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Full text of "Maryville College Bulletin, Alumni Issue, April 1951"



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COMMENCEMENT WEEK EVENTS, 1951 

Fine Arts Festival, Dedication of Fine Arts Center, Commencement 

THURSDAY, MAY 10 

8:00 a.m.— Chapel Service— Opening Address, Fine Arts Festival 



(first performance) 



FRIDAY, MAY 11 

8:00 a.m.— Chapel Service— Address on Drama 

8:00 p.m.— Commencement Play— "Much Ado About Nothing" 

SATURDAY, MAY 12 

ALUMNI DAY 

8:00 a.m.— Chapel Service— Address on Art 

9:00 a.m.— 4:00 p.m.— Fine Arts Scholarship Competitions 

4:30 p.m.— 6:30 p.m.— Open House and Reception, Fine Arts Center 

7:00 p.m.— Annual Alumni Dinner 

9:30 p.m.— Illustrated Lecture on Art 

SUNDAY, MAY 13 

10:30 a.m.— Baccalaureate Service 
3:00 p.m.— Dedication of Fine Arts Center 
3:00 p.m.— Address on Music 
4:30 p.m.— Senior Music Hour 
7:00 p.m.— Commencement Vespers— "Religion and the Fine Arts" 

MONDAY, MAY 14 

8:00 a.m.— Senior Class Chapel Service 

TUESDAY, MAY 15 

8:00 a.m.— Chapel Service— Program of Music and Drama 

3:00 p.m.— 5:00 p.m.— Reception for Alumni, Seniors, Parents of Students, Faculty, and 

Other Guests by President and Mrs. Lloyd at Morningside 
8:00 p.m.— Commencement Play— "Much Ado About Nothing" (second performance) 

WEDNESDAY, MAY 16 

8:30 a.m.— Spring Meeting of the Directors of Maryville College . 
10:30 a.m.— Graduation Exercises, 133rd year. 

OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

1950-1951 

President Dr. William C. Crowder, '28 

Vice-President Dr. Wilbur S. Johnson, '34 

Recording Secretary Miss Winifred L. Painter, '15 

Executive Committee 
Class of 1951: Mr. Arnold Kramer, '40; Mr. Joe L. Marshall, '28; Mrs. Clyde Murray, '13. 
Class of 1952: Mrs. Fred DeLozier, '37; Mis. John A. Kerr, '44; Mr. Rollo W. King, '41. 
Class of 1953: Mr. Guy W. Sneed, '24; Mrs. John Kenst, '31; Mrs. Hugh Crawford, Jr., '35. 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE BULLETIN 

Published by Maryville College. Maryville, Tennessee 

Ralph Waldo, Lloyd. President 

VOL. XLIX April, 1951 No. 7 



Published bi-monthly by Maryville College. Entered May 24, 1904, at Maryville, Tennessee, as second-class 
mail matter. Acceptance for mailing at special rate of postage provided for in Section 1103, Act of October 

3. 1917, authorized February 10, 1919. 




Dear Fellow Alumni of Maryville College: 

Another year has rolled bv in alumni history. Notable since the last Bulletin has 
been the excellent and proud use of the new Fine Arts building on the campus which 
many of you have not had the pleasure of seeing. Dedication of this building will 
take place during Commencement Week. 

A local event was a reception honoring the twentieth anniversary of Dr. and 
Mrs. Ralph Lloyds' outstanding leadership at our College, given by students and 
faculty. 

Also, at a banquet for him several honors were accorded Coach Honaker for a 
record thirty years of athletic leadership. He was presented a new Buick automobile 
and a sizable sum of money (and a vacation trip was suggested) as a reward for the 
excellent tvpe of sportsmanship which he has so consistently fostered. Former 
athletes came from near and far to congratulate and honor him. 

Although it is not yet under construction a new Chapel has been assured for 
Marvville College. It is mv understanding that as soon as architects' plans are ap- 
proved and materials are made available, work will begin on this new and much 
needed edifice in memory of Dr. Samuel T. Wilson. 

Commencement Week this year begins May 10th Alumni Day will be May 12th 
and the dedication of the Fine Arts Center on May 13th. We hope you will plan 
your vacation now to include this opportunity to come back to see what vour Alma 
Mater is now doing toward the continuation of education. Also it is an excellent op- 
portunity for class groups to get together for their reunions, to renew old acquaint- 
ances and think and talk again of the wonderful times we have had together in years 
gone by. 

Paving vour alumni dues will help us to keep up with students, including your- 
self. We feel this Bulletin coming to you each year should bring you satisfaction in 
news of your Alma Mater and of your contemporaries, and that you reallv want to 
continue to keep it coming. Now is the best time to write and mail that check for 
$2.00 to Maryville College Alumni Association along with any pertinent news as to 
vour attainments. 

May I urge you again to make your plans to attend Commencement this year. 

Sincerely, 





Jlrmtont iClngiH pagr 



TO ALL ALUMNI OF MARYVILLE COLLEGE: 

ALL ALUMNI. The number of our living graduates is 3527 according to records in the 
Alumni Office. All would receive this bulletin if we knew everyone's address. Actually there 
are about 300 graduates from whose recorded addresses mail has been returned unclaimed; and 
at each mailing of this bulletin to addresses we think to be correct about one hundred notices 
come from the Post Office saying the addressee is no longer there. Therefore, if any one who 
receives this knows of some other graduate or former student who does not receive it, please send 
the correct address to the Alumni Office, and be sure to send- word whenever you move or change 
your name. For I would like to send the greeting which this page contains to ALL alumni, and 
have ALL receive the college news which is in all these pages. 

ENROLMENTS. The question most frequently asked us and most frequently discussed in 
writings about colleges these days is, "How many students are you going to have?'' It is a 
question which I wish some one could answer. All college administrators and commentators make 
predictions, more or less confidently, but no one really knows yet what enrollments will be next 
Fall. All think there will be a decrease; many think now that the decrease will be smaller than 
was predicted three months ago. At this writing Congress has not yet completed legislation con- 
cerning military service, which will be the principal factor affecting college enrollments. There 
appears to be a growing disposition on the part of Congress and Selective Service to extend the 
provisions for remaining in college. My personal expectations are less optimistic than those of 
most of my college president friends. I shall be surprised and of course pleased if next Fall finds in 
liberal arts colleges more than two thirds as many men as are there now. Present conditions, 
with high paying jobs, increased numbers of marriages, and general disturbances of family plans, 
tend to reduce also the number of yhls going to college. 

COLLEGE FINANCES. The prophets of despair who write in secular journals nbout small 
colleges base their predictions of crippling and closing on (a) unlimited tax monies fcr the state 
institutions, (b) reduced student fees, and (c) inflation. They are correct about the causes; I 
hope and believe they are mistaken about the ultimate results. But the results will depend in 
no small measure on the conviction of Americans about the essentiality of the church and private 
college and a new sense of obligation on the part of alumni and others. Maryville is increasing 
overall charges about 15 percent for the Fall Semester, but students cannot and should not 
carrv all the burden. The net total of tuition, room, board, and -books at Maryville College is 
still less than at other colleges of similar rank, but I wish we could escape these periodic increases 
in charges. During my twenty years at Maryville, our budget has doubled because of growth, 
improvements in program and plant, higher salaries, and higher prices. We have added ap- 
proximately three quarters of a million dolhrs to our endowment and yet it has beer, necessary 
to increase charges in about the ratio of budget increase. (Even at that students still get three 
meals a day— good meals— for one dollar!) We have come through Depression and War and 
"Post-War" without debt. We shall make every effort to continue so— but the next few years 
will be rough. Alumni can help by joining our Living Endowment Plan. (If you will, write 
for information.) 

THE NEW BUILDINGS. On another page are announcements about dedication of the 
Fine Arts Center on May 13, preceded by the Fine Arts Festival and Awards. The Chapel Fund 
was wonderfully advanced in January by a gift of $100,000 by an anonymous donor and is near 
the goal of $400,000 only to find building costs going on ahead like a will-o-thc-wisp. But with 
the additional gifts of alumni and other generous friends, we will one day have announcements 
of the beginning of a notable building. 

You arc always welcome on the campus. 

Most cordially yours, 



^^L^c-^M^ 



DEDICATION OF THE FINE ARTS CENTER 



THE 1951 COMMENCEMENT 



Although the Fine Arts Center has been in use since last 
September, it has taken all the college year to complete the de- 
tails and secure the furnishings. Even now the Music Hall seats 
have not arrived. It was decided to set the dedication in the 
Commencement season and to inaugurate with it in annual 
Fine Arts Festival and Scholarship Award Competition. 

The formal dedication will take place on Baccalaureate after- 
noon, May 13. But it will be preceded by three days of emphasis 
upon Art, Drama, and Music. A number of distinguished speak- 
ers are to be present. On Alumni Day, Saturday, May 12, there 
will be competitions in Art and Music with scholarship awards 
to the successful contestants. (See description under separate 
heading.) The donors of the building. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Alfred 
Lloyd, will participate in the formal dedication ceremony. 

It is planned to conduct a fine Arts Festival and the Competi- 
tions each spring, perhaps a few weeks earlier than Commence- 
ment. 

The 1951 Festival will include chapel addresses by notable 
guest speakers on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday mornings, 
May 10, 11, and 12; Shakespeare's "Much Ado About Nothing* 
on the nights o( May II and 15; the competitions all day on the 
12th; addresses on architecture and art at and after the Alumni 
Dinner; and the Dedication itself. The special emphasis of the 
period will be in mind in pLmning the Baccalaureate and the 
Commencement Vesper services. 

As this is written, the following have accepted invitations to 
take part in this program: Price Doyle, President of the National 
Association of Schools of Music; John Walker, Chief Curator of 
the National Art Gallery, Washington; E. William Doty, Dean 
of the College of Fine Arts of the University of Texas; Rev. Dr. 
Paul Calvin Payne, General Secretary of the Presbyterian Board 
of Christian Education, and Malcolm Miller, Knoxville, drama 
and music critic and impresario. 



FINE ARTS FACULTY 

For many years Maryville College has offered work in the 
line arts. However, until 1936 it was outside the regular degree 
offerings and college credit was not given. Since that time, 
majors leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts have been 
offered in music, drama, and art and the Division has grown 
rapidly. The faculty of this year are listed below. 

