Skip to main content
FOUNDERS AND HOMECOMING DAY
20th Annual Observance
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1952
9:45 a.m. -Founders Day Service (Alumni Gymnasium) Address by Rev. Dr.
Roy Ewing Vale, Pastor of the Tabernacle Presbyterian Church,
Indianapolis, Indiana; a Director of Maryville College since 1919;
Moderator of the 1944 General Assembly, Presbyterian Church in the
3:00 p.m.-Cross Country Meet with Georgia Institute of Technology
6:00 p.m. -Homecoming Barbecue on the Baseball Field (in case of rain, in the
Alumni Gymnasium ) . Price 50 cents per "plate."
8:00 p.m.— Homecoming Football Game with Georgetown College, on the Mary-
ville College Football Field. (Get your special alumni ticket at the
Alumni Office or at the Barbecue; special reduced price, 75 cents )
May 16, Saturday— Alumni Day
May 17, Sunday— Baccalaureate Day
May 20, Wednesday— Commencement Day
OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
President Mr. Carl M. Storey, '31
Vice-President Mr. E. Leslie Webb, '33
Recording Secretary Miss Winifred L. Painter, '15
Class of 1953: Mr. Guy W. Sneed, '24; Mrs. John Kenst, '31; Mrs. Hugh Crawford, Jr., '35.
Class of 1954: Mr. Stuart P. MeNiell, Jr., '50; Mrs. Ernest C. Taylor, '14; Miss Mary Sloane
Class of 1955: Mrs. Joe D. Beals, Jr., '47; Mrs. Maynard L. Dunn, '27; Mrs. James W.
MARYVILLE COLLEGE BULLETIN
Published by Maryville College, Maryville, Tennessee
Ralph Waldo Lloyd, President
VOL. LI October, 1952 No. 5
Published quarterly 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, 1947, authorized February 10, 1919.
CARL McKINLEY STOREY, PRESIDENT OF THE
After graduation in 1931, Mr. Storey took a posi-
tion with Proffitt's Department Store in Maryville,
and was there from 1931 to 1944 as a department
manager. From 1944 to 1946, for a period of two
and a half years, he was employed by the Atomic-
Energy Commission at Oak Ridge, where he was
shift supervisor in the chemical division. Since 1946,
he has been a department manager with McArthur's
Department Store, in Maryville. His wife, Anna
Rowe Templin, graduated in 1929. They have two
children, Linda, ten, and Susan, six.
Greetings to Maryville College Alumni Everywhere:
It is with pleasure that I serve as your president during this year. The officers and committees
of the Association held their first meeting on September 9th. Plans were made for the Homecoming
and the publishing of this issue of the Bulletin. As you already know from a letter which went out
earlier. Homecoming is set for Saturday, November 1st. It is hoped that ground will be broken for
the new Samuel Tyndale Wilson Chapel on that date. Details for the Homecoming activities are list-
ed elsewhere. I do want to urge all who possibly can to attend the Homecoming event.
While for the second year the enrollment on the hill is below the usual S00, yet the spirit on the
campus and in the town appears to me to be excellent. For one thing the football team has started
better than it has for a couple of years. We old football players especially like that. As this Bulletin
goes to press, the Highlanders have already won their opening game 39-0 over Hiwassee, and have
played the strong State College from Jacksonville, Alabama, I can assure you there will be more pep
and enthusiasm at Homecoming this year than there was last.
Local alumni and friends of the College are really displaying a new brand of interest and enthu-
siasm this fall. We hope you all catch the spirit. I think before the year is over you will see some de-
finite goals accomplished through the efforts of alumni. Local alumni and businessmen put on a
banquet for the entire football squad, coaches and other College personnel before the opening game.
We feel is was a very successful occasion. Other meetings with President Lloyd and faculty members
have produced favorable results. We hope to furnish you with further information during the year
about definite accomplishments worked out with the College. At present, I can say there is a feeling
of mutual cooperation between the College and its alumni. We are working together in trying to
erect a score board on the football field, make plans to dedicate the new field, and secure band uni-
Now the important thing is our Alumni Association doesn't have much money. From those of
you who are out of town, we need your financial support. How about sitting down and writing out
a check for at least $2.00 to your Alumni Association. That covers your dues for one year, then if
you are one who failed to mail in your dues last year how about mailing the check for S4.00. Surely
Maryville College means that much to you. Make the check to Maryville College Alumni Association.
Maryville College, Maryville, Tennessee.
I am looking forward to seeing many of you at Homecoming on November 1st. I appreciate the
suggestions sent in from many of you and hope more of you will write me during the year. I shall do
all I can for the best interest of Maryville College.
President of Alumni Association
President Lloyd's Page
We shall be increasing our recruiting activity at the
College. So much of the time in the past we have had more
applicants than we could take that this is a rather new situation
for us. The falling-off in liberal arts colleges is general, due
in varying degrees to smaller high school classes ( due in turn
to reduced birth rates in the depression years), to a trend
toward technical and professional courses, to the aggressive-
ness and resources of tax-supported universities and colleges, to
high paying jobs available to high school graduates, and to the
abnormal attendance during the war and after the war when
the veterans flocked to college. New veterans are just begin-
ning to enter college (we have about 30), and high school
classes will begin to grow next year.
3. We plan to break ground for the Chapel on Saturday
morning, November 1, which is Founders and Homecoming
Day. The ceremony will be part of the Founders Day Exer-
cises, which are described on another page of this Bulletin.
The architects are aiming to have the working drawings com-
pleted in time to get contractors' bids into our hands long
enough before November 1 to permit a decision as to a contract.
There are, of course, two contingencies which might prevent
our breaking ground as planned: (1) failure of the architects
or contractors to meet this time schedule; (2) discovery that
all bids are so much larger than our present estimates and our
funds that we cannot award a contract without revision of the
plan. But we are proceeding on the assumption that we will
break ground on November 1.
4. The Fall Meeting of the Directors will be held on
October 31 and November 1. Members of the Board will parti-
cipate in the Founders Day Exercises and the ground breaking.
It promises to be a largely attended meeting, at which the
present and future program of the College will be considered.
The names of the Directors are printed each year in the catalog,
but because a majority of the alumni do not see the catalog
and because the personnel of the Directors changes some each
year, we are printing on another page of this Bulletin the
names and addresses of the thirty-five persons now serving as
Directors ( there is one vacancy ) . We have lost two Directors
by death during the past year— Rev. Dr. Joseph M. Broady and
Rev. Chester Fred Leonard. Two new Directors were elected
in June, 1952— Rev. Dr. Joseph J. Copeland, new Pastor of
Second Presbyterian Church, Knoxville; and Rev. Dr. George
H. Vick, '33, Pastor of First Presbyterian Church, Charleston,
West Virginia. One third of the Directors are elected each year
for a term of three years by the Synod of Mid-South of the
Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. The Board of Directors is
the controlling body of the College and is the legal corporation.
May I extend cordial greetings to Maryville College
alumni everywhere and ask them to keep their Alma Mater in
their thoughts, plans, and prayers.
Since this letter and the articles in the Bulletin were written, it has become apparent that the chapel plans will not be finished
in time to break ground on Founders Day. However, the service with the theme announced will be held in preparation for
the breaking of ground later in the year.
1. The college year of 1952—1953 opened on September
2 and is now well under way. The First Semester will close
on December 19. The Second Semester will open on January
14, 1953, and close on May 20. The attention of alumni should
be called especially to two dates during the year— Saturday,
November 1, which is Homecoming and Founders Day, and
Saturday, May 16, which is Alumni Day with the specified
class reunions and the annual Alumni Dinner and Meeting.
2. The enrolment for the First Semester is 676, compared
to 695 in 1951, and 828 in 1950. The new freshmen number
223 (113 women and 110 men), which is 16 per cent more
than entered a year ago, but approximately 20 per cent under
the 300 which we have come to count "normal" for us. There
are 20 fewer women freshmen than last year but 51 more men
freshmen. The senior class this year represents the last of the
postwar "inflation" and has 21 fewer than the senior class of
last year. It numbers 131, which is about normal for the en-
rolment of 800 which we maintained before the war and still
desire to maintain. But the sophomore (176) and junior (129)
classes are abnormally small. The smaller enrolment is not
especially noticeable to an observer on the campus. But it will
be noticeable in the year's finances. While in the aggregate
each student always costs the College a good deal more than he
pays, yet it costs almost as much to operate the College for 676
students as for 800 students. And 800 students pay approxi-
mately $30,000 more for tuition and nearly $45,000 more for
room and board than do 676. We closed the last year with a
small deficit; it is obvious that, unless we find some additional
current gifts this year, the President and Directors have some-
thing to worry about. And I repeat my appeal of last spring
to alumni to commend Maryville College more than ever to
qualified young people who will be ready for college next year
(or the Second Semester of this year).
FOUNDERS DAY PROGRAM-NOVEMBER 1
Saturday, November 1 is the L952 Founders and Home-
The Founders Day program will lie in connection with
the daily chapel service at 9:45 a.m. (mined from the usual
8:00 a.m. chapel hour).
The general theme will he "The Place of the Chapel on
a Christian College Campus." The principal speaker will he
the Rev. Dr. Roy Ewing Vale, Pastor of the Tabernacle Pres-
byterian Church, Indianapolis, Indiana, and a Director of
Maryville College for the past thirty-three years. Dr. Vale
is an eminent church leader and was Moderator of the 1944
General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. He
is a former Pastor of Second Presbyterian Church, Knowille,
Tennessee; of First Presbyterian Church, Oak Park, Illinois;
and of Woodward Avenue Presbyterian Church, Detroit,
If plans materialize as now projected, the principal event
of Founders Day will be the formal breaking of ground for the
Samuel Tyndale Wilson Chapel.
The Directors of the College will be in session all day
Friday and on Saturday morning. They will participate in
the Founders Day events.
HOMECOMING PROGRAM-NOVEMBER 1
The annual Homecoming events are in the afternoon and
evening of the same day on which the Founders Day events
are held in the morning. This year it is Saturday, November 1.
The schedule for the day is found on the inside of the
front cover of this issue.
While alumni are welcome to "come home" for the whole
day, the two special alumni events are in the late afternoon
At 6:00 p.m. the annual Homecoming Barbecue will be
held on the college baseball field. It will be in charge of the
Alumni President, Carl M. Storey, '31, of Maryville. There
will he long tables of food (at 50 cents) under the electric
lights and by the bonfires; a table at which alumni may pay
dues ( $2.00 a year ) ; and a table where football tickets may
be purchased at the student rate of 75 cents. If it should rain,
the Barbecue will move into the Alumni Gymnasium.
The other evening event is the Homecoming football game
at 8:00 p.m., on the Maryville College Football Field nearby.
This is the third season the new field has been in use. The
grass is gradually getting a start, but is still not fully rooted
and spread. The use of the field in two rainstorms last year
(remember Homecoming?) made it necessary practically to
start over this year. The seating capacity of the permanent
bleachers is 2,600 ( 1,100 on the west side where our students
and a good many others sit; and 1,500 on the east side, where
the reserved seats and the visiting school sections are located ) .
All games, both at home and away, are being broadcast by
Station WGAP of Maryville.
The Homecoming game this year is with Georgetown
College, a Baptist institution of Georgetown, Kentucky, which
fields a strong team in the Kentucky conference each year.
Two new Directors of Maryville College were elected in
June, 1952, by the Synod of Mid-South, to fill vacancies caused
One is Rev. Dr. George H. Vick, Pastor of the First Pres-
byterian Church, Charleston, West Virginia, a great church
of more than 3,000 communicant members, affiliated with the
Presbyterian Church in the US (Southern). Dr. Vick graduated
at Maryville College in the Class of 1933, received the B. 1).
degree from Louisville Presbyterian Theological Seminary in
1936 and the Th.M. degree in 1937. He was awarded a
fellowship at Louisville and spent a year in study at the Uni-
versity of Edinburgh, Scotland. Prior to going to Charleston
in 1945, he held pastorates in Owensboro, Kentucky, and St.
The other new Director is Rev. Dr. Joseph J. Copeland.
new Pastor of the Second Presbyterian Church, Knowille.
Tennessee. The Second Church has a historic relationship to
Maryville College, because in the year (1S19) that Dr. Isaac
Anderson, then Pastor of New Providence Presbyterian Church
of Maryville, became the founder and first President of Mary-
ville College, he also began a ten-year service as the first Pastor
of Second Church, Knowille. He continued as Pastor in Mary-
ville until 1857 and merely carried the work at the College
and in Knowille as extras.
Dr. Cupel. mil was called From a pastorate in Denton,
Texas, to Knowille to succeed Rev. Dr. Clifford E. Barbour,
another Director ol the College, who is now President ol
Western Theological Seminary, Pittsburgh. Dr. Copeland is a
graduate ol Trinity University, in Texas, and ol McCormick
OPENING THE COLLEGE YEAR
Older alumni may be interested in seeing the registration
schedule followed at the opening of the college year, younger
alumni may like to see it again, and to all it will surely bring
back many memories— of one kind or another.
For new students the dormitories opened Monday after-
noon, September 1, and the first meal was served at noon on
Tuesday. Beginning early Tuesday morning, the YWCA and
YMCA welcoming committees met trains and buses in Knox-
ville and maintained an information table on the campus.
