for sophomore class officers and !
Council representatives, and for officers and
members of the Executive Board of the Athletic
e. The Elections Committee shall be respon- ]
sible for having the date, hours, and place of i
the election announced in Chapel at least five
days before the election; for having this in- !
formation 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 Com-
mittee to conduct other general student elec-
tions, such as for Barnwarming and May Day
when requested to do so by groups sponsoring
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 assessments upon the classes, as approved
by the Council,
'M" HANDBOOK 53
Section 3. The Student Publications Commit-
tee sliall he composed of four members of the
Council, appointed by the President of the
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
b. The Committee shall also be responsible
for publicizing the activities of the Council, and
for conveying to the publication staffs such
suggestions and recommendations as the Council
Section 4. The Pep Committee shall be com-
posed of the head cheerleader, two faculty mem-
bers appointed by the President of the College
and three members of the student body ap-
pointed by the President of the Council. The
Committee shall elect its own officers. The
Committee shall be responsible for all pep cele-
brations, and at the first pep celebration in the
fall Semester shall supervise the election ol!
cheerleaders by the students present; the candi-
date 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 memr
bers 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 ap-
pointed each year shall have served on the Com-
mittee 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 i
Rules of Order f
Section I. In matters of procedure not cover ]
ed by this Constitution, Robert's Rules of Order ;
shall be followed.
ARTICLE VI ;
Class Organization .'
Section 1. The Officers of each class shall be t
a president, vice-president, secretary and trea- ^
a. The duties of the president shall be: ^
1) To call class meetings by the authority of ?
the class Executive Committee and to preside ''■
at such meetings. ]
2) To appoint committees, the selection of ''
which is not otherwise provided for in this i
3) To serve as ex-officio member of all class .
committees. , :
4) To serve as chairman of the Executive ■
b. The duties of the vice president shall be: ;
1) To perform all the duties of the presi- '■
dent in the case of his absence or inability to '
2) To serve as a member of the Executive :
c. The duties of the secretary shall be: '
1) To keen the minutes of all class meetings. ■
2) To conduct class correspondence as directed
by the Kxecutive Committee. -
3) To keep a written record of all c'ass act- j
4) To serve as a member of the Executive J
d. The duties of the treasurer shall be: ;
1) To appoint with the approval of the pres- •>
ident, a finance committee of which the treas- i
urer shall be chairman. ;
2) To work with the Committee in collecting ;
3) To deposit all money received on behalf of
the class from whatever source, in a bank ac-
count which shall be maintained in the name*
of the class.
4) To expend class funds only with the ap-
proval of the Executive Committee and upon
written order from the President.
5) To keep a careful record of all the re-
ceipts and expenditures in a book provided fo"
that purpose at the expense of the class.
6) To make a report of all monies collected
and disbursed, whenever called upon for such
a report by the class president or by the Fac-
ulty Committee on Student Business Manage-
7) To present all records and a final report
to the Faculty Committee on Student Business
Management at the close of the academic year
in the Spring and to transfer the account and
records when audited, to his elected successor;
except that in the senior class the records shall
be turned over to the Committee on Student
Section 2. Each class shall have an executive
comimttee. a social committee, a publicity com-
mittee, a finance committee, and such other
committees as may be needed.
a. The executive committee shall consist of
the officers of the class, and shall be respon-
1) Planning the agenda for all class meetings.
2) Encouraging the observance of the pro-
visions of the Student Body constitution and
all regulations for the direction of student life.
3) Supervising the activities of all other com-
b. The social committee shall be responsible
for planning and supervising the social activities
of the class.
c. The publicity committee shall publicize all
activities of the 'class as the Executive Com-
mittee may direct.
d. The finance Committee shall recommend
the amount of dues to be collected and shall be
responsible for its collection.
Section 3. Special elections shall be held in
meetings called for that purpose by the class
president with the approval of the Executive
a. Such elections shall include:
1) The election of class sponsors.