Katharine C. Davies, Piano and Music Literature, Chairman 
of the Division. Berniee Cathcart Blair, Voice; Kathleen Craven, 
Drama and Speech; E. Kathcrine Crews, Violin and School 
Music; Malcolm J. Dashiell, Art; Alice Archibald Eaddy, Piano 
and History of Music; Harry H. Harter, Voice and Choir; 
Dorothy D. Home, Music Theory; Mildred W. Hughes, Drama 
and Speech; W. Curtis Hughes, Orsan and Voice; Charlotte I!. 
Johnson, Art; Thelma Nelson, Piano and Theory; Dorothy H. 
Vawter, Piano. 



The graduating class of 1951 will number approximately 172. 
This is the second largest class; the Class of 1950 numbered 
177. It is made up of students completing their work at three 
dates— the end of the Fall Semester (December 1950), the end 
of the Spring Semester (May 1951), and the end of the sum- 
mer of 1951. An unusual number, 25, completed their work in 
December, 1950. Only in December, 1942 have there been more 
-36. 

Commencement Day is Wednesday, May 16. The Directors of 
the College will hold their Spring Meeting at 8; 30 a.m. that 
morning, and the graduating exercises will be at 10:30 a.m. 

Baccalaureate Sunday is May 13. The Baccalaureate service 
will be at 10:30 a.m., the Dedication of the Fine Arts Center 
at 3:00 p.m., the Music Hour at 4:30 p.m., and Commencement 
Vespers at 7:00 p.m. 

Alumni Day will be Saturday, May 12. The Alumni Dinner 
will be at 7:00 p.m., and will be followed at 9:30 p.m. by an 
illustrated lecture in the Fine Arts Center. Reunion classes will 
get together as they may plan during the day, while students take 
exams and music contestants compete for the scholarship awards 
offered. The twenty-five year class (1926) has been working 
for some time on its reunion plans. 

The annual reception by President and Mrs. Lloyd will be 
held at Morningside, in the College Woods, their present home, 
on Tuesday afternoon, May 15, from 3:00 to 5:00 p. m. 

The Commencement play will be given twice, once on Friday 
evening. May 11, as part of the Fine Arts Festival, and again 
on Tuesday night, May 15. This year it»is Shakespeare's "Much 
Ado About Nothing." 

As described elsewhere, the events of the Fine Arts Festival 
will be on May 10. 11. 12, and 13. There will be chapel pro- 
grams also on Monday and Tuesday, May 14 and 15. 

The Daisy Chain, 1950 Commencement. 




DEATH OF MRS. JOHN WALKER 

Mrs. John Walker, the beloved builder and occupant since 
1932 of Momingside, in the College Woods, died on December 
14, 1950, and was buried in the College Cemetery beside her 
sister Mrs. William Patton Stevenson. 

At the time of her death Mrs. Walker had attained the re- 
markable age of 98 years, 8 months, and 5 days. She had been 
quite well until five weeks before her death when she fell in 
the house and broke her hip. 

The story of Mrs. Walker's residence on the campus and re- 
lationship to the College is an interesting one. She was a sister 
of Mrs. William Patton Stevenson, wife of our former College 
Pastor who served from 1917 to 1940. In 1932, Mrs. Walker's 
husband, 3 former associate of Andrew Carnegie and other build- 
ers of the steel business, died in Pittsburgh at the age of 87. Mrs. 
Walker, who was then 80, was given permission to build a home 
in our College Woods. She said that she wished to live out her 
"few remaining years" near her sister, who was fifteen years 
younger. It was her intention to spend only part of each year here, 
as she had homes also in Fittsbursri and Canada. However, al-. 
though Mrs. Stevenson died in 1939, she liked the year-round 
climate and the situation here so much that she soon kept this 
as her only home. 

Mrs. Walker built three houses on the campus— the large 
residence in which she lived, a three-car garage with a small 
four-room apartment over it, and a charming five-room brick 
"Guest House" a hundred yards away. These, of course, were 
properties of the College from the beginning since they were 
on the College's grounds; and this fact was emphasized in Declara- 
tions of Trust which gave Mrs. Walker full possession and re- 
sponsibility of them during her lifetime. Her will transfers to the 
College the furnishings. 

Her living at the College turned out to be a happy arrange- 
ment for her and a benediction to the College in ways much 
beyond her monetary gifts even though they were considerable 
and continuous. It will be of interest to know that the first 



gift for rebuilding the Chapel was $1,000 from her. And the 
last check she signed, the day before her fall, was one for $1,000 
to the Chapel Fund (with others between these two). She was 
especially interested in landscaping. It was she who supervised 
the grading of the old red bank and the building of the steps 
below Camegie. She made the corduroy into a road rather than a 
path and erected the gateway on that side of the campus. Her 
secretary and business manager was Miss Nellie P. McCampbell, 
'09, a member of the College's Board of Directors, who rejoiced 
in and encouraged Mrs. Walker's interests in the College and 
its program. 



CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 

In the course of a year there are many eventc and many ac- 
tivities on the campus. Among the traditional events are the 
singing of "The Messiah" on a Sunday afternoon before Christ- 
mas (this year 225 sang in the chorus), the Good Friday service 
at chapel, the Easter Sunrise Service (this year it was cold but 
clear and almost five hundred people attended), and of course 
the February Meetings. Another tradition is Barnwarming on 
Thanksgiving evening. The theme for 1950 was "Golden Jubilee" 
and depicted episodes in the life of one family over the half 
century. The king and queen were Andy Clark and Judy Breen. 
The May Day pageant will be based on early English Mav 
Festivals. Election of the queen will take place shortly. "Our 
Town" and "Mr. Pirn Passes By" have been given by the Play- 
house and recently the Experimental Theatre gave two' one-act 
plays on a stage in the center of the Bartlett gym floor as an 
experiment in "theatre-in-the-round." The Artists Series has 
presented the University of Alabama String Quartet, the North 
Texas State College A Cappella Choir, and Wiktor Labunski, 
noted Polish pianist. Dr. Labunski spent two days on the campus, 
lecturing to music classes, conducting a piano clinic, and giving 
a formal concert as one of the Artists Series numbers. Alumni 
will be interested in the fact that the Director of the North 
Texas State Choir was the son of Frank D. McKinley, Prep. 
'95-'98, who came down from his home in Winchester, Kentuckv 
for the concert. 



The late Mrs. John Walker in her garden. 







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A W 






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BIRTHS 




President and Mrs. Lloyd at 
Morningside, March 1951 

THE PRESIDENT'S HOUSE 

On March 1 President and Mrs. Lloyd moved to Morningside, 
in the College Woods, the former home of Mis. John Walker. 
It was Mrs. Walker's wish that Morningside become the presi- 
dential residence. 

The house in which the Lloyds have lived for twenty years 
was also the home of two former presidents: Dr. Boardman for 
ten years and Dr. Wilson for twenty-nine years. It was built 
in 1890 by Mrs. Sylvester Willard of Aubum, New York, as a 
memorial to her husband. The present plans are to use it for 
additional women's residence facilities. 

SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS FOR HONOR STUDENTS IN 
BLOUNT COUNTY HIGH SCHOOLS 

As an expression of interest in the high school students of this 
area and as an incentive toward scholarly achievement, the College 
has announced that tuition scholarship awards will be given to 
■the first-honor graduate in each high school of Blount County 
and in Greenback High School of Loudon County. The high 
schools are: Alcoa, Everett, Friendsville, Lanier, Maryville, Porter, 
Townsend, Walland, and Greenback. In case the highest rank- 
• ing student in any school does not accept the scholarship, it will 
not be awarded in that school. 

Each scholarship will be for one half of the tuition each year 
for four years, under the conditions stated below. On the basis 
of present tuition charges the scholarship would amount to $120 
per year or a total of $480 over the four years of college. It will 
apply only to attendance at Maryville College and will not be 
transferable to another person. To qualify the student must meet 
these requirements: hold the highest scholarship average in the 
graduating class over all work taken throughout the entire four- 
year high school course; be recommended by the high school 
faculty as a person possessing such qualifications of character, 
personality, aptitude, and purpose as would give promise of 
success in college; meet all college entrance requirements as 
published in the Maryville College catalog including the com- 
pletion of prescribed high school subiects and the furnishing of 
necessary references and certificates. To continue to qualify for 
this award after the freshman year, the student must maintain 
each semester a satisfactory record of scholarship, attitude and 
general progress. 



Mr. and Mrs. Dick McAlister (Florence Broyles, ex '31), their 

first child, a son, Julian Stephen, November 26, 1950. 
Rev. and Mrs. Larry Driskill (Lillian Cassel, '37), a son, Edward 

Lawrence, October 30, 1950. 
Mr. and Mrs. Donnel W. McArthur, '37, their third child, a son, 

John Thomas, March 31, 1951. 
Rev. and Mrs. William O. McGill, '39 (Joy Corrigan, '40), 

their third child, a daughter, Janet Carol, September 2, 1950. 
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel R. Fusfeld (Harriet M. Miller ,'40), their 

first child, a son, Robert Miller, November 22, 1950. 
Mr. and Mrs. Dale W. Mathias, '40, their third child, a son. 

Dean Talley, January 24, 1951. 
Mr. and Mrs. James Howard Etheredge, '40 (Betsy Gaultney, 

ex '41), their third child, a daughter, Jannifer, August 14, 

1950. 
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert B. Duckett (Mabel Ennis, '40), their 

first child, a son, Michael Fredrick, March 9, 1951. 
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Smith (Miriam Nethery, '41), their second 

child, a son, Laurence Daniel, October 28, 1950. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Ketchum, ex '42 (Olga Marie Welsh, 

'43), their third child, a son, Richard Lawrence, January 15, 

1951. 
Rev. and Mrs. Francis M. Seely, '42 (Ruth Louise West, '40), a 

daughter, Jennifer Ruth, August 9, 1950. 
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Lewis Guthmann (Roberta Hope, '42), 

their second child, a son, Edward Marvin, October 26, 1950. 
, Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Johnson (Margaret Gessert, '44), their 

first child, a daughter, Margaret Lynn, February 13, 1950. 
Lieut, and Mrs. Robert Bayless, ex '45 (Carol McCutcheon, '45), 

their second child, a daughter, Barbara Lee, October 3, 1950. 
Rev. and Mrs. J. Calvin Leonard (Dorothea Lehman, '45), a 

daughter, Elizabeth Suzanne, March 15, 1951. 
Mr. and Mrs. Raoul Lynn (Nancy Towler Russell, 45). their 

second chi'd, a daughter Barbara Lynn, Novembf- 10, 1950. 
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Moore, '47 (Constance Hawkins, '48), 

their first child, a son, John Richard, Jr., August 25, 1950. 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond D. Smith (Mary Agnes Dellinger, '47), 

their first child, a son, Theron Brockway, November 17, 1950. 
Rev. and Mrs. Leroy Victor Secrcst. '47, their first child, a son, 

Leroy Victor. Jr., November 30, 1950. 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kidder, ex '48 (Catherine Sisk. '46), their 

second child, a daughter. Carol Lvnn, March 7. '195 1. 
Rev. and Mrs. Max Willocks, '49 (Neysa Nerene Ferguson. '46), 

their second child, a son, Samuel David Willocks, February 

28, 1951. 
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Poland, '49 (Gwyneth Williams '49), 

their first child, a son, John Richard. February 4. 1951. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Henry Reeve. '49 (Shirley Ballard Reeve. 