The registration schedule and opening events were as
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2
4:00 p.m.— All new students report to Music Hall, Fine Arts
Explanations and announcements
4:30 p.m.— English Placement Test for freshmen
Transfer students meet
8:00 p.m.— Counseling program for all new students, Music
Hall, Fine Arts Center.
After preliminary session, girls will meet with
Dean of Women and officers of Women's Student
Government Association; men will meet with
Dean of Students, Supervisor of Men's Residence,
and officers of Men's Student Organization.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMEBER 3
8:00 a.m.— New students meet in Music Hall, Fine Arts
Center. Information about the College
9:00 a.m.— Registration (Thaw Hall) of returning students
who filed schedules at spring registration.
9:00 a.m.— Registration of all new students, Thaw Hall
Photographing of new students begins, Bartlett
2:00 p.m.— Registration of new students continued
8:00 p.m.— "Let's Sing" Front steps of Thaw Hall. In charge
of Student Council
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4
8:00 a.m.— First chapel service. Alumni Gymnasium
9:00 a.m.— Registration of returning students who filed sched-
ules at spring registration. Thaw Hall
9:00 a.m.— Scholastic Aptitude Test for all new students
2:00 p.m.— Reading Test for all freshmen
8:00 p.m.— Student Mixer, in charge of Student Council
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5
8:00 a.m.— Annual Convocation, Alumni Gymnasium. Ad-
dress by President Lloyd. First meeting of class-
es according to schedule
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6
8:00 a.m.— Chapel, Alumni Gymnasium
8:30 a.m.— Classes
8:00p.m.-YMCA and YWCA Freshman Frolics
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7
9:15 and 10:30 a.m.— Sunday school and worship in Maryville
7:00 p.m.— Opening vesper service in the Music Hall, Fine
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8
8:00 p.m.— Faculty reception in the Library
For many years a formal Convocation (a calling together)
has been held, as listed in the schedule, at the regular chapel
hour on the first day of classes. At this service a Convocation
Address is given by the President. As students and faculty
filed out from this year's service they were handed a mimeo-
graphed page containing the following summary of President
Lloyd's Convocation Address for 1952:
What Seek Ye?
The word "seek" is from an Anglo-Saxon word which means
to go in search of, to look for, to strive after. The question,
" 'What seek ye' at college?" is of large importance because
what you really search for you are likely to find.
I. Are you seeking a college education?— or just a college de-
gree? The main thing is the education
get, not the
degree or the prestige or the higher earning power. It is
possible to accumulate enough credits to get a college de-
gree and yet fail to get a college education. Every student
should strive for both.
Are you seeking Christian culture?— or just vocational train-
ing? Both are essentials, but the demands of modern in-
dustry and modern war have tended to throw an excessive
emphasis on technical and professional training at the ex-
pense of Christian culture. Yet the basic need of life is the
Christian interpretation, character, and service which make
up Christian culture.
Are you seeking real friends— or just self interest? The
Maryville College campus presents one of the best opportun-
ities of your lifetime to make real friends. But you will
miss them if you withdraw into your own shell, or if your
conduct is irritating and self-centered, or if you try to use
the friendship of others to promote yourself.
IV. Are you seeking serious business at college?— or just a com-
fortable time? A college course ought to be counted a seri-
ous business; it takes 1/20 of your life if you live to be
eighty. It offers unlimited possibilities for abundant living
in the years ahead if it is taken as a truly serious business.
These familiar and famous words of Jesus state one of the
basic laws of life: "Ask, and it shall be given you; seek, and
ye shall find; knock, and it shall be opened unto you; for every-
one .... that seeketh findeth."
Registering in the Personnel Office for classes
A. A. U. W. WORKSHOP
The Fall Workshop of the Tennessee State Division of the
American Association of University Women will be held on the
Maryville campus October 3 and 4. This is an annual meeting
attended by eighty to one hundred women from Branches
throughout the State of Tennessee. Miss Davies, of the music
faculty, is chairman this year of the Maryville Branch, the
hostess group. The home economics department will serve
the Saturday luncheon, and the banquet Saturday night will
be in Pearsons Dining Hall.
The College is a corporate member of the Association.
Maryville women graduates are eligible for membership in A.A.
U.W. and each spring the Maryville Branch holds a reception
for the senior women to acquaint them with the organization.
The Maryville College Club of Philadelphia held .1 ban-
quet at the Chambers-Wylie Church in Philadelphia on May
2. Thirty-eight alumni attended. George L, Hunt, '-40, was
tin- in. (in speaker of the evening, All enjoyed, too, tin- informal
greetings of Dr. John Grant Newman, '88, who is now eighty-
nine years old and one oi the oldest living alumni. George
Hunt was elected chairman lor L952-1953 and Mrs. Fred L.
Rhody (Mary Chambers, '39) secretary-treasurer. All gradu-
ates and former students in the Philadelphia area who are
not on the Club's mailing list should contact Mrs. Rhody.
Her address is 31 Eighth Avenue, Haddon Heights, New
The alumni in the Chicago area met for dinner on April
1. Fifty-nine were present, ranging from the Class of 1907 to
the Class of 1952. President Lloyd was present and spoke
on recent developments at the College and plans for the
future. The following officers were elected: Glen A. Lloyd,
'18, chairman; Dewey M. Beck, ex '21, secretary-treasurer;
James H. Turner, '18, chairman of a committee to select a
name for the club; and Arthur David Ainsworth, former faculty
member now studying at the University of Chicago, as mem-
bership chairman. Mr. Beck's address is Illinois Bankers As-
sociation, 105 West Monroe Street, Chicago 3, Illinois.
The National Capital Club held a picnic in Rock Creek
Park, Washington, on Saturday, June 21. William C. Crow,
'24, is chairman of the Club. Any alumnus living in the
Washington-Baltimore area who did not receive a notice of
the picnic should send his name and address to the secretary,
Mrs. Herbert P. Dunning (Helen Gamble, '20), 303 East
Melbourne Avenue, Silver Springs, Maryland, in order to re-
ceive notices of future activities.
The Ohio Valley Maryville College Club on Saturday,
August 16, held a picnic at the home of Charles L. Edgemon,
'19, the retiring chairman. About thirty attended. President
Lloyd, who was to preach at the Mt. Auburn Church the
next morning, was present and gave a report on the College.
Ruth Meincke, '44, was elected chairman for 1952-1953. Her
address is 6428 Glade Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio.
The annual Maryville College Breakfast at General Assem-
bly, in New York last May, was well attended. Forty-three
persons were present, including alumni, honorary alumni.
Directors, and friends of the College. The next General As-
sembly is to meet in Minneapolis, and the Breakfast will prob-
ably be held on Saturday, May 30.
Four members of the faculty went abroad this summer.
Mrs. Pieper (Sociology) and Miss Walker (Economics) traveled
widely in Europe, visiting France, Italy, Greece, Switzerland,
Germany, and England. Miss Cuss (Greek and Latin) and
Miss Rodemann (German and Education) traveled and at-
tended summer schools— Miss Cuss at the American School of
Classical Studies in Athens, Greece, for which she had a
fellowship, and Miss Rodemann at Mayrholcn. Austria.
Other faculty members studied in this country. Miss
Home. Miss Vawter, and Miss Lloyd were at Eastman School
ol Music; Mr. Rebel (German) and Mr. Johnson (Physical
Kdne.it ion 1 .it Inch. in. 1 University, Mr. Schwam (Spanish) at
Columbia University and Mr. Harter (Music) at Union ["heo-
logical Seminary in New York. Miss Martin (Spanish and
French) at Ohio state t'mseisiis . Mr. Ford (Business Admin-
istration | .a George Peabody College; Mr. Pieper (Political
Science) at the University of North Carolina; Miss D. ivies
1 Music) at the Harvard Universit) Library. Mr Hughes, who
was mi Sabbatical Lease the sec ond semester of last year,
linished his work at Northwestern University and was awarded
the Mastei ol Musk degree.
Dr. Barker taught at Fiirmaii University, and at the end
ol the summer he and Mrs. Barker, as Marseille's representa-
tives, attended a (amp conference held under the auspices ut
the Danlorth foundation. Dr. Briggs taught again at Appala-
chian State Teachers College m Boone, North Carolina, and
Dr. Gritlitts taught at the University of Tennessee.
Miss Sellick directed and sang leads in musicals at the
Gateway Musical Theater, near Ocean City, New Jersey. Mr.
and Mrs. Faddy were also in the company, Mrs. Eaddy as
accompanist and Mr. Eaddy as a singer. Miss Craven spent
the summer in Maine acting and directing in the Camden Hills
Dr. Buchanan for the fourth summer was the Business
Manager at Camp Sequoyah, Weavers ille, North Carolina.
Miss Crews taught at the Smoky Mountains Music Camp in
Gatlinburg in June and worked in the Personnel Office the
rest of the summer. Mrs. Largen also worked in the Personnel
Office most of the summer; in August she attended a Red
Cross Aquatic School in North Carolina.
The Queeners attended the Democratic National Conven-
tion. While in Chicago they stayed in the home of the Robert
F. Smiths, '48 (Barbara Eggleston, '49). Bob is a graduate-
student at the University of Chicago.
Dr. Case, as chairman of the faculty group studying the
question, "What is a Christian College?" attended the Earlham
College Workshop, one of the area conferences on that subject.
This national study is being sponsored by the Commissions
on Christian Higher Education of the Association of American
Colleges and National Council of Churches.
Dr. McClelland attended a conference in Nashville on
regulations for the certification of teachers by the State of
Tennessee. Miss Grierson attended a meeting of the American
Library Association in New York. Several of the faculty at-
tended or taught in church conferences.
Many of the faculty traveled— to California, Oregon, Can-
ada, New England, Florida, in fact to almost esery State in
The School Musician magazine has been running a series
on "Eminent Ladies of School Music" and Miss Crews was the
"eminent lady" in last December's issue.
Mr. Bushing continues on lease for graduate study at the
University of Tennessee but is this year handling the editorial
supervision of the Special Studies program.
Mr. Cooper has been granted a scar's leave of absence to
teach at the University of Tennessee.
Miss Bryant, who worked in the Personnel Office last sear,
is now working at the Aluminum Company ol America, in
Alcoa. Mrs. Chamberlain, formerly in the Student-Help Of-
fice, is working at the Iowa State College in Ames, ss Ik n
her husband is doing graduate ssork. Miss Charlotte Johnson
is at the Worcester, Massachusetts, Art Museum, teaching
in their public education program. Mr. Dashiell is continuing
his graduate studs at the State Universit) ol Ioss.i. lossa City.
Mr. (Colter is teaching at the Universit) oi Georgia. Miss
Owen is working lor the Provident Life and Accident Insurance
( ompany in Chattanooga. Mrs. Currie is at her home in Ohio,
helping her son and his I. mills inose into a nesv home this fall.
Miss Cowdrick, who taught French at Maryville from
1939 to 1948, and her mother are nosv living in Colorado
THE 133RD COMENCEMENT
The 1952 Commencement season began with the first of
two presentations of "Macbeth" on Friday, May 16. Saturday,
the 17th, was Alumni Day, with the Senior Class Chapel
Service in the morning, reunion class luncheons at noon, and
the annual Alumni Dinner in the evening.
On Sunday morning, the Baccalaureate Service was held,
with the New Providence Presbyterian Church joining with
the College at Alumni Gymnasium, the sermon by President
Ralph W. Lloyd being on the theme, "The Onward Look."
The Commencement Vespers sermon was by Rev. Dr.
Harold Gordon Harold, '27.
Other usual events followed on Monday and Tuesday.
At the Graduation Exercises on Wednesday, May 21, last
minute word brought news that the plane of Dr. Henry Smith
Leiper, the speaker, was grounded, and that he would not
arrive. President Lloyd spoke extemporaneously in his place on
the subject "Questions Asked After Graduation." This was
an unprecedented situation at Maryville.
The graduates in the Class of 1952 numbered 157, of
whom 11 completed their work at mid-year, 139 at Commence-
ment, and 7 during this summer.
Three honorary degrees were conferred.
Doctor of Science upon Vincent Talbott Shipley, M. D.,
a graduate of Maryville College in the Class of 1912, and now
a prominent physician of Philadelphia. Dr. Shipley holds the
degree of M. D. from the University of Pennsylvania Medical
School and that of Master of Medical Science from the Graduate
School of the University of Pennsylvania. He has practiced
medicine for thirty years in Philadelphia, where he is on the
staffs of Presbyterian Hospital and Stetson Hospital. For
twenty-three years he served also on the faculty of the Graduate
School of the University of Pennsylvania. In 1935, he became
a Fellow of the American College of Surgery. He is Medical
Director of the Presbyterian Minister's Fund.
Doctor of Divinity upon Harold Gordon Harold, Ph.D., a
graduate of Maryville College in the Class of '27, and now
Pastor of the Bellefield Presbyterian Church, Pittsburgh. Dr.
