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Full text of "Maryville College Handbook [M Book] 1948-1949"

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i¥iMr\ I V1L.L.C v^v^uui^vac. 



LLE, TENNESSEE 



I 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 
HANDBOOK 

1948-1949 



Published by the 

Young Men's and Young Women's 

Christian Associations, 

in cooperation with 

the Student Council, 

the Women's Student Government Association, 

the Men's Student Organization, 

and the Executive Council of the Faculty 



HAROLD HUNTER 
Editor 



BARBARA WALLIN 
Business Manager 



BETTY CRAWFORD 
Associate Editor 



BILL PROFFITT 
Associate Business Mgr. 



MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE 



VOLUME XLIII 



CONTENTS 

Alma Mater 4 

President's Greeting 5 

Traditions 6 

Dormitory Life 10 

The Dining Room 12 

On the Campus 13 

It's the Law 14 

Penalties 27 

Who's Who 31 

The Student Council 32 

The Women's Student Government Association. . .45 

The Men's Student Organization 53 

The Young Men's Christian Association 58 

The Young Women's Christian Association 61 

Organizations and Clubs 64 

Music Groups 72 

Publications 74 

Athletics 75 

Yells 78 

Football Schedule 79 

_2 — 



Gre€tings! 

The Staff of the 1948-1949 M Book wish you 
all a happy and successful year. If this book helps 
you in any way toward realizing this end, we feel 
that our efforts in preparing it have been worthwhile. 

Until last year the M Book was designed to 
acquaint you with that part of college life not found 
in the classroom. Then it was expanded so that it 
is now the official College Handbook. The staff has 
worked with the Student Council, the WSGA, the 
MSO, and the Executive Council of the Faculty to 
present to you a brief picture of life at Maryville. 

We express our sincere appreciation to all who have 
made this book possible, and we hope that in some 
way you may find it helpful to you. 

Sincerely, 

The Staff 



— 3 



ALMA MATER 

Where Cbilhowee's lofty mountains 
Pierce the southern blue. 

Proudly stands our Alma Mater, 
Noble, grand, and true. 

Chorus 

Orange Garnet, float forever, 

Ensign of our hill! 
Hail to thee, our Alma Mater, 

Hail to Maryville! 

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 highlands! 

Loud her praises sing! 



— 4 — 



GREETINGS FROM THE 
PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE 

May I join in welcoming you to Maryville 
College's 130th year. Some important events in the 
history of the College are scheduled for 1948-1949. 
Among them is a vigorous campaign for funds to 
replace the Chapel we lost by fire in the spring of 
1947. Already architects are working on sketches of 
the Chapel and also of the new Fine Arts Center 
for which a notable gift has been made. An en- 
couraging beginning has been made on a fund for 
one women's domitory and an additional science 
building is in the plans. 

But the first matters of interest to new students 
are related to the daily program. Its schedule is well 
under way. It will continue the well-tried and suc- 
cessful features of others years and add a number 
of new ones. 

I trust you will start and finish the college year 
with enthusiasm. 

RALPH Waldo Lloyd^ 
President of Maryville College 



— 5 



TRADITIONS 

You'll never catch the spirit of Maryvillc, nor 
will you feel a part of it, until you know some of 
her traditions — those things that make being a student 
here something sort of special — those things that will 
make your love and understanding for your College 
broader and deeper and your memories of your days 
here more vivid and pleasant. 

Of course it won't last, but the first week on the 
campus you new girls will surely feel as if they've 
been waiting for you to make your appearance. 
Bainonian and Theta simply go all out to pledge you 
to their organizations. Don't miss their RUSH 
WEEK affairs. 

True the line is long and the waiting is inevitable, 
but getting acquainted with the faculty at the 
FACULTY RECEPTION will mean much to your 
college days. 

The CIRCLE DRIVE brings pleasant memories to 
hundreds of Maryville students and will continue to 
do so to you who are just now entering her halls — 
That is, as long as you remember its loveliness may 
be enjoyed only until 7:15 each evening (7:00 on 
Sunday) . 

While the sun shines now and next spring, Mary- 
ville beauties (clad in proper clothing, of course) 
head for BALDWIN BEACH, hedged in on the north 
side of Baldwin Hall. Proper clothing consists of 
raincoat, or shorts and shirt, or the equivalent, over 
your sunning outfit. 

Tuesday night is TOWN NITE, so don your 
prettiest sweater for an evening at the movie, bowling 
alley, or just a hamburger and french fries at the 
grilL 

— 6 — 



BARNWARMING is the show of the fall. Its 
sponsors arc the "Y" organizations and it is held in 
the Big Gym every Thanksgiving night. The theme 
is usually "hush-hush" as are the King and Queen, 
chosen from the senior class, and attendants selected 
from the other classes. 

The BELL in Anderson tower will tell you when 
to get up, go to classes, and go to meals. Listen 
also for its clear tones heralding victory after a 
gridiron match. 

The students at Maryville are proud of their 
FRIENDLINESS, and you too will catch that habit 
of saying "Hi" to those you meet. 

A state which you want to avoid at all cost is 
that of being MOONSHINED. This means that you 
and the boyfriend (or girlfriend, as the case may be) 
have been somewhere or have been doing something 
that isn't included in the "approved list" and your 
relationship to each other and to those of the op- 
posite sex is temporarily aflrected. Conduct at all 
times becoming a lady or a gentleman is a good in- 
surance policy against this. 

For three or four years we have had a REG HALL 
on the campus of Maryville, and for about the same 
number of years there has been the CHATTERBOX, 
which took the place of the "Y" Stores of many 
years ago. This year the college will offer something 
new to the student body. A building, financed by 
the federal government for the college, has been desig- 
nated by the college as a STUDENT CENTER 
which will house the REG HALL, the Y STORE 
and other of the social aspects of the campus life. 
The YWGA and YMCA have both contributed 
toward furnishing the building and will help the 
Student Council in the operating of it. This is a 
great step toward a better recreation program at 
Maryville. Now it's up to us to make it work. 
— 7 — 



FOUNDERS' AND HOMECOMING DAY is 
marked with dignity in the morning at the service 
commemorating the founding of our College, and 
informality in the evening at the football field when 
the Homecoming Queen is crowned and our football 
team tangles with their toughest foe. The "lums" 
are here in large numbers and enjoy a barbcque that 
evening on the campus. 

VESPERS each Sunday rounds out the week and 
gives it a sense of completeness. The inspiring music 
of our Vesper Choir and many outstanding speakers 
are included on the Vesper program. 

If you can sing at all, you'll want to add your 
voice to hundreds of others in the annual presentation 
of THE MESSIAH next Christmas. 

Each February the college interrupts its program 
for a few hours each day for a week. During this 
time the emphasis of campus life is shifted from 
material matters to more spiritual thoughts. It will 
be to your advantage to attend the services of the 
religious emphasis week known as the FEBRUARY 
MEETINGS. 

They push brooms, peck typewriters, carry trays, 
pick up mail, and a host of other things — tljc large 
group of Maryville students who take advantage of 
the STUDENT-HELP PROGRAM. The work isn't 
hard and it gives you that much-needed extra spend- 
ing money. 

Those people you'll meet next April stumbling 
over the campus with eyes fixed, lips mumbling, and 
hands clutching notes are only the seniors in the 
throes of COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATIONS. 
But give them respect and reverence, for the day may 
come when you too will become a senior. 

The students of the college participate in two 
drives each year. The FRED HOPE FUND is the 
first of these and each February you arc asked to 
— 8 — 



contribute to this fund which is in memory of and 
in tribute to one of Maryville's outstanding and be- 
loved graduates. For two years the money raised in 
this drive has been used to send one of our fellow 
students to the foreign field. 

The second of these drives is the WORLD 
STUDENT SERVICE FUND. The needs of our 
fellow students throughout the world for food, for 
books, for medical care deserve all the attention and 
aid we can give. Each spring the students are asked 
to give to this worthy cause that others might 
be given the opportunities which are ours. 

Nothing can compare with the thrill of seeing the 
sun's first rays burst over the Smokies as the Choir 
sings "Alleluia, Christ Is Risen" at the SUNRISE 
SERVICE in the College Woods on Easter morning. 

Our natural and beautiful amphitheater in the Col- 
lege Woods each MAY DAY becomes transformed 
into the Royal Court of the May Queen and her 
attendants. The Queen is chosen from the senior 
class and her escort is the class president. Other 
classes are represented by two attendants each plus 
their escorts. An original pageant is presented by 
the Dramatic Art Department. 

For all of us, and especially the seniors, COM- 
MENCEMENT time is both happy and sad — happy 
because classes and exams are over and sad because 
wc are saying goodbye to dear friends, many of 
whom wc may not see again for years. The services, 
processions, and conferring of degrees mark the end 
of an important year in each of our lives, and as wc 
exchange goodbyes and gaze again at the familiar 
grounds, we go away feeling that it is now our 
College and we have become part of its life and 
personality — just as it has also become a part of ours. 

— 9 — 



DORMITORY LIFE 

One of the first things we learn at college is that 
living with a large group of people in one building 
requires far more patience, understanding, and con- 
sideration than we ordinarily exercised in our homes 
where there were usually only three or four of us. 
The best policy you can follow is "to do unto 

others ," remembering that one person's rights 

arc often limited in order that the rights of a group 
of persons might be respected. We are jotting down 
a few suggestions that we hope will make your life 
in the dormitory happier and easier, and in turn 
help those with whom you will be living. 

No one minds helping a friend now and then, but 
nothing can be worse than a habitual borrower. Just 
try wearing your roommate's freshly ironed blouse or 
newest tie, and see how long your beautiful friend- 
ship will last. 

You may be happy living in a messy room, but 
it is obnoxious to your roommate and others. Do 
not wait to be asked to clean up your room. 

Every night a great many people in the dormitory 
want and need to do some concentrated studying. 
They will appreciate your consideration in observing 
their "busy signs" as well as avoiding loud talking. 
door slamming, and yelling in the halls. 

Almost everyone has a radio, so it won't be 
necessary for you to play yours loud enough for the 
people down the hall to hear. 

You never know when visitors, guests, or other 
outsiders may be in the halls, and it can be very 
embarrassing for them to meet you improperly clad. 

— 10 — 



Nothing can brand you quicker than being a per- 
petual **gripcr" or always making "catty" remarks 
about the faculty or other students. Remember, 
sincerity and cheerfulness are "musts" in making and 
keeping friends. 

Your conduct in the lounges and public rooms 
should be such that others will feel both free and 
welcome to come in at all times. 

But if you are not interested in making friends, 
then you'll 

— Monopolize the telephones, 

— Sweep dirt into the halls and leave it there, 

— Wash your clothes in the bathrooms during the 
"busy" hours, 

— Barge into your friends* rooms during study hours 
and waste their time, 

— Get up earlier than most people in the morning 
and make a general disturbance, 

— Use the ironing boards on the ifloors to do your 
week's ironing, 

— ^Never clean the tubs, basins, etc., after using, 

— Forget your iron and burn the ironing board covers, 

— Take supplies from the medicine chest and leave 
them in your room, 

— Be loud and boisterous when others arc trying 
to sleep. 

— II — 



THE DINING ROOM 

Meals arc served each day in the dining room 
according to the following schedule: 

Weekdays: 7:00 a.m., 12:30 p.m., 6:00 p.m. 
Saturdays: 7:00 a.m., 12:30 p.m., 5:30 p.m. 
Sundays: 8:00 a.m., 12:30 p.m., 5:30 p.m. 

Your guests may eat in the dining room by ar- 
ranging with the Dietitian. Meal prices are as fol- 
lows: 

Weekdays: 

Breakfast, 25c; Lunch 60c; Dinner, 60c 
Saturdays: 

Breakfast, 25c; Lunch, 60c; Dinner, 35c 
Sundays: 

Breakfast, 25c; Lunch, 75c; Dinner, 35c 

Take time to freshen up a bit before meals, es- 
pecially dinner. It will do you good as well as your 
tablemates. 

Remember, girls do not wear jeans and slacks in 
the dining room. 

College is an ideal place to acquire a bit of 
"polish," so watch your manners. After all, bad 
table manners are not considered cute, and it isn't 
diflFicult to say "please" and "thank you." 

Loud and boisterous talk is definitely frowned 
upon. Try to make the conversation table-wide so 
that no one will be excluded. 

Your waitress has classes and obligations too, so be 
considerate and get to meals on time. 

Lack of attention and reverence during the bless- 
ing only reveals your background and training and 
does very little for your popularity. 