'491 their first thild. a son. Alan Robert. Januarv 19, 1951. 
Mr. and Mrs. William Dinges, ex '49 (Beth McCall. ex '51), 

their first child, a daughter, Linda Beth, December 30. 1950. 
Captain and Mrs. Ivan Chambers. '50, their first child, a daughter, 

Sharon Kay, Tanuary 17, 1951. 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Stovall, ex '50 (Virginia Cress, '49), 

their first child, a son, February 8,' 1951. 
Mr. and Mrs. Neal M. Burchfield. ex '51 fVema_Henrv. ex '50), 

a son. Richard Neal. March 8, 1951. 
Mr and Mrs. Herrmn Middleton. their second child, a daughter. 

Kathle-n Hart. March 6. 1951. in Newark. Delaware. Mr. 

Middleton tnueht drama at Maryville last year. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Stokes Collins, their fourth child, a daughter 

Maria Melissa. October 27. 1950 at Cornwall-on Hudson, New 

York. Mr. Collins, who taught German and French at Mary- 
ville College from 1935 to 1945, and is now with the State 

Department, is still in Russia. 

Seven 










ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA 

On April 26 the annual recognition 
of newly elected members of Alpha 
Gamma Sigma, scholarship honor so- 
ciety, was held at the morning chapel 
hour. The address was given by Dr. 
Philip Davidson, Dean of the Gradu- 
ate School, Vanderbilt University. 

Members of the Class of 1951 elect- 
ed to Alpha Gamma Sigma are: Lucy 
L. Carrick, Duquesne, Pa.; Anderson 

D. Clark, Lewistown, Pa.-. Janet E. 
Cummings, Maryville, daughter of 
Airs. John W. Cummings of the facul- 
ty and the late Dean Cummings and 
sister of Margaret Cummings Camp- 
bell, '50; James C. Dance, Knoxville; 
Delbert L. Earisman, Ne". Cumber- 
land, Pa.; David H. Grubbs, Fairview, 
Pa., brother of Merrill H. Grubbs, '48; 
Henry W. Heaps, Pylesville, Md., 
brother of Jeanne L. Heaps, '47, and 
Ruth Heaps Burkins, '50; Lucie Jean 
Hunt Branch, Elizabeihton, sister of 
Mary Elizabeth Hunt Perry, '47; Lois 

E. Johanson, Leeds, Alabama; Richard 
A. Lane, Maryville, a collateral descen- 
dant of Isaac Anderson, founder of 
Maryville College; James E. Latham, 
New Brighton, Pa.; Louise M. Lloyd, 
Maryville, daughter of President and 
Mrs. Lloyd and sister of Vcmon, '41, 
Hal, '43, and Ruth Lloyd Kramer, '47; 
Joseph W. McNiell, Townsend, brother 
of Stuart P. McNiell, '50; Robert L. 
Newman, Delrose; George E. Ogle, 
Pitcairn, Pa.; Joseph R. Poland, Bever- 
ly Shores, Ind., brother of John M. 
Poland, '49; Lincoln Shimomura, 
Princeton, New Jersey. 



WHO'S WHO 
AMONG STUDENTS 

Six seniors were elected by the Stu- 
dent Council and Executive Council 
of the Faculty to "Who's Who Among 
Students in American Colleges and 
Universities." 

Carol Corbett, Jacksonville, Florida, 
(sister of Louise Corbett Owen, '46) 
is president of Women's Student Gov- 
ernment Association and has been a 
member of the varsity debate squad and 
of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary 
forensics fraternity, since her sophomore 
year. She is also in Writers' Workshop 
and active in dramatics. 

Janet Cummings, of Maryville, has 
been Vice-President, Secretarv, and Nu 
Gamma Leader of the YWCA, has 
been in the Student Council two 
years and in the College Choir four 
years, and was elected to Alpha Gamma 
Sigma. 

Jim Lester, Homewood, Alabama, 
(brother of Rush Lester, ex '49) is 
President of the Senior Class, is in 
the YM cabinet, has played varsity 
football for four years, and last year 
was President of the Athletic Associa- 
tion. 

Louise Lloyd, of Maryville, is Presi- 
dent of the YWCA and a member of 
the Student Council. She has been in 
the College Choir four years, is a mem- 
ber of Tau Kappa Chi, honorary music 
fraternity, and of Alpha Gamma Sigma. 
George Ogle, of Pitcairn, Pennsylvania, 
is President of the YMCA ind a mem- 
ber of the Student Council. He w.as 
on the Coordinating Council of the 
Men's Student Organization last year. 
He was elected to Alpha Gamma 
Sigma. 

Joe Poland, Beverly Shores, Indiana, 
President of the Student Body, a cheer 
leader, a member of Theta Alpha Phi, 
national honorary dramatic fraternity, 
and of Alpha Gamma Sigma. 









SENIOR CLASS GIFT 

The Class of 1951 has pledged the largest gift ever made to the College 
as a Senior Class Gift. They have pledged $3,800 toward- the chapel fund 
and have designated it for the workshop in connection with the Little Theater 
in the Chapel. A plaque will be put in the room to show that it was given 
by the Class of 1951. This very generous gift is deeply appreciated by the 
College. 



Senior^ students who were honored hy election to Alplm Gamma Sigma and to 
"Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities" are, left, 
from top to bottom: Lucie Branch, Lucy Carrick, Andy Clark, )anet Cummings, 
Carol Corbett, ]immy Dance, Del Earisman, Dave Grubb, Henry Heaps, Lois 
lolianson. Right, top to bottom: Dick Lane, Jim Latham, Jim Lester, Louise 
Lloyd, Joe McNiell, Bob Newman, George Ogle, Joe Poland, and Lincoln 
Shimomura. 





Here And There 



1907 

Lloyd E. Foster, Executive Secretary of the Birmingham 
Chamber of Commerce, retired on December 31, after twenty 
years of service. He and Mrs. Foster (Minnie McGinley, ex '08) 
were honored at a testimonial dinner and two bound volumes of 
letters from friends and admirers were presented to Mr. Foster. 
He has won wide recognition as a leader in his field and has 
served as president of the Alabama Chamber of Commerce 
Executives, president of the Southern Commerce Executives 
Association, and president of the American Chamber of Com- 
merce Executives. 

1908 

Rev. Theron Alexander, who retired last year, sti'l preaches 
nearly every Sunday, does hospital service, and deep sea fishing 
in Florida. He and his wife live near their son, Theron Jr., '35, 
in Tallahassee. 

Prep. 1910-1911 

Ned N. Skolnick recently returned for a brief visit, particular- 
ly to express his gratitude to Dr. Will T. Bartlett, '01, who 
lives in Maryville. At the age of seven, Mr. Skolnick earned 
what he could carrying bags at a New York railroad station. It 
was in this way that he met Dr. Bartlett, then a young minister. 
"He took me out and bought me shoes and clothes," said Mr. 
Skolnick, "and then took me home with him and later sent me 
to Maryville College, where I spent a year and a half in the prep 
department." He spent some of his time in Maryvillr with Dr. 
Bartlett's mcther and was also befriended by the late Miss 
Margaret Henry. Mr. Skolnick now lives in Indianapolis, where 
he is executive vice president and secretary of the United Home 
Life Insurance Company, which he helped found. 

1913 
Rev. Robert C. Cross has resigned as pastor of the Mem- 
orial Presbyterian Church, Birmingham, Alabama, to eo to 
Munford, Tennessee, where he has accepted a call to the Mun- 
ford Church and the Millington Church at Lucy, Tennessee. 

An interesting letter from Ruth C. Newell says, "For the past 
year I have been Matron in one of the girls' dormitories at 
State Teachers College, Framingham, Massachusetts. I have 110 
girls in my large hall, freshmen and sophomores. This work is 
most interesting and constantly challenging. I recommend it for 
keeping one younger in spirit." 

1920 

Mrs. Jasper Morgan Cox (Dexter Clayton) has been appoint- 
ed counselor for literature and audio-visual materials at the 
Chicago branch of the Presbyterian Distribution Service of the 
Board of Christian Education. 

Mrs. Man' Kate Duskin (Mary Kate Lewis) was named At- 
lanta's Woman of the Year in Professions for 1950. She has 
been executive director of the Atlanta YWCA since 1937. 
Under her leadership it has grown tremendously in member- 



ship, in staff, in budget, and last year erected a new building 
for the Negro branch and contracted for a new building for 
the Central branch. 

The Alumni Office is in receipt of a reprint from the Journal 
of Biological Chemistry, entitled "Polypeptin, An Antibiotic 
From a Member of the Baccillus Circulans Group." by Stacey 
F. Howell. Mr. Howell, who has been chief biochemist at the 
Venereal Disease Research Laboratory of the U. S. Public Health 
Service, Staten Island, N. Y., has recently joined the staff 
of the Kirksville College. of Osteopathy and Surgery, Kirksville, 
Missouri, as Professor of Biochemistry. 

1921 

G. Hurst Paul, ex '21, has been appointed associate editor 
of the News Leader, afternoon daily newspaper in Richmond, 
Virginia. Mr. Paul's father was a Methodist pastor of the 
Maryville circuit. 

1923 

James Arthur Milling now lives in Albuquerque. He is with 
the Veterans Administration at the University of New Mexico. 

1924 

Dr. Sam H. Franklin, Jr., and Mrs. Franklin (Dorothy 
Winters, '25) returned from Japan at Christmas time to take 
special work at Union Theological Seminary, New York, this 
semester. 

1925 

Stuart McC. Rohre was assigned as a chaplain at the Brooke 
Army Hospital, San Antonio, in December, 1950. He is Senior 
Chaplain at the Brooke Army Medical Center in addition to 
his other duties. He states that he has had the opportunity to 
minister to a number of Korean casualties. 

