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WHIS booklet comes to you
®jfe with the greetings of the
Young Men's and Young Wo-
men's Christian Associations of
It is issued to introduce the
work of the two Associations, to
acquaint the new student with
the ways and.'methods of associa-
tion work, and to supply useful
information to the students in
We heartily welcome you to
Baktlett Hall, our Association
home, to the fellowship, and to
the Sabbath afternoon meetings.
Your strongest friendships will
be those you form in the associa-
n With warm lieai'ts we welcome you,
"Come thou and go with us."
May 31, Con?rt?encement Tliurs<fav
Sept. 4, Entrance Hxaminations .... Tuesday
Sept. 5, First Term Begins .... IVedresday
Nov. 29, Thaifksg^iving Thursday
Dec. 18, E.\aHjin<itioRS begin Tuesday
Jan. 2, Second Te'ri^ beg-ins .... Wednesday
Feb. 22, Washington's Birthday . . . . Friday
Mar. 15, First Half-term ends Friday
Mar. iS, Second Half-term begins . , . Monday
May 22, Examinations begin .... Wednesdaj-
May 26, Baccalaureate Sermon Sabbath
May 26, Address before Y. M. C. A. and
Y. W C. A. Sabbath
May 27, Annual E.vhiliition Adelphic Union .Monday
May 28, Annual Meeting Directors, 10 a. m. Tuesday
May 28, Class Day Exercises . . Tuesdaj-
May 28, The Senior Class Concert . Tuesday
May 29, Commencement . . . Wednesday
May 29, Annual Meeting Alumni . AVednesday
May 29, Social Reunion . . . Wednesday
Samuel Boardman, D. D., LL. D.,
Samuel T. Wilson, D. D.,
->J2iiotessor of the English Lan-
guage and Literature and of
the Spanish Language.
Elmer B. Waller, A. M.,
Professor of Mathematics.
James H. M. Sherrill, A. M.,
Professor of the Greek Language
John G. Newman, A. M.,
Professor of Latin Language and
Henry 0. Biddle, Ph. D.,
Professor-Elect of Chemistry.
Jasper G. Barnes, Ph. D.,
Professor of Pedagogy, and Prin-
cipal of Academy.
John W. Kitchie, A. B.,
Miss Henrietta M. Lord, A. B.,
French and German.
Frank M. Gill, A. B.,
Bookkeeping and English.
Robert P, Walker, A. B.,
Miss Anice Whitney, Mus. B.,
Piano and Organ.
— ' Mrs. Nita West, B. O., A. B.,;
OUR SONG, I
X" Hail to Maryville"X
Where Chiihoweo's lofty mountains
Pierce tlie Southern blue,
Proudly stands our Alma Mater.
Noble, grand and true.
Orange, garnet, float forever.
Ensign of our hill!
Hail to thee our Alma Mater,
Hail to Maryville!
As thy hilltop crowned with cedarSv
Ever green appears,
So thy memory fresh shall linger
Thro' life's smiles and tears. Cho.
Lift the chorus, wake the echos,
Make the welkin ring!
Hail the queen of all the highlands
Loud her praises sing, Cno.
STUDENTS HAND-BOOK. 7
I OLD MARVVILLE
rrTHE COLLEGE WE LOVE
^^^ was founded in 1819. It was
born of the moral and spiritual
needs of the earliest settlers of
East Tennessee^chiefly Scotch-
Irish Presbyterians— and was de=
signed to educate for the minis-
try men who should be native to
the soil. The grand motive of the
founder may be stated in his own
words: "Let the Directors and
Managers op this sacred Insti-
tution PROPOSE the glory OF GOD
AND THE ADVANCEMENT OF THAf
KINGDOM PURCHASED RY THE BliOOD
OF His only begotten Son as
THEIR SOLE OBJECT.". Inspired by
such a motive, Rev. Isaac Ander-
son, D. D , gathered a class of
five in the fall of 1819, and in
prayer and faith began ttie work
of his life. In forty-two years
. the institution put one hundred
and fifty men in the ministry. Its
endowment, gathered by littles
— ^irough all these years, was only
sixteen thousand dollars.
8 STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK.
Then came the Civil War, and
suspended the work of the insti-
tution for five years, and the Col-
lege came out of the general
wreck with little save its good
name and precious history.
After the war the Synod of Ten-
nessee, moved by the spirit of
self-preservation and by a desire
to promote christian education
in the Central South, resolved to
revive Maryville College. The
institution was reopened in 1866.