Harold is a graduate of Princeton Theological Seminary, and
holds the Ph.D. degree from the University of Edinburgh,
Scotland. He has held three pastorates— in Mt. Holly and
Newark, New Jersey, and in Pittsburgh, where he has been
since 1948. xMrs. Harold (Betty Jane Sharp) also is a Mary-
ville College graduate ('29).
Doctor of Laws upon Hardy Liston, prominent Negro edu-
cator, President of Johnson C. Smith University, Charlotte,
North Carolina. He is a native of South Carolina, holds the
degrees of Bachelor of Science and Master of Arts from the
University of Chicago, and the honorary degree of Doctor of
Pedagogy from the institution of which he is now President.
His career has included service at Kittrel College, Slater
State Normal, and Winston Salem College in North Carolina.
For twelve years he was Dean of Knoxville (Tennessee) Col-
lege. In 1943 he became Executive Vice-President and in
1947 President of Johnson C. Smith University. He is Editor of
The Quarterly Review of Higher Education Among Negroes,
and has filled various important places in higher education
and the Church.
The Class of 1902
Fifty-Year Certificates were awarded to the three living
members of the Class of 1902. No one of them was able to be
present, although all sent greetings.
Helen Elaine Ervin is now Mrs. W. E. Roberts, of Las
Vegas, New Mexico. She wrote that she had lived on an iso-
lated ranch for forty years and so had no news to send.
Arthur Holtsinger lives in nearby Dandridge, Tennessee,
but because of an illness at Commencement time could not
come. He is Clerk and Master of the Chancery Court, Jeffer-
Maine Stebbins married Richard W. Post, '99, and in
September, 1902, they sailed to Siam as missionaries. They
lived and worked there, most of the time in Petchaburi, until
World War II. They spent six months in the internment camp
in Bangkok before being repatriated in 1942. Mr. Post died
in 1947. Mrs. Post lives in Grandview, Tennesee, but her
health prevented her from coming to Commencement.
Doctors Harold, Liston, Shipley
PROFESSOR KIGER RETIRES
At the 1952 Commencement last May, it was announced
that John Herbert Kiger, Assistant Professor of History, was
retiring from his place on the Maryville College faculty.
Professor Kiger gradu-
ated at Maryville College
with cum laude rank in
1919, and was a member of
the Maryville faculty from
January, 1924 until May,
1952, a period of twenty-
eight and a half years. Dur-
ing the first twelve and a
half years he taught Bible;
during the past sixteen years
he has taught History.
Since his graduation from
Maryville College, Mr. Kiger
has studied at Bethany Col-
lege, Oberlin College, Lane
Theological Seminary ( two
years ) , Duke University,
University of North Carolina,
and Ohio State University.
He holds a master's degree from each of the last two. He
taught three and a half years at high schools in Ohio and
Tennessee before joining the Maryville faculty.
His long connection with Maryville College has been
marked by his careful and extensive academic preparation, his
conscientious attention to his work, his loyalty, and his dedica-
tion to a life of Christian service.
Mr. and Mrs. Kiger are continuing to make their home in
Maryville, where Mrs. Kiger is teaching in the county schools.
Their daughter, Sara Jo, '49 ( now Mrs. Carl W. Wilson ) is in
California, and their son, Alan, ex '50, is stationed in Norfolk.
MARYVILLE'S SIXTY-YEAR FOOTBALL RECORD
At the pre-season community-college football dinner on
September 15, President Lloyd gave a number of facts from a
complete tabulation be has made of Maryville's sixty years of
intercollegiate football. He has found written reports of foot-
ball seasons back to L898, and lias gathered a few verbal and
written facts about the seasons between 1892, when the first
intercollegiate game was probably played by a Maryville team,
and 1898. A picture of that first team, of which Kin Takahashi
was coach and captain, was taken about 1893 or 1894 and has
been published frequently.
There was no team in 1898 or 1899, but President Lloyd
pointed out that beginning with the season of 1900 (with a
schedule of two games) Maryville College has played inter-
collegiate football every year except those of 1901 and three
years during World War II (19-13, 1944, 1945).
The total number of games played from 1900 through
1951 was 390. Of these Maryville won 199, lost 170, and tied
There have been three seasons in which the team was
undefeated in regular season play. In 1903, Maryville won all
its 5 games. In 1915, there were 6 wins, no losses, and one
tie. In 1946, the first year of football after World War II,
Maryville won 9 and lost none in the regular season. This
record brought an invitation to play in the "Tangerine Bowl"
in Florida, where Maryville lost.
There have been four seasons when only one game was
lost (1902, 1921, 1941, 1947). In the first two of these, the
loss was to the University of Tennessee.
There have been four seasons when Maryville lost all its
games (1900, 1904, 1950, 1951).
Prior to the middle 1930's, Maryville's schedule usually
included games with the larger universities of the South, gen-
erally considered by the universities as "warm-up" or "breather"
games. Often they were just that and resulted in one-sided
scores. But occasionally, before the now familiar "big-time
football" programs at these universities, Maryville teams won
or came near winning.
Here are some further details in the record compiled by
President Lloyd: ( 1 ) Maryville College played the University
of Tennessee 25 times between 1900 and 1936. Of these 25
games Maryville won but two (1903 and 1906), tied one
(1924), and lost the others. Some of the losses were by big
scores (for example, 41-0 in 1928 and 60-0 in 1932.) But
some of the losses were by close scores: in 1910 it was
13-0, in 1918 it was 19-7, in 1921 it was 7-0, in 1926 it
was 6-0, and in 1927, it was 7-0 again. (2) There were
20 games with the University of Kentucky between 1907
and 1938. We never succeeded in winning one, although
the 1927 game was a tie (6-6), and the score was only 5-2 in
1907, was 12-5 in 1910, was 19-0 in 1917, and was 13-6 in
1925. After the tie in 1927, we lost 40-0 in 1929, and in the
most recent game played (1938), the score was 46-7. (3)
The record shows three early football games with the University
of Alabama (in 1905, 1906, 1907), which Alabama won 17-0,
6-0, and 17-0. (4 (Before World War I there were four
games with Vanderbilt and there was another in 1929, all lost
by one-sided scores. (5) The record shows one game with
Georgia Tech (in 1906), with a tie score of 6-6; a game with
Mississippi State in 1916 resulted in a tic score of 7-7.
Before World War I Maryville played a rather large
proportion of her games each year against these universities,
usually for the practice benefit of the universities and some
comparative financial benefit for Maryville's small athletic
budget, though often with excessive physical damage. In those
days fewer small colleges had teams. This continued with
Tennessee and Kentucky into the 1930's, even after college
teams became more available for competition, and with con-
siderable sustained success on Maryville's part in the 1920*1.
The development of "big-time football" at these universities
has made games with smaller, unsubsidized teams like that at
Maryville, something of the past only, but the very prominence
of these "big" teams makes the record interesting.
The percentage of wins against liberal arts colleges of
comparable size has been overwhelmingly in Maryville's favor.
For example, Maryville College has won 18, tied one, and lost
only 11 of the 30 games played since 1903 with one of her
strongest traditional rivals.
The main values of intercollegiate athletics, however, are
not in the win and loss columns. Maryville has won its share
of games and it is hoped she can continue to do so, while at
the same time she maintains her high academic standards and
her no-subsidization policy. It is increasingly hard to win on
this basis in a subsidizing athletic world, but the College's
policy is controlled by die conviction that the loss of games is
less serious than would be the loss of standards and principle.
1952 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
September 20— Hiwassee College Home
September 27— State College, Jacksonville, Ala. ..Home
October 4— Centre College Away
October 11— East Tennessee State College Away
October 18— Emory and Henry College Home
October 25— Carson-Newman College (1) Away
November 1— Georgetown (Ky.) College Homecom'g
November 8— Carson-Newman College (2) Home
Many alumni will recall the Artists Series of 1937-38 and
the delightful concert given by the Trapp Family, then on
their first American tour. Since then the Trapp Choir has
become one of the most popular attractions in die concert
world. They have been written up in Beader's Digest, The
American Magazine, Time; and many newspapers have carried
feature stories about them. They also have made many record-
ings (some for Victor Bed Seal), and they have opened their
own summer music camp in Vermont.
The Trapp Family will again appear at Maryville College
as the first number on the 1952-53 series. Monday evening,
November 17. The second recital on the scries will be given
January 23 by Luigi Silva, cellist. Mr. Silva, known as "The
Pagannini of the Cello," was Formerly artist teacher of cello
at the Eastman School of Music, but resigned lour years ago
to devote more of his time to concertizing. He still docs some
teaching ol vcr\ advanced students at Juilliard. and at present
is engaged in re-editing the entire cello literature for G.
Schirmer, music publisher.
Season tickets, including reserved seats, are $3.50, and may
be obtained by writing Miss Dorothy Home, Chairman of the
\rti\t Series Committee. Maryville College.
Floor Plan — First Level
Seating estimated: Chapel main floor 805, balcony 315;
Little Chapel 100. Chapel platform is 58 x 30 feet, with
estimated seating capacity of 225. Seating of Eliza-
beth R. Voorhees Chapel was 683 on main floor and
124 in balcony. Size of Voorhees auditorium was ap-
proximately 63x90 feet; of the new Chapel 74x120
feet. The open Colonnade is 165 feet long and 15 feet
wide, has reinforced concrete pillars, and is covered by
extending the theater roof. The standard theater stage
floor has trap doors to storage rooms below. Lines
on drawing show two stage wagons and the cyclorama
The New Chapel
At this writing the architects are pushing through the work-
ing drawings of the Chapel, trying to have them in time to per-
mit the completion of contractors' bids before Founders Day. If
this schedule holds, and if there is an acceptable bid, the plan
is to hold ground-breaking ceremonies in connection with the
Founders Day Exercises.
The April issue of this Bulletin reported that Schweikher
and Elting of Chicago and Barber and McMurry of Knoxville
had been engaged as Associate Architects. In May, the Di-
rectors approved the design and preliminary drawings.
When the Elizabeth R. Voorhees Chapel, erected in 1906,
was destroyed by fire on the night of March 26, 1947, efforts
began to secure funds and to determine the kind of building
The donors of the Fine Arts Center made possible an
undreamed of replacement and expansion of music and art
facilities. That left the Chapel and drama and speech facilities
to be provided.
The first studies assumed that the new chapel auditorium
would be used also for plays, but gradually the conviction
grew that there should be separate auditoriums and stages.
The present plans are on that basis, although it means consider-
ably more space and some more cost. The first thought was
that the new Chapel should have white pillars like those of the
old Chapel. But it was soon evident that the stone pillars
required for a fireproof building would be very expensive and
merely decorative. When the Fine Arts Center was built in
contemporary style, it became necessary to take it into account
in planning the style of the Chapel. So the conception has
evolved into a design which is contemporary, original, simple,
appropriate, comprehensive, and economical.
The floor plans of the first and second levels with ex-
planatory designations are reproduced below. There is no
basement except under the theater stage area where there are
rooms for storage, heating connections, and caretakers' quarters.
The Samuel Tyndale Wilson Chapel is in fact, as the
drawings show, an assembly of three buildings linked together
around a large center court 60 by 45 feet in size. The entrances
are through this center court. The entire length of the three
parts is 285 feet (a football field is 300 feet) and the width
is 94 feet. Over the theater stage is a standard stagehouse
60 feet high, and beside the open court a 60-foot campanile
which eventually will contain a peal of bells.
The materials now contemplated are gray brick, reinforced
concrete, steel, aluminum, glass, and a limited amount of wood.
The center court will be enclosed on three sides by walls of
glass. The stagehouse will be of brick, the campanile of steel.
The location will be the general area of the old Chapel.
The building will be set down the hill about 60 feet from the
road which runs in front of Anderson and Baldwin Halls, and
will extend across the area. The chapel end will be toward
Carnegie Hall and the theater end toward the Fine Arts Center.
The entrance to the center court will be at about the center
of the old Chapel, in line with the walk which runs from
Thaw Hall and the Book Store.
Floor Plan — Second Level
Although not indicated on the drawing, a standard stage house approximately 60 x 30 feet in size, designed for overhead handling
of scenery, rises 60 feet above the theater stage floor. There is no seating balcony in the theater but there are rear gallery
rooms for stage light control and for projection, film storage and rewinding. The center court has no roof. The proposed
campanile and carillon is not shown but is designed to stand apart from the building, on the campus side, in line with the
THE 1953 FEBRUARY MEETINGS
The 77th series of the February Meetings will be
held February 4-12, 1953. The leaders will be Rev. Howard
Moody Morgan, D.D., of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and the
singing will be directed by Rev. Sidney E. Stringham, D.D.,
of St. Louis,
This will be the fourth time that Dr. Morgan has been the
leader (1937, 1941, 1949, 1953). It will be the thirtieth year
for Dr. Stringham. He has missed only two years (of which
last year was one) since he directed the singing thirty-two
The morning services will be held in Alumni Gymnasium
and the evening services in one of the churches. The Meetings
have been held year by year, in times of peace and war, pros-
perity and depression. Their value continues to be very great.
The Choir records, announced in the Bulletin last April,
arc now on sale at the College Book Store and may be ordered
by mail. They are in a very attractive souvenir album; there
are three vinylite, non-breakable records, six sides ( including
the Alma Mater), 78 RPM. The cost is $5.00 per album plus
-iOe for mailing. Checks should be made payable to the Mary-
ville College Book Store.