1928 

"General Psychology for College Students" by Wendell W. 
Cruze, Professor of Psychology at Wilson Teachers College, in 
Washington, was published in January. This is Dr. Cruze's 
second textbook. The first, "Educational Psychology," published 
in 1942, has been used as a text at a large number of colleges 
and universities. He is working on a third manuscript and 
anticipates publication in early 1952. 

1929 

James Albert Cox has recently changed jobs and is now Cost 
Accountant with the Peerless Steel Equipment Company of 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 

Elizabeth Hyder Greer is serving as chairman of the Blount 
County campaign for the Cancer Society. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Schweinler. Jr. (Fronie French) are 
living in Boston for the present. Mr. Schweinler will receive 
his Ph. D. from M. I. T. soon. 

Rev. Albert Lee Tull, of Vernon, Indiana, is taking post- 
graduate work at Louisville Presbyterian Seminary this year. 

1930 

Rev. Stewart H. Butten has moved from Bradford. Ohio, to 
Emory University, Georgia. 

1931 

Rev. and Mrs. James R. Beard (Mary McArthur) are now at 
home at 850 Oxmoor Road, Homewood. Alabama. Mr. Beard has 
been installed pastor of the Edgewood Presbyterian Church, 
Birmingham, Alabama. 

Rev. Ravmond J. Dollenmayer was installed as Associate 
Pastor of East Liberty Presbyterian Church, Pittsburgh, Penn- 
sylvania, on March 4. President Lloyd preached the sermon at 
the service. 

Mrs. Henry B. Fairman (Edith Olson) and her husband 
have moved to Dayton, Ohio. Mr. Fairman is pastor of the 
First Congregational Christian Church there. 

The new address of Porter French is 7201 Clinton Avenue, 
Cleveland, Ohio. He is pastor of the First Congregational Church. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Marston (Virginia Thompson, '31) have 
moved to Jackson, Tennessee. Mr. Marston is regional super- 



Nine 



visor of the State Vocational Education work for West Ten- 
nessee. 

1934 

Major Albert G. Kamell, an Air Force Chaplain, is stationed 
in Japan. He wrote about a very interesting trip he had last 
October on the island of Hokkaido, and reports that his work 
is rapidly progressing. 

Pauline L. Throne is now on the Social Service Staff at 
the Veterans Administration Hospital at Wilmington, Delaware. 
1935 

Rev. George W. Hoglan has resigned as pastor of the Central 
Presbyterian Church, Russellville, Arkansas to enter the Navy 
as Chaplain. 

Charles E. Lewis is living in Hixson, Tennessee. His work 
is in Chattanooga where he is Supervisor of Material Procure- 
ment for the Norge Division, Borg-Warner Corporation. He is 
married and has two daughters, Mary Margaret and Charlotte 
Jean. 

Rev. Ernest D. Mathews received the Master of Theology 
degree last spring from Louisville Presbyterian Seminary. He 
and Mrs. Mathews (Eula Sibcy, '35) have returned to their 
work in Yucatan, Mexico. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Rowan (Mary Florence Hyde) have 
recently returned from Japan and are now located at 5910 
Ryland Drive, Bethesda, Maryland. 

Major Merritt O. Slawson recently was given the B'nai B'rith 
Award of Interfaith Goodwill for outstanding service as an Air 
Force Chaplain. Three awards are given annually, to an Air 
Force, Army, and Navy Chaplain, as a memorial to the spirit 
of sacrifice and devotion exemplified by the four chaplains who 
gave their lives to save others during the sinking of the USS 
Dorchester in 1943. Chaplain Slawson has been in the Air 
Force since 1942 and is now on his way to an assignment in 
England. For the present Mrs. Slawson (Katherine Montgomery, 
'37) and their two children are in Maryville. 
1936 

Rev. Robert E. Lodwick, Jatai, Goiaz, Brazil, is a very busy 
man. Recently he made an evangelistic trip of 600 miles in 
14 days. He preached 24 times to 1 160 people in isolited country 
homes and in street meetings in the towns. 

J. Esther Montgomery received her Master of Science degree 
in Home Management from the University of Tennessee in 
1950 and is this year teaching Home Economics at Brevard 

''-^e, North Carolina. 

R~v. T ance Sin-'ktr-n Staley's new address is 231 State Street, 
Nanticoke, Pennsylvania. 

1937 

Rev. Samuel Miller Houck received a Master of Theology 
degree from Union Seminary, Richmond, Virginia, in May 
1950. 

Walter K. Maude, formerly of Jackson, Kentucky, is now at 
171 Market Street, Lexington, Kentucky, where he i^ executive 
secretary and stated clerk of Lexington-Ebenezer Presbytery, 
of the Presbyterian Church, U. S. Mrs. Maude was Frances 
Perrin, '38. 

Rev. Robert L. McKibben is Field Director of the Board of 
Christian Education in the Synod of Baltimore. 

1938 

Rev. and Mrs. Paul Bauer (Marian Lodwick) have moved 
from Pittsburgh to Corry, Pennsylvania, where Mr. Bauer is 
pastor of the First Presbyterian Church. 

Frank P. Donovan, Jr., ex '38, who is Special Representative 
with the Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway Companv, has sent 
to the library a copy of his book "Mile-posts on the Prairie," the 
story of that railroad. Mr. Donovan says he has been more or 
less in the railroad-writing field ever since leaving Tennessee, 
and hopes to do the history of another road. 

Ten 



Robert W. Kleemeier, ex '38, is Director of the Moosehaven 
Research Laboratory, Orange Park, Florida. Moosehaven is a 
home for more than three hundred aged and dependent mem- 
bers of the Loyal Order of Moose and the Research Laboratory 
has been set up to study problems of Eging— social, economic, and 
personal. 

Dorothea Painter (Mrs. Leonard Muse), ex '38, graduated 
from Livingstone Academy, Washington, D. C, lart October. 
This is a dress designing school. 

William O. McGill and Mrs. McGill (Joy Corrigan, '40) are 
settled in the growing suburban town of Wheeling in the 
Chicago area where Mr. McGill is pastor of the town's only 
church. He also is working on his Master's degree, directing 
community recreation and writing occasional pieces for church 
magazines. 

1939 

Edward A. Jussely, formerly located at Waynesboro, Mississippi, 
has accepted the pastorate of the Panthersville Presbyterian 
Church, Decatur, Georgia. 

Rev. John Magill has resigned as pastor of the First Presby- 
terian Church, Monmouth, Illinois, to accept a call to the his- 
toric Abington Presbyterian Church, Abington, Pennsylvania. 
Mr. Magill will be the fifteenth minister of Abington Church, 
which was founded in 1714. He and Mrs. Magill (Louise Wells, 
'41) have two children. 

1940 

Ruth Mack Dennis last summer, after listening tc a "Meet 
the Press" program on Korea, sent in her comments and was 
awarded the $250 edition of the Encyclopedia Americana for 
writing the outstanding letter of the week. 

Dr. James H. Thompson, assistant professor of economics and 
business administration at the University of West Virginia, has 
collaborated in preparing a carefully documented report on the 
shortcomings of the West Virginia Tax Limitation Amendment 
of 1932. 

1941 

Rev. Warren G. Corbett, of Blackey, Kentucky, is taking 
postgraduate 'work at Louisville Presbyterian Seminary this year. 

Dr. and Mrs. Clement F. Hahn (Mary Anna Casady, '40) 
and daughter Joy Andrea are residing in Berea, Kentucky. Dr. 
Hahn has accepted a position with Berea College as resident 
college dentist. He was graduated from the Baltimore College 
of Dental Surgery, University of Maryland, in the Class of 1950. 

Vernon Lloyd has been called back into the Air Force and is 
now at Rosweli, New Mexico. His wife and daughter are re- 
maining for the present in Kansas City. 

Rev. John M. Magee has accepted a call to the First Presby- 
terian Church, Union City, Tennessee. He and Mrs. Magee 
(Margaret Sisk, '40) are living at 1017 Exchange Street, 
Union City, Tennessee. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley D. Musgrave (Katherine Ogilvie) have 
moved to Champaign, Illinois. Mr. Musgrave received his 
doctorate from Cornell in October, 1950, and is now Assistant 
Professor of Dairy Science in the University of Illinois. They 
have bought a home and think they will be very happy in their 
new location. 

Lily Pinneo returned from Africa just before Christmas after 
a full term of four years with the Sudan Interior Mission in 
Nigeria. She will continue further study at the Maternity 
Center Berwind Branch, New York City, beginning in the fall. 

Eloise Zimmerman Rogers lives in Roxboro, North Carolina, 
and has five children. 

By means of tape recorder, Roland W. Tapp, pastor of the 
Community Church, Garberville, California, brings his Sunday 
worship service to the homes of shut-ins among his people. 

The First Presbyterian Church of Minot, North Dakota, of 
which Jack L. Zerwas is pastor, participates in an International 



Exchange Sunday program with one of the United Churches of 
Brandon, Canada. The evening radio program is entided "Even- 
tide." 

1942 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred D. Carper (Marie Fawcett) have recently 
moved from Carlisle, Pennsylvania to Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, 
where they are building a new home. They have two daughters, 
Bonnie Linn, born December 1, 1946 and Linda Sue, born 
September 28, 1949. Mr. Carper is an installer for the H. C. 
Leezer Company. 

Rev. Frank Moore Cross, who is teaching in Wellesley 
College, presented a paper before the Society of Biblical Litera- 
ture in New York December 28 entitled "Some Canaanite De- 
vices in the Song of Deborah." Mr. Cross also reviewed "A 
Remapping of the Bible World" for the Westminster Bookman. 
Mrs. James W. Kirchner (Christene Landfear), ex '42, received 
her Master's degree in Human Relations from Ohio University, 
June 11, 1950. She is continuing on in her job at Ohio Uni- 
versity as Director of the Westminster Foundation. (See Mar- 
riages) 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles McCammon and their two children 
have gone to Oakland, California to make their home. Dr. Mc- 
Cammon is with the Public Health Department in California. 

A heart attack last June and minor ones since have compelled 
Francis M. Seely, Lampang, Thailand, to take an extended 
rest of several months in Chiangmai. He and Mrs. Seely (Ruth 
West, '40) have six children. 

Dr. Paul E. Sieber is a Major in the Medical Corps of the 
2nd Infantry Division in Korea. 