2) The election of a May Queen by the Sen-
ior class and attendants by the other classes.
3) The election of class officers and student
council representa'iives to fill vacancies.
4) Any other elections not provided for in
the regular Spring elections.
b. Special elections shall be called and con-
ducted as follows :
1) Each election shall be announced in Chapel
at least four days in advance and on the day of
2) In election meetings, nominations for each
position shrtll be made from the floir. A prim-
ary election shall then be conducted, the voting
to be by a show of hands or in such other way
as the class may decide. The Executive Com-
mittee shall count the votes cast for the in-
dividual nominees as well as the total number
of people voting. The two people receiving the
highest number of votes for each posi'ion in the
primary shall be voted for by ballot in the
final election to be held at the same or at
an adjourned meeting.
3) The Elections Committee of the Student
Council shall be responsible for counting the
votes cast in the final election and for having
those elected certified by the president of the
4) No qudrum shall be required at these or
other duly called class meetings.
Section 4. Class dues shall be due and pay-
able at the opening of the Spring and Fall
Semesters, the amount to be determined by the
vote of each class previous to the first day of
registration. If no decision is made, the
amounts to be collected shall be as follows:
a. For the Freshman class, 25 cents each
b. For the Sophomore class, 50 cents each
c. For the Junior class, one dollar each sem-
d. For the Senior class, one dollar each sem-
Section 5. The class standing of individual
students shall be determined by the records of
the Personnel Office. No person may hold a
class office or other position of official re-
sponsibility unless his academic standing quali-
fies him for membership in that class. The
editor and business manager of the "Chilowean,"
elected in their junior year shall serve for the
time required to publish the "Chilhowean."
This Constitution may be amended as fol-
a. Each proposed amendment shall be ap-
proved 7by a two- thirds vote of the Stxident
b. The proposed amendment shall be pre-
sented to the Executive Council of the Faculty
-c. If approved by the Executive Council of
the Faculty, the amendment shall then be pub-
lished in the "Highland Echo" one week prior
to the date set for presenting it to the Student
Body, together with a notice of the time and
place of meeting.
58 MARYVILLE COLLEGE
d. If passed by a two-thirds- vote of the
Student Body, the amendment shall become
This constitution shall become effective when
approved by the Student Council and by the
P^xecutive Council of the Faculty and passed by
a two-thirds vote of the Student-Body.
BY-LAW No. 1
Special privileges are given to all members
of the Student Body to visit specified areas
in the city of Maryville on one night each week
to be designated by the Student Council. The
plan, provisions and penalties are the respon-
sibility of and to be enforced by the Student
Council. (The Student Council is to vote on
provisions and signify their willingness to co-
BY-LAW No. 2
In order to provide for the men and women
of the Student Body and Faculty and Staff
of Maryville College increased opportunities for
constructive recreation and wholesome fellow-
ship, there shall be a Recreation Center when
facilities are available, for which student-made
and operated regulations have been adopted.
(These regulations will be posted for the Stu-
'M" HANDBOOK 59 i
make this book possible by
their co-operation and
AND MENTION THE
— "M" Book Staff
One Hundred and Twenty-Seventh Year
Begins August 28, 1945
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
It is a Christian liberal arts college
with the purpose of providing a general
cultural education. During the war
period it also rendered a special service
in its Army Air Forces college training
Its fees are deliberately kept at a
low level for the benefit of those who
might not be able to attend otherwise.
This makes earnest cooperation on the
part of all an essential factor.
It desires to select its students on
the basis of preparation, earnestness,
capacity, character, and co-operative-
M" HANDBOOK 61
FIRST TRY THE—
COLLEGE BOOK STORE
SERVES ALL STUDENTS' NEEDS
Stationery - Pencils - T-Shirts
Sweat Shirts - Post Cards
Pennants - Note Books
Pens and Fillers
. . . also . . .