Are you aware that the income-tax law was changed
in July to increase, from 15 to 20 pel cent of an indivi-
dual's adjusted gross income, the limit for income-tax
deductions for individuals for contributions to charitable
educational, religious, and Other similar organizations?
This is applicable to taxable years beginning after
December 31, 1951. And it means, ol course, that this
year, when Maryville so needs i;ilts lor current expenses,
for the Chapel, tor other improvements, tli.it vim can give
a higher percentage of your income without paying tax
DR. QUEENER-TWENTY-FIVE YEARS
Verton Madison Queener of the Class of 1924 this fall
began his twenty-sixth year as a member of the Maryville
He has not actually been
on the campus a full twenty-
five years since he was on
leave of absence for one year
(1934)-1935) doing gradu-
ate study, and was on leave
three years during World
War II (1943-1946) at
Washington. D. C, engaged
in government service. But
ever since the fall of 1927
he has been a member of the
Faculty. Therefore, he is
counted a member of the
"Twenty-Five Year Club."
Dr. Queener is a native Tennessean and graduated at
Maryville College in 1924. He received the MA. degree from
the University of Tennessee in 1930, and the Ph.D. degree
from Indiana University in 1940. He has done graduate study
also at the University of Chicago and the University of North
For three years after graduation from Maryville College
he taught civics and economics in Portsmouth, Ohio. High
School. He then joined the Maryville College Faculty and is
at present Professor of History and Chairman of the Division
cil Social Si iences,
During mOSt ol Ins years here he has been the very Success-
ful coach ol the debating teams and his won national recogni-
tion in the ForenslCS held. He has written on various historical
subjects, is a popular speaker, and is an active political leader
Mr. and Mrs. Raphael Tiffany (Virginia Carter, '31),
their second child, a daughter, Jean Anne, July 21, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard McAllister ( Florence Broyles, ex
'31), their second child, a son, John Henry, May 11, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Badgett, '36 ( Marguerite Gray,
'37), twin daughters, Carol Marguerite and Rosemary Patton,
May 14, 1952. Mr. and Mrs Badgett have two other children,
Thomas and Kay.
Mr. and Mrs. Glover A. Leitch, '36 ( Helen Chambers,
'37), their fourth child, a son, Kevin Chambers, February 4,
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Blair, '38 ( Bernice Cathcart, '40),
their first child, a son, Stephen Edward, April 29, 1952.
Rev. and Mrs. Paul F. Bauer (Marian Lodwick, '38),
their fourth child, a son, John William, September 25, 1951.
Dr. and Mrs. C. Edward Galbreath (Martha S. Watson,
'38), their second child, a son, Donald Bruce, August 27, 1952.
Dr. and Mrs. William L. Wood, '38 (Polly Hudspeth, ex
'41), their fourth child, a daughter, Amy Pauline, March 26,
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Orr, '39, their second child, a
daughter, Elizabeth Janine, May 16, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Lynn Birchfiel, ex '41, their third child,
a daughter, Cheryl Denise, December 31, 1951.
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Hartsfield (Mary Clarke Caldwell, ex
'41), their third child, a daughter, Susan Elizabeth, April 12,
Capt. and Mrs. J. Vernon Lloyd, '41, their second child,
a daughter, Patrica Jean, July 7, 1952.
Rev. and Mrs. Raymond E. Pittman ( Margaret Lodwick,
'41), their third son, Edward William, May 12, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Lewis (Marian Jenkins, '42), their
third child, a son, Michael Rex, June 5, 1952.
Dr. and Mrs. Quentin Myers, '42 (Elizabeth Ann Huddle-
ston, '41), their first child, a daughter, Ellen Frances, July
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Allen Cunningham ( Margaret Graham
Proffitt, '42), their second child, a daughter, Charlotte Jane,
August 16, 1952.
Major and Mrs. Paul Treadwell ( Kathryn Estes Treadwell,
'42), their fourth child, a son, David Estes, April 19, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Hamersley (Janet Brown, '43),
their second child, a son, Loren Mark, September 6, 1952.
Rev. and Mrs. Hal B. Lloyd, '43, their first child, a son,
Mark Frazier, August 2, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Sinclair (Jane Elizabeth Metcalf,
'43), their first child, a son, Thomas Hart, April 29, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles V. Landis (Edith Monroe, '43),
their second child, a daughter, Susan Cook, April 20, 1952.
Rev. and Mrs. Harold R. Eaken, '44, their first child, a
son, Lawrence Harold, May 4, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack H. Richmond (Aimee Wriggins, '44),
their first child, a son, Lester Daniel, June 8, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Leonard (Jessie Fowler, ex '45),
their first child, John Edward, January 11, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Kilby (Agnes Lodwick, ex '45),
their second son, Alan Edward, May 31, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Raoul Lynn (Nancy Towler Russell, '45),
their third child, a son, Bruce, July 18, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Arnold (June Mary Gowanlock,
'46), their first child, a son, David Garrett, August, 1951.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Best, ex '47, their second child, a
son, Mark Preston, April 22, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Quentin Keen (Mary Ann Wilkes, ex '46),
their second daughter, Jeanne Patricia, April, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Claude W. Best (Betty Lou Boyatt, '47),
their second child, a son, Stephen Curtis, August 19, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Sanger (Jane Craig, ex '47), a son,
Noel Pritchard, December 26, 1951.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph P. VanDerKamp (Jean Frances Magill,
'47), their second child, a daughter, Kathryn Jean, April 26,
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Fred Miller ( Mary Jane Tedford,
'47), their first child, a son, James Edward, July 26, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. James E. McCracken ( Merle Henderson,
'48), their first child, a daughter, Susan Lee, April 5, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Voorhees, '47 (Loretta Nunn,
'48), their first child, a daughter, Elizabeth Edwina, May 30,
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Bowman ( Lois Wilkes, ex '47 ) , their
second daughter, Gail Ann, April, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Melville Harris Gaughan, '48, their third
child, a son, David Lawrence, April 20, 1952.
Rev. and Mrs. Allie Clayton, '49 (Bemell Crowder, '48),
their first child, a daughter, Mary Louise, May 23, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Henry, '49, their second child,
a daughter, Diana Lynn, April 10, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Balderson (Jane Martenis, '49), their
first child, a daughter, Donna Jane, May 28, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Browne (Elizabeth McChesney,
'49), their first child, a daughter, Alice Elizabeth, August 20,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rosensteel (Marguerite Priest, '49),
their first child, a daughter, Martha Mae, May 27, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. James Windrim Torrey, '49, ( Marilyn Hart-
pence, '48), their first child, a son, James Christopher, April
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Eckert, ex '50, (Virginia Alice
Clabough, '47), their second child, a son, Douglas Clarke, May
Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Rieck (Jean Carolyn Enfield, '50),
their first child, a son, Carl Alfred George, Jr., July 25, 1952.
Lt. j.g. and Mrs. Paul Alan Kiger, ex '50, their first child,
a son, James Alan, August 13, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. James Dennis Lillard, '50, their first child,
a son, James Dennis, Jr., August, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Campbell, '51 (Virginia Hand, '49),
their first child, a daughter, Jenny Lynn, August 25, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. James Edward Ricketts (Gloria Measamer,
'51), their first child, a daughter, Cathy Louise, September 11,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Haines Schwoebel, '51 (Barbara Stid-
ham, ex '52), their first child, a daughter, Mary Hope, August
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Keener Shanton ( Peggy Wakefield,
ex '51), their first child, a son, Samuel Keener, Jr., June 1,
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh F. Hamil, '52, their third child, a
daughter, Nancy Lynn, August 7, 1952.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Parvin, '52 (Lois Jeanne Deobler,
'50), their first child, a son, Rex Louis, April 29, 1952.
Are you just a card in the alumni files? Why
not become an active member by sending in your
$2 to the Alumni Office.
CLASS OF 1952 REPORTS
(Sec also Marriages)
Charles Edward Allen, Jr.— Attending Louisville Presby-
terian Seminary, Louisville, Kentucky.
Janus Ralph Allison— Attending University of Chicago Law
Jesse T. Anderson— Attending University of Tennessee
Cora F. Anthony— Teaching high school mathematics in
DeKalb County, Georgia. Living with Emily McLain in De-
Carol Helen Barnett— On the music faculty at James Milli-
ken University, Decatur, Illinois, and working for a music
Katherine Blackburn McNiel— Plans to get a job in Chicago
while husband is in seminary; worked this summer at Camp
Beinberg, Palatine, Illinois.
Mary Blackshear— Teaching in Springbrook School, Alcoa.
Robert E. Bleiler— Plans to attend graduate school.
Barbara Blum Mabry— Doing writing and production work
with Atlanta School System's department of radio education.
Wilma Borter— Teaching foods and nutrition at Millburn
High School, Millburn, New Jersey.
Branin A. Boyd— Doing physics research at Franklin In-
stitute Labs and graduate work at the University of Pennsyl-
Harriet Brown— Teaching at Everett High School, Mary-
Mary Ann Browne— Entering Bowman Gray Medical
School, Winston-Salem, North Carolina.
Elizabeth Ann Brunskill— Working on Master's degree in
religious education at Assembly's Training School, Richmond,
Allan B. Caldwell— Studying for Ph.D. at Johns Hopkins
University, Baltimore, Maryland.
Ethel Caldwell Carden— Housekeeping in Knoxville.
James Callaway— Attending Vanderbilt University Medical
Lee Cook— Attending Western Theological Seminary,
Wallace E. Cornett— Employed by Carbon and Carbide
Chemicals Company, K-25, Oak Ridge, Tennessee.
Claude A. Cowan— Attending McCormick Theological Sem-
Thomas W. Cramer— Employed by Fulton Sylphon Co.,
Knoxville. Plans to work on master's degree at University of
Tennessee night school.
Mary Elizabeth Crawford— Monticello, New York. Work-
ing for the General Adjustment Bureau.
Robert T. Cuthill— Attending Louisville Presbyterian Sem-
Bonnie W. Davis— Plans to study for medical technology
Jean Davis— Teaching general science and physical edu-
cation at Henry Grady High School in Atlanta.
George Da> — Attending San Francisco Theological Semin-
ary, San Anselmo, California.
William Deihl- Teaching at University of Texas and work-
ing for master's degree in music composition.
Elizabeth Dinkle-Working in office of Frontier Nursing
Jessie Dye— Teaches second grade at Hightstown, New
Marilyn D. Edge— Attends McCormick Theological Sem-
inary, majoring in church social work.
Nannctte Fnloc— Associate Teen-Age Program Director in
the Corpus Christi, Texas, Y.W.C.A.
Walter English— Entering Temple University Medical
William A. Espenshadc— Underwriters Development Train-
ing Program with the Insurance Company of North America
Mary Thomas Ethridgc— Teaching at Alnwick School,
William O. Faulkner, Jr.— Attending graduate school at
the University of Tennessee.
Ronald V. Fleming-Princeton Theological Seminary,
Princeton, New Jersey.
Robert S. Fuller— Graduate Assistant in meteorology at
Penn State College.
Nina Ruth Gillette-Teaching in an elementary school near
Thad Godwin-Address Pvt. William T. Godwin, Jr.,
US53126089, Co. L, 1st Tng. Gp., QMRTC, Fort Lee, Virginia.
Bobbie Graves— Working at City Drugstore, Maryville.
Donald L. Gray— Resides in Edwardsville, Illinois and
works at the Alton State Hospital as a psychiatric social worker.
Virginia ( Cooper ) teaches 3rd grade in Edwardsville.
Ralph Greaser— Working for Commonwealth Insurance
Company in Knoxville.
Billy M. Grinstead— Expects to be called into the armed
Hugh Hamil— Teaching physical education and coaching
at Greenback High School, Greenback, Tennessee.
Joy Hayes— Teaching first grade at Belle Meade School in
John Hendricks— Attending Western Theological Seminary
and serving as student minister at the Third Presbyterian
Church in Steubenville, Ohio.
Joy Hickman— Young Adult Program Director of the Y.W.
C.A. at Green Bay, Wisconsin.
Dorothy Johnston Hill— Lives in Montgomery, Alabama;
her husband is a mechanical engineer and she works for the
Alabama Power Company.
Charles W. Holsinger— Attending Western Theological
June Hood— Teaching piano at Straford College, Danville,
Herbert Hoover— 2nd Lieut, in the USMC, stationed in
George D. Howell, Jr.— Employed by the Carbide and
Carbon Chemicals Company, K-25, Oak Ridge, Tennessee.
Beverly Jacobi Kincaid— Teaching grades 1-4 at Ganado
Mission School, Ganado, Arizona.
Galen W. Johnson, Jr.— Coaching soft ball and basket ball
at Richards High School, Richards, Missouri.
Tom Jones— Attending Louisville Presbyterian Seminary.
Robert Kces— Working for Carbide and Carbon Chemicals
Company, Oak Ridge.
Thomas P. Kill. •> -2nd Lieut, in the USMC, stationed at
Mary Hume Kelton— Teaching first grade in General Tink-
er School, a new school on MacDill Field, Tampa, Florida.