Capt. Fred Speer has been reported missing in action in 
Korea, where he had been since September. Capt. Speer's last 
letter to his wife was dated November 24, 1950. A friend in 
Korea has written that he heard a Communist propaganda 
broadcast from Peiping, listing Capt. Speer as a prisoner. Mrs. 
Speer and their two sons live in Maryville, as do his parents. 

Rev. and Mrs. George C. Tibbetts have recently moved from 
Coatesville, Pennsylvania, to Newportville, Pennsylvania, where 
Mr. Tibbetts is pastor of the Presbyterian Church. 

Richard W. Watkins, Jr., is an active young lawyer. He is 
president of the Flint Judicial Circuit Bar Association. He is 
' also very active in all civic work in his home town of Jackson, 
Georgia. 

1943 
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Baker (Martha Helen 
Rawlings ex '43), died January 13, 1951. He was a year and a 
half old. The Bakers live in Florida and have one other son. 

Mrs. Henry Greve (Jessie Reed) finds life interesting at her 
home in Newport, Delaware. The reason— a son David, aged 
two years. Alice Reed is living in Winthur, Delaware, and 
Willa is a First Lieutenant stationed at Fort Belvoir, Virginia. 

Rev. Guy E. Lambert has recently assumed the pastorate of 
the First Presbyterian Church in Burlington, New Jersey. Mrs. 
Lambert was Dorothy Gessert, '42. 

Rose Pinneo is teaching student nurses at the West Jersey 
Hospital in Camden. New Jersey and reports she is enjoying 
the work. 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Roseborough are now living in Monroe, 
Louisiana. Mr. Roseborough is with Sears Roebuck & Company. 
Mrs. Roseborough will be remembered as Barbara Jean Burnett, 
ex '46. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ellis Williams (Oliver Ruth Stribling) 
are living in Portsmouth, Virginia. Mr. Williams is a Philco 
Field Engineer and at present is working at the Norfolk Navy 
Yard. 

Gabriel Gait Williamson has resigned from First Church, 
Seward, Nebraska, to accept a cail as Minister of Education, 
First Church, Lincoln, Nebraska. 



1944 
Mrs. King H. Brooker (Kay Liddell, ex '44) is living in San 
Diego, California. She has a baby daughter, Joan, eighteen 
months old. Her husband is a NBC radio announcer in San 
Diego. 

Rev. Lyle M. Knaupp has resigned from Westfir Community 
Church, Westfir, Oregon, to accept the pastorate of the Roseway 
Community Church, Portland, Oregon. 

Rev. Paul H. Moehlman has moved from Decatur, Illinois, 
to the Westminster House, Nashville, Tennessee. He is the 
University Pastor, serving about 800 Presbyterian students in 
Vanderbilt, George Peabody, and Ward-Belmont. This work 
is sponsored by both the Presbyterian Church, U. S. A. and 
the Presbyterian Church, U. S. 

1945 
Lieut. Robert W. Bayless, ex '45, has purchased a home in 
West Palm Beach, Florida, where his mother, wife (Carol 
McCutcheon. '45) and children will live while he is in service. 
Jeanne Bellcrjeau wrote from Bangkok in December that 
she is otill at the task of learning Thai and finds it possible now 
to converse in simple phrases. She saw both Dr. George Callahan, 
'20, and Cy Brown, '30, on their world trips. 

The Lockport, New York, Junior Chamber of Commerce 
recently sponsored a ten-day observance of Americanism. Donald 
F. Black, ex '45, as an enthusiastic member, volunteered to live 
on a Russian diet for five days to prove the difference in the two 
ways of living. His diet consisted of bologna, cabbage, beets, 
rye bread and tea. Mrs. Black (Mary Curtis, '45) reported that 
her husband's diet was only of slightly more caloric content than 
that of their eight-months-old son. 

Peggy Ann Case, R. N., writes from Sangli, India, about her 
arrival there about the first of December and her language 
studies since that time. She is only a short distance from Miraj 
Medical Centre where she will be working after studying Marathi 
for awhile. 

Mr. and Mrs. Horace H. Coburn (Hope Pleyl) and daughter 
Lynn, are located in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, where Mr. Co- 
burn is Associate Professor of Physics at Moravian College. Hope 
reports meeting Mrs. Jack Cole (Evelvn Darragh, '39) and Mrs. 
Robert H. Reeve (Shirley Ballard, '49) at A. A. II. W. meet- 
ings. f 

Livingston Reid Hislon, ex '45, is working as a bacteriologist 
in the 6th Army Medical Laboratory. He has organized a Glee 
Club within his unit which he writes "has plenty of promise." 

1946 
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Wayland James (Helen Marie Wilson) 
are living in Los Angeles, California. Mrs. James is working in the 
Registrar's office of George Pepperdine College and Mr. James 
is teaching freshman Bible and advanced Greek. He is also 
studying at the University of Southern California toward his 
doctorate in theology. 

Dr. Odencrantz (June Townsend) visited the campus in 
January. Her home is in New Burnswick, New Jersey. Her 
brother Jim is a senior at Maryville this year. 

Lucille Elizabeth Sitler wrote last fall, "This August I under- 
went a spinal fusion operation and at last am on the slow road 
to recovery. This has meant that I have been unable to continue 
my position at Eli Lilly's but I hope to return in January 1951. 
These automobile accidents can be treacherous." She lives in 
Knightstown. Indiana. 

Phvllis Taft, ex '46. is working with the Tacoma Clinic of 
Neurologv and Psychiatry, Tacoma, Washington. 

1947 
Wallace E. Easter has resigned as assistant pastor of the First 
Presbyterian Church. Niagara Falls, New York, to °o to Bethel 
Church. Lackawanna, New York. 

Last December Rev. William Ranck Grosh was ordained to 

Eleven 



the Sacred Order of Priests at St. Christopher's Episcopal Church, 
Kailua, Oahu, Hawaii. Mr. Grosh has been serving as vicar of 
St. Matthew's Community Episcopal Church at Waimiualo, 
Oahu. Mrs. Grosh is the former Frances Harris, '44. 

Dorothy C. Jones is now in Japan as a Special Services Rec- 
reational Director. She arrived in Yokohama on February 28 and 
was assigned to a Service Club in the Northern Command, where 
she will be responsible for the planning and execution of a 
well-rounded recreation program for service men in that area. 

For three years John R. Moore has been head of the biology 
department at Lees-McRae College, Banner Elk, North Caro- 
lina. Last summer he was granted a fellowship by the University 
of Virginia for graduate work at the Biological Station at Moun- 
tain Lake, Virginia. Friends of Mrs. Moore will remember her as 
Constance Hawkins, '48. 

In addition to being pastor of two churches in the Cincinnati 
area, Raymond H. Swartzback" is doing graduate work in phil- 
osophy at the University of Cincinnati. He is the Bemardine 
Orme Fellow of his seminary class. 

Jean Cate Tarwater was graduated from the University of 
Tennessee College of Medicine, Memphis, on March 19. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Russell Wilson (Elizabeth Saint, '48) 
sailed September 26, 1950, for Iran and had a safe journey. 
They are stationed at Tabriz. Fred's mother went with them 
and is assisting in a woman's center in Teheran. 

1948 

Milford W. Castrodale, Jr., is taking an internship in a coun- 
try charge near Elkton, Maryland. He writes that "it is hard 
work but enjoyable." He will return to Princeton Seminary in 
the fall for his senior year. 

James Spencer Henry is in his third year at the University 
of Tennessee College of Medicine in Memphis. 

Norman Martin MacDowell, ex '48, is continuing his studies 
at Union Seminars 7 , Richmond, Virginia. 

Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Scott McCIure (Margaret Messer, '45) 
are living in the manse of the Mt. Airy Presbyterian Church, 
Lambertville, New Jersey. Scott is the student pastor. 

Mildred Orr, who will receive her Master's degree at Mc- 
Cormick Seminar}' in May, has accepted a position as religious 
director at the Sidney, Ohio, Presbyterian Church. The wife of 
the minister of that church is the former Dorothea Lehman, '45. 

Sam H. Pemberton received his call back into the Army and 
was to report on March 22. 

Marjorie L. Pritchett is teaching in the Murray County High 
School, Georgia. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Francis Scruggs (Margaret Cross, '46) 
are located in West Memphis, Arkansas, where Richard is assist- 
ant director of Crittendon Memorial Hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith (Barbara Eggleston, '49) are living 
in Memphis. Mr. Smith is teaching in the University of Ten- 
nessee extension division, and Mrs. Smith is working in the 
library of the Memphis State College. 

Frank Still attended the Universitv of Tennessee College of 
Law and is now with the FBI. He and Mrs. Still (see Marriages) 
will reside in San Diego, California. 

Nanette Wooton lives in Evansville, Indiana. She is a Field 
Director of the Evansville Council of Girl Scouts. 

1949 

The new address of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Broyles is 102 Bob 
Wallace Avenue, Huntsville, Alabama. Sam is working at the 
Huntsville Ordnance plant. 

George David Campbell is student pastor of McNaugher 
Memorial United Presbyterian Church in Pittsburgh, Pa. This 
church was established by Mrs. Campbell's great grandfather. 
Mrs. Campbell was formerly Margaret Cummings, '50. 

Marianna Hayes Gillespie (see Marriages) is now employed 

Twelve 




PRESBYTERIAN MEN ELECT 
David W. Proffitt, '16, of Maryville, was elected in February 
as President of the National Council of Presbyterian men. He 

served last year as First Vice- 
President and two years ago 
as Vice-President for the 
Southern Region. The Na- 
tional Council wis organized 
three years ago. The first 
president was Charles J. 
Turck, President of Macales- 
ter College, St. Paul, and the 
second was Lem I . Jones, a 
business man of Kansas City. 
Mr. Proffitt is the third presi- 
dent. "Proffitt's Store," of 
which he is the founder and 
head, is well known to all 
college students of the past 
thirty years. Mrs. Proffitt (Gray Webb, '16) also is prominent 
in the Presbyterian Church. She is now a member of the Board 
of Christian Education and was formerly President of the Synodi- 
cal Society of Mid-South and a member of the Executive Com- 
mittee of the National Council of Women's Organizations. 

in the Personnel Division of the Service Department of E. I. 
duPont de Nemours Company in Wilmington and her husband 
is employed in the chemical department of the duPont Experi- 
mental Station in Wilmington. 

Charles Haun Huffman, Seaman Apprentice (Musician), is 
taking an advanced course at the U. S. Naval School of Music, 
Washington. D. C. 