New grounds and new buildings
were an imperative necessity. At
this juncture Providence raised
up Rev. T. J. Lamar to be the
second founder of the College ;
by his assiduous labors sixty-five
thousand dollars were secured
and Maryville College saved from
In 1881 generous friends con-
tributed an endowment fund of
one hundred thousand doUar^T
Tn 1891, Daniel Fayerweather be-
STUDENTS' HANJ)-i;O0K. 9
queathed to the College the sum
of one hundred thousand dollars.
The College was also made one of
twenty equal participants in the
residuary estate, and has receiv-
ed the greater part of the two
'hundred and fifty thousand dol-
lars to which it is entitled by the
provisions of the will. This mag-
nificent donation has enabled the
institution to enlarge its work
and to enter upon a new era of
usefulness and influence.
About seventy of the post bel-
lum alumni have entered the min-
istry while twenty-one have gone
as foreign missionaries to fields
in Japan, Si am, Korea, India,
Persia, and Africa Several are
laboring in missions in the west.
All the alnmni are engaged in
honorable pursuits. Students who
have gone^ from the college to
law, medical aiKV divinity schools
have usually attained a liigli rank
in their classes..
Maryville is a pleasant and
10 STUDENTS' HANl>-BOOK.
thriving little town of about
three thousand inhabitants, beau-
tifully situated in eastern East
Tennessee. The to^n is but sev-
en miles from the Ohilhowee
mountains whose strong, fresh
breezes give it an ideal climate.^
Many large lime- and free-stone
springs give an abundant supply
of healthful water. There is no
saloon in Blount county. Mary-
ville has seven churches and is
the seat of two other large edu-
BUILDINGS AND CAflPUS.
The College grounds consist of
two hundred and fifty acres, and
for beautiful scenery are not sur-
passed by any in the country.
They are elevated and undulat-
ing, covered with a beautiful
growth of evergreens and with a
noble forest, and command a
splendid view of the Cumberland
mountains on the north, and the
Smoky mountains on the south.
The location is as remarkable for
its healthfulness as it is for its
STUDENTS* liAND-BOOK. ll
beauty. The campus affords the
choicest facilities for the devel"
opment of athletics. On these
grounds there are nine buildings,
which were erected at a cost of
^bout one hundred thousand dol»
THE Y. M. C. A
The Young Men's Christian As-,
sociation is a brotherhood of the'
College who acknowledge Jesus
Christ as their Teacher and Sav-
ior, and seek to bring others into
like relationship with Him.
The Y. M. C. A. of Maryville
College was organized March 2,
1877. The idea was first suggest-
ed by John A. Silsby to James
B. Porter. These went to S. T.
Wilson, and decided to push the
matter. A meeting of students
was called in the chapel March 2,
at which twenty were present;
they decided to organize at once.
James B. Porter was chosen pres-
ident and S. T. Wilson, our own
Dr, Wilson, was the first secreta-
Maryville was one of the first
colleges in the United States to
have a Y. M. C. A. The advan-
STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK. 13
tages of the town associations
were familliai* to the young men
mentioned and suggested to them
the establishment of a chapter in
Of the three who first talked
■^-«=^'er the movement it is remark-
able that all became Foreign
Missionaries, James B. Porter
going to Japan, S. T. Wilson to
Mexico, and John A.. Silsby to
James E. Rogers, now presi-
drnt of Blackburn University was
chairman of committhe on con-
The years following the found-
ing were years of aggressive chris-
tian work. Sabbath schools were
organizedin country school houses
— a work that is receiving the
attention of the Missionary Com-
mittee again — and in many other
ways did the Y. M. C. A. make it
- All the noble labors of the As
sociation were performed under
14 STUDENTS- HAND-BOOR.
the handicap of cramped quar-=
ters, limited facilities and resour-
ces, yet how abundant were the
labors and how blest ! Fellow
students, new and old, should
not the work of the Y. M. C. A.
in Maryville College, with its
own commodious Association
home and glorious opportunities
be increased even a hundredfold?
We give a sketch of the Bart^
lett Hall Movement in another
part of this booklet, so you will
get a knowledge of our associa-
tion home, Bartlett Hall ; how by
student pluck and effort we se-
cured it; and all the advantages
it gives you when you become a
member of our college Y. M. C. A.