Th© Webb Studio
E. L. WEBB, Prop.
Photos of Permanency
"The Best Is the Cheapest— Always"
Thomas A. Graham
Miss Dorothy Lehman
Director of Religious Education
Dr. E. R. Hunter
General Supt., Church School
WELCOME TO MARYVILLE
We cordially invite you to share
in the worship, social, and service
life of our church while you are
here. The minister is available
for counsel by appointment, either
at the church office or the manse
Church School 9:15
(Classes for College Students)
Morning Worship _.. 10:30
Westminster Fellowship 6:00
Midweek Service (Wed.) 7:30
"M" HANDBOOK 63
Welcome To All
Students and Visitors
109 E. Broadway
LOUISVILLE 2, KY.
"Preparing men to preach
an ancient Gospel to
a modern world"
FRANK H. CALDWELL
BYRNE DRUG COMPANY
PHONES 3 and 4
Flowers For All Occasions
On the Hill or Back Home
133 E. Broadway Phone 313
J. M. NICELY GROCERY
GET YOUR KNICK-KNACKS
— just 200 yards from the West
Gate of the Campus.
"It's Easy to Pay the Royal Way"
Gamble Building Phone 1118
The Rev. Maurice H. Hopson
Holy Communion ___ 8:00
College Class (Rectory,
410 Gamble St.) 9:15
Morning Prayer and Sermon
(Holy Communion and
Sermon, First Sunday
of the Month) 10:30
410 Gamble St. Phone 1607
66 MARYVILLE COLLEGE
Si Deus nobiscum, quis
. . . has a pep and a friend-
liness which you'll like. It
invites you to become an
'M" HANDBOOK 67 i
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.
Where lasting friendships are made
You're always welcome
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Corner of College and Ellis
Bible School 9:30 a. m.
Morning Worship 10:25 a.m.
Christian Endeavor 6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m.
FLOYD CLARK, Minister
Church Telephone 624
CITY DRUG CO.
Harry M. Bird'— Oren D. Lowe
Phone 66 Maryville, Tenn.
Maryville's Leading Prescription Store
WRIGHT'S 5-10-25^ STORE
For All Your Flower Needs —
609 E. Broadway Phone 1192
'M" HANDBOOK 69
AMERICAN SHOE SHOP
Buy Good Shoes and Keep Them
107 S. Court St. Phone 1556
Welcomes you to the down-town
Church with the twin towers.
THE COLLEGE CLASS
is- especially for college students,
9:15 a. m. each Sunday. Enjoy the
MORNING WORSHIP 10:30
The Pastor will be glad to see you
at any time; call 967-1 or 72.
C. P. Hardin. Pastor
Welcome, Maryville Students —
To prepare college graduates
for the Christian Ministry and
For catalogue and information
Henry A. Riddle, D.D., LL.D.,
731 Ridge Avenue
Pittsburgh 12 Pennsylvania
First Methodist Church
Corner of Broadway and Norwood
Church School 9:15 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:30 a. m.
Youth and Young Adult
Fellowship 6:00 p. m.
Evening Worship 7:00 p. m.
Wednesday Evening at 7:00 p. m.
A cordial welcome
is extended to all Maryville
The YMCA and the
. . THE ONLY STUDENT-OP&RATED
Located in the center of the }
campus and operated jointly by the \
yhAQA and the YWCA. \
WCA Invite You to
EFRESHMENT STORE ON THE HILL.
"Where the fellows keep trim,
and the girls stay slim; and your
date'll wanta' hang around."
The First Baptist
at Ellis & High Streets
Cordially welcomes you
Bible School— 9:15 A. M.
College Bible Class
10:30 A. M. - 7:30 P. M.
Young People's Meeting
6:30 P. M.
We invite you to make this
your church home while
"The First Baptist Church, the
rhurch with the friendly welcome"
Colvin L. Hammock. Pastor
•M" HANDBOOK 75
Well Equipped Faculty
In fhe Heart of the South
For information, address —
J. McDowell richards