Harold Hunter and his wife (Barbara Bertholf) have left the 
University of Wisconsin and are in Princeton, New Jersey, 
where Harold entered the Seminary in March. Barbara has a 
position at a bank in Princeton. 

Juanita Johnson is a student at McCormick Theological Sem- 
inar)' this year. 

Carol Louise Jones was commissioned a Lieutenant in the 
United States Air Force on December 15, 1950, at the Lackland 
Air Force Base, San Antonio. 

Dale Motsinger, ex '49, was graduated from Georgia Institute 
of Technology in March and expected to start work April 2 
with the Ethvl Corporation in Baton Rouge, Louisiann. 

Margaret J. Pritchett is taking nurses' training at Fmory Uni- 
versity. Georgia. 

R. Delmas Watson is a middler at Union Theological Semi- 
nary, Richmond, Virginia. 

Margaret Temma Weaver received her M. A. from the Library 
School of Peabody September 1, 1950. She is working as a 
cataloaer in the Library at Mary Washington College, Fredericks- 
burg, Virginia. She writes she likes the work and the community 
very much. Dr. Zoe Carroll Black, on the Maryville College 
faculty from 1932 to 1936, is in the biology department there. 

1950 

John Bender was ordained as a minister February 25, in the 
First Christian Church of Maryville. He will receive his degree 
from Johnson Bible College in May. He is pastor of the Ewing, 
Virginia, Church. 

Robert D. Boring, ace M. C. baseballer, has been drafted by 
the Rochester Redwings of the International League. He and 
Hugh Hamil, '51, played for Eliza bethton of the Appalachian 
League last summer. 

Lt. Roy Cox, ex '50, is the winner of a Silver Star Medal for 
holding an outpost against heavy enemy attacks in South Korea. 
He has been twice wounded, "but not bad enough to be 



evacuated." However, he developed rheumatic fever and at last 
report .was in Fort Benning Army Hospital for treatment. 

John Ferris, in the Navy, is stationed on Guam. He says the 
beaches are good and he swims at every opportunity. 

Ben Gearhart is at Camp Atterbury, Indiana. He is singing 
with the 28th Division Glee Club. He writes he is enjoying life 
but misses Maryville. 

Ray Kirby, in the Air Force, is stationed at Scott Air Force 
Base, Illinois, where he is serving as a Welfare Specialist with 
the Wing Chaplain. 

Carl L. Lindsay, Jr., is studying law at night school while 

continuing his work with the Camden Fire Insurance Association. 

We hear that Marian T. McBride joined the WAF in January. 

Paul Rector McNiel is traveling for Proctor & Gamble Soap 

Co. His headquarters are in Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Kenneth Hugh Newell has a student pastorate in Blaine, Ohio. 
Ray Packard is now in the army and is stationed at Fort Dix, 
New Jersey. He expects to be through basic training early in 
May. 

Charles A. Warner is working for an engineering firm in his 
home town, Blue Ridge Summit. Pennsylvania. 

Mary Matlock Watt and her brother James, a member of the 
class of 1951, were taken under care of Union Presbytery at the 
same time as candidates for full-time Christian service. Mary is 
looking toward work in the foreign mission field and James 
toward the ministry. They are the children of Floyd R. Watt, 
'21. Mary is teaching in the Greenback elementary school this 
year. 

1951 
Of those who graduated in December 1950: 
Delbert Earisman is in the Army, and is just now starting an 
eleven-months' course in the Army Language School near Mon- 
terey, California. 

Virginia F. Schwarz is a professional trainee at the Personnel 
Research Center, in Philadelphia. 

William H. Shields is attending the University of Tennessee 
Law School in Knoxville. 

Robert R. Williams is student pastor of the First Presbyterian 
Church, Haines, Alaska, where Mrs. Williams (Dorothea Fried- 
rich, °4 C1 ) has been working for a year in Haines House. (See 
Marriages) They wil! return in August to Louisville where Bob 
will enter Louisville Presbyterian Seminary. 

Lawrence F. Major, ex '51. entered the Air Force December 
27, 1950. His basic training was at Lackland Air Base, San 
Antonio, Texas. From there he was sent to Francis F. Warren 
Air Force Base, Wyoming. 

Charles Gahagan, ex '51, in the Navy, left this country in 
November and spent Christmas in Trieste. 

Constance Jeffery, ex '51, will graduate from the University of 
Washington this year with a major in elementary education. She 
plans to teach next year in the public schools of Seattle, Wash- 
ington. 

1952 
Lewis Disbrow, ex '52, was called back into Service in the 
fall. Mrs. Disbrow of the College staff joined him at Christmas 
but will return for the last month of the semester to work on the 
Special Studies program. They are living at 309 Cantey Road, 
Columbia, South Carolina. 

Conrad Eaddv, ex '52, was called back into the Marines last 
fall and is on the permanent personnel staff at Camp Lejeune, 
North Carolina. He is assistant director of the Chapel Choir and 
directed "The Seven Last Words" on Good Friday and a sun- 
rise service on Easter. Mrs. Eaddy (Alice Archibald) of the 
music faculty has visited him several times and expects to join him 
permanently at the end of the college year. 

Irene Launitz, ex '52, is studying piano with Guy Maier in 
Los Angeles, California. 



1953 

Charles Cash, ex '53, is working with the V. A. office in 
Louisville, Kentucky, and attending the University of Louisville 
night school. 

Cpl. Clarence B. Shepherd is stationed at Camp Kilmer, New 
Jersey. He is working in the Army Hospital as a surgical techni- 
cian in the operating room. 

DEATHS 

Nellie Bartlett Cort, 78, died in Hollister, Missouri, on Febru- 
ary 25, 1951, at the age of 92 years and 7V 2 months. She was 
the oldest living graduate of Maryville College (in terms of date 
of graduation). Mrs. Cort was the daughter of Professor Alex- 
ander Bartlett and the niece of President Peter Mason Bardett, 
third president of the College. After graduation she taught a year 
in the Preparatory Department and then went to Utah under the 
Presbyterian Board of National Missions. There she met and 
married Rev. Arthur B. Cort, also a missionary. In 1887, they 
and their two small daughters traveled by covered wagon to 
Washington and for fourteen years continued their mission work 
there. In 1901 Mrs. Cort returned to Maryville to enter her two 
daughters in the Prep. Department and Mr. Cort worked in the 
mountain-: f Kentucky. Later they moved to Missouri and since 
1923 Mrs. Cort had lived in Hollister, where Mr. Cort died in 
1933. She is survived by her two daughters. Mrs. Cora Cort 
Taylor, Prep. '03, and Mrs. Edna Cort Palmer, Prep. '06, five 
grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. 

According to the Alumni Office records the next oldest gradu- 
ate is Horace McBath of the Class of 1881. However, he has 
been "lost" since 1943 and it may be that he has died. Leroy S. 
Hanna, '82, is living in St. Petersburg, Florida. The Office has 
heard that Millard Fillmore Sparks, '82. died manv years ago 
but has never been able to verify that fact. 

Dr. Andrew Wade Morton, '01, died suddenly March 26, 1951, 
in San Francisco, at the age of 82. He attended Maryville from 
1881 to 1889, graduated from the University of Tennessee 
Medical College in 1892, and returned to Maryville in 1900- 
1901 to receive the B. A. degree. The College conferred an 
honorary degree upon him in 1929. He first practiced in 
Colorado but for fifty years has been in California. Dr. Morton 
was a world renowned phvsician and surgeon. He did the first 
bone graft and was one of the first doctors in the United States 
to take up spinal anaesthesia. He developed the technique and 
demonstrated it all over the world. In 1944 he gave the Almuni 
Dinner address on the progress of medicine in "One Doctor's 
Life." He had a large private hospital in San Francisco, Sts. 
John Hospital. At the time of his death he was planning a trip 
to the Middle East and India. He had written President Lloyd 
that he would be in Maryville March 29 and had asked for the 
addresses of Maryville alumni in that part of the world. He is 
survived by a daughter and a son, Andrew Wade, Jr., '29, and 
other relatives. 

Eustis Julian Frazier, '11, died at a hospital in Cleveland, 
Tennessee, November 18, 1950, aged 67. Mr. Frazier was a 
prominent Bradley County educator, having held a number of 
important positions. He had been president of the East Tennes- 
see Education Association and had served as High School Princi- 
pal and as Bradley County Superintendent of -Schools. At the 
time of his death he was a member of the Bradley High School 
faculty. 

Joseph Calvin Bittle, Prep. '12, died September 2, 1950, after 
a short illness. He was engaged in the produce business for many 
years before he became active in the real estate business in 
Maryville. He is survived by his wife, a sister, and other rela- 
tives. 

Thirteen 



Robert Lyle McNutt, Prep. '19, died suddenly in February, at 
the Blount Hotel in Maryville, Tennessee. He is survived ,by 
four sisters. 

William Reid Garrison, ex '19, died of a heart attack October 
18, 1950, at Charlotte, North Carolina. He had long been in 
school work and at the time of his death was principal of an 
important elementary school. 

Mrs. Arthur R. Buffat (Martha Lois Adams, '27) died at her 
home in Miami, Florida, January 4, 1951. Her husband died 
just two months before. 

Francis Alvin McCann, '31, died suddenly from coronary oc- 
clusion December 17, 1950, at his home in Millersville, Penn- 
sylvania. Mr. McCann received the M. A. degree from the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee in 1933 and at the time of his death was 
Professor of Biology at Millersville State College. Mrs. McCann 
was Barbara B. Lyle, '32. They have two young sons. 

William C. Frishe, '35, died November 17, 1950, in Detroit, 
Michigan. He received the M. S. degree from the University of 
Cincinnati and the Ph. D. degree from Indiana University. He 
taught chemistry and chemical engineering at several institu- 
tions and at the time of his death was Professor of Chemical 
Engineering at the University of Detroit. He had numerous pub- 
lications in the field of chemical engineering mathematics and 
was a member of several honorary fraternities. He is survived by 
his wife (Eleanore Pfianze, '36), and four children, his parents, 
a sister, Helen Frishe Gates, ex '35, and three brothers, one of 
whom is Mark Frishe, ex '38. Two of his college friends have 
given books on chemistry to the College Library in his memory. 

Professor C. Hodge Mathes, educator and writer, died Febru- 
ary' 11. 1951, at Johnson City, Tennessee, aged 72. Professor 
Mathes taught Greek at Maryville from 1903 to 1911. He left to 
become Dean of East Tennessee State College and held that 
position until his retirement in 1949. Since then he had been 
teaching languages at Milligan College. For many years he was 
Secretary of the Tennessee College Association. Mrs. Mathes 
and a son and a daughter survive him. 