Janet Kihlgren— Teaching the first three grades at the
Embudo Presbyterian Mission School at Dixon, New Mexico.
Peggy Kettles— Working in the Engineering Reports section
of K-2"> ..t Oak Ridge.
In Sun Kim— Working at Duquesne steel mill; plans to
carry some work at University of Pittsburg.
James L. Kren— Attending Louisville Presbyterian Semin-
Ruth Kuckherman— Working in the Girls' Industrial School
for Juvenile Delinquents at Delaware, Ohio.
Mary Edith Lancaster— Teaching second grade at Dana,
Walter John Lange— In the Air Force.
Ruby Laster— Attending Physical Therapy School, Baruch
Center of the Medical College of Virginia.
Ann Leeder— Teaching under the Presbyterian Board of
Foreign Missions in Jullundur City, East Punjab, India. Sailed
Robert Lehr— In the Army. Serving as an interviewer at
Fort George G. Meade, Maryland.
Joyce Lenderman Duffey— Teaching in Manhattan, Kansas,
where her husband is in graduate school.
Mary Elizabeth Lester— Teaching second grade in the
W. D. Thomson School in Atlanta, Georgia.
Annabelle Libby— Teaching 9th grade English at Hubbard
High School, Hubbard, Ohio.
Robert A. Lynn— In the Army; expects to go overseas in
Margaret Shields McClure— Left September 1 for Guam
to be with her husband who is in service there. Expects to
return in spring.
Mary L. McConnell— Working in the office of McConnell's
Inc. in Maryville.
Lena Belle McGaha— Applying for entrance to medical
Emily McLain— Teaching fourth grade in the Winnona
Park School in Decatur, Georgia.
Bert McMahon— Working for the S. H. Kress Company
in Lakeland, Florida.
Lawrence Major— In the Air Force, now serving overseas.
Eva Campbell Maltese— With the National Geographic
Society; lives in Arlington, Virginia.
Janice H. Marion— Working for Presbytertian Ministers'
Fund for Life Insurance, and doing part-time church work
in Columbus, Ohio.
Claire Louise Masters— Working for the Aluminum Com-
pany of America in Alcoa.
Sue Martin Shew— Teaching while husband attends Prince-
ton Theological Seminary.
Wesley P. Miles— Attending Princeton Theological Semin-
Carolyn Miller— Teaching in Girls' College, Cairo, Egypt,
under United Presbyterian Church.
Rosalie Anne Munson— Working at Eastman Kodak Com-
pany and taking voice lessons at Eastman School of Music,
Rochester, New York.
Dick Newman— Attending Union Theological Seminary in
David Nolen— Works at Tennessee Products and Chemi-
cal Corporation, and plans to enroll in the Y.M.C.A. night law
school this fall, in Nashville.
Russell Owens— Attending McCormick Theological Semin-
Louise Packard— Attending Biblical Seminary in New York
C. Eugene Parks, Jr.— Working with the New York State
Neale Pearson— Expects to enter the Armed Services this
Joan A. Piatt— At end of August still waiting for her visa
to journey to Iran as a missionary teacher.
Janet Whiting Poling— Teaching fifth grade in Franklin
Township outside of Pittsburgh, while Del attends Western
Mary Jo Pribble— Plans indefinite.
Laura Ann Pritchett— Teaching 4th grade in Cook School
in Atlanta, Georgia.
Clarence L. Reaser— Attending Princeton Theological Sem-
David D. Reed— Attending Yale Divinity School, New
David H. Reeve— Chemist for International Mineral and
Chemical Corporation, Lakeland, Florida.
Mary Jo Richardson— Working with an advertising agency
in New York and studying piano.
Betty Roach George— Living in Columbus, Ohio, while
her husband is overseas, and helping teach in a nursery school.
William Robinson— Teaching at Chilhowee View and di-
recting music at the Everett Hills Baptist Church in Maryville.
William Fred Rogers— Working at the X-10 section of
Carbide and Carbon Chemicals Co., Oak Ridge.
Barbara Rosensteel— Expects to be in the women's medical
specialist corps in the occupational therapy course.
Barbara Sandos— Living in Woodlyn, Pennsylvania, and
teaching junior high school music and orchestra in Ridley Town-
Shirley Ann Schue— Teaching fourth grade at Kaley School
in South Bend, Indiana.
Charlie Schwenke, Jr.— Attending McCormick Theological
Seminary. Did parish work in Texas this summer.
Grade Scruggs— Teaching physical education in Clinton
High School, Clinton, Tennessee.
Carson Seeley— Studying German and Philosophy at the
University of Tennessee graduate school.
Grant Sharp— Coaching and teaching at Loudon, Ten-
Earl Shellkopf— In the Army, taking basic training at
Indiantown Gap, Pennsylvania.
John Elmer Shields— At Fort Jackson, Columbia, South
Carolina, in the 28th Division of 8th Army.
Helen Joan Sims— Dietetic intern at Michael Reese Hos-
James W. Smith— Employed by the Carbide and Carbon
Chemicals Company at Oak Ridge.
Mary Lee Snodderly— Teaching music in Blount County.
Doris Somerville— Attending University of Tennessee gra-
duate school majoring in English.
William Alvin Springfield— Pharmeceutical detailer with
the Lederle Laboratories. Lives in Ardmore, Pennsylvania.
Beryl Stewart— Teaching first grade in Haworth, New
Donald C. Stilwell— Attending Garrett Biblical Institute,
Ella Louise Swift— Teaching 2nd grade in Catonsville,
Ralph G. Thiesse— Attending McCormick Theological Sem-
Elizabeth Louise Thomas— Employed at Oak Ridge.
John Laurence Thompson— In Signal Corps;has just finish-
ed basic training at Camp Gordon, Georgia.
Joan Titley— Attending the University of Illinois Library
School and working in the Education Library there.
William Kennedy Upham— Attending McCormick Theo-
Austin Van Pelt— Attending Louisville Presbyterian Semin-
ary. Elenor ( Kramer ) is teaching third grade in Louisville.
Frank S. Vigh— Attending Western Theological Seminary.
Jack Waka— Attending Princeton Theological Seminary.
Laurence Wallace— Teaching music in the public schools
of McCrory, Arkansas.
Margaret Anne Warren— Studying voice and working in
New York City.
Sue Watson— Teaching social science in the Mcnaul School
(a Presbyterian high school for Spanish-speaking children) in
Albuquerque, New Mexico.
Glenn Watts— Attending the University of Tennessee Medi-
cal School, Memphis,
Gerald Wheat— Attending Pittsburg-Xenia Theological Sem-
inary, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Oneda Whitehead White— Teaching at Brown School,
Gerald E. WilliarPS— Graduate study at the University of
Newell Witherspoon— Attending Vanderbilt University
graduate school majoring in Economics.
Hazel Deane Wood Kees— Working in the office of Carbide
and Carbon Chemicals Company in Oak Ridge.
Morna Ruth Wright— Teaching 3rd grade in the Stevens
School, Easton, Pennsylvania.
Philip Ware Zebley— Attending Western Theological Sem-
Hubert C. Welsh, '30, to Katherine Thompson, June 19,
Carol C. Cushma.., '31, to Ralph G. Hoag, February 23,
1952, in Washington, D. C.
Alma Joslyn Whiffen, '37, to Walter Lane Barksdale,
June 27, 1952, at Pitman, New Jersey.
Walter Preston West, '38, to Adeline Dickinson, June 14,
Julius M. Nicely, Jr., '41, to Christine Moore, April 11,
1952, at Marietta, Georgia.
George Drury Webster, '41, to Margaret Ann Kilpatrick,
May 3, 1952, in Washington, D.C.
Livingston Reid Hislop, ex '45, to June Evans, September
Mary Ruth Barber, '47, to Joseph Allen Garza, June 15,
1952 at Knoxville.
Doris Jane Cook, '48, to David Dickson Reed, '52, August
21, 1952, in Baltimore, Maryland.
Margaret Elise Frazier, '48, to Roy Sidney Oakes, Septem-
ber 22, 1952, in Blaine, Tennessee.
Elsie Louise Onifer, '48, to Ira W. Deep, June 7, 1952.
Lt. James B. M. Frost, '49, to Lt. Barbara H. Learned,
April 13, 1952.
J. Rush Lester, ex '49, to Ann Harper, April 5, 1952, in
San Diego, California.
Theron H. Burchfield, ex '50, to Octative Jane Stratton,
June 21, 1952, in Townsend, Tennessee.
John P. Ferris, '50 to Patricia Ann Morris, June 7, 1952,
at Silverton, Ohio.
Edward Leonard Heerschap, '50, to Marianna Elizabeth
Brogden, ex '52, June 25, 1952, in Nashville, Tennessee.
Dorothy Jean Lambert, '50, to Robert Herron, June 5,
1952, in Maryville.
Jane M. McCullough, '50, to Richard Lugo, August 23,
1952, in New York.
Beverley Cecil Musick, '50, to Preston Mulford, '50, June
14, 1952, in Fredericksburg, Virginia.
Alice Huddleston, '51, to James P. Lester, '51, April 20,
1952, in Maryville.
Phyllis Ann Jackson, '51, to Willard Cumnungs Moser,
May 30, 1952, in Boston, Massachusetts.
Sarah Huie Kemp, '51, to Ralph Meredith Farrar, August
30, 1952, in Acworth, Georgia.
Rebecca Elenor Kramer, '51, to Wesley Austin Van Pelt,
'52, June 11, 1952, at Maryville.
Harriet M. McClain, '51, to Robert Lopez, June 23, 1952,
at Luke Air Force Base, near Phoenix, Arizona.
Hershell Gerald Merriman, '51, to Betty Jo Yearout, July
5, 1952, at Maryville
Letitia Gibboncy Plowman, '51, to David H. Scheffey,
December 29, 1951.
Dora Evalyn Smith, '51, to Russell Carl Owens, '52, May
23, 1952, in Knoxville.
Charles S. Williams, '51, to Anne Elizabeth Robison,
ex '54, August 28, 1952, in Atlanta, Georgia.
Lt. Raymond D. Smith, ex '51, to Marilyn Adrian, May
24, 1952, at Darien, Connecticut.
Ida Katherine Blackburn, '52, to Paul Rector McNiel, '50,
May 28, 1952, in Knoxville.
Barbara Blum, '52, to Charles Charlton Mabry, '50, June 7,
1952, in Knoxville.
Ethel Hagan Caldwell, '52, to Alvin Eugene Carden, '50,
June 14, 1952, at Lawrenceburg, Tennessee.
Donald Lester Gray, '52, to Virginia Elinor Cooper, ex
'53, August 2, 1952, in Baltimore, Maryland.
Beverly Jean Jacobi, '52, to David Reed Kincaid, ex '52,
July 12, 1952, in Point Pleasant, New Jersey.
Dorothy Louise Johnston, '52, to Ed Hill, June 14, 1952,
in Montgomery, Alabama.
Helen Sue Martin, '52, to John Stewart Shew, '51, August
7, 1952, in Bloomington, Illinois.
E. Elizabeth Roach, '52, to Edwin F. George, June 7, 1952,
in Columbus, Ohio.
Janet Elizabeth Whiting, '52, to Delbert Renus Poling, '51,
June 14, 1952, in Chatham, New Jersey.
Hazel Deane Wood, '52, to Robert William Kees, '52,
May 21, 1952, at Maryville.
Dorothy Jean Keeble, ex '53, to Hiram Abbitt Scott, Jr.,
ex '53, August 1, 1952, in Maryville.
Lois Augusta Lerch, ex '53, to Rev. Morrell Robinson,
August 26, 1952, in Clearwater, Florida.
Grace E. Myers, ex '53, to Gerald R. Knecht, ex '54,
August 30, 1952, at East Springfield, Pennsylvania.
Barbara N. Paine, ex '53, to Richard D. Stout, July 6,
1951, in Gate City, Virginia.
Raymond Rose, Jr., '53, to Margaret Turley Points, ex
'54, August 23, 1952, in Dry Ridge, Kentucky.
Tasker K. Robinette, '53, to Jean Ellis, '53, August 24,
1952, in Chatam, New Jersey.
Ellen Louise Turner, '54, to Robert Earl Burgreen, '53,
August 23, 1952, in Wilmington, Delaware.
Evelyn Irene Davies, formerly in the Treasurer's Office,
to Robert Ames Mitchell, April 15, 1952, in Lakeland, Florida.
Alice Gayle Goss, formerly in the Treasurer's Office, to
S/Sgt. Charles Luther Warner, Jr., May 2, 1952, in Maryville,
A FAMILY MATTER
When Bill Howell, a freshman this year, was accepted
for membership in the A Cappelli Choir he became the fifth
and last member ol his family to sing in the college choir.
His parents. Professor and Mrs. George D. Howell. '22 (Sarah
Kiskadden, '24), were both in the choir as students, as were
his sister Margaret, '48, and his brother George, Jr., '52.
Here and There
Mrs. J. P. Baldwin (Lydia J. Franklin) suffered severe
injuries in a car accident some months ago. Her home is in
Rev. Homer M. Noble is pastor of the Community Pres-
byterian Church, Oakland, Oregon. Mrs. Noble was the former
Varina Bayless, '06.