— 12 — 



ON THE CAMPUS 

Remember that while you are on the campus you 
are representing Maryville to visitors and outsiders 
who may be passing through, and your conduct 
should always be that which would be complimentary 
and honorable to the College as well as to the 
rest of the student body. 

True the whole world loves a lover, but indiscreet 
display of affection can bring criticism to you and 
your date, to say nothing of the damage to the 
reputation of the College. 

Girls never wear shorts on the campus except when 
engaged in active sports. Jeans and slacks are 
worn when the occasion calls for such dress — as hikes, 
sports, stage crew, etc. 

The men always wear shirts or jerseys, even when 
playing tennis or swimming. 

Wastebaskets are placed at strategic places on the 
campus to catch your wrappers, peelings, etc. 
Thoughtlessly throwing these on the campus makes 
for an unkcpt appearance and mars the beauty. 

Also, failure to use the walks makes ugly paths 
across the grass. 



— 13 



IT'S THE LAW 

Wc like to gripe and complain a lot about the 
rules and regulations, but down underneath we all 
realize that a family with nine hundred members 
could hardly live together peacefully and harmonious- 
ly without a few "thou shalt's" and "thou shalt 
not's." So we are listing the important ones here 
in order to have you properly informed. Of course, 
you realize there may be others printed elsewhere 
for which you will also be held responsible. 

It may be necessary for you to ask for an ex- 
ception of the rules sometimes. Such requests should 
be made to either your Student Government OflFicers, 
Head of your Dormitory, the Dean of Students, 
or the Dean of Women. Remember, continually ask- 
ing for special permission for trivial things may spoil 
your chances of getting it when something import- 
ant comes along. 

SOCIAL 
Dating 

1. Parlor dates may be had in the women's dormi- 
tory parlors from 7:00 until 10:00 p.m. any week- 
day evening by arranging with the Head of the 
Dormitory. Freshmen and sophomore women may 
have four each month and junior and senior women 
may have an unlimited number. 

2. Sunday dating is for the services only with the 
exception of Easter and Baccalaureate Sundays when 
afternoon dating is also permitted. 

3. Calling hours for men in the women's dormi- 
tories arc as follows: 

Weekdays 1 :00 to 1 :20 p.m. 

3:30 to 5:30 p.m. 
6:30 to 7:15 p.m. 

— 14 — 



Town Nitc 6:30 to 7:15 p.m. 

9:30 to 10:00 p.m. 

Sunday Afternoons 1 :00 to 1:20 p.m. 

Saturday Afternoons ....1:00 to 5:30 p.m. 
(Men may stay in the dorms after Vespers on 

Sunday until 8:15 and after Student Vols until 

9:15.) 

4. Couples may be together within the Circle 
Drive each evening until 7:15 (7:00 on Sunday) 
and until 1:20 on Sunday afternoons. 

5. Dating is allowed at announced College activi- 
ties. Couples return to the women's dormitories 
within fifteen minutes after the close of the activity 
and men do not stay after that time. Otherwise there 
is no dating on weekday evenings either during or 
after library hours except that men may walk with 
women directly from the Library to the women's 
dormitories and leave immediately. 

6. WSGA Senior Privileges were set up last year 
to offer senior women certain privileges which un- 
derclass women do not possess. Each senior woman 
is allowed an extra town night each week under the 
same rules which govern the Tuesday night pro- 
posal. Senior Privileges include also Sunday after- 
noon dating between 3:00 p.m. and supper on the 
campus, in the residential sections of the city, and, 
for groups or couples, in the college woods and 
around the loop. On the second town night dating 
is permitted to seniors in Knoxvillc provided they re- 
port into the domitory before 8:30 p.m. Senior 
women are to report underclass women for taking 

— 15 — 



privileges set aside for seniors, or other seniors who 
violate the provisions, to the Executive Committee of 
WSGA. 

(For further details see By-Law II under the 
WSGA Constitution.) 



Entertaining Overnight Guests 

1. Please have your guests register in the guest 
book. 

2. Be sure to make the necessary arrangements for 
their sleeping and eating. 



Evening Activities 

1. Evening activities must be scheduled in ad- 
vance with the Faculty Committee on Scheduling of 
Activities (Office of Dean of Curriculum) . 
Initiations 

1. Initiations arc not to disturb the general pro- 
gram of the College. 

2. They arc not to cause bodily harm or mental 
embarrassment. 

3. Activities of initiations should be confined to a 
meeting of the particular organization. 



— 16 — 



Planning All-Campus Entertainment 

1. Programs must be officially authorized and 
scheduled through the Faculty Committee on Schedul- 
ing of Activities. 

2. Student programs are subject to preview by 
the Faculty Committee on Student Programs. 

Planning Parties, Picnics, and other Social 
Activities 

1. You must secure approval from the Dean of 
Women's Office at least five days in advance. 

2. If the function involves transportation, it must 
be by a company carrying personal insurance on the 
passengers — this means buses, trains, or private cars. 

3. All social activities must be held on the 
campus or at some approved place and must be 
properly chaperoned. 

4. The "Y" Rooms are available if arrangements 
are made in advance through the House Committee 
of the Y. W. C. A. 

Smoking 

1. No student is permitted to smoke anywhere on 
the campus. 

2. No student who smokes is eligible for student- 
help work. 

Town Nite 

1. Girls must sign out and in on the sign-out sheet 
between 5;00 and 10:15 p.m. 

— 17 — 



2. When special permission is granted, girls must 
notify either the President or Secretary of Student 
Council. 

3. Girls going to town must be in groups of three 
oi* with a date. 

4. Upon returning, couples may go directly to the 
Rec Hall by signing out previously on the sign-out 
sheet. Couples may also come into the parlors of 
the women's dormitories between 9:30 and 10:00 
p.m. 

5. There shall be no loitering on the campus, on 
the way to and from town, or in front of the 
women's dormitories. 

6. Students must take a direct route to town and 
stay within specified boundaries. 

Automobiles 

1. No out-of-town student may have an automo- 
mobile or other motor vehicle, while at Maryville 
College, except by special permission given only in 
unusual cases. Written request for such permission 
should be made to the Faculty Committee on Motor 
Vehicles. 

2. Students living in Maryville who regularly use 
cars at the College must secure permit tags each 
year from the Director of Maintenance. Parking 
spaces will then be assigned to those who park 
regularly on the campus. Permits are required 
whether or not parking is desired. (Faculty also 
secure permits and parking assignments.) 

3. Women students are not permitted to be in 
automobiles with men without permission. 

— 18 — 



General 

L Ball throwing or snowballing is not permitted 
nearer buildings than the roadways. 

2. Athletic facilities are not to be used on Sundays. 

3. Visiting drug stores, restaurants, and the like 
between Sunday School and Church and on Sunday 
afternoon is not permissible. 

4. Use of intoxicants by students is forbidden. 

5. Pool rooms and places selling beer or other 
alcoholic beverages are out of bounds to students. 



ACADEMIC 
Absences 

1. Students arc advised to keep a personal record 
of all cuts. 

2. You may be excused for illness or other emergen- 
cies upon written request to the Personnel Office 
within two days after returning to class. The Head 
of the Dormitory should be notified immediately of 
any situation requiring your absence from class, other- 
wise no excuse can be given. 

3. You may also be excused for authorized activi- 
ties, such as scheduled trips for members of the 
debate squad, ball teams, choir, etc. 

4. You may "cut" on your own responsibility 
when you think it is necessary, within the following 
limits. (Students on the honor roll, B average, the 
preceding semester are allowed one additional cut 
from each class.) 

— 19 — 



Freshmen and Sophomores 

Chapel 3 

Sunday School, or Church (total of) .... 3 

1 -credit-hour class 1 

2-credit-hour class .1 

3 -credit-hour class 2 

4-credit-hour class 2 

Juniors and Seniors 

Chapel 5 

Sunday School, or Church, (total of) ... 6 

1 -credit-hour class 1 

2-credit-hour class 2 

3 -credit-hour class 3 

4-credit-hour class 4 

ALL DORMITORIES 
(Sec also "Men's Dormitories" 
and ''Women's Dormitories*') 

Alterations of Rooms 

1. Report any plans for alterations or im- 
provements to the Head of the Dormitory and the 
Director of Maintenance. 

2. Students are held responsible for the condition 
of their rooms and furniture. 

3. No furniture should be altered or moved from 
rooms or lobbies. 

4. Each student must furnish and use a mattress 
pad. 

Business Agents 

1. Students must have permit from the Faculty 
Committee on Student Business Management in order 
to solicit business in the dormitories. 

— 20 — 



Electrical Equipment 

1. Since the overloading of electrical circuits is a 
dangerous fire hazard, there shall be no electrical 
equipment used in dormitory rooms. Clocks, razors, 
lamps, and radios are the only exceptions. 

2. There shall be no meddling with the electrical 
system. 

3. Each student shall be responsible for knowing 
when he is using more than allowed current. 



Lights 

1. Standard lighting equipment In each room con- 
sists of one drop cord (and one wall plug in the 
men's dormitory) and one 150 watt light. For 
each 50 watts above this allotted amount, a fee of 
$2.50 will be charged, payable at the Treasurer's 
Office during registration. ($3.50 if late.) 

2. Lights must be out from 11:00 p.m. until 
6:00 a.m., except they may be used occasionally 
during this time for study only. Warning lights 
will be flashed as arranged in the dormitories. 

3. Students are asked to turn out lights when 
leaving their rooms. 



Radios 

1. A fee of $2.50, payable at the Treasurer's Of- 
fice during registration, is charged for all radios 
upon application for permit. If payment is late, 
the fee is $3.50. 

2. Radios must not be played between 11:00 
p.m. and 6:00 a.m. 

— 21 -- 



Studying 

1. You may study in the Library each weekday 
evening except Saturday from 7:00 until 10:00. 
Women students must sign out and in on the sign- 
out sheet. 



2. Study hours in the dormitory are from 7:15 
until 11:00 p.m. each day except Saturday and 
Sunday. During study hours and from 11:00 p.m. 
to 6:00 a.m. the buildings must be kept quiet. 



Illness 

1. In case of illness, notify the Head of your 
Dormitory. 

2. Forms for having absences excused must be ap- 
proved and presented to the Personnel Office within 
two days after returning to classes. 



Infirmary 

1. If you go to the College infirmary as a 
patient, arrangements should be made through the 
Head of your Dormitory. You should take your 
own pajamas, towels, bathrags, etc. 

2. The infirmary clinic is open each weekday from 
4:00 to 5:00 p.m. The doctor is there on Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday afternoons. Emergency cases, 
of course, are received any time. 

3. If you visit patients in the infirmary, please 
do so between 4:00 and 7:00 p.m. Permission should 
be obtained from the nurse before visiting any 
patient. 

— 22 — 



Ironing 

1. All ironing must be done in the laundry rooms 
or other specified places. The ironing boards on 
each floor of the women's dormitories are for 
pressing purposes. 

2. No ironing is to be done on Sunday, except 
emergency pressing between 7:00 and 9:00 a.m. 

Laundering 

1. All laundry must be done in the laundry 
rooms, except in emergency cases when small amounts 
of light laundry may be done in the bathrooms. 

2. No laundering is to be done on Sunday. 

3. Each dormitory has its own regulations con- 
cerning the use of the washing machines. 

Smoking 

1. Any student found smoking in any of the 
dormitories will be subject to college discipline. 



Emergency Drills 

1. Each dormitory will participate in emergency 
drills, having their own organization and regulations. 

2. Violations of rules pertaining to these drills are 
considered to be serious oflrences. 



Fire Equipment 

1. There shall be absolutely no meddling with 
dormitory fire equipment. 

2. Violators will be subject to extreme disciplinary 
measures. 

— 23 — 



General 

1. Possession of liquor bottles, public or private 
signs, or road markers is considered, for obvious rea- 
sons, a disciplinable offence. 

2. Possession of firearms, pass key, or key to any 
dormitory room other than one's own is forbidden. 

3. Because of damage to roof, students may not be 
on the roof for any purpose. 

4. Money and other valuables should not be left 
in the room. 

5. Regulations imposed by civil laws are in ef- 
fect College regulations. For example, the use of 
fireworks and the like in buildings and on the campus 
is a violation of a municipal ordinance and therefore 
a disciplinable offence. 



MEN'S DORMITORIES 

(Regulations under "All Dormitories" apply as well 

as the following.) 

Absence from the Dormitory 

1. Overnight absences are not permitted except by 
arrangement with the Supervisor of Men's Residence. 
It is important that the whereabouts of students be 
known at all times, in case they should be needed 
for any cause. 