The yearly membership fee
with all Association privileges of
Gymnasium, Bowling Alleys, etc.
and the card certificate which
gives the holder all privileges of
city associations when traveling
is only $1.00 per year, payment
STUDENTS' H.VND-BOOlv 15
in advance. Mr. New-Student
are you going to be one of that
one-hundred new members that
are going to enlist with us this
The importance of systematic
Bible Study in an aggressive
Christian life need hardly be em-
phasized. If for no othei* than
an educational reason, all men of
the college are urged to join a
class in Bible study at the begin-
ning of the year, and to stand by
it throughout the course, for a
study which is not systematic
and regular will be of little avail <
After careful planning, the As-
sociation has decided to offer the
following courses for the coming
year: 1900-'0l !
(1) "Studies in the Life of
Christ" — Sharman. Messrs Ma-
guire and Hammontree, Leaders.
(2) Studies in the Parables
and Miracles.— Mr. E. L. Grau,
— (3) Bible Study for Personal
Work.—Mr. P. R. Dickie, Leader.
If. STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK.
The Bible Study rally will be
held the second Sabbath after-
noon of the term in the chapel at
2:00 P. M. The subject of Bible
Study will be presented to you
more fully and the year's classes
Short and practical courses are
offered in the study of missions.
While we are rightly spending
much time in and upon the study
of God's Word, it is but proper
to spend time upon the study of
God's Work. This work is Mis-
sions. The study for the first
"The Evangelization of the
World in this Generation." —
Mott. Lealiier, F. L. Webb.
The joint Missionary rally of
Y. M an^Y. W- C. A. will be
held in the chapel on the Sunday
following the 'Bible Study rally
at 2:(X) .f M. Let no studenr
miss this meeting.
STUDENTS" HAND BOOK. 17
The college library has perhaps
the best Missionary alcove in our
Southland, and thus a magnifi-
cent collection of the latest and
best of Missionary books, pamph-
lets, and periodicals are plac-
'ed at the disposal of the students.
The Y. M. C. A. is building up a
working library, for the Mission
and Bible Study departments, of
such literature as will be helpful
to leaders of meetings, members
of study classes and individual
students. Missionary and other
religious periodicals will be found
on our reading-room tables and
students are welcomed to their
Pres., William D. Hammontree.
Vice Pres-, Will T. Bartlett.
Secretary, Paul E. Dickey.
Treasurer, Howard K. Parker.
CHAIRHEN OF COMMITTEES.
Bible Study, Edwin L. Grau.
Missionary, Frederic L. Webb.
Devotional, Thomas Maguire.
Finance, (To be appointed.)
Music, H. T. Hamilton.
Membership, Paul R. Dickey.
18 STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK.
THE BARTLETT |
|h ALL movement!
A STORY OF STUDENT PLUCK
It all originated in the brain
of the little Japanese student,
ICin Takahashi, 9d, and the plans
that he formulated wei-e so en-
thusiastically -accepted by the
students and have been worked
out so strccessfully that the Bart-
lett Hall Building Association
is known far and wide. •
In the spring of ^95 the faculty
gave Kin permission to hold a
mass meeting of the students to
consider plans and methods for
raising money to secure a Y. M.
C. A. and Gymnasium Building,
As a result the students organiz-
ed themselves into an association
with Kin as president and to so-
licit funds, xlt the organization
$1200 were contributed by the
students and faculty. That sum-
mer Kin solicited funds from in-
dividuals and churches in East
^in) DENT'S HAtJfD BOOK. 1^
Tennessee, But while he was out
•engaged in soliciting the boys
were out on the Gampua.
MAKING 300,000 BRICK
How We Made The Brick
The Brick- Yard,
This siimmer^s work in the
brick-yai-d on the college grounds
by the students of Mary ville Col-
lege resulted in substantial aid to
the building cause, and became -a
matter of public interest.
21 STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK.
Having made the good begin-
ning thro self-denying efforts of
the students and of friends near
by, Kin set out to seek help from
other friends. In the fall and
winter he solicited funds in the
North, and in the summer of '96
the foundation was laid.
Lack of funds now stopped the
work; but Kin again sought dis-
tant help. He carried the story
of the earnestness of the students ;
he showed the picture of a foun-
dation ready for the walls that
should shelter the religious soci-
eties and foster health and
strength of the students. Such
liberal subscriptions were receiv-
ed that when he returned in the
spring of 1897 he had funds
22 STUDENTS' IIAND-BOOK.
enough pledged to warrant the
erections of the walls, and by the
close of the year the building ex-
ternally was complete.
BARTLETT HALL is an orrxai-r-
inent to the campus. It is a three
story pressed brick structure,
eighty-one by eighty-nine on the
ground. It has a large audito-
rium, gym, bowling alleys, read'
ing rooms and parlor, secretary's
and committee rooms. Tlie base-
ment which is unfinished will
contain the plunge and showers.