President Truman last spring designated Mark A. May as
chairman of the U. S. Advisory Commission on Information.
Dr. May is Professor of Educational Psychology and Director
of the Institute of Human Relations at Yale University, and
has been a member of the Advisory Commission since it was
set up in 1948. Mrs. May was Ruby Charles Patton, '10.
Melville Bliss Rankin, ex '13, visited the campus in Sep-
tember. He is an electrical engineer with a power company
in Akron, Ohio.
Mrs. H. O. Pile (Mary Boggs) and her daughter visited
old friends on the campus this summer on their way home
from a trip to Florida. Mrs. Pile lives on a farm near Circle-
ville, Ohio. She has two living children and one son who was
lost in World War II. She has two grandchildren.
Sarosa R. Melick is teaching in the Kearny High School,
Kearny, New Jersey.
Rev. Keith T. Postlethwaite has resigned from First
Church, Ocean City, Maryland to go to Eastminster Church,
Mrs. F. R. Summerfield ( Peggy Jarrell ) and her husband,
of Charleston, West Virginia, visited on the campus with old
friends in September. Mrs. Summerfield had not been here
for many years and saw many changes.
Mrs. T. C. Lackland, Jr. (Margaret Saville) is teaching
Spanish in the Albany School System, Albany, Ga.
Ralph E. Smith, otherwise known as "Misti" Smith, leads
a very busy and active life in New York City. In a letter to
a friend he describes some of his activities, especially on Sun-
days which he starts with a "Bible Breakfast" at the Sloan
House Y. He has a small car which he calls "Frenchy," and
with its aid he manages to attend several other services
through the day. He teaches Sunday School in some and
sings in the choir in others.
At the meeting of the International College of Surgeons
in Chicago in September, Dr. Robert L. Belt was elected a
Fellow in the College. He and Mrs. Belt (Mary Elizabedi
Bassell, '23) live in Pasadena, California.
Dr. Percy Wilson Buchanan is Director of the Institute
of Asiatic Affairs at the University of Oklahoma, Norman,
Oklahoma. He was formerly in the History Department of
The sixteen-year-old daughter of Frank Minarik, ex '22,
of Tuscon, Arizona, is to be featured sometime this year in
McCall's magazine in one of their "Born to be Best Cook"
series. Two staff members of the magazine went to Tuscon
to prepare the article and took over three hundred pictures,
out of which six or seven will probably be used. Mrs. Minarik,
who died in 1947, was Clarabel Smith, '23.
Eugene W. Stanbery and his family visited old friends
on the campus this past summer. Mr. Stanbery is a chemist
in Lynchburg, Va.
Robert S. Harvey has moved to Chicago from Cincinnati,
Ohio. He is on the administrative staff of the Chicago Boys
Mrs. J. S. Kring ( Mary Clopton ) leads a busy and inter-
esting life in Harriman, Tennessee. Besides caring for her
family, she is active in church and P.T.A. work. Also she has
built up a home business which is quite extensive in the wiring
and painting of lamps.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Graham ( Buena Hixson ) are living in
Beaver Falls, Pa.
J. Gordon Jeffries has been appointed Dean of the Tilton
School, Tilton, New Hampshire. He was previously on the
faculty of the Pennington School, Pennington, New Jersey.
Mrs. Jeffries will be remembered as Elizabeth M. Murphy,
'29. They have two children, Robert and Elizabeth.
William Hamilton Rodgers is Assistant Superintendent of
Schools in Scarsdale, New York.
For the past two years Sue Way Spencer has been Direc-
tor of the Graduate School of Social Work, of the University
of Tennessee. Most of the School is in Nashville and Miss
Spencer lives there but travels over the State a good bit.
For six years previously she was Executive Secretary for the
American Association of Social Workers and the Association
of Schools of Social Work. This summer she visited Emily
Minton Center, '28, whose husband runs the San Francisco
Recreation Camp, for families, on the edge of Yosemite Nation-
al Park. The Centers spend six months each year up there
and the remainder in San Francisco. They have three children.
Eugene Field Gabbard is the Principal of the Senior High
School in Aurora, Indiana. His younger brother, Stephen, '36,
is Principal of the Bright High School, Lawrenceburg, Indiana.
Mrs. Mary White Smith is teaching the fourth grade in
the Richmond, California, schools.
Mrs. Edwin A. West (Virginia Carter, ex '29) lives in
Washington, North Carolina, where her husband is superin-
tendent of the city schools.
Rev. Robert W. Jones has resigned the presidency of
Washington College, Tennessee, to accept the pastorate of the
First Presbyterian Church, Poteau, and First Church, Heavener,
Mrs. Ralph G. Hoag ( Carol Cushman ) ( see Marriages )
lives in Utica, New York, where her husband is registrar and
assistant director of the New York State Institute of Applied
Arts and Sciences. Before her marriage Mrs. Hoag was a
statistician for the Bureau of Public Roads in Washington,
Ruth H. Winters, ex '31, is Staff Assistant in the Depart-
ment of Educational Resources of the Presbyterian Board of
Christian Education in Philadelphia. She was on the campus
this summer as assistant director of the Summer School of
the South, the first time she had been here for many years.
Chaplain Harry Wood was serving on the USS Wasp,
at the time of the tragic collision of the Wasp and the Destroyer
llohson, April 26, which resulted in the loss of 176 lives.
Dr. Harvey McLendon Lowry is practicing roentgenology
in Beaumont, Texas.
Andrew E. Newcomer, Jr., received a Master of Theology
degree from Princeton Seminary last June. He and his wife
( Elizabeth Duncan, '33 ) live in State College, Pennsylvania,
where he is pastor of the Presbyterian Church.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Cook (Frances Buntin ex '34) are
living in New Orleans, where Mr. Cook is a Customer Engineer
for International Business Machines.
Gordon A. Grooms, for the last five years Supervising
Principal of the Citrus High School and Inverness Elementary
School at Inverness, Florida, has accepted a position with the
Carbon and Carbide Chemicals Corporation, at Oak Ridge,
Rev. W. Malcolm Gwaltney and his wife ( Miram Helen
King, ex '37) and son are living in San Jose, California, where
Mr. Gwaltney is pastor of the First Presbyterian Church. He
was pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, Salt Lake City,
from 1946 to 1952.
Dr. and Mrs. John E. Phay (Roberta Howie, '36) made
a short visit on the campus in the summer. Dr. Phay is with
the Bureau of Educational Research, University of Mississippi.
The Phays have four children.
Rev. Warren W. Warman, pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church, Avenel, New Jersey, has prepared and published an
interesting "Historical Booklet Commemorating the 25th An-
niversary of the Organization of the Church." Frank S. Vigh,
'52, is a ministerial candidate from this church.
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Whitney Boykin (Betty J. Brewer)
have purchased a new home in Landour Hills, Maryland.
Douglas M. Carhart has resigned from Horicon Presby-
terian Church, Horieon, Wisconsin to accept the pastorate of
Erin Presbyterian Church, Bearden, Tennessee. Mrs. Carhart
was the former Estelle Greene, '36. Three Maryville alumni
took part in his installation service: George E. Brown, '33;
James R. Smith, '35; and F. A. Griffitts, '25.
Sarah Fortune, who has been teaching Home Economics
in the Bristol, Tennessee High School since 1936, attended
summer school at Iowa State College in Ames this summer.
Mrs. Philip A. DiCarlo (Jessie Kavanagh ) and two sons
are living in Levittown, New York, while waiting to join
Mr. DiCarlo in Japan.
Rev. and Mrs. R. Harr Wissler (Sara Bolton, '39) visited
the campus on August 23. They live in Suffern, New York,
where Mr. Wissler is pastor of the Presbyterian Church.
The Edwin J. Bests have returned to Maryville from
Washington, D. C, where they lived during Mr. Best's service
in the Army. He was released this summer and has resumed
his work with TVA. Mrs. Best was Leone Ann Brown, '36.
Samuel W. Blizzard has been appointed Administrative
Director of the Social Science Research Center at Pennsylvania
State College. The Center will co-ordinate and encourage
research in the social sciences by faculty members, Or.
Blizzard and a colleague on the Pcnn State (acuity have written
The Church and the Community for use by the Division of
Social Education and Action of the Presbyterian Board of
Arthur L. I Icrrics is pastor of the Vermont Avenue Pres-
byterian Church in Los Angeles, California.
Mrs. Robert Perrin ( Edith Margaret Nicolai ) is living
at 6138 N. 15th Drive, Phoenix, Arizona.
Chaplain (Capt.) William S. Quigley served as administra-
tive director of the European Command Protestant Religious
Education Conference held at Fussen, Germany, August 17-30.
It was an instructional conference attended by more than five
hundred persons, including U. S. military and civilian person-
nel and their families from Germany, Austria, and France.
Chaplain Quigley re-entered the service in April, 1951.
Zula Trotter holds an administrative position in the schools
in Hayward, California.
Rev. and Mrs. Richard L. Schlafer and their two children
were visitors on the campus in August. Mr. Schlafer is pastor
of the Cedar Park Presbyterian Church in Philadelphia.
Comdr. Bruce R. McCampbell, ex '37, now serving as chief
of surgeons aboard the hospital ship Consolation in Korean
waters, has recently been certified by die American Board of
Surgery, national accrediting body for the practice of surgery.
Cmdr. McCampbell has served with the Navy Medical Corps
since 1941. His wife and four children live in Oakland, Calif-
Mattie Trotter received her M. S. degree in Education
at U. T. this past summer. Miss Trotter teaches in the Sam
Houston school, the new elementary school, in Maryville.
Marion Lodwick Bauer wrote that she was to have a
reunion of the whole Lodwick family at her home in Corry,
Pennsylvania, where her husband is pastor of the Presbyterian
Church, on July 26 and 27. As Marion says, "Father ( Edward
William Lodwick '09) has quite a clan to gather around him
now!" Marion has two boys and two girls; Edward, '35, has
two daughters; Robert, '36, two sons and three daughters;
Margaret, '41, three sons, and Agnes, ex '45, two sons. Mar-
garet and her husband were to return to Brazil on August 7;
Robert and his family are to return at the end of this year.
So it will be at least six more years before they can all be
Donald E. Rugh is now head of the Methodist Boys'
School, an elementary school with 205 students, in Meerut,
U.P., India. He writes that "inasmuch as it is assumed that
I do not have much to do as the manager of a 'mere' primary
school, I was asked to edit the Christian Education quarterly,
the organ of the Council of Christian Education of the Metho-
dist Church in Southern Asia." Then he was appointed liaison
person between the relief committee of the National Christian
Council in India and Church World Sen ice. His first work in
this connection was to spend two weeks in Kashmir setting up
a relief and rehabilitation program for the refugees there who
had fled from communist oppression in Sinking Province,
John Stafford has been awarded a fellow ship to do a year
of independent research in New York, in the general field of
magazine literature of the nineteenth century. He is on leave
from the University of Southern California. Mrs. Statlord
was Louise Orr, '38.
Rev. Charles Thomas Theal has resigned from the First
Presbyterian Church. Steelton, Pa., to accept the pastor.it.- of
the Trinity Presbyterian Church. Harrisburg. Pa.
Rev. Ernest G. Crawford has resigned from his pastorate
in Owensville, Missouri, to do graduate study at Princeton
Theological Seminary this year.
Mrs. Carl A. Grondorf (Edith K. Gillette) received the
degree of Master of Arts from San Francisco Theological
Seminary last spring and is living in Sacramento, California.
John Magill received the honorary Doctor of Divinity
degree from Monmouth College at their Commencement last
spring. Dr. Magill was pastor of the Presbyterian Church in
Monmouth before going to his present pastorate in Abington,
Rev. James Orville Jarrell has moved to Topeka, Kansas,
where he is now pastor of the Second Presbyterian Church.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Cragan (Mary Darden, '41)
have returned to Maryville to make their home. Mary is estab-
lishing a pediatric practice here and Tom is returning to New
York University this fall to finish his Ph.D. in history.
Lt. Commander John D. Hughes in August reported for
duty at the U. S. Naval Air Missile Test Center, Point Mugu,
California. Before that he was with the Atlantic Feet, where
he served as Operations Officer with VU-4. Lt. Cmdr. Hughes
and Mrs. Hughes (Jean Campbell, ex '43) and their two chil-
dren are living in Oxnard, California.
After a furlough in the United States Lily Pinneo sailed
for Nigeria on April 23. She is returning to the Sudan Interior
Mission Hospital for missionaries in Jos, Northern Nigeria, West
Africa. Six months of her furlough were spent in New York
City taking a course in nurse-midwifery.
Mrs. Arthur D. Byrne (Jean Currier White) is serving
as President of the Knoxville Business and Professional
Women's Club for the year 1952-1953.
Rev. Oliver K. Williams has resigned from his work at
the Grant Street Church, Wilkes Barre, Pa., to accept the
pastorate of the Bethany Presbyterian Church, Detroit Michigan.
George Reynolds Howard, who has been pastor of the
Olmstead Avenue Presbyterian Church, New York, has re-
signed to go to the First Church, Hollidaysburg, Pa.