Lobby 



1. College women students arc not permitted in the 
lobby of the men's dormitories except on special 
occasions. 

2. Men living in the dormitory may entertain 
their families in the lobby at specified times. 

— 24 — 



Visiting Hours 

1. Visiting hours for student rooms in Carnegie 
and Bartlett Halls arc restricted to the hours from 
3:30 p.m. to 7:15 p.m. each day, except by 
special permission of the Supervisor of Men's 
Residence. 

Men Rooming off Campus 

1. Out-of-town men who room off the campus 
are expected to follow essentially the same program 
as men rooming in the dormitories, with respect to 
study hours, use of radio, turning out lights, and 
the like. 

2. Persons who have out-of-town students room- 
ing in their homes are requested to report to the 
College those whose programs of study or conduct 
are not satisfactory. 

3. Out-of-town men rooming off campus are re- 
quired to obtain permission from the Supervisor of 
Men's Residence (Carnegie Hall) for overnight ab- 
sence from Maryville. 

4. Men who room off campus, both local and out- 
of-town, may use washrooms in Bartlett, Thaw, and 
Carnegie Halls, and the lounge room in the Student 
Center. 

WOMEN'S DORMITORIES 

(Regulations under "All Dormitories" apply as well 

as the following.) 

Absence from the Dormitory 

1. You must personally sign out and in on the 
sign-out sheet. 

2. If attending a college function, return to the 
dormitory as soon as it is over. 

3. In order to attend other functions, arrangements 
must be made with the Head of the Dormitory or 
the Dean of Women. 

— 25 — 



Absence from the Campus 

1. You must always sign out and in on the 
sign-out sheet. 

2. You may go to Maryvillc or Knoxvillc any 
weekday providing you return to the campus before 
6:00 p.m. Trips to Knoxville are made not in 
company of men. 

3. If you wish to visit over the weekend or to 
be absent overnight from the campus, you must first, 
have written permission from home or have previously 
had your parents sign the regular Standing Permission 
form which permits you approximately five visits a 
semester other than to your own home. Second, 
visits covered by these permissions must be approved 
in advance by the Head of the Dormitory. Plans for 
a visit should be made far enough in advance for 
you to discuss your plans with her and to have your 
activity card properly filled out. 

4. You may go to the College Woods in groups of 
two or more on weekdays and Sundays not in 
company of men. 

5. When they are properly chaperoned and ar- 
ranged, you may go on weekend camping trips. 
Juniors and seniors are allowed two such trips a 
year and freshmen and sophomores arc allowed one. 

Monitors 

1. Each student shall serve as monitor, as arranged 
by the House Committee, on her own floor and at 
least once during the semester. The monitor is ex- 
pected to be present on her floor during the time she 
is on duty. 

2. There shall be at least two and not over three 
monitors on duty on the floor each week. 

— 26 — 



3. It shall be the duty of the monitors to see that 
the halls are quiet during study hours and after 
11:00 p.m., to check on the proper use of radios 
and lights, to sec that students are in their own 
rooms after 11:00 p.m., to see that the rules arc 
generally obeyed, and to report violations to the 
House Committee. 

Telephoning 

1. Local or long distance calls may be made and 
received any time between 6:00 a.m. and 11:00 p.m. 

2. Outgoing calls, except to faculty and staflF, must 
be made on the pay phones. 

3. Incoming calls will be received on the office 
phone and transferred to the pay phone. 

PENALTIES 

Unfortunately laws do not go without penalties. 
We are listing here the penalties as well as the body 
having the authority to inflict them. Of course, it 
is understood that the College may take disciplinary 
action at any time against any student who does 
not seem to fit into the general program and live up 
to the standards and principles of the College. Please 
bear in mind also that laws and penalties are not 
for those students who conduct themselves in an 
orderly and intelligent way and have the best in- 
terests of the whole group in mind. 

Confiscation of Equipment 

1. In the women's dormitories this is handled by 
the monitors and officers of the Women's Student 
Government Association, and in the men's dormitories 
by the Supervisor of Men's Residence as follows: 

a. Any electrical equipment being used in dor- 
mitory rooms contrary to regulations will 

— 27 — 



be confiscated and placed in the oflFice for 
the remainder of the semester. 

b. Radios in use after 11:00 p. m. will be 
confiscated and placed in the oflFice for one 
month. 



Deduction of Grade Points and Semester Hours 

1. This is done by the Personnel Ofi^ice as fol- 
lows: 

a. For each "over-cut" one-half hour and one 
and one-half grade points will be deducted 

from the total credit. 

b. For **cuts" within the two days before 
and after a recess or holiday, one-half 
semester hour and one and one-half grade 
points will be deducted for each class missed. 



Demerits 

1. These are given by the Executive Council ol^ 
the Faculty for violations of College regulations. 

2. They may also be given by the Student Council 
for infringing a town-night suspension, in which 
case two demerits are given. 



Dismissal from College 

1. This decision is made by the Executive Council 
of the Faculty when a student: 

a. Accumulates fifteen penalized absences with- 
in one semester, 

— 28 — 



b. Accumulates ten demerits, 

c. Persistently fails to cooperate with the gen- 
eral program of the College. 



Men's Residence Discipline 

1. This is imposed by the Executive Council of 
the Faculty or the Supervisor of Men's Residence for 
the following: 

a. Abusing light privilege by habitually using 
lights after 1 1 :00 p. m. 

b. Being in someone else's room after 11:00 
p. m. or having visiting student in his. 

c. Creation of disturbance in dormitory. 

d. Willful destruction of property. 

c. Violation of other dormitory regulations. 

Restriction to Campus and "Moonshined" 

1. This may come from the Head of the Dor- 
mitory, Dean of Women, or Dean of Students for 
violations of social rules and other College regula- 
tions. 

2. Each case is treated individually, and the 
length of time is dependent upon the factors in- 
volved. 

Summons Before House Committtee 

1. This is issued by monitors and officers of the 
Women's Student Government Association for tht 
following offences: 

— 29 — 



a. Ironing on Sunday other than at the speci- 
fied time. 

b. Using lights after 11:00 p. m. for pur- 
poses other than study. 

c. Abusing light privilege by habitually using 
lights after 11:00 p. m. 

d. Being in someone else's room after 1 1 :00 p. m. 

e. Washing in bathroom contrary to regulation. 

f. Being in bathroom after 11:00 p. m. for 
other than legitimate reasons. 

g. Violation of other dormitory regulations. 

Suspension of Town Nite Privilege 

1. This is levied by the Student Council for 
violations on town nite only, as follows: 

a. Loitering — two months 

b. Being out of bounds — four months 

c. Failure to sign in or out — three weeks 

d. Failure of girls to be in groups of three 
or with date — four months 

C. Overstaying privilege — two months 

Senior Privileges 
Penalties for Violation of the Provisions for 

1. If a senior woman violates any of the pro- 
visions of Senior Privileges, the Executive Committee 
of WSGA will recommend the suspension of Senior 
Privileges for four months for the violator. 

2. The town night privileges of an underclass- 
woman shall be removed for a period of four months 
for infractions of the Senior Privileges. 

— 30 — 



WHO'S WHO 

President Student Council Jim Black 

Vice-President Student Council John Poland 

Social Chairman Roger Cowan 

President WSGA Barbara Eggleston 

President MSO Henry Callaway 

House Chairman of Baldwin Hall Betty Rock 

House Chairman of Memorial Hall. . .Brooks Maddux 

President YMCA Bill Nish 

President YWCA Margaret Rock 

President Athletic Association Bob. Boring 

Chilhowcan Editor Dot Holverson 

Chilhowean Business Manager Joe Claud 

Echo Editor Ilda Mosby 

Echo Business Manager Margaret Weaver 

President Senior Class Chet Phillips 

President Junior Class Bill Chalker 

President Sophomore Class Joe Poland 

President Bainonian Vera Lusk 

President Theta Epsilon Marianna Hayes 

President Athenian Bill Houdeshel 

President Alpha Sigma Charles Parvin 

— 31 — 



THE STUDENT COUNCIL 

In many respects the Student Council is the most 
important of all student organizations because its 
membership represents the entire student body. This 
year the constitution of the Student Body is undergo- 
ing a complete revision. Parts of it are completed, 
but since the entire revision is not yet finished, the 
constitution which appears in this book is the old 
constitution but includes the changes which have been 
completely approved already. The membership of 
the Council was determined this year by vote accord- 
ing to provisions in the new constitution which were 
approved prior to the spring elections. 

To it any matters pertaining to student life can 
be brought and discussed and from the Council di- 
rected to the Faculty through the Student-Faculty 
Senate. Practically all of the social program of 
the campus is handled through a joint faculty and 
Council-appointed student committee; the recreation 
center and town night arc a couple of the many 
things which the Council has brought to the students 
in past years. 

In addition the Student Council conducts all 
campus elections, and the revised cut system, now in 
use, is almost identical with the plan recommended by 
the Council two years ago. Your Student Council 
is always at work in behalf of the student body, 
trying to provide a better social program on the 
campus and serving as a representative organization 
for every student. 

To all new students the Student Council extends 
a very warm welcome. Soon you will have a 
chance to elect your own representatives, so start 
early to think of those whom you believe will well 
represent you. And remember, the Council is your 
organization. Your suggestions and full cooperation 
will help toward making it a better organization and 
in turn campus life better. 

— 32 — 



GREETINGS FROM THE 
STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT 

Hello Students, 

Your Student Council will begin work this year 
under a newly revised constitution. We all welcome 
the changes that have been enacted and feel that they 
will give fairer representation to the various student 
organizations. This new constitution represents ade- 
quately all phases of campus life; the living, the 
academic, the spiritual, and the social. Our aim 
for this coming year is to unify all of the campus 
activities. 

On paper our constitution looks good, but in order 
for our council to become effective and to function 
properly, the cooperation and good will of each stu- 
dent and organization must be enlisted. To do this 
we are asking everyone to read both the old and new 
Student Council Constitution and to try to catch some 
of the spirit with which the necessary changes were 
made. These revisions will become improvements 
only when the students make them such. 

We earnestly hope that the newly elected repre- 
sentatives will attend the council meetings with their 
organizations' functions and purposes fully in mind. 
Thus with such information at our fingertips we 
shall be able to operate effectively and efficiently. 
Remember, too, that the representatives must have the 
confidence and the support of those whom he is rep- 
resenting before any success can be realized. 

Speaking of success, we wish the best for all of you 
who are to be with us at Maryvillc this coming year. 
And don't forget your Student Council represents 
you, so give it all your support. 

Sincerely, 

Jim Black, President 

— 33 — 



STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS AND 
REPRESENTATIVES 

OFFICERS 

President Jim Black 

Vice-President John Poland 

Secretary Eunice Billings 

MEMBERS 

YMCA President Bill Nish 

YWCA President Margaret Rock 

MSO Chairman Henry Callaway 

WSGA Chairman Barbara Eggleston 

Social Chairman Roger Cowan 

Athletic Association President Bob Boring 

Echo Editor Ilda Mosby 

Senior Class President Chet Phillips 

Barbara Bertholt 

Bill Houdeshel 

Vera Lusk 

Marguerite Priest 

Junior Class President Bill Chalker 

Eunice Billings 

Henry Callaway 

Glen Knecht 

Wanda Onifer 

Sophomore Class President Joe Poland 

Betty Jane Greenwald 
Jim Lester 
John Shew 

Freshman President (To be elected) 

Two Members 

— 34 — 



CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENT BODY OF 
MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

PREAMBLE 

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 pro- 
viding 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. 

ARTICLE I 
Organization and Meetings of the Student Body 

Section 1. The President, Vice President of the Stu- 
dent Council are respectively the officers of the Student 
Body. They shall be chosen by the Student Body as 
hereinafter provided for in this Constitution. 

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 with- 
in 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 amend- 
ments to this Constitution. 

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 the Student Council 
whose officers, selected in the manner hereinafter desig- 
nated, shall also serve as the officers of the Student Body. 



— 35 — 



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 ser\e as a body by which proposals arising from 
the students may be heard, developed, presented through 
official representatives of the Student-Faculty Senate for 
further consideration. 

d. To supervise, through committees, certain student 
elections and other student activities, as provided for else- 
where in this Constitution. 

Section 3. 

a. The membership shall consist of: 

1) The Student Body President and Vice President. 