Miss Nan Bird died March 30, 1951 at her home in Jefferson 
City after a lingering illness. She was 74 years old. Miss Bird 
taught art at Maryville from 1921 to 1937. She is survived by one 
brother and two sisters. 

Mrs. Ella Rodgers, widow of Dr. M. M. Rodgers. Professor 
of Bible at Maryville College from 1926 to 1939, died in Janu- 
ary, 1951, in Collinsville, Illinois, where she lived with her 
daughter. She is survived also by a son, Paul Dean Rodgers, '31, 
of Knoxville. 

SMALL COLLEGE SURVEY 

Several inquiries have come as to why Maryville College was 
not included in "Good Housekeeping's" annual survey of small 
colleges. Maryville was included in the two previous surveys 
but this year the magazine changed the survey intc what ap- 
pears to be almost an accrediting process and asked each college to 
submit extensive reports and fill out a voluminous questionnaire. 
There is a general belief among college leaders that too many 
individual and departmentalized accrediting agencies are harmful 
and Marvville decided not to send in a report. 



ATHLETICS 

Baseball, tennis, and track are under way although spring is 
late arriving. So far this year wrestling has had the best record. 



The squad closed a good season by winning second nlace in the 
SEAAU tourney at Chattanooga early in March. They had two 
firsts in the tourney; in one the final match was between two 
Maryville men. 

At present the enrolment of men for next year :s uncertain 
but it is hoped that all sports can be continued as usual. The 
football schedule is still not complete as one or two of the 
opponents scheduled have announced they are dropping football, 
at least temporarily. 

DEBATE 

The debate squad of thirteen took part in five debates this 
year, including the National Pi Kappa Delta Tournament, at 
Stillwater, Oklahoma. Four of the debaters, with Miss Arda 
Walker, assistant coach of debate, attended the latter and made 
a good record. 

The men, Lewis Evans and Newell Witherspoon (son of Helen 
Newell, '19, and John K. Witherspoon, ex '19), won three out 
of eight debates. The women, Carol Corbett and Carolyn Miller, 
won five out of eight and received a rating of Good. Carolyn 
Miller also won Good in Women's Oratory. This national tourna- 
ment is held every two years and this year 831 debaters from 
150 colleges in 35 States took part. 

SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS IN THE FINE ARTS 

Through the generosity of friends of the College, a fund has 
been set up to provide scholarship awards in the fine arts, based 
upon competitions conducted by the Division of Fine Arts. It 
was decided to conduct the competitions this year in piano, voice, 
and art. A bulletin, containing the following general informa- 
tion and detailed instiuctions, has been mailed to high schools 
and teachers throughout this general area. The awards are, in 
piano, $200; in voice, $200; in art, $100. If the winner elects 
to attend Maryville College, the College will add a $100 award, 
making the totals— piano, $300;' voice, $300; art, $200. These 
awards will be made at the close of the competitions on May 
12, 1951, tc three individual competitors, one in piano, 
one in voice, and one in art. These will te determined by 
eminent authorities invited to be judges, whose decision shall 
be final. The judges will have power to decide that there is no 
winner in a particular competition of sufficient merit to receive 
the award. Each award on May 12 will be in the form of a 
certificate for the amount indicated, to be applied toward ex- 
penses at a college or school of music or art approved by Mary- 
ville College. A candidate for competition must be a high school 
senior or graduate who has not attended college or professional 
school and is planning to do so. In music he must perform in 
competition at the College on May 12; in art he must submit a 
portfolio containing six examples of his work. In both cases he 
must submit his high school record and have the endorsement 
of his principal and teacher. 



Have you paid your dues, $2.00, for this year? The 
fiscal year closes May 31 but your money is good any time. 



Fourteen 




Mary Wills, Homecoming yueen, 

with her two attendants, Ruth 

Nicholas and Sally Kemp. 

HOMECOMING 

Homecoming Day last fall started off as a beautiful October 
day but just as the baibecue was ending that evening it began to 
rain and it continued throughout the football game. The queen 
Mary Wills, senior from Baltimore, was crowned before the game, 
but by the half it was raining so hard the pageant planned could 
not be held and the band could not play. The pageant, on the 
United Nations and featuring the flags of all the member na- 
tions, was held at the next game and was very effective. Students 
decorated the dormitories in honor of the returning alumni and 
the Pep Committee sponsored a parade in the afternoon which 
included twenty floats made by different campus organizations. 

The annual Founders Day Address at the Founders Day 
service that morning was given by President John A. Mackay of 
Princeton Theological Seminary, noted church leader, who spoke 
on "God's Springtime in Asia." 

Founders Day and Homecoming next fall will be on October 
27. The game will be with Carson-Newman, and we will hope 
for better weather. Plan now to come. 

SOCIAL SECURITY EXTENDED TO COLLEGES 

Church-related and private college employees are among the 
groups to which Federal Social Security coverage was extended 
as of Januarv 1, 1951. Maryville College added it to the Retire- 
ment Annuity Plan which it has had in effect for twelve 
years. Prior to 1951 educational institutions were not eligible for 
participation. 

FACULTY NEWS 

At the annual meeting of the Western Section of the World 
Presbyterian Alliance in February, President Lloyd was elected 
Secretary of the Western Section and Acting American Secretary 
of the World Presbyterian Alliance. Sometime ago he was elected 
a member of the Central Committee of the World Council of 
Churches. Duties in connection with these two appointments 
will probably take him to Europe about the middle of the sum- 
mer. The Central Committee of the World Council is to meet 
August 4-11 in Rolle, Switzerland, and the Executive Committee 
of the World Presbyterian Alliance August 13-15 in Basle, 
Switzerland. He will probably meet certain other appointments 



in Great Britain but will return before the end of August. 
Among articles President Lloyd has written in recent months 
were one on "Pastors and Presbyterian Union" in Monday Morn- 
ing, an article "Can the Presbyterians Get Together Again" in 
Presbyterian Life, "Ours is a Cooperative and Uniting Church" 
in the Southern California Presbyterian, and "Our Colleges" in 
the March 31 issue of Presbyterian Life. On the anniversary ot 
the Lloyds' coming to Maryville College in 1930, the faculty 
gave twenty roses to Mrs. Lloyd and sent a telegram to President 
Lloyd, who was then attending the Southern Association of 
Colleges in Richmond. On January 30 faculty and students gave 
a reception in the Lloyds' honor. 

Professor Howell has been appointed Secretary of the Faculty, 
in the place of Dr. Davis, who retired last May. The Howells 
have sold their home on Broadway and are planning to build on 
Court Street, between the Honakers and the Queeners. 

Coach Lombe S. Honaker was honored on March 10 by 150 of 
his former athletes, in recognition of his thirty years of service 
at Maryville College. They gave a banquet in his honor at 
Chilhowee Inn (Walland), and presented to him a new Buick 
car and a purse for SI, 000. Wide newspaper publicity was given 
to the event and to the fact that Coach Honaker is one of the 
few coaches in the country who has been able to stay so long at 
one college. 

Miss Clemmie Henry, who has been spending the winter at 
Boulder, Colorado, expects to attend the National Congress of 
the D. A. R. in Washington in April and will go to Philadel- 
phia for the Maryville Alumni Club meeting on April 21. 

Mr. Paxton, Instructor in Science and Mathematics, was in 
the Naval Reserve and was called back into active service. He, 
Mrs. Paxton (Charlotte Proffitt, '47) and their small daughter 
have moved to Washington where Kenneth started a four 
months' course in gunnery school on April 9. 

Mr. Ainsworth, Instructor in Political Science, has received his 
call to the Army but has been deferred until the close of the 
college year. During the Christmas holidays he attended the 
American Historical Association meeting in Chicago. 

Dr. Griffitts has been appointed Chairman of the Division 
of Science, succeeding Professor Susan Green Black, who retired 
last May. He is now vice chairman of the Steering Committee 
for regional meetings of the Southeastern Section of the Ameri- 
can Chemical Society. 

Mr. Black, Director of Maintenance, has been ill but after 
three weeks in Florida is back on the job again. Mrs. Black is 
still confined to her home by illness. 

Mr. Hughes, Instructor in Music, also spent two weeks in 
Florida in March recuperating after an illness. He gave an organ 
recital in Knoxville in November. 

Mr. Engelhardt, Assistant Professor of Bible and Religious 
Education, has been elected Stated Clerk of the Presbytery of 
Union. 

Ten members of the faculty of the Division of Languages and 
Literature attended the annual meeting of the Tennessee Philo- 
logical association at Lebanon in March. Dean Hunter presided 
at one of the dinner meetings and also read a paper, "Poetry in 
the Plays of Christopher Fry." 

Five members of the Division of Fine Arts faculty attended 
the annual meeting of the National Association of Schools of 
Music in Cincinnati last fall. They drove up on Thanksgiving 
Day and then came the blizzard! They finally returned to Mary- 
ville, three days late, via Nashville. 

Dr. Sisk read a paper on "Poles and Polars with Respect to a 
Triangle" at the Southeastern Section of the Mathematics As- 
sociation of America meeting in Nashville in March. 

Miss Davies, Professor of Music, has served as a judge in two 
competitions this year— one a Junior Musical Festival at Johnson 
City, and the other. Student Musicians and Young Artists Con- 
Fifteen 



tests at Nashville, both under the National Federation of Music 
Clubs. 

Miss Charlotte Johnson, Instructor in Art, attended the 
College Art Association meeting in Washington in late January. 
She was one of the judges of the Knoxville Artists Association 
show in March. 

Miss Craven, Instructor in Drama and Speech, attended the 
Conference of the Speech Association of America and the Edu- 
cational Theatre Association in New York at Christmas time. 