Hugh Kenyon Leishman has resigned as pastor of Lower
Tuscarora Church, Academia, Pa., to go to the First Presby-
terian Church, Barnsboro, Pa. Mrs. Leishman was Sara Janette
Mrs. H. H. Bridges (Clara McCord ) is teaching the sixth
grade in the public schools of Corinth, Mississippi.
Kathryn Estes Treadwell reports that her husband, Major
Paul Treadwell, returned from overseas in May, 1951. Since
February, 1952, when Major Treadwell was assigned to Sandia
Air Base, they have been living in Albuquerque, New Mexico,
where they have a new home.
After two years' ser\ice Roy Crawford has been released
from the Army and is returning to Maryville to resume his law
practice. His family were with Mrs. Crawford's ( Dorothy
Jobes, ex '43 ) family in New Jersey while he was in Korea.
Rev. Harold R. Eaken was called to the pastorate of the
Progress Community Presbyterian Church of Progress-Harris-
burg, Pennsylvania, in the summer of 1951. This is a new
church located in the suburbs of Hairisburg. They dedicated
the first section of their new building in July, 1951.
Theodore B. Pratt, who is studying in the field of religious
journalism at Syracuse University, had an article in the June
25 issue of The Christian Centunj entitled, " The Church Editor
in the Dailv Press."
The Choir on the steps of the Second Presbyterian Church,
Bloomington, Illinois, where, as can be seen, they received a royal
welcome. Dr. Harold R. Martin, Pastor of the Church (and father of
Jim, '47, and Susie, "52, a member of the Choir), is at the left in the
picture, standing next to Mr. Harter, the choir director. It vyas felt
that the whole tour, which went as far north as Lake Forest, Illinois,
was a successful one and a tour into another area is being planned
for March or April, 1953.
Dr. Robert A. Pascal, ex '44, is in his second year of
general practice residency at the Methodist Hospital in Brook-
lyn, New York.
Rev. John C. Taylor is pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church in Hanover, New Jersey. He and his wife (Aldyn
Graham, ex '47 ) with their small son are enjoying the new
manse which has just been built there and is the latest word
in modern living.
Mrs. Lawrence Lowther (Betty Winter) writes from
Seattle that her husband has been released from the Army and
is completing his course at the University of Washington. He
plans to begin high school teaching this fall. She keeps busy
with their small daughter and for four hours each day is
governess for the three children of a Seattle doctor.
Martha Jeane Shaw, D. O., is at the African Inland Mis-
sion, Kola Nboto Station, Shinyanga, Tanganyika Territory,
East Africa. She sailed on April 7.
J. Edward Gates completed his three-year appointment
under the Presbyterian Board of Foreign Missions to teach
English at Gerard Institute, Sidon, Lebanon, and returned by
Norwegian freighter to the United States on August 4. He
expects to spend this year in graduate study in the field of
religion and philosophy; they will probably live at his wife's
home in Bedford, Massachusetts.
Rev. Robert E. Seel has resigned as pastor of First Church,
Whitestone, New York, to go to Venezuela under the Presby-
terian Board of Foreign Missions. Mrs. Seel was Jean Almy, '48.
Livingston R. Hislop, ex '45, as of last April was in the
Army and stationed on Governors Island, New York, where
he was in charge of the laboratory as well as being bacteriolo-
gist parasitologist and serologist.
Don F. Black, ex '45, and his family have moved from
Lockport, New York, to Washington, Pennsylvania. Mrs. Black
(Mary Curtis, '45) writes that "via the Alumni Bulletin we
found that Aletta Sims ('43) lives here. Our church in Lock-
port supports the work (in Syria) of Helen Cassile ('45), who
visited us one evening last year while on furlough. When we
lived near St. Louis we had Katie Estes Treadwell ('42) for a
neighbor. In Niagara Falls our assistant pastor was Wally
Easter ( '47 ) . How good it has been— always to have Maryville
Robert S. Barker was ordained as a Presbyterian minister
on September 5, and on September 10 left Maryville to return
to Japan as missionary. This winter he will lie in Kyoto
doing advanced language study in tile Japanese classics.
Mrs. Cordon Arnold (June Gowanlock ) writes that they
are living in Memphis, where her husband is attending the
University of Tennessee Medical College.
Mrs. Qucntin Keen (Mary Ann Wilkes, ex '46) and her
family have moved to Kentucky, where Mr. Keen is principal
of a consolidated county high school, near Buckhorn,
Virginia ( Clabough ) Eckert writes that she is housewife
and that Tom, ex '50, is Personnel Director at Tennessee Pro-
ducts and Chemical Corporation, in Chattanooga.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Parkinson (Joan Liddell, '47) and
daughter are living at Washington College, Tennessee, where
Tom is principal of the school.
The work of Raymond H. Swartzback, mentioned in the
last issue of the Alumni Bulletin, received wide recognition in
Cincinnati last April when the completely remodeled sanctuary
of the Robertson Memorial Church was dedicated. The Mayor
of Cincinnati was one of the speakers and the Cincinnati
Enquirer carried a feature story on "Dying House of Worship
Rises Again under Leadership of Youthful Presbyterian Preach-
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph P. Van Der Kamp (Jean Magill)
have moved to Sedalia, Missouri, where Mr. Van Der Kamp
is teaching in the Sedalia High School.
Edward A. Voorhees and his wife, the former Loretta
Nunn, '48, have moved to Los Alamos, New Mexico, where
Mr. Voorhees will be working with electronic calculators, at
the University of California's Scientific Laboratory there.
Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Darrell, ex '48 (Jean McCall, '48)
visited on the campus this summer. Mrs. Darrell is county
extension home economist for Cedar County, Iowa. Mr.
Darrell is a sales and service man for electric appliances in
Tipton, Iowa, where they have their home.
John A. Dillener made a brief visit on the campus in
August. He is working at the Hercules Power Co., Radford,
Va., as Chemical Engineer and also running a Culligan Soft
Water Service in Blacksburg, Va. Mrs. Dillener was Jean
Max Richard House has been called to the pastorate of
First Presbyterian Church in Mexico, N. Y. This is his first
Mrs. Arthur B. Lucas ( Dorothy Shields Long ) has re-
signed from the College Maid Shop to become a full-time
housewife. She and Art, '49, have built a new home on
William O. Largen is teaching science and assisting in
coaching at Maryville High School. He and Mrs. Largen
(Edith DeLaney, '48) have moved into a new home on Willard
Mariagrazia Mcrlanti writes that she was married July 3,
1918. to Ralph Reynolds and that they arc now living in
Sewell, New Jersey. Her husband is studying architecture at
the University ol Pennsylvania.
Rev. Harold M. Russell resigned from St. Paul's Church,
Laurel Springs, New Jersey, to accept the pastorate ol the
Calvin Presbyterian Church, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in
which he succeeds Arthur L. llerries, '36. Howard E. Puscy,
'49, and Robert J. Lamont, '41, took part in his installation
service on June 26.
Richard Smilie, ex '48, has accepted as his first pastorate
the Clifton Presbyterian Church, Clifton, Ohio. Mrs. Smilie
was Alverta Fink, '48.
Esther Cornelius Swenson received her M. A. from Mc-
Cormick Theological Seminary last spring and has been ap-
pointed to the faculty there as Instructor in Philosophy. Bill
Swenson, '50, is studying at the Art Institute in Chicago.
Haydn O. White is now Associate Pastor of the- First
Presbyterian Church, Hastings, Nebraska.
James Steadman Black, who graduated from MeCormick
Seminary last spring, has been ordained and installed as min-
ister of the First Presbyterian Church, Pekin, Illinois. He
won the John V. Farwell prize in homiletics at MeCormick
last year. His wife is the former Mildred Miller, '49. The)
have one small daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Albert Heidel (Bobbie Burris) and
small son Donald Albert, Jr. visited friends on the campus
in May. Their home is in Broadus, Montana.
Harry H. Caviston was recalled to active duty in October,
1950 as a 2nd Lieut, in the U.S.M.C. In May, 1951 he was
sent to Korea, and on July 3 was wounded severely and re-
turned to the States, and is now hospitalized in New York. His
wife lives at 3240 Kingsbridge Avenue, Apt. 1-C, Bronx, New
Allie Clayton finished his work at Western Seminary and
is pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, Newell, West
Virginia. Mrs. Clayton was Bernell Crowder, '48.
In April James B. M. Frost was stationed at Fort Devens
with the 311th Quartermaster Battalion. His wife (see Mar-
riages) was commanding officer of the Women's Army Corps
Detachment at Valley Forge Army Hospital.
Julian R. Gresham is pastor of the Pleasant Run Presby-
terian Church, Cincinnati, Ohio, his first pastorate. Mrs.
Gresham was Rebecca Walton, '49.
Harold W. Henry, who taught at Everett High School,
Maryville, last year, is now working as a laboratory technician
at Oak Ridge.
Harold Hunter last year won the Junior prize in homiletics
at Princeton Seminary.
Juanita J. Johnson received her M. A. from MeCormick
Theological Seminary last spring and is now working at the
Roseland Presbyterian Church in Chicago.
Anna Katherine Knapp is to enter Northwestern University
Medical School this fall. She has been in nurses' training the
past year, and before that worked in the Presbyterian Church
offices in Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. William Pfeffer (Lois Lehr) have gone to
San Antonio, Texas, where Mr. Pfeffer began his pastorate on
James A. Newman has been elected President of the
Blount County, Tennessee, Teachers Association.
Edwin C. Pancoast and his wife (Eunice Billings, ex '50)
visited the campus in September while on furlough in this
country. They were to return to Bremen. Germany, about
the end of tin month. Ed is under the State Department and
has been working particularly with youth groups explaining
and interpreting democracy and the United States to them.
Howard Edward Puscy has been called as the minister
of the J. Addison Henry Memorial Church. Philadelphia, Pa.
This is his first pastorate.
Raymond Douglas Saunders has accepted the pastorates
of First and Cottonwood Churches, LaMoure, and First Church.
Grand Rapids, North Dakota. This is his first pastorate.
Donald Floyd Taylor has accepted as his first pastorate the
First Church, Grandin, North Dakota and First Church,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Argie (Maybelle Rule, '47)
visited on the campus this summer. Mr. Argie, under the intern
plan of his seminary, is to be student pastor at the Presbyterian
Church in Lancing, Tennessee, this year.
For the second year, Charles E. Bacon is teaching sixth
grade in the Shawnee School, at Joiner, Arkansas. Last fall
he began work on a part-time basis toward a master's degree
in education at Memphis State College. During the summers
he works at Camp Quapaw as Campsite Director. This is a
very large Boy Scout camp located on the Seline River in the
John A. Baxter, who for the past year has been a student
pastor at Lancing, Tennessee, under the intern plan, returned
to Princeton Seminary this fall.
Lt. Harold Ray Everett has been awarded the Bronze
Medal with "V" device for heroism in Korea. He has also
been awarded the Purple Heart for wounds received in action.
Lt. Everett is an Aerial Observer for the 2nd Division's 38th
Field Artillery Battalion.
Robert Lee Frost has finished work on his M. A. in Zoology
at L.S.U. and is now working toward his Ph.D. in Biochemis-
Earl W. Henry is stationed at Shepard Air Force Base,
Wichita Falls, Texas.
Lieut. Thomas E. Lacy completed his basic training as
pilot at Hondo Air Base, Texas, last spring and entered ad-
vanced pilot training at Williams Air Force Base, Chandler,
Arizona. Mrs. Lacy's friends will remember her as Clare
George Hipkins, III, ex '50, received his B. D. degree from
San Francisco Theological Seminary last spring. Mrs. Hipkins
(Nellie B. Guellas, '48) also took some courses at the Semin-
Preston and Beverley Mulford (Beverley Musick, '50) (see
Marriages) are living in Paterson, New Jersey. Mrs. Mulford
is to teach in the Junior High School at Ridgewood, New-
Jersey, and Mr. Mulford is in his senior year at Rutgers Uni-
versity School of Law.
William W. Nish, who is in graduate school at U.C.L.A.,
wrote that Rush Lester's wedding (see Marriages) was a minia-
ture Maryville reunion. He and Raymond "Brick" Brahams,
'49, who teaches high school in Phoenix, Arizona, were in the
wedding; Brick's wife (Ellen Collins, '50) was there; and
Brick's father, well known to many students through his regular
visits when his sons were here, performed the ceremony. At
that time Rush was in San Diego in the Navy but has since
been released and has returned to Birmingham.
Verl W. Petree, after twenty-three months' service in Army
Ordnance in Germany, has been released and is studying for
a master's degree in business administration and economics at
the University of Tennessee.
Daniel W. Winter was released from the Army last spring
and is doing graduate study at Eastman School of Music.
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson D. Clark (Julia Breen, '51) have
the deep sympathy of all their friends in the death of their
newborn child this summer. Andy is a Middler at Western
Theological Seminary this year.
James R. Dooley and Sherman Neal Lester are working
in the Directory Department in the Atlanta office of the
Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph Company.
Sally Kemp Farrar and her husband (see Marriages) are
both employed by Lockheed Aircraft Corporation in Marietta,
Delbert R. Poling was student pastor at the Washington
Pike Presbyterian Church, Knoxville, Tennessee, until Septem-
ber, when he resumed his duties at Western Theological
Lavinia E. Rodriguez is working in New York City for
the New York State Society for the promotion of better mental
health in the State, a private welfare organization. She plans
in the near future to attend Columbia's School of Social Work.