2) The following class representatives : 

a) Two freshman (1 woman, 1 man) 

b) Three sophomores (1 woman, 2 men), one of whom 
shall be carryovers from the sophomore class. 

c) Foiu' juniors (2 women, 2 men), two of whom 
shall be carrovers from the sophomoi-e class. 

d) Five seniors (3 women, 2 men), three of whom 
shall be carryovers from the junior class. 

3) The four class presidents. 

4) The following all-campus leaders: 

a) YMCA President 

b) YWCA President 

c) MSO Chairman 

d) WSGA Chairman 

e) Social Chairman 

f) Athletic Association President 

g) Governing Board Chairman 
h) Echo Editor 

b. Carryovers to serve as class representatives the 
following year shall be elected near the close of the spring 
semester by the respective classes in these proportions : 1 
freshman, 2 sophomores, 3 juniors. The class president 
and Student Council representatives shall be eligible. 

c. To become and remain eligible for membership in the 
Council, a class representative shall have met the necessary 
scholastic requirements for membership in the class which 
he represents. 

d. Council members to represent the senior, junior, and 
sophomore classes shall be elected by a rnajority of votes 
cast by their respective classes at the Spring Elections. 

— 36 — 



e. Other representatives shall be elected in accordance 
with the constitutions of their respective organizations. 

f. Council members to represent the incoming freshman 
class shall be elected by ballot at a meeting of the class 
called by the Student Body President within one month 
after the opening of the Fall semester, for the purpose of 
electing all freshman class officers and representatives. 
The Student Body President shall preside and a majority 
of all the votes cast shall be required for the election of 
each officer and representative. 

g. The class or organization concerned shall have the 
power to fill any vacancies arising between regular elec- 
tions. 

h. Council officers. 

1) The officers of the Council shall be a president, 
a vice-pi'esident, secretary and treasurer. 

2) The President and Vice-President shall be elected by 
the Student Body in the Spring Elections. Tlie President 
shall be a senior and the Vice-President a junior or a 
senior. i 

3) Within one week following the Spring Election, a 
meeting of the new Student Council shall be called by the 
President for the purpose of electing a Secretary and 
Treasurer for the following year. These officers shall be 
elected from among the class representatives on the Council. 
Voting shall be by secret ballot. 

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 September to May ; special 
meetings may be held at the call of the President. 

b. It shall supervise through its committees such activi- 
ties as are specified in this Constitution. It may require 
reports from its committees at designated times, and shall 
pass on to its committees such suggestions and re- 
quests as it may deem wise. 

c. The Council as a group, and its members as in- 
dividuals, shall be responsible for the leadership of student 
opinion, and shall seek always to develop within the stu- 
dent body a spirit of self-discipline which shall make for 
such an obser\'ance of the standards of our common life 
as shall render enforcement increasingly unnecessary. 

d. The Council may prepare and present through its 
representatives in the Student-Faculty Senate, such pro- 
posals 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 directly concerned. 

f. The Council may from time to time designate its 
meetings as open or closed to the student body. 

— 37 — 



ARTICLE III 

The Student-Facxilty Senate 

Section 1. The Student-Faculty Senate shall be composed 
of seven members of the Council, the Women's Student 
Government house chairmen of Pearsons, Baldv^'in, and 
Memorial Halls, and seven faculty members, of whom one 
shall be the President of the College. The student mem- 
bers 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 sopho- 
more, and two newly elected to the Council for two-year 
terms, 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 meet- 
ing in the Fall Semester ; the other 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 Senate to consider 
problems 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 
as may be deemed wise and necessary. 

Section 6. A quorum for the transaction of all business 
shall consist 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. 



— 38 — 



a. It shall be the duty of the Elections Committee to con- 
duct the annual elections each spring 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 two members of 
the Student Council on duty at the voting place. The Elec- 
tions Committee shall have authorized lists of all mem- 
bers of the voting classes, shall have proper conditions 
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 represen- 
tatives 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 class 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 representatives, and for officers 
and members of the Executive Board of the Athletic Asso- 
ciation. 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 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 Association. 

e. The Elections Committee shall be responsible for hav- 
ing 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 re- 
sults to the Council. 

— 39 — 



f. The Ck>uncil may direct the Elections Comnaittee to 
conduct other general student elections, such as for Barn- 
warming and May Day when requested to do so by groups 
sponsoring such activities. 

Section 2. The Finance Committee shall be composed of 
three members of the Council ; the Secretary-Tx-easurer 
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 
composed of four members of the Council, appointed by the 
President of the Council, 

a. The Committee shall serve as a part of the "Highland 
Echo" Committee as provided in the ''Highland Echo" regu- 
lations 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 
publication 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 Com- 
mittee 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 election 
of cheerleaders by the students present ; the candidate re- 
ceiving the largest number of votes shall be the head cheer- 
leader. 

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 tho 
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 

Section 1, In matters of procedure not covered by this 
Constitution, Robert's Rules of Ord?r, shall be followed. 

— 40 — 



ARTICLE VI 
Class Organization 

Section 1. The Officers of each class shall be a presi- 
dent, vice president, secretary and treasurer. 

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 constitution. 

3) To serve as ex-officio member of all class committees. 

4) To serve as chairman of the Executive Committee. 

b. The duties of the vice president shall be: 

1) To perform all the duties of the president in the 
case of his absence or inability to serve. 

2) To serve as a member of the Executive Committee. 

c. The duties of the secretary shall be: 

1) To keep the minutes of all class meetings. 

2) To conduct class correspondence as directed by the 
Executive Committee. 

3) To keep a written record of all class activities. 

4) To serve as a member of the Executive Committee. 

d. The duties of the treasurer shall be: 

1) To appoint with the approval of the president, a fi- 
nance committee of which the treasurer shall be chairman. 

2) To work with the Committee in collecting class dues. 

3) To deposit all money received on behalf of the class 
from whatever source, in a bank account which shall be 
maintained in the name of the class. 

4) To expend class funds only with the approval of the 
Executive Committee and upon written order from the 
President. 

5) To keep a careful record of all the receipts and ex- 
penditures in a book provided for that purpose at the ex- 
pense of the class. 

6) To make a report of all monies collected and dis- 
bursed, whenever called upon for such a report by the 
class president or by the Faculty Committee on Student 
Business Management. 

— 41 — 



7) To present all records and a final report to the Facul- 
ty 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 Business Management. 

Section 2. Each class shall have an executive com- 
mittee, a social committee, a publicity committee, 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 responsible for: 

1) Planning the agenda for all class meetings. 

2) Encouraging the observance of the provisions of the 
Student Body constitution and all regulations for the di- 
rection of student life. 

3) Supervising the activities of all other committees. 

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 Committee may direct. 

d. The finance Committee shall recommend the amount of 
dues to be collected and shall be responsible for its col- 
lection. 

Section 3. Special elections shall be held in meetings 
called for that purpose by the class president with the ap- 
proval of the Executive Committee. 

a. Such elections shall include : 

1) The election of class sponsors. 

2) The election of a May Queen by the Senior class and 
attendants by the other classes. 

3) The election of class officers and student council repre- 
sentatives to fill vacancies. 

4) Any other elections not provided for in the regular 
Spring elections. 

b. Special elections shall be called and conducted as fol- 
lows : 

1) Each election shall be announced in Chapel at least 
four days in advance and on the day of the election. 

2) In election meetings, nominations for each position 
shall be made from the floor. A primary 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 Committee shall count the votes cast for the 
individual nominees as well as the total number of people 

— 42 — 



voting. The two people receiving the highest number of 
votes for each position 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 elec- 
tion and for having those elected certified by the president 
of the class. 

4) No quorum shall be required at these or other duly 
called class meetings. 

Section 4. Class dues shall be due and payable 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 semester ; 

b. For the Sophomore class, 50 cents each semester ; 

c. For the Junior class, one dollar each semester ; 

d. For the Senior class, one dollar each semester ; 

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 
responsibility unless his academic standing qualifies him for 
membership in that class. The editor and business manager 
of the "Chilhowean," elected in their junior year shall 
serve for the time required to publish the "Chilhowean." 



ARTICLE VII 

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 be presented to the 
Executive Council of the Faculty for approval. 

c. If appoved 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 notice of the time and 
place of meeting. 

d. If passed by a two-thirds vote of the Student Body, 
the amendment shall become effective. 



43 



ARTICLE VIII 
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. 



BY-LAW No. 1 
Town Night 

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 
responsibility of and to be enforced by the Student Coiui- 
cil. ^ (The Student Council is to vote on provisions and 
signify their willingness to cooperate.) 



BY-LAW No. 2 
Recreation Center 

In order to provide for the men and women of the Stu- 
dent Body and Faculty and Staff of Maryville College in- 
creased opportunities for constructive recreation and 
wholesome fellowship, there shall be a Reci'eation Center 
when facilities are available, for which student made and 
operated regulations have been adopted. (These regulations 
will ha posted for the Student Body.) 



BY-LAW No. 3 
Homecoming Queen 

The queen shall reign over the football game previously 
designated as Homecoming game. 

Election: The Homecoming Queen shall be elected from 
the senior class by the vote of the student body. 

Attendants: She shall choose her own court consisting 
of her escort and two attendants. They shall be informal- 
ly dressed. 

Crowning: The crowning will take place just before the 
game on the football field. The football captain shall 
crown the queen. After tho crov.ning the court will go to 
the box prepared for them in the stand by the Pep Com- 
mittee. 



— 44 



THE WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 

Student Government in the women's dormitories 
first came into being at the beginning of the second 
semester in 1946. When it was first designed, a 
group of intelligent and practical-minded students sat 
down with the idea of figuring out the most logical 
and reasonable plan for a hundred or more girls to 
live in one building congenially. They concluded that 
a plan based on thoughtfulness and consideration on 
the part of each girl for the other person would be 
necessary. It was with this idea in mind that the 
constitution and by-laws were drawn up. 

Student Government does not mean no govern- 
ment at all. It simply means that the governmenv 
has been placed in the hands of the students and it 
is their responsibility, working with the Head of 
the dormitory, to handle the affairs and problems 
of the dormitories and their occupants. It has been 
responsible for a number of reforms — revisions, re- 
laxations, or strengthening of former procedures when 
it has seemed advisable. The use of lights until 
11:00 p. m. and after, ironing boards on each 
floor, emergency drills, and orderly study hours are 
all due to the efforts of the Student Government 
organization. The latest thing for which Student 
Government is responsible is the WSGA Senior 
Privileges. 

Your Women's Student Government officers are 
constantly at work in your behalf. They need your 
suggestions and ideas — but most of all they need 
your all-out cooperation to make Student Govern- 
ment an effective and beneficial program to the 
women students and to the College. 



45 — 



GREETINGS FROM W.S.G.A. CHAIRMAN 



Hi There! 

Here's a warm, sincere welcome to all you new 
girls as you begin to find your place in our friendly 
Maryville family and a big Hello .... isn't it 
grand to be back again .... to the old timers. 

We have an important year ahead of us in our 
Women's Student Government Association. Although 
student government is still rather young in semesters, 
it is already proving itself to be a vital, outreaching 
organization on campus. Let's make it even stronger 
this year. In accepting the attendant responsibilities 
of our many new privileges, we will be challenged 
often by problems that will call for our collective ef- 
forts in working out the most effective solutions. 
Then, too, as we seek to enlarge our program we will 
need your ideas, your suggestions, and most of all, 
your support. 

As wc all work together during the year to make 
our residence halls pleasant, happy places in which to 
live, I am sure that I can count on each one of you 
for co-operation, understanding and a strong sense of 
individual responsibility. 

Sincerely, 
Barbara Eggleston 

Chairman. W. S. G. A. 



46 — 



CONSTITUTION OF 

THE WOMEN'S STUDENT-GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

OF MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

Preamble 

With approval of the Executive Council of the Faculty 
and the President and upon vote of the women students 
residing in the dormitories of the College, a Women's 
Student Government Association has been formed and the 
following constitution adopted for its guidance. This grant 
of authority by the Executive Council is conditioned on 
acceptance and enforcement by the students. 

ARTICLE I— NAME 

Section 1. General 

The name of this organization shall be The Women's Stu- 
dent-Government Association of Maryville College. 

Section 2. In the Individual Dormitories 

(The branches of the organization in the various dormi- 
tories shall be known as the Pearsons, etc.) Section of the 
Women's Student-Government Association. 

ARTICLE II— PURPOSE 

The purpose of the organization shall be to provide a 
medium for self-government for the women of the Col- 
lege in the various dormitories, within the limits of this 
Constitution and the regulations of the College ; with a 
view to stimulating and maintaining standards of Christian 
living at College by creating a sense of responsibility to 
one another and to the College, and by encouraging student 
participation in the administration of dormitory life. 