A part of the second floor is de-
voted to rooms for athletic men
who desire to Jive close to the
For many generations this edi-
fiee will stand as a la^yment to
the consecrated enS«i4s of a
HEL'-SD BUILD BARTLET 1 H ALL"
^ THE Y. W. C. A. I
The Young Women's Christian
Association was organized in 188t — "
and has proven a blessing to Ma-
ryville College girls ever since.
The devotional meetings which
are held on Sunday afternoons in
the music room at Baldwin Hall,
give each one present an oppor-
tunity to take part but do not re-
quire participation. Leaders are
appointed and topics selected by
committees. The Association
has recently purchased new hymn
books for use in the devotional
Mission and Bible study classes
are usually conducted by ap-
pointed members and result in
good to those who attend them.
Last year Mrs. McCulloch gave
ouce a month in place of the reg-
ular service aBible reading which
w^as very highly appreciated.
During the annual revival held
STUDEiNTs- Hand-book. 25
in the college, the Y. AV. 0. A.
members organize daily prayer
services among the girls. These
entirely informal services of
prayer and praise are especially
helpful to joang Christians.
The Association was inspired
with new zeal by the visit of our
traveling secretary, Miss Crosby,
iast spring. Money was raised
to assist in paying the expenses
•of a delegate to the Asheville
■Summer School in Junje.
The dues last year were twen-
ty-five cents per term for active
aiiembers. This includes the priv-
ilege of using the Bartlett Hall
Oymnasium four hours each
To every Mary ville College girl^
tiew and old, the Young Women's
Christian Association extends
most hearty welcome. Come t©
=our first meeting on the after-
26 STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK,
noon of September 9, enroll your
name at once, and so identify
yourself with the cause of right
and gain help, not only for your-
self but for others.
Pres., Carkib ArstingstalIp.
Vice Pres., Emma Alexander.
Secretary, Helen Post.
Treasurer, Lena Hastings,
STUDENT'S HAND-BOOK. 27
|. VOLUNTEER BAND. |
"It is my purpose, if God per-
-s-iiit, to become a Foreign Mission-
Leader, Miss Lena Ha&tings.
Sec-Treas., Frederic L. Webb.
The Student Volunteer move-
ment for Foreign Missions was
organized at NorthfieM in 1886
The chapter in our own institu-
tion was formed about four years
laterby Sec'y Luce, and has prov-
en a blessing to the college.
The band has two oV)]ects —
first to study the various needs of
the different heathen countries,
and to learn how to meet those
needs; second, to interest others
and arouse them \<S a realization
of the condition of things as they
are today in pagan and Roman
28 STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK.
Two former Band members are
now on the field : Mr. Kin Taka-
hashi, ^95, in Y. M. C. A. work in
Tokyo, Japan ,- and liev. Robert
0. Jones, '94 and wife at Bang-
The past year has been one of
very great interest- Systematic
study, reading, conference, and
the devotional meetings have
bound the band closer and given
the members greater zeal ,
CLASS OF I9OI.
*" The Senior Class is composed
of three young ladies and nine
young gentlemen, gathered from
three continents and represent-
ing five states and countries.
As the place of residence of the
various members of the class is
scattered so will their future oc-
cupations be scattered among all
the professions. One expects to
engage in literary work, five in
the ministry, two are intending
to go to the foreign mission field,
two will be pedagogues, one an
electrical engineer, and one a
Pres., Miss Pearl Andrews.
Vice Pres., John E. Tracy.
Sec-Treas., Thomas Maguire.
Colors: Royal Purple and White,
Yell, Rah rah rah,
Rah rah rah,
Rah rah rah,
% STUDENTS' HAND.BOOk.
CLASS OF 1902.
Just about an even dozen will
be the Junior contingent for the
coming year of possibilities.
Not a large class to be sure, but
riot one to be lightly esteemed.-
Their life work declaration if
read would sound as awe inspir-
ing as that of our doughty Sen-
iors, tho they make no cosmopol-
itan pretensions— simply styling
themselves the '*Solid South
Any bit of Junior information
desired can be obtained of the
Pres., Miss Helen Ertix.
Vice Pres., Wm, Disney,
Sec-Treas,, Richard Caldwell,
Class Artist, A. B. McCulloch.
Class Benedict, H. T Hamilton.
Class Jester, Dick Caldwell.
Colors, Red and White.
Yell, Who do?
CLASS OF 1903.