Lctitia Plowman Scheffey and her husband (see Marri-
ages) are living in Camp Hill, Pennsylvania.
Beatrice L. Swanson is Assistant Surgical Nursing Super-
visor at the University of Minnesota Hospital, Minneapolis.
She has been with the University Hospital since her graduation
Mrs. John Laurence Thompson ( Marlene Mauger) worked
as a sales woman on the Board Walk in Atlantic City, New
Jersey, this past summer. She will teach at Browns School
in Blount County again this winter while John, '52, is in the
Thomas Cumming and James Watt, who are students at
Western Theological Seminary, Pittsburgh, spent the summer
at McCormick Seminary, Chicago, in the Ministers-in-Industry
project of the Presbyterian Church.
Charles S. Williams is working for Carbon and Carbide
Chemicals Company, Oak Ridge.
Lt. Raymond Dickens, ex '51, has returned from Korea and
been reassigned to the 82nd Airborne, with headquarters at Fort
Bragg, N. C. In Korea he was awarded the Bronze Star Medal,
Purple Heart, and the Combat Infantryman Badge.
Roy F. Kramer, ex '51, was sent to Germany in August
and is with the 4th Infantry Division, which is part of die
American forces in the NATO Army. His wife (Sara Jo
Emert, ex '51 ) is living in Maryville.
Frank L. Russo, ex '51, was commissioned a 2nd Lieuten-
ant following his graduation in August from the Fort Riley
Officer Candidate School, Fort Riley, Kansas. He will now
attend a specialty school to prepare for one field of the Army.
Daniel G. Dunbar reports that when he attended the First
Presbyterian Church in Seattle on a recent Sunday, Edward
Vanderslice, '50, was ushered into the same pew! Dan is
"attending CTR school nearby at a Naval Activity."
Gerald, ex '54, and Grace Myers, ex '53, Knecht ( see Mar-
riages ) as living in Berkeley, California, where Gerry is attend-
ing the University of California.
Lois Lereh Robinson (see Marriages) is completing her
nurses' training course at Emory University. Her husband, a
Methodist minister, is also studying at Emory, working toward
a Master's degree.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Abbitt Scott, Jr., ex '53 ( Dorothy
Jean Keeble, ex '53) (see Marriages) are living in Greenville,
South Carolina, where Mr. Scott is stationed with the Air
NEW STUDENT-HELP BULLETIN
A new Maryville College Bulletin entitled, "The Student-
Help Program," has been printed and may be had by writing
the Student-Help or Personnel Offices.
The contents are divided into the following five sections:
(1) Basic Principles; (2) Kinds of Help Available; (3)
Those Who May Participate; (4) How the Program Works-
Student Employment, Student Loans, Scholarship Grants; and
(5) Benefits to Those Participating.
The Student-Help program continues to be one of Mary-
ville's distinctive features.
THE DIRECTORS OF MARYVILLE COLLEGE
AS OF SEPTEMBER, 1952
Chicago, Illinois. Pastor of the
Secretary-Treasurer, C. M.
Harrison Ray Anderson,
Fourth Presbyterian Church.
Clifford E. Barbour, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania,
of Western Theological Seminary.
F. Edward Barklcy, Knoxville
McClung & Co.
Albert Madison Brinkley, Jr.
of the First National Bank.
Milton W. Brown, Cincinnati, Ohio. Presbyterian minister,
President of Press-Radio Bible Service, Inc.
Charles Edgar Cathey, '25, Fort Smith, Arkansas. Pastor
of the Central Presbyterian Church.
Joseph J. Copeland, Knoxville. Pastor of the Second Pres-
Hugh R. Crawford, '03, Maryville. Hardware Merchant.
Frank M. Cross, '16, Meridian, Mississippi. Pastor of the
Central Presbyterian Church.
W. Wood Duff, Nashville. Pastor of the Hillsboro Pres-
Edward L. R. Elson, Washington, D. C. Pastor of the
National Presbyterian Church.
Charles R. Erdman, Princeton, New Jersey. Professor
Emeritus, Princeton Theological Seminary.
Joe Caldwell Gamble, '26, Maryville. Attorney.
John H. Gardner, Jr., Baltimore, Maryland. Pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church.
James L. Getaz, New York, New York. Former business-
man, now Associate Secretary, National Council of Presbyterian
Clemmie J. Henry, Maryville. Formerly Director of Stu-
dent-Help and now Special Assistant to the President of
Samuel O. Houston, '98, Knoxville. Retired Judge of Knox
Albert D. Huddleston, Maryville. Regional Manager,
Aluminum Company of America.
Stuart Nye Hutchison, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Pastor
Emeritus of the East Liberty Presbyterian Church.
J. Hayden Laster, '30, Harriman. Pastor of the First
R. Dale LeCount, Birmingham, Alabama. Pastor of the
Sixth Avenue Presbyterian Church.
Ralph Waldo Lloyd, '15, Maryville. President of Maryville
John N. Lukens, Birmingham, Alabama. Pastor of the
Independent Presbyterian Church.
Nellie P. McCampbell, '09, Knoxville. Businesswoman,
descendant of the family of the -founder of Maryville College.
Robert J. Maclellan, Chattanooga, Chairman of the Board,
Provident Life and Accident Insurance Company.
Arthur E. Mitchell, Knoxville. Retired Judge of the Knox
County Chancery Court.
Inez McLucas Moser, New York, New York. Prominent
Presbyterian church woman.
Clyde T. Murray, Maryville. President First Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association.
John Grant Newman, '88, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Pastor Emeritus of the Chambers- Wylie Presbyterian Church.
Margaret Shannon, New York, New York. Secretary,
Presbyterian Board of Foreign Missions.
Donald A. Spencer, Chattanooga. Pastor of the Second
John Vant Stephens, Jr., '15 Alliance, Ohio. Pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church.
Herman L. Turner, Atlanta, Georgia. Pastor of the Coven-
ant Presbyterian Church.
Roy Ewing Vale, Indianapolis, Indiana. Pastor of the
Tabernacle Presbyterian Church.
George H. Viek, '33, Charleston, West Virginia. Pastor
of the First Presbyterian Church.
NEW FACULTY AND STAFF
Miss Mary Miles, '18, whose appointment as Student-Help
Secretary was announced in the April Alumni Bulletin, entered
upon her duties during the summer.
Miss Eleanor M. Tom, of
Hawaii, is Assistant in the
Library, in the place filled
by Miss Miles during the
past four years. Miss Tom,
who came from Hawaii for
her college and graduate
work, holds the B. A. degree
from Tusculum College and
the M.A. in library science
from George Peabody Col-
lege for Teachers.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Beard, of Kenosha, Wisconsin,
and Mrs. W. L. Patterson,
of Maryville, are Instructors
in Art, to fill vacancies re-
sulting from the resignation
of Miss Charlotte B. John-
son and Mr. M. J. DashieU.
Mrs. Patterson ( Frances
Rich ) was head of the work
in Art at the College for
two years, resigning in 1939
to be married. Mr. Beard
holds the Bachelor's degree
and the Master's degree
from the University of Wis-
consin. Mrs. Beard is a
graduate of Wellesley Col-
lege and holds the Master's degree from the University of
Mrs. G. L. Robinson, last year Assistant to the Head of
Baldwin Hall, is this year Head, filling the vacancy caused
by the resignation of Mrs. Currie. Mrs. Doak Moore, of
Knoxville, has been appointed Assistant. For the past three
years she has been on the personnel stall oi the University
Mrs. Warren L. Beatty. of Maryville, has been appointed
part-time Instructor in Home Economics. She is a graduate
of the University of Tennessee.
During the fall, the principal intercollegiate athletic
program at Maryville College, as at most colleges, continues to
be football. But the Cross Country Team also is at work and
has matches scheduled with William Jennings Bryan Univer-
sity, University of the South, and Georgia Tech, as well as two
practice meets with the University of Tennessee. Later in the
fall varsity basketball practice starts, and a few of the early
games will be played before die Christmas holidays.
After Christmas, during the winter months, we will have
the usual basketball and wrestling team schedules, followed
in the spring by intercollegiate baseball, tennis, and track.
In recent years it has been difficult to maintain swimming
and track team schedules, due to the fact that few institutions
other than the large universities now have swimming or track
FINANCIAL REPORT, 1951-1952
Each year at the Annual Meeting of the Alumni Associa-
tion, a financial report is given by the secretary. Because
comparatively few alumni are at the meeting and hear this
report, it is given herewith for the fiscal year of 1951-1952.
Balance on hand, May 31, 1952 $ 362.44
Barbecue and Alumni Dinner tickets 585.00
Total Beceipts $2,595.94
Office supplies and postage $ 205.28
October 1951 and April 1952 issues of Bulletin 807.50
Towards office secretary's salary 200.00
Homecoming and Alumni Day Dinner 561.18
Total Expenditures $1,773.96
Balance on hand, May 31, 1952 $ 821.98
1953 CLASS REUNIONS
The Classes of 1903, 1913, 1923, 1928, 1933, 1938, 1943,
and 1948 are the scheduled reunion classes this year. The
Alumni Office has not heard from all these classes as to
whether or not they expect to hold "active" reunions, but some
have already started on their plans. Listed below are the
chairmen of whom the Office knows at this time.
Class of 1903 ( Fif ty-Year ) : Mr. Hugh B. Crawford, 116
East Goddard Avenue, Maryville.
Class of 1928 (Twenty-Five-Year): Mrs. Roy Blackburn
(Alice Stinecipher ) , Cherry Drive, Maryville.
Class of 1943: Mr. Arthur S. Bushing, 803 Court Street,
Class of 1948: Miss Dorothy Vawter, Maryville College,
Each chairman will try to get in touch with all his class-
mates but don't wait to hear from him. Write him, and if you
know of any members of your class who did not graduate and
who are not on the Alumni Office mailing list, please send
their names and addresses.
Agnes Clemens (Mrs. John S.) Eakin, '86, died May 8,
1952, at her home in Knoxville. She is survived by a daughter,
two sons, and three grandsons. Her husband, Dr. Eakin, '87,
who was a Director of the College for fifty-four years, died in
Bev. Charles Calvin McGinley, D.D., '91, died July 27,
1952, at his home in Independence, Missouri, where he had
lived since his retirement from the active ministry and where
he had been a pastor from 1901 to 1914. In 1909 Missouri
Valley College conferred the honorary D.D. degree upon him
in recognition of his work in that area. In 1895 he married
Jennie McCulloch, '92, who died in 1902. Their three children
survive him. His second wife died in 1948. Mrs. Lloyd E.
Foster (Minnie McGinley, ex '08), of Birmingham, Alabama,
is his sister and Leonard McGinley, '12, of Earlington, Ken-
tucky, his brother.
Mrs. Mary Cenith Moore Warfel, '94, died April 11, 1952,
in Miami, Florida. For many years she lived in New Jersey
but for the past several years had lived in Miami.
Alexander B. Marshall, ex '20, died suddenly of coronary
occlusion, April 25, 1952, at his home at Mount Kisco, N. Y.
He was a veteran of World War I, having served as a corporal,
Co. C. 56th Engineers Begiment, A.E.F. He completed his
college course at Massachusetts Agricultural College, graduat-
ing in 1923. He is survived by his wife, a brother, and four
sisters. He was a brother of Olga Marshall Sims, '12, and
Beatrice Marshall, Prep. '18, and an uncle of Aletta Sims
Leon Stanford Keeton, ex '36, was killed in an automobile
accident last spring, near Conway, South Carolina. It was
reported that his wife was critically injured but their two
children were not seriously hurt. They lived in Portsmouth,
Howard Burton McColIum, '38, died suddenly May 5,
1952, at Lenoir City, Tennessee, where he was employed by
TVA. He is survived by his parents, one sister, Mrs. P. S.
Ferguson ( Esdier MeCollum, '40 ) , and a brother. Before join-
ing TVA, he was employed for a number of years by the
Department of Interior in Gatlinburg and later in Memphis.
Dr. George Benjamin Hussey, Professor of Modern Lan-
guages at Maryville College from 1921 to 1935, died at Weaver-
ville, North Carolina, on August 7, 1952, at the age of 89.
He was graduated from Columbia University in 1887, received
his Ph.D. degree from Johns Hopkins University in 1890, and
had studied abroad. He is survived by his wife, four children
(one of whom attended Maryville College, Sarah, ex '41), and
Many events in addition to those specifically mentioned in
articles in this Bulletin are already listed on the college calen-
dar. The Faculty Club holds its opening meeting on October
6, with Miss Guss reading a paper. "The Heiress" will be
presented by the Maryville College Playhouse on November
14 and 15; the orchestra concert is scheduled for November
23; preparations have already started Barnwarming on Thanks-
giving evening; "The Messiah" will be performed on Sunday
afternoon, December 7, and die traditional candlelight Christ-
mas Vespers on December 14. The annual YM mountain hike
is scheduled for a Saturday in October, Experimental Theater
will present one or two evenings of one act plays, and so it
1 1 »
ii k:: .'!
* i "' i