MARRIAGES 

Helen Rusk Orr, ex '36, to James Samuel Perkins, December, 

1950, at Nashville, Tennessee. 
Dr. Otto Paul Pflanze, '40, to Hertha Marie Haberlander, Febru- 
ary 20, 1951, at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 
Christene Landfear, ex '42, to James W. Kirchner, June 12, 1950. 
Dr. Samuel Earle Crawford, Jr., ex '44, to Anna Fred Parris, 

'50. December 29, 1950, in the Fine Arts Center, Maryville 

College. 
James Oscar Walker, Jr., '44, to Inger Lib Nicolaysen, August 

26, 1950, at Washington, D. C. 
Marilyn Reavis Bryant, '45, to Paul B. Dunaway. 
John Edward Gates, '45, to Marion Mcintosh Thompson, August 

31, 1950, at Choueir, Lebanon. 
Helen Marie Wilson, '46, to Carroll Wayland James, September 

5, 1950. at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 
Virginia Mae Smith, ex '47, to Charles Hughes Spurlock, ex '46, 

December 23, 1950, at Maryville. 
Marianna Hayes, '49, to Robert H. Gillespie, October 15, 1950, 

at Mill Hall. Pennsylvania. 
Marjorie I. Prall, '49, to Donald Wayne Brubaker, October 14, 

1950, at Franklin. Pennsylvania. 

Argyle King. '49, to Robert Gray Clarke, December 21, 1950, 
at Derita, North Carolina. 

Helen Elizabeth Gentry, '49, to Raymond Douglas Saunders, 
'49, August 23. 1950. 

Laura W. Crawford, ex '49, to Frank Barrett Still, Jr , '48, No- 
vember 26, 1950, at Marion, North Carolina. 

Edith Leola Wilson, '49, to Toe Thomas Hutton, February 10, 

1951, at Maryville. 

Allen Gamble Law, '50, to Betty Jo Clemens. '50, December 30, 

1950. at Maryville. 

Mary Elizabeth Crawford, '50, to James B. Cornett, April 7, 

1951, at Maryville. 

Lucie Jean Hunt, '51. to David LJmedge Branch, December 

28. 1950, at Elizabethton, Tennessee. 
Robert R. Williams, '51, to Dorothea Friedrich, '49, February 

26, 1951, at Haines, Alaska. 
Richard C. Isenberg. '51, to Ada Huskey, March 15, 1951, at 

Sevierville, Tennessee. 
Ada Barbara Altfather. '51, to David M. Miller, '52, December 

28, 1950, at Falls Church, Virginia. 
Roger McCowan Walters, ex '51, to Alice Pauline Law. February 

15, 1951, at Soddy, Tennessee. 

Mary Taylor Hicks, ex '51, to Sgt. George Robert Williams, ex 
'53, December 24, 1950, at Maryville. 

S-Sgt. Herbert D. Webb, ex '51, to Joan Patricia Harris, March 

23, 1951, at Wichita Falls, Texas. 
Harrell Ray Coulter, ex '52, to Lorena Mae Riddle. March 23, 

1951, at Alcoa, Tennessee. 
Betty Mae Condry, ex '53, to Cpl. Charles H. Walker, Jr., 



February 2, 1951, at Honolulu. 

SUMMER CONFERENCES ON THE CAMPUS 

June 4-9— Pioneer Camp, Presbyterian Church in the U. S. 
(Southern). 

June 1 1-22— Leadership Training Summer School of the South 
(inter-racial), conducted by the Boards of Chris- 
tian Education, National Missions, and Foreign 
Missions, Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A. 

June 25-26— Laymen's Retreat for Synod of Mid-South, Presby- 
terian Church in the U. S. A. 

June 26-29— Synod, Synodical Society, and Westminster Fellow- 
ship of Mid-South, annual meeting (Westminster 
Fellowship group will be inter-racial). 

July 2-7— Junior Hi Camp, Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A. 

POPULATION STUDY 

Maryville is participating again this year in the survey made 
by the Population Reference Bureau to determine how many 
college graduates marry and how many children they have. 
Cards are sent to the graduates of the ten-year and the twenty- 
five-year classes. The answers received are reported to the 
bureau, which tabulates and analyzes them. The results of last 
year's study show that in Maryville's Class of 1925 the women 
had 1.13 children per graduate (national average 1.29), and the 
men had 2.15 per graduate (national average 1.77). Of the 
women, 78% are married (national average 74%) and 75% of 
the marriages are fertile (national average 77%). Of the men, 
95% are married (national average 94%) and 89% of the mar- 
riages are fertile (national average 83%). 

The statistics of the Class of 1940 are, for the women: chil- 
dren per graduate 1.14 (national average 1.09); 80% married 
(national average 74%); 81% marriages fertile (national aver- 
age 80 r y ). For the rnen: children per graduate 1.58 (national 
average 1.29); 97% married (national average 88 f /(); 88% mar- 
riages fertile (national average 79%). 

The Population Reference Bureau has calculated that 2.1 
children per graduate are needed to replace the parents and a 
minimum of 3 children in each family to compensate for the 
unmarried and the infertile. These studies of more than 150,000 
college graduates show that their families are too small to re- 
place them. 

Our sociology department and the Alumni Association feel that 
this Bureau is doing a worthwhile piece of research and ap- 
preciate the cooperation of the graduates who have returned the 
cards sent them. 

CHOIR TRIP 

The most extensive trip ever taken by a Maryville College 
student group is scheduled for April 13-25. By the time this is 
read the Choir (40 of the 60 members of the full Choir) will 
have made a tour of 1900 miles to the East and North. Faculty 
members accompanying them are: Harry H. Harter, Director and 
Assistant Professor of Music; Miss Frances Massey. Dean of 
Women; and Dr. F. A. Griffitts, Professor of Chemistry and 
Chairman of the Division of Science. 

Appearances are scheduled for Washington, D. C: Philadel- 
phia, Pennsylvania; Salisbury, Baltimore, Aberdeen, Maryland; 
Wilmington, Delaware; Darby, New Brighton, Pittsburgh. Penn- 
sylvania; Columbus, Cincinnati, Ohio. 



Sixteen 




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The Directors at their Fall Meeting, November, 1950. 





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WHO'S WHO AMONG THE GUESTS 
AT THE FIXE ARTS DEDICATION AND COMMENCEMENT 



William C. Crowder, M.D., Maryville, President of the 

Alumni Association, will preside at the Annual Alumni Dinner. 

•Dr. Crowder is a graduate of Maryville College in the Class of 

1928 and is a leading physician of Maryville and Blount County. 

E. William Doty, Ph.D., Dean of the College of Fine Arts, 
Chairman of the Department of Music, and Professor of Music, 
University of Texas, will speak on the place of music in a 
liberal arts college. Dr. Doty is a distinguished educator, com- 
poser, and concert organist. 

Price Doyle, Mus.D., President of the National Association 
of Schools of Music, will represent the Association on the ded- 
ication program on May 13 and will participate also in Judging 
the music competitions on May 12. Dr. Doyle is Head of the 
Department of Fine Arts at Murray State College, Murray, 
Kentucky. He has a notable reputation as an educator in the 
field of music. His election to the presidency of the principal 
organization in that field is evidence of the esteem in which 
he is held by fellow musicians. 

Stuart Nye Hutchison, D.D., LL.D., Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- 
vania, will be the Commencement Day speaker. Dr. Hutchison 
is one of the best known ministers of the Presbyterian Church 
in the U. S. A. He has served as pastor of strong churches, in- 
cluding First Presbyterian Church, Norfolk, Virginia (1910- 
1920, and East Liberty Presbyterian Church, Pittsburgh (1921- 
1946). He was elected Moderator of the General Assembly in 
1942. At present he is Pastor Emeritus of East Liberty Church 
and Acting President of Western Theological Seminary, Pitts- 
burgh. 

Mr. and Mrs. Glen Alfred Lloyd, Chicago, Illinois, donors 
of the Fine Arts Center. Mrs. Lloyd (Marion Musser) is a 
graduate of Vassar College, Poughkeepsie, New York. Mr. 
Lloyd, now a member of the law firm of Bell, Boyd, Marshall, 
and Lloyd, is a graduate of Maryville College in the Class of 
1918 and of the Law School of the University of Chicago, from 
which he received the degree of Doctor of Jurisprudence. He 
is a brother of President Ralph W. Lloyd and of Carl S. Lloyd, 
also a Chicago attorney, Eva Lloyd White, and Ha! L. Lloyd 
(deceased), all of whom attended Maryville College. 

Malcolm Miller, Knoxville, will speak at the chapel service 
on Thursday, May 10, on "Drama and Music Personalities I 
Have Known." For twenty-five years Mr. Miller has been the 



best known impresario and drama and music critic in the part 
of the South where Maryville College is located. He is in 
fact a lumber dealer who makes the fine arts an avocation. 

Paul Calvin Payne, D.D., LL.D., Philadelphia, Pennsyl- 
vania, will give two addresses during the week. At the chapel 
service Friday morning, May 11, he will speak on "The Chris- 
tian College and Tomorrow's World." At Commencement Ves- 
pers Sunday, May 13, he will speak on "Mirrors or Windows." 
Dr. Payne is one of the country's most distinguished leaders in 
the field of Christian Education. He is General Secretary of 
the Board of Christian Education of the Presbyterir.n Church 
in the U. S. A., with which Maryville College is affiliated. He 
is Chairman of the Division of Christian Education of the re- 
cently formed National Council of the Churches of Christ in 
the U. S. A., composed of Protestant Churches with a total of 
over thirty million members. 

Paul Schweikher, Chicago, Illinois, of the firm of Schweik- 
her and Elting, Architects, which designed the Fine Arts Cen- 
ter, will speak at the Alumni Dinner. Mr. Schweikher is a grad- 
uate of Yale University School of Architecture and annually 
lectures there and at other leading institutions. 

Burnet C. Tuthill, Mus.D., Memphis, Director of Memphis 
College of Music, Professor of Music at Southwestern, Secre- 
tary since 1924 of the National Association of Schools of Music. 
Dr. Tuthill has long been a leader in American music circles, 
as an editor, director, teacher, and administrator. He will take 
part in judging the competitions in piano and voice at Mary- 
ville College on May 12. . 

John Walker, Chief Curator, National Gallery of Art, 
Washington, D. C, will give two addresses. At the chapel 
service on Saturday, May 12, he will speak on "The Enjoy- 
ment of Art: Our Rights and Our Obligations." On Saturday eve- 
ning, following the Alumni Dinner, he will give an illustrated 
address in the Music Hall of the Fine Arts Center, on "A Survey 
of American Painting.'' Mr. Walker is a native of Pittsburgh and 
a grandson of Mrs. John Walker who lived on the Maryville 
campus from 1932 until her death last December. Mr. Walker 
is a graduate of Harvard University and was John Harvard fel- 
low in 1930-1931. He was Associate in charge of the depart- 
ment of Fine Arts of the American Academy in Rome, 1935- 
1939, and has been Chief Curator of the National Gallery of 
Art since 1939. 



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