ARTICLE III— ORGANIZATION 
Section 1. House Committee 

1. In each dormitory there shall be a House Com- 
mittee composed of a House Chairman, a Vice Chairman, 
a Secretary-Treasurer, and Floor Chairman elected by 
residents of the dormitory as hereinafter provided. 

2. The House Chairman, shall be elected near the end 
of the spring semester to serve during the ensuing year; 
she shall be a member of the incoming or continuing 
class _ of highest classification regularly residing in that 
dormitory ; all residents of that building, and of other 
buildings, who are of such classification that they normally 
will reside the ensuing year in the building electing the 
officers, shall be eligible to vote ; in all dormitories any 

— 47-- 



vacancy in the chairmanship existing at the opening of 
college shall be filled at the fall election time. 

3. The Vice Chairman and Secretary-Treasurer to serve 
during the fall semester shall be elected by each dormitory 
during the annual Spring Elections ; and for the spring 
semester, these shall be elected near the close of the fall 
semester. 

4. A Floor Chairman to serve during the fall semester 
shall be elected by the residents of each floor after the 
opening of College in the fall, and for the spring semester 
she shall be elected near the close of the fall semester. 
The Floor Chairmen shall serve as members of the^ House 
Committee, as provided in paragraph 1 of this section. 

5. All elections shall be conducted by the Elections Com- 
mittee of the Student Council under its regulations. In 
each dormitory two nominations for each office shall be 
submitted by a committee on nominations appointed by the 
House Chairman, to a meeting of all eligible voters at 
least one week before the date set by the Elections Com- 
mittee for the election. Additional nominations may be 
made from the floor and shall be added to the ballot if 
approved by one-third of those present at the meeting. 

6. There shall be a regular house meeting for coopera- 
tive planning one designated night the first week after 
the opening of each semester and at least once each month 
thereafter. The House Chairman shall preside. 

Section 2. Coordinating Committee 

1. There shall be a Coordinating Committee composed of 
the following six women : 

a. The Chairman of each House Committee 

b. Two dormitory women members of the Student 
Council (one Junior and one Freshman), to be elected by 
the dormitory women members of the Council from their 
number. 

c. One upperclass dormitory representative, to be chosen 
by women residing in Pearsons Hall. 

2. Membership on the Coordinating Committee shall be 
for the current college year. 

3. The Chairman of the Senior House Committee shall 
be Chairman of the Coordinating Committee. 

Section 3. Student-Faculty Senate 

The Chairman of each House Committee shall be a mem- 
ber of the Student-Faculty Senate. 

Section 4. Student Council 

The Senior House Chairman shall be a member of the 
Student Council. 

Section 5. Fire Committee 

The emergency captain of each dormitory shall be elected 
at the end of the fall semester to serve for the next 
two semesters. She shall be a member of the class which 
shall continue to reside in the dormitory the following 
school year. 

— 48 — 



ARTICLE IV— DORMITORY OPERATION 
Section 1. Duties of the House Committee 

1. The duties of the House Committee shall be to (1) as- 
simie general responsibility for the proper management of 
the dormitory at all times, (2) enforce dormitory regula- 
tions as to study hours, lights, and other matters, (3) 
recommend or decide penalties for infractions of dormitory 
rules, (4) appoint monitors and other assistants, (5) ar- 
range the schedules of monitors and other appointees, (6) 
cooperate vvith the Head of the Dormitory and other 
faculty representatives, (7) participate in establishing rules 
as hereinafter provided, and (8) perform such other duties 
as may appear to be its responsibility. 

2. The Chairman of the House Committee shall make it 
her special responsibility to discuss with the Head of the 
Dormitory matters under consideration at the House Com- 
mittee meetings. 

Section 2. Monitors and other Assistants 

Monitors and other assistants shall be appointed by the 
House Committees in the various dormitories for such 
periods and in such numbers as may be approved by the 
Coordinating Committee. 

Section 3. Duties of the Emergency Captain 

It shall be the duty of the Emergency Captain to or- 
ganize her dormitory for drills in accordance with the 
regulations set up by the Campus Emergency Squad of 
which she shall be a member. 

ARTICLE V— ESTABLISHING RULES 
Section 1. 

The making of the rules of the College and of the 
dormitories is delegated by the Directors of the College 
to the Executive Council of the Faculty ; however, through 
approval of the Constitution and other action the Execu- 
tive Council at present grants to student organizations 
certain participation in determining what the rules shall be. 

Section 2. 

The rules governing dormitory life shall be reviewed at 
least once a year, preferably near the close of the fall 
semester, by the House Committee in each women's dormi- 
tory and by the Coordinating Committee and recommenda- 
tions submitted to the Executive Council through the Dean 
of Students. One or more of the House Committee Chair- 
men may go to the Executive Council meeting with the 
Dean of Students to assist in the presentation. Other 
house rules not in conflict with the rules established by 
the Faculty may be made from time to time by each House 
Committee. 

— 49 — 



ARTICLE VI— PENALTIES 



Section 1. 

In ordinary cases penalties for infraction of dormitory 
regulations shall be decided and administered by the House 
Committee ; but the Committee may at its discretion refer 
cases to the Coordinating Committee for advice or recom- 
mendation ; the Coordinating Committee may refer the case 
back to the House Committee or to the Dean of Students 
for faculty consideration. 

Section 2. 

Penalties imposed by the House Committee shall be in 
the form of withdrawal of privileges but other penalties 
may be recommended by the House Committee to the 
Dean of Students for faculty consideration. 



ARTICLE VII— AMENDMENTS 

Amendments to this Constitution may be made when ap- 
proved by two-thirds vote of the women in each dormitory 
and by the Executive Council of the Faculty and the 
President. Proposed amendments shall be posted in each 
women's dormitoi-y at least one week before a vote is 
taken. 

Approved by Executive Council of Faculty, 13 December, 
1945. Adopted by Women of the College on 21 January, 
1946. 



BY-LAW I— HOUSE DUES 

House dues in the amount to be agreed upon by the 
residents of the house at the beginning of each semester 
shall be collected by the house committee for operating 
expenses. 



BY-LAW II— SENIOR PRIVILEGES 

In order to allow certain privileges to women upon the 
attainment to the rank of senior, the following provisions 
have been set up: 

1. Each senior woman may have a second town night 
each week with the same rules in effect as stated in the 
Student Council Town Night Proposal. 



— 50 — 



a. Monitors shall be on duty each night. 



1) Monitor duty will be voluntary to a certain extent, 
after which, it will arbitrarily be assigned from an 
alphabetical list of senior women. 



2) It will be necessary to have only one monitor on 
duty each night if she has a date. Otherwise a girl 
must be in a group of three girls. The assignment 
sheet will be posted several days before hand so that 
the proper arrangements can be made. 



3) On the nights when no girls sign out before nine 
o'clock it will not be necessary for monitors to be 
on duty. If a group of girls decide to go after nine 
o'clock, one of the girls in the group will act as 
monitor. 



4) Those girls who do not wish to cooperate in the 
monitor system will not receive the privileges. 



5) It shall be the duty of monitors to report to 
Executive Committee of W.S.G.A, all underclass women 
taking privileges set aside for senior women, and all 
senior women infringing upon provisions of senior 
privileges. 



2. On the second town night (other than Tuesday) 
dating in Knoxville will be permitted^ senior women pro- 
vided they repoi-t back to their dormitories by 8 :30 p.m. 
Groups of three or more women may have the same 
privilege. Only bus transportation is approved. 



3. Senior women shall also have the privilege of dating 
on Sunday afternoon from 3 :00 o'clock until the supper 
hour. They shall be allowed to date on campus, walk in 
the residential section of the city, and sign up for parlor 
dates. Groups of couples may walk in the College Woods 
or around the seven-mile loop. 

It shall be the duty of the Executive Committee of 
W.S.G.A. to impose or recommend the following penalties: 



A. Infringements by senior women of any of the pro- 
visions of Senior Privileges will result in suspension of 
all senior privileges for four months. 

— 51 — 



B. Any underclass women taking privileges (without 
permission) set aside for senior women shall be reported by 
senior women to whom privileges are allowed. 

1) Underclass women in town on any night except 
Tuesday night without special permission from the Dean of 
Women or house mother shall forfeit the Tuesday town 
night privilege for four months of the school year. 

2. The infraction by underclass women of the senior 
privileges of dating in Knoxville (unless authorized to be 
there) and Sunday afternoon dating shall result in a 
suspension of their Tuesday town night for four months 
of the school year. 

3. It shall be the duty of the Executive Committee of 
W.S.G.A. to withdraw any or all privileges of a student 
who does not live up to the general standards or princi- 
ples or whose conduct is tmseemly. 



— 52 



THE MEN'S STUDENT ORGANIZATION 

The Men's Student Organization is the newest unit 
to be formed in Maryville's student body organiza- 
tion. Its purpose is to represent the points of view 
and the interests of all the men of Maryville Col- 
lege — on and off campus, and local. 

Since this organization was formed late in the last 
school year there has as yet been little chance for the 
wheels to get rolling, but it should be ready to take 
its place in life at Maryville in the year ahead. 

All men are members of the MSO, and its ability 
to function depends upon the men. The organization 
will represent the men in the Student Council and on 
the Student-Faculty Senate. The cooperation of you 
men will determine the value of the MSO. 



53 



GREETINGS FROM THE M.S.O. 
CHAIRMAN 



Welcome, Men : 

In our efforts to have every student adequately 
represented in the student government, we discovered 
that there was no organization to represent all men 
of the College. To remedy this condition, the men 
organized themselves into the "Men's Student Organi- 
zation of Maryville." 

The purpose of the organization, as stated in the 
constitution, is to "fairly and adequately represent 
the points of view and interests, and execute the will 
of the majority", in accordance with the provisions 
of the constitution. 

It is a new organization designed for you; so, 
if there is any possible way that it may serve you, 
please don't hesitate to let your representative know. 

Wishing you the best of luck in the coming year. 



Sincerely, 

Henry Callaway Jr. 
Chairman, M.S.O. 



— 54 — 



CONSTITUTION OF THE MEN'S 

STUDENT ORGANIZATION OF 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

PREAMBLE 

We, the men of Maryville Ck)llege, realizing the need 
for an organization which can represent all men of the 
college, do establish this Constitution. 

ARTICLE I 

Name 
The name of this organization shall be the MEN'S 
STUDENT ORGANIZATION, OF MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

ARTICLE II 
Purpose 
The purpose shall be to provide an organizational 
structure which can fairly and adequately represent the 
points of view and interests, and execute the will of the 
majority of the men of the college in accordance with the 
provisions of this constitution. 

ARTICLE III 

Membership and Meetings 

Section 1. All men students of Maryville College shall 
be members of the Men's Student Organization. 

Section 2. Meetings of the Men's Student Organization 
shall be called by the Chairman of the Co-ordinating 
Council. 

a. upon the majority vote of the Co-ordinating Council, 

b. upon a petition properly signed by twenty-five 
members, and 

. c. at any other time specified in this Constitution. 
Section 3. The time, place and purpose of any Men's 
Student Organization meeting must be announced in chapel 
at least twice, or published in the "Highland Echo" at 
least one week before the set date for that meeting. 

ARTICLE IV 
Co-ordinating Council 

Section 1. The general administrative functions of the 
Men's Student Organization shall be centered in a group 
of nine men elected in the manner hereinafter designated, 
to be known as the Co-ordinating Council. 

Section 2. Object 

a. To furnish a responsible group of men who will 
represent accurately the points of view and interests of 
all college men. 

— 55 — 



b. To serve as a body by which proposals arising 

from the men may be heard, developed, and, if deemed 

necessary, presented to the Student Council, or to the 
proper authorities. 

Section 3. Organization 

a. The Co-ordinating Council shall consist of nine 
members which shall be apportioned among the following 
three groups according to the percentage of the whole 
Men's Student Organization made up by each group. 

1) on campus, 

2) off -campus transient, 

3) off-campus permanent. 

The nine men shall be elected by the Men's Student 
Organization, the elections being conducted by the Student 
Body Elections Committee. There shall be a minimum of 
one representative from any single group. 

b. At the time of the general spring elections three 
of the returning Co-ordinating Council members who poll 
the highest number of votes shall be re-elected for the 
following year by the Men's Student Organization. 

c. The six vacancies shall be filled as designated in 
(a) of this section within three weeks after the opening 
of the fall semester. 

d. Any vacancy occurring during the year shall be 
filled by a general election. 

e. Co-ordinating Council Officers 

1) At the annual student election in the spring 
the man receiving the highest number of votes 
of the three men re-elected shall be Chairman 
for the following year. 

2) The officers of the Co-ordinating Council shall 
serve respectively as officers of the Men's 
Student Organization, the Vice-Chairman and 
Secretary-Treasurer being elected by the Co- 
ordinating Council one week after its formation 
in the fall semester. 

3) The man elected^ Chairman of the Co-ordinating 
Council automatically becomes a member of the 
Student Council and the Student-Faculty Senate 
for the term of his office. 

4) In case any elected officer is unable to serve, 
his vacancy shall be filled by the Co-ordinating 
Council. 

— 56 — 



Section 4. Duties 

a. To meet at regular intervals as it may decide, but 
at least once a month from September to May ; special 
meetings may be held at the call of the Chairman. A 
quorum shall consist of seven members. 

b. To assure conscientious attendance of members at 
Co-ordinating Council meetings. 

c. To appoint committees to carry out its functions. 

d. To make a report of the activities of the Co- 
ordinating Council at each regular meeting of the Men's 
Student Organization. 

e. For the representatives of each group (Art. V, 
Sec. 3 a) to keep in close contact with the group they 
represent. 

ARTICLE V 

Amendments 
This Constitution may be amended as follows: 

a. Each proposed amendment shall be approved by a 
two-thirds vote of the Co-ordinating Council. 

b. The proposed amendment shall be presented to the 
Student Council and to the Executive Council of the 
Faculty for approval. 

c. If approved by the Student Council and the Ex- 
ecutive 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 Men's Student Organiza- 
tion, together with a notice of the time and place of meet- 
ing. 

d. If passed by a two-thirds vote of the Men's Student 
Organization, the amendment shall become effective. 

ARTICLE VI 

Ratification 

Section 1. This constitution shall become effective when 

approved by the Co-ordinating Council, the Student Council, 

and the Executive Council of the Faculty and passed by a 

two-thirds vote of the Men's Student Organization. 

Section 2. This constitution shall be presented to the 
Men's Student Organization for ratification within fifteen 
days after the opening of each fall semester. 

BY-LAW NO. 1 
The Men's Student Organization by a two-thirds vote 
at any meeting can rescind any action of the Co-ordinating 
Council. 

BY-LAW NO. 2 
The manner of voting in Men's Student Organization 
meetings shall be 

a) by a majority vote in elections ; 

b) by a two-thirds vote in amendments. 

All voting shall be by poll vote lasting at least 
two days. 

— 57 — 



THE YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN 
ASSOCIATION 

Some people believe the Young Men's Christian 
Association to be a chain of economical hotels. Others 
know it as a place where underprivileged children 
can go for a swim, and still others think of it in 
terms of religion, bulging muscles, and night schools. 
To millions of fighting men and prisoners of war, 
the **Y" meant something to do during idle hours. 

Perhaps this is right and as it should be. When 
an organization grows for a century and spreads to 
the distant corners of the earth, it comes to mean 
different things to many people. In this profusion 
of understanding may lie its strength. We at Mary- 
ville believe "Y" to be a means of drawing the fel- 
lows into a real Christian fellowship. Our emphasis 
is placed on the latter part of our initialed title — 
YMCA. 

*Y" is directed by a cabinet and four officers. 
These men are vitally interested in making 'Y" reach 
the greatest number of men with the most effective- 
ness. Perhaps the most regular activity is the weekly 
worship service each Sunday afternoon. 

**Y" touches every phase of college life and so 
its strength is an important factor in the whole 
campus program. This strength depends upon the 
officers and cabinet, but even more does it depend 
upon the cooperation of the members. It has a place 
and demand for every talent — including yours. It 
needs these talents in order to grow. Rate the 
YMCA high on your list of extra-curricular activities. 



— 58 



GREETINGS FROM Y.M.C.A. PRESIDENT 

Hi Fellows, 

Here we go again into a year of work and fun at 
Maryville College. For some of you, it is the first 
year. To you, the officers and cabinet of Y offer 
a special welcome. We hope that our efforts in your 
behalf will prove useful. 

Your campus Y.M.C.A. has given much thought to 
how it can best serve the student body. A glance at 
the committees of the cabinet will give you some idea 
of the services of Y to the campus and to the com- 
munity. Your participation in any of Y's varied 
activities is welcomed and encouraged. 

Please remember that you men are the sole purpose 
for the functioning of the Y.M.C.A. We want to 
include in our program those things which will ben- 
efit you most. Therefore your suggestions and help 
will always be gratefully received. We sincerely hope 
that you will give us the chance to include you as 
an active member of M.C.'s Y.M.C.A. 

Sincerely, 

Bill Nisb 

YMCA President 



59 



YMCA OFFICERS AND CABINET 



Officers 

President Bill Nish 

Vice-President Ray Holsey 

Secretary Dave Campbell 

Treasurer Henry Callaway 

CABINET 

Athletics Brick Brahams 

Community John Briggs 

Devotions and Discussions Carl Wilson 

Herb Parsons 

Fellowship Ray Holsey 

Jack Buckley 

Inter-Racial and Missions John Baird 

M Book Harold Hunter 

Bill Proffitt 

Maintenance Ken Newell 

Publicity Dick Sprague 

Stuart Saul 

Radio Jim Black 

Worhsip Sam Broyles 

John Shew 

Y Store John Poland 

— 60 — 



THE YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN 
ASSOCIATION 

Y.W.C.A. at Maryville College is perhaps one of 
the most valuable organizations on the campus. It 
includes all of the women of the College. While you 
become a member when you enroll, there is an 
Active Membership for those who are especially in- 
terested in having "Y" serve them and in serving 
through ''Y". It is an opportunity for Christ- 
centered fellowship and service. 

The YWCA plays a major part on the campus. 
Each Sunday afternoon an inspiring and helpful 
worship service is planned by the program committee 
of the cabinet. YW sponsors such groups as Nu 
Gamma Sigma, for the benefit of the new girls; Pi 
Gamma Pigma, for the town girls; and the Big- 
Little Sister program. Several representatives of YW 
go to mission chapels nearby and to the orphanage to 
lend a spark of social service and give short worship 
services one day during the week. During the 
semester we have interracial meetings with groups 
from Knoxville. 

One of the big events which '*Y" undertakes and 
sponsors is the May Day Festival. Other social 
activities arc planned by the group, including a hike 
in the mountains every fall. The *'Y" kitchen is 
a special place for fun and food and is especially 
equipped for such enjoyment. Other activities such 
as Artist's Series, Barnwarming, Devotional meet- 
ings in the dormitories, M-Book, and the Chatter- 
box are sponsored jointly by YW and YM. 

So you sec, YW is no small part of Maryville 
College. We hope that all of you will find your 
places in "Y" this next year. 

— 61 — 



GREETINGS FROM Y.W.C.A. PRESIDENT 

Hello, Girls I 

Welcome to Maryville! We're glad to have you 
with us to share in our many activities here on the 
"hill". This year YW promises to offer a great deal 
of fun, fellowship, and inspiration. Don't miss it. 

The program of YW is so varied and extensive that 
there is a place for every girl. Barnwarming, mission 
work, hikes, parties, weekly programs — all these pro- 
vide splendid opportunities for you to help us be- 
come "Builders with God". 

It's a wonderful opportunity that we have to work 
and worship together. Let's make it a big year for 
YW and for Maryville. 

We'll be looking for you. 

Sincerely, 

Margaret Rock 

President, Y.W.C.A. 



62 



YWCA OFFICERS AND CABINET 

Officers 

President Margaret Rock 

Vice-President Hcdy Nabholz 

Secretary Dot Holverson 

Treasurer Peggy Cummings 

Nu Gamma Chairman Martha McClure 

CABINET 

Athletics Barbara Bertholf 

Barnwarming Mildred Miller 

Elizabeth Carver 

Devotions Anna Kathcrine Knapp 

Betty Emory 
Martha Kincaid 

House Arlcnc Whiting 

Betty Jo Smith 

M Book Betty Crawford 

Barbara Wallin 

Missions Winnie Schaumberg 

Doris Vinton 

Music Juanita Johnson 

Orphanage Wanda Onif er 

Pi Gamma Anna Parris 

Program Marjoric Prall 

Ruth Heaps 

Social Vera Lusk 

Geneva Robinson 

World Fellowship Sarah Jo Kiger 

Y Store Janice Lindsay 

— 63 — 



ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBS 

Of course, you came to college primarily for 
scholastic training, but you'll miss a lot if you don't 
add a few extra-curricular activities to your program. 
However, you don't want to be the other extreme and 
join every club on the Hill just because you can. 
You'll soon find yourself all burdened down, and 
your enthusiasm will begin to lag in the social 
activities as well as the lessons. So pick out one or 
two in which you are really interested and put your 
efforts there. The organizations and clubs at Mary- 
villc arc varied and should include the interests of 
every student. Any new organizations must be ap- 
proved by the Faculty. 

PI KAPPA DELTA 
Pi Kappa Delta is the Tennessee Alpha Chapter 
of the National Honorary Forensic Fraternity. The 
purpose of this organization is to stimulate progress 
in, and to promote the interest of intercollegiate 
oratory, debate, and public speaking by encouraging 
a spirit of intercollegiate fellowship, brotherly co- 
operation, and interest; and by conferring upon de- 
serving candidates a badge of distinction, proficiency, 
and honor, varied and graduated according to merit 
and achievement. Maryvillc is honored to have this 
organization, and its members here have consistent- 
ly ranked high in national and local tournaments. 
Both debate squads — varsity and freshmen — meet as 
classes and are given college credit for their work. 

THETA ALPHA PHI 
Talented dramatic students may, upon meeting cer- 
tain requirements for membership, be initiated into 
the Tennessee 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. 

— 64 — 



HIGH SOCIETY 

The High Society is one of the newest clubs on the 
campus. The requirements for membership are that 
one be female and five feet seven inches or taller. 
The club spends its time learning ballet, pantomine, 
and choreography. The club performed at two of the 
outstanding events — Barnwarming and May Day. 

SIGMA DELTA PSI 
Membership in Sigma Delta Psi is earned by 
meeting the requirements of the various athletic tests 
in the presence of a responsible committee. 

ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA 
Alpha Gamma Sigma was organized for the pur- 
pose of motivating high scholarship among students. 
Its requirements are equal to those of Phi Beta Kappa. 
Ten percent of the graduating class may be admitted 
provided the members have a grade point ratio of 6.5 
or somewhat more than a B average. 

BAINONIAN 
Bianonian offers to her members an opportunity 
to work and play together in her activities through- 
out the year. One of the four social societies on the 
Hill» her main purpose is to promote a wholesome 
social program and to maintain the "Maryville Spirit** 
in all the campus activities. There arc planned meet- 
ings each week, and she joins with Athenian in pro- 
ducing one of the major College plays each year. 
Last year the Bainonian group won the cup for 
presenting the best skit in the Annual Skit Contest. 

THETA EPSILON 
One of the four social societies of Maryville Col- 
lege organized in 1894 is Theta Epsilon, representa- 
tive of the campus women and is a sister society to 

— 65 — 



the men's organization, Alpha Sigma. It is com- 
posed of active, associate, and honorary members. 
Any woman student of the college is eligible to be- 
come an active member. It is the purpose of the 
society to strengthen the bond of goodwill and 
friendship among its own members, and the members 
of other societies on the hill. All who have mem- 
bership may well feel they have an active part in 
the activities of the college. 



ATHENIAN 

Athenian is organized for the purpose of bringing 
to the men of the College a varied and interesting 
social program. Entertainment and fun highlight 
the regular meetings of the society. The play, pro- 
duced jointly with Bainonian each year, and Athen- 
ian's contribution to the Annual Skit Contest are 
the two outstanding efforts undertaken by the whole 
society. A place on the active roll is open to any 
man on the campus. It's a place where lasting 
friendships are made. 



ALPHA SIGMA 

Alpha Sigma offers the men of Maryville College 
a program of fun and fellowship in which all may 
participate. During the College year all those in- 
terested in dramatics may take part in a play which 
is given in conjunction with Alpha Sigma's sister 
society, Theta Epsilon. For those who prefer athletics, 
the society takes part in the College intramaural pro- 
gram. 



"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. 

— 66 — 



PI GAMMA SIGMA 

This organization is sponsored by the Y.W.C.A. 
to promote fellowship between the town girls at- 
tending college and the dormitory girls. A luncheon 
is held every two weeks and an interesting program 
presented. 



THE MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION 

Organized in 1900, the Ministerial Association 
plays an important part in the life of the College. 
Having as its motto the words of Jesus. "Not to be 
ministered unto, but to minister," it is composed of 
students who are candidates for or are vitally in- 
terested in some form of the Christian ministry. In 
addition to its regular meetings twice each month, the 
Association shares in planning the program of the 
campus prayer meeting committee, and its members 
conduct mid-day devotional services during Holy 
Week, do preaching and pastoral work in the county 
jail, visit the patients in the College Hospital, and 
are encouraged to engage in some form of service in 
local missions and rural churches in the vicinity of 
Maryville. 



STUDENT VOLUNTEERS 

Since 1894 the students have maintained a Stu- 
dent Volunteer organization which is one of the 
strongest religious influences in the College. It is 
composed not only of those who have pledged them- 
selves to the foreign field, but of those who are in- 
terested 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 firsthand material. 

— 67 — 



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 weekday Bible classes in a 
selected group of public schools, supervising young 
people's societies, and the leadership of character- 
building activity groups for boys and girls. The pro- 
ject is jointly sponsored and supported by the Board 
of National Missions, the Board of Christian Educa- 
tion, Maryville College, and the New Providence Pres- 
byterian Church of Maryville. All who serve in 
the project are enrolled in a class and recicve academic 
credit for satisfactory completion of the work each 
semester. 

WRITERS' WORKSHOP 

The Writers* Workshop is made up of students 
and faculty members who show interest and ability in 
literary work. Each member writes and reads aloud 
for criticism one paper each semester, and oppor- 
tunities for practice in literary criticism are pro- 
vided. The selections considered most outstanding 
arc printed in an annual publication called Chips from 
the Writers' Workshop. Members are elected from 
the Junior and Senior classes and faculty. Eligible 
persons are urged to make their interest known to 
any English instructor. 

ART CLUB 
The Art Club is a small but active group of peo- 
ple interested in Art. The purpose of the Club is to 
sponsor various Art Exhibits coming to the College, 
to sponsor lectures by people qualified in the Art 
field, and to further the interests of students in this 
general field. The Art Club has several purely social 
activities during the year such as moon-light hikes 

— 68 — 



and sketching parties. The membership is not re- 
stricted to people in the art classes, but open to any- 
one interested in the subject. Last year was the 
first year since the war that the club has been active, 
and next year a full program is planned. 

THE CAMERA CLUB 

The Camera Club was formed during the fall 
semester of 1946 and designed to serve the interests of 
the members. Since the group is still a small one, 
it assures each member a larger freedom when using 
the equipment. The Club helps the photographic 
enthusiast pursue his objective in company, learn from 
the experiences of others, and improve his own abili- 
ties by helping in the development of the talents of 
his fellowmembers. Meetings are held twice each 
month. 

THE DISC CLUB 

This club was organized in 1936 by students for 
the benefit of lovers of good music and to en- 
courage the appreciation of good music among all 
students. Accordingly, its organization is very in- 
formal, and all students are automatically considered 
to be members. A program committee of six stu- 
dents and a member of the Music Department faculty 
arrange for the presentation of good recorded music 
twice a month for a half hour following the evening 
meal. An interested student or faculty member in- 
troduces each program with brief comments regard- 
ing the composition to be heard and its composer. 

*'M'' CLUB 

"M" Club is the girl's athletic club of Maryville 
College. Membership is attained by making a total of 
400 or more points through participation in the 
girls' athletic program generally known as Point 
System. The purpose of the Club is to keep up the 

— 69 — 



Interest in girls athletics and to further good sports- 
manship in Maryville College. A special project is 
conducted each year. Besides taking part in the 
Point System two hours a week the members meet 
monthly for business discussions and enjoy an athletic 
activity together. One of the high spots in the club's 
activities is the week-end hike in the Smoky Moun- 
tains once each semester. 

THE GERMAN CLUB 
The German Club has as its purpose that of 
stimulating interest and furthering knowledge of 
German culture. Membership is open to anyone in- 
terested in German culture, regardless of whether or 
not he is a student of German. It is the aim of 
the Club to have all members participate in the pro- 
gram and activities of the Club. Meetings are held 
twice a month, according to a regular schedule. 

THE SPANISH CLUB 
The purpose of the Spanish Club is to stimulate 
interest in Spanish speaking countries, their culture, 
and their customs as well as their language. Students 
also have an opportunity to practice speaking Spanish 
outside the classroom. Since there is a limited mem- 
bership, students taking Spanish in their college course 
are given preference over those who are merely in- 
terested in Spanish. The programs are both cultural 
and entertaining, following a Spanish theme. The 
students themselves prepare and give these programs 
on meeting nights. Freshmen students are invited to 
visit the Spanish Club when they arrive on the campus. 

THE FRENCH CLUB 
The French Club is composed of thirty members 
selected because of their scholarship and interest in 
French. No student is eligible for membership dur- 
ing his freshman year nor while he is taking first 

— 70 — 



year French. The programs consist of plays, songs, 
games, moving pictures, and the like. Each year a 
formal banquet is held. Both educational and recrea- 
tional opportunities feature in the activities of the 
French Club. 

PRE-MED CLUB 

The Prc-Med Club is an organization composed of 
men and women of the College who are taking the 
pre-medical course in preparation for a career in 
medicine (including nursing and medical technology) . 
Its purpose is to introduce its members to some of 
the problems they will meet in their chosen profes- 
sipn and to give interesting and informational pro- 
grams concerning medical topics. The general activi- 
ties of the Club include lectures by practicing phy- 
sicians and representatives of other branches of 
medicine, movies of medical nature, and tours of local 
hospitals. 

THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 

This Club, although autonomous in its organiza- 
tion, is affiliated in purpose and program with 
hundreds of other such clubs on college campuses 
throughout the world by its relation to the Carnegie 
Endowment for International Peace. Its stated pur- 
pose is ". . . . the formation of a nucleus of students 
interested in international affairs with the object of 
spreading interest and information on related topics 
. . . .and of fixing attention on the principles of in- 
ternational conduct and agreement which must be put 
into efi^ect to secure the existence of peaceful civiliza- 
tion." It seeks to accomplish this purpose through 
forums, discussion groups, and informed speakers at 
its semi-monthly meetings. While the transaction of 
the business of the Club is limited to students joining 
at the beginning of each semester, all students are en- 
couraged to attend and to participate in the discussions 
and talks concerning international affairs. 

— 71 — 



TAU KAPPA CHI 

Tau Kappa Chi is a musical organization for the 
women of the College who are either music majors 
or are interested applied music students. Its pur- 
pose is to form an organized group of persons who 
wish to promote student and community interest in 
music. The aims are to raise the general academic 
standard of the music department; to provide a goal 
for all students interested in music; and to promote 
thoroughly trained musicianship and further the un- 
derstanding of all types of music. The qualifications 
for membership includes having both a B average 
for two semesters and a recommendation from their 
music instructors; having a high moral character, and 
showing outstanding ability in public performance. 



MUSIC GROUPS 



VESPER CHOIR 

The College Choir provides good training and 
sheer joy for those who are interested in singing. It 
is composed of approximately sixty 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, in Maryville, 
and adjoining cities. Its program also includes a con- 
cert tour through parts of Tennessee and Alabama. 



ALL GIRLS CHOIR 

The All Girls Choir is composed of approximately 
fifty-six girls who are admitted through try-outs at 
the beginning of each semester. The Choir sings at 
Vespers, special programs, in Maryville and adjoining 
cities. 

— 72 — 



MEN'S GLEE CLUB 

After a period of inactivity, the Men's Glee Club 
has been reorganized with forty members. Additional 
members may be admitted through try-outs at the 
beginning of each semester. They sing at diflPerent 
meetings and special programs, and join with the All 
Girls Choir to give an oratorio each year. 



BAND 

Students who have training to play a musical 
instrument are invited to try out for the college band 
which is approximately fifty pieces. For Sophomores 
the marching practices may be substituted for the 
intramural requirement. For members who serve 
faithfully throughout a year letters are awarded at the 
end of the band season. 



ORCHESTRA 
Despite the chapel fire two years ago the orchestra 
had one of its most successful seasons last year. Dur- 
ing the year ahead this organization should be able 
to grow even more. Each year the orchestra ac- 
companies the Messiah and the piano concerto besides 
giving two or three concerts annually. Last year its 
final concert included the world premiere of an 
operetta composed and conducted by one of the music 
majors of the college with libretto by another music 
major. 



73 — 



PUBLICATIONS 



HIGHLAND ECHO 

The Highland Echo is the Maryville College stu- 
dent paper which is delivered weekly. The staflF con- 
sists of members of the four classes, the Editor and 
Business Manager coming from the senior class. 
Students may try-out for the Echo by competitive 
writing. A total of twelve new freshmen arc added 
to the staff each year, and other additions are made in 
case of vacancies. The Echo keeps the students in- 
formed regarding campus activities as well as world 
affairs. 

CHILHOWEAN 

The Chilhowean is the annual year-book which is 
published by the members of the junior class. It 
tells the story of the year's work in all departments 
of the College in pictures. The editor and business 
manager and their assistants put in many long hours 
in its make-up, and the results are never disappoint- 
ing. 

THE ALUMNI MAGAZINE 

The Alumni Magazine is published quarterly by 
the Alumni Office. News of the College and alumni 
is sent through this magazine to all the alumni. 

M BOOK 

The M Book is published each year by the Y.W. 
C.A. and Y.M.C.A. and is the College handbook. 
Its purpose is to give each student information and 
data about the College which he might otherwise 
never receive. It is designed to be practical and 
serviceable. A copy is sent to each student and 
faculty member before the opening of the fall 
semester. 

— 74 — 



ATHLETICS 

MARYVILLE'S ATHLETIC POLICY 
Maryvillc stands for the well-rounded, well-de- 
veloped college life. For many years the college has 
realized that one must not only be developed mentally 
and morally but also physically. As a result of this 
realization Maryvillc College has placed an emphasis 
on athletics of all kinds. Besides having inter-col- 
legiate athletics, there is also conducted a well-developed 
and highly organized system of intramural athletics 
for men and women. 

Maryville does not buy her athletes. Those who 
come to Maryville come with the understanding that 
places on her athletic teams are open to physical fit- 
ness and average scholastic ability; nothing else. In 
addition it is true that athletic ability alone does not 
"make" a student at Maryville. Well-rounded eflPort 
in other extra-curricular activity and in the classroom 
is just as important. 

THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

The Athletic Association is composed of the entire 
student body and faculty of Maryville College. Its 
purpose is to work in cooperation with the Depart- 
ment of Athletics of the College for the futherance of 
desirable conditions in that field. Each spring an 
Executive Board of Control (commonly known as the 
Athletic Board of Control) is elected to act for the 
Association. This Board is composed of a president, 
vice president, secretary, and three boys, two girls, and 
two faculty members as representatives. The Director 
of Athletics is an ex-officio member of the Board. 
The Board performs such functions as electing man- 
agers for athletic teams, and making awards to mem- 
bers and managers cf these teams as well as to cheer- 
leaders and "point-system" girls. The Association 
has no power in financial matters connected with 

— 75 — 



athletics and it is thus not certain that a person will 
receive an award unless the faculty feels that the Col- 
lege is financially able and willing. 

You are urged to take part in the activities of the 
Athletic Association whether or not your interests 
are in that direction. 

INTER-COLLEGIATE ATHLETICS 
Athletics at Maryville have been developing since 
the end of the war. For two seasons the various 
teams have had better than average success on the 
battlefields of sports. Before the war interrupted life 
at Maryville, the college was well known throughout 
the South for its strong teams in the minor sports. 
Since the resumption of intercollegiate athletics we 
have enjoyed a little more prestige in the realm of 
the major sports than was before accorded the college. 
As athletics begin in the year ahead, it is our hope 
that Maryville will hold tightly to the laurels gained 
in the major sports and will redevelop strength in 
the field of minor sports. Let's get behind our teams 
and support them, win or lose, because school spirit 
is part of Maryville's athletic program, too. 

INTRAMURAL 
The intramural program provides Maryville men 
and women with a chance to participate in various 
non-varsity sports for good fellowship, vigorous com- 
petition, and physical fitness. The men and women 
have a similar system and organization, each with a 
Director who will give full instructions regarding 
each program. The men participate in soccer, 
football, basketball, swimming, track, and softball. 
The girls play soccer, volleyball, basketball, swimming, 
tennis, and softball. The intramural program in- 
cludes the regular physical education classes for Soph- 
omores, two hours each week of participation being 
the required amount. Although not required of 
Juniors and Seniors, many of the upperclassmen 
actively participate in the fun and recreation which 
these sports provide. 

— 76 — 



POINT SYSTEM 

As at most colleges, there are no longer inter- 
collegiate contests for women at Maryville. For them 
has been substituted the Point System. Par- 
ticipation in the diflFerent 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 exer- 
cise daily. Those who play basketball, soccer, soft- 
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, managing a team, and per- 
fect attendance. The observance of health rules gives 
a maximum of 25 points a semester. High scholar- 
ship adds a percentage of the total. Members of "M" 
Club (those who have earned at least 400 points) 
take a mountain hike each spring, and enjoy several 
other activities. 



77 — 



YELLS 

THE HOWEE-HOW 
Howee-how ! ! Chilhowec ! 
Maryville, Maryville, Tennessee I 

Hoo-rah! Hoo-rah! 
Maryville, Maryville, 

Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Howee-how ! ! Chilhowee ! 
Maryville, Maryville, Tennessee! 

Hoo-rah! Hoo-rah! 
Maryville, Maryville, 

Rah! Rah! Rah! 



THE OLD FIGHT YELL 
Yea, team! 

Fight! Fight! Fight! 
Yea, team! 

Fight! Fight! Fight! 
Yea, team! 

Fight! Fight! Fight! 
Yea!! FIGHT!! 



THE MARYVILLE LOCOMOTIVE 

M-a-r-y-v-i-1-l-e ! 

M-a-r-y-v-i-1-l-e ! 

M-a-r-y-v-i-1-l-e ! 
Maryville! Maryville! Maryville! 

COLLEGE COLORS 

Orange and Garnet 

COLLEGE NICKNAME 
Highlanders or Scottics 

— 78 — 



SCORE 
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— 79-- 



PHOTO SUPPLIES 

SNAP SHOP 

615 Gay St. Knoxville 

* * * 
Camera Center Gatlinburg 

SMART COLLEGE CLOTHES 

Ladies Ready-To-Wear 
Millinery - Accessories 



VOWarc ^AAart VSk> cx-^^tWa "BuvS 



524 S. Gay St. "In the Heart of Knoxville" 

ENJOY LIFE MORE WITH MUSIC 

Sheet Music — Records 
Classical — Popular 

WOODRUFF'S BALCONY Knoxyille 

424 S. Gay Street Phone 4-1661 

— 80 — 



SEE TAB 

for all 
ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 

TAB STERCHI SPORTING GOODS 

Equipment by 
A. G. Spalding & A. J. Reach, Wright and Ditson 
MAX FRIEDMAN, Inc. 
304 South Gay Street Knoxville 

CITY CAB COMPANY 

204 Court Street 

24 Hour service 
Phone 9110 

Tom H. Davis, Sr., Mgr. Maryville 

HOPKINS DRY CLEANERS 

Dry Cleaning of Merit 

Phone 1615 

or 

Inquire of Agent on the "Hill" 

Telephone 3 -22 1 2 

KNOXVILLE 
SPORTING GOODS CO. 

Wholesale and Retail 

710 South Gay Street 

Knoxville, Tennessee 

— 81 — 



FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 
On the Hill or Back Home 

CLARK'S FLOWERS 

133 E. Broadway Phone 313 



THE WEBB STUDIO 

E. L. Webb, Prop. 
College Street 

Photos of Permanency 
and Character 

'The Best is the Cheapest — Altxmys' 



LYNCH BAKERIES 

The finest pastries, pies, and cakes for 
that birthday party or special occasion 

213 W. Broadway Phone 1303 



BYRNE DRUG COMPANY 

"Prescriptions'* 
Phones 3 and 4 

— 82 — 



JOIN THE CROWDS 

of 

Maryville College Sudents 

and 

ATTEND the UNIVERSITY of TENNESSEE 
CONCERTS 

« « $ « « 

Lily Pons Oct. 11 

Opera "Romeo and Juliet" Nov. 22 

Ferruccio Tagliavini Jan. 15 

First Piano Quartet Feb. 7 

Pittsburgh Symphony Feb. 17 

Ballet Theatre Mar. 9 

Season Tickets: 

$6.00 — $8.00 — $10.00 — $12.00 (incl. tax) 

Order: University of Tenn. Concerts, Inc., Knoxville 
— 83 — 



Quality Merchandise at 
Moderate Prices 



Gay St. & Wall Ave. 

Telephone 3-6161 
Knoxviile, Tennessee 




HITCH RADIO SERVICE 

Radios — Appliances — Records 
Gambol Building Maryville 

For Artistic Flower Arrangements 
Call 

FOX FLORISTS 

"Say It With Flowers'* 
See Our Agent for Flowers for all Occasions 
215 Broadway Phone 1977 

— 84 — 



First Try The 

COLLEGE BOOK STORE 

Serves All Students' Needs 

. . . also . . . 

COLLEGE STATION 

POST OFFICE 

"Get KIST For A Nickel" 

KIST BOTTLING COMPANY 
OF MARYVILLE 



THE 
WHITE STAR LINES 

Welcomes You 

Continuous Convenient Bus Service Between 
Maryville and Knoxville 



WELCOME STUDENTS 
TO 

DUBBY'S GRILL 

'VtMf o/f the Hiir 

— 85 — 



COLUMBIA 
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Decatur, Ga. 

Founded 1828 

Well Equipped Faculty 
Excellent Library 

Modern Buildings 

Spacious Campus 

In the Heart of the South 

For information, address — 

J. McDowell richards 

President 



— 86 — 



NORTON 
HARDWARE CO. 

Maryville, Tennessee 
Quality — Courtesy — Service 



Welcome, Maryville Students — 

WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

To prepare colfege graduates for the 
Christian Ministry and Church Vocations. 

For catalogue and information address: 

Henry A. Riddle, D.D., LLD., 

President 

731 Ridge Avenue 

Pittsburgh 1 2, Pennsylvania 
— 87 — 



New Girls 



BAINONIAN 



— ^Welcomes you and 

invites you to become 

an active member. 



For Men Only 



For Fun and Fellowship Join 



ATHENIAN 



'Where Lasting Friendships Are Made* 



— 88 — 



Si Deus nobiscum, quis contra nos? 

THETA EPSILON 

has a pep and friendliness 

which you'll like. it invites 
you to become an active member. 



NEW MEN! — 

ALPHA SIGMA 




Founded 1 884 

''Let Us Acquire Wisdom and Power 
By Moving Forward'* 

— Where Men Become True Friends — 
— 89 — 



The McCormick 
Theological Seminary 

Offers Complete Theological 
Education 

Under a Faculty of recognized 
Standing. 

With a Warm Evangelical pur- 
pose. 

In an unexcelled tradition. 

In a strategic location. 

With specialized training, under 
experts for both city and rural 
work. 

For information enquire of: 

ROBERT D. SWANSON, 

Dean of Students 

McCormick Theological 
Seminary 

2330 N. Halstead St., 
Chicago 14, ill. 



90 — 




S. H. GEORGE AND SONS STUDIO 

BEST WISHES 

FOR 

A MOST SUCCESSFUL YEAR 



Patronize Your Official 
Annual Photographer 



Royal Jewelers 

'Ifs Easy to Pay — The Royal Way'* 
Gamble Building Phone 1118 



For The 

Latest* and Finest 

In 

SPORTING GOODS AND HARDWARE 

Visit 

PARKIN'S HARDWARE AND 
SPORTING GOODS 

Church Street Miryville 

— 91 — 



NEW PROVIDENCE 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 



Thomas A. Graham 
Pastor 



Mr. J. B. Murphy 
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 ap- 
pointment, either at the church office or 
the manse study. 



Church School 9:15 

(Classes for College Students) 

Morning Worship 10:30 

Westminster Fellowship 6:00 

Midweek Service (Wed.) 7:15 



— 92 — 



Buy Everything Musical 
at 

CLARK AND JONES, INC. 

510 South Gay St. Knoxville, Tenn. 

VISIT MARYVILLE'S ONLY EXCLUSIVE 
STORE FOR MEN 

REGISTER and FARMER 

"The Store of Famous Brands** 
Broadway Maryville, Tenn. 

LOUISVILLE PRESBYTERIAN 
SEMINARY 

109 E. Broadway 
LOUISVILLE 2, KY. 



"Preparing men to preach 

an ancient Gospel to 

a modern world/* 

FRANK H. CALDWELL 

President 
— 93 — 



HOWARD LYON, Prop. Phone 578 

C & L CAFE 

"The Home of Good Food" 
109 Broadway Maryville, Tenn. 



When You're Downtown Stop At 

SUSONG'S 

Hardware and Groceries at Reasonable Prices 
120 Broadway Phone 395 



Small Appliances 
Radio Sales and Service 

McCONNELL'S 

Broadway Maryville 

FOR QUALITY 
MALTED MILKS — ICE CREAM — SUNDAES 

KAY'S JCE CREAM STORE 

Broadway Maryville 

— 94 — 




FIRST METHODIST CHURCH 

Corner of Broadway and Norwood 

Our staff and facilities are at 
your service in spiritual matters. 

Church School 9:15 a. m. 

Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. 

Youth and Young Adult Fellowship 6:20 p.m. 

Evening Worship 7:30 p.m. 

Midweek Service 
Wednesday Evening 7:15 p.m. 

Choir Rehearsal 8:00 p.m. 

A cordial welcome 

is extended to all Maryville 

College students 

and faculty 

— 95 — 



FOR 

The Finest and Latesf of Styles 

Visit 

THE GLAMOR SHOP 

"Maryville's Newest Style Center" 
Broadway Maryville, Tenn. 



COMPLIMENTS 

OF 

COLLEGE CLEANERS 

See Our Representative in each Dormitory 
High Street Phone 612 

ALWAYS A FRIENDLY 
WELCOME 

BROADWAY 
CAFE 

HOME COOKING 
ALWAYS PLEASES 

E. Broadway 

Maryville, Tennessee 

Phone 9154 

— 96 — 



THE 
COLLEGE MAID SHOP 



ONE PLACE WHERE THERE IS ALWAYS 

WORK FOR THE COLLEGE GIRL WHO 

NEEDS MORE MONEY 

No one Is obligated to work at definite hours but 
may sew at her own convenience. 

EVERY GIRL CAN LEARN TO SEW — the COLLEGE 
MAID Instructors can teach them. 

A COLLEGE MAID not only learns to sew rapidly 

and well, but she earns the money she 

needs while learning. 

All college girls are urged to visit the 

COLLEGE MAID SHOP 

and Investigate the opportunities it offers. 
— 97 — 



The YMCA and the 



The NEW 



BIGGER AND BETTCR 



LOCATED IN THE NEW RECREATION HALL 



FOR ALL OF YOUR FRESHMENT NEEDS, 



VISIT THE STUDENT-OPERATED Y STORE 



LET'S ALL PATRONIZE 



— 98 



YWCA Invite You to 



Y STORE 



EQUIPPED TO SERVE YOU 



LOOK FOR^The New Schedule of Open Hours 



The New Equipment 



The New Line of Merchandise 



OUR Y STORE 



^99^ 



Gay Street 



ENJOY GOOD FOOD 
at the 

S & W CAFETERIA 

Air Conditioned for 
Year Around Comfort 



Knoxville 



Welcome Students 
to 

HOTEL FT. CRAIG 
COFFEE SHOP 

302 Washington Ave. 



Maryville 



OUR 

ADVERTISERS 

make this book possible 

their co-operation and 

support. 

PLEASE 

PATRONIZE THEM 

AND MENTION THE 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

HANDBOOK 

TO THEM 

THANK YOU 



by 



— "M" Book Staff 



— 100—. 



CITY DRUG COMPANY 

Oren D. Lowe 

Phone 66 or 26 Maryvilie, Tenn. 

Maryvi lie's Leading Prescription Store 

BROADWAY METHODIST CHURCH 

Welcomes you to all its services 

May you find a Happy Church Home here 

During your Student days 

in Maryville 

Church School 9:15 A.M. 

The College Class invites you 

Morning Worship 10:30 A.M. 

Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:30 p.m. 

Evening Worship 7:30 P.M. 

Midweek Meditations 12:00 to 12:30 

(Each Wednesday Noon) 

We offer our hospitality at church and 

in our homes 

BROADWAY METHODIST CHURCH 
DANIEL L. JONES, Pastor 

Office 967 Home 72 

"The Church with the Twin Towers'*