Much is expected of the great
STUDENTS^ HAND-BOOK. 31
class of '03. In their Freshman
days they did many things that
won them fame^ e. g. the giving
of sumptuous banquets that nev-
er come off, and defeating the
combined Senior-Soph faction at
Ijase ball. Therefore, having ar-
rived at the estate of Sophomores
they will be heard from again.
President, E. J. Kitchen.
Vice Pres,, Nancy Gardiner.
Secretary, Ed. L. Grau.
Treasurer^ E. G. Alexander.
Colors, Old Rose and Gray.
Yell, Whoop-la-rah Whoop-Ia-
Walk up I Chalk up I Freshman
Freshmen^ Freshmen, 19031
CLASS OF 1904.
The Freshman class will organ-
ize early in the term and will be
in evidence shortly after. Any-
one who attends the first foot-
ball game will corroborate thig;
3-2 STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK.
When you are picking up youi*
grip off the car floor as the traiiT
pulls in to Maryville, you will
hear a mighty shout from the vi-
cinity of the depot and pieces of
this chorus will be flying round
Maryville, Maryville, Tennessee
Rah, rah, rah.
On looking out you'll see a lot
of fellows and young ladies with
orange and garnet ribbons on
their caps. Those folks ark us,
the Reception committee. When
we say "Howdy" that means we
are friends and you're in good
hands. We look after your bag-
gage, take you to the Hill and
make everything easy for you.
That's what we're kept for; so
don't be afraid to command us.
We're at your service.
STUDENTS' MAlSfi) BOOK. 33
I SOCIETIES. I
The name Athenian in Mary=
ville College is a synonym foi*
Progress, Push and Painstaking
work. The A. L. S. is the oldest
student organization in the col-
lege. Tho she is very conserva-
tive, she is, but in a very good
sense, like the Athenians of old,
in that she is alu-ays considering
"some nev\^ thing.*'
Old principles combined v^Mth
original and up-to-date methods
have kept the society vigorous
thro all her years.
The society is divided into tw^o
sections: The Senior section for
college men, meets Friday nights ;
the Junior section for preparato-
ry students, meets Saturday
nights. At the monthly Open
Hall the public is invited.
34 STUDEKTS' nAKD-BOOK.
Many a victory has Athene
scored on the fields of Oratory,
Literature and Debate; and re-
cently Music has engaged her at-
The A. L. S. Glee Club was one
of the features last year, ^Yh■l7e"
the A. L. S. Quartette on their
concert tour made many friends
for the college.
President, W. T. Ramsey, '00.
Vice Pres., Thomas Maguire, '01,
Secretary, John E. Tracy, '01.
Treasurer, W. P. Jones, '04,
THE ALPHA SIGflA.
The literary society is an im-
portant factor in Maryville Col-
lege work and every student of
this institution should join one
of the societies.
The vVlpha Sigma was organiz-
ed in 1884 and has ever since"
been doing good work. The so-
STUbENTS' Handbook.. .5»
ciety is divided into two sections,
each with its own officers, the
members of the collegiate de-
partment and of tne senior pre^
paratory class are members of
the Senior section and all the
"other preparatory students are
members of the Junior section.
The seniors meet on Friday
night and the Juniors on Satur^
Once a month an open meeting,
to which the public is invited, is
held in which members of both
sections take part. In Decem-
ber or January the annual mid'
winter exhibition is held.
A medal is given at the end of
the year to the member of the so*
ciety who has been most faithful
in his attendance and work in so-
ciety during the year. Mr. H.
C. Rimmer received the medal
_ Alpha Sigma extends a hearty
welcome to all new students and
asks you to visit her before you
;j6 STUDENTS' hand-book:.
join any literary society and de-
cide on the merits of the two so-
cieties which one you wall join.
Pres , Clay CuNNiNGnAM, '00, —
Vice Pres., R. M Caldwell, '02,
Secretary, W. B. Disney, '02,
Treas., W. D. Hammoxtree, '01.
This society was organized in
1875. Last year, which marked
the society's Silver Jubilee, was
a year of progress and prosperity.
The membership was large and
Solid, painstaking work is ex-
pected of the members and am-
ple proof that the society meets
its required standard is given
every Friday evening at its meet-
Two of the essays read at the
Bainonian Mid-Winter Enter-
tainment have occupied the place
of leading articles in the college
STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK 87
monthly: ''Gerusalemme Liber-
ata" in February number and
"Orlando Furioso'* in the March
The Bainonian meets Friday
evenings at 6:30 in Bainonian
Hall. New students warmly
w^elcomed. Come and see !
President, Emma Alexander, *01,
Vice Pres., Helen Post, '04,
Secretary, Elva Barton, '02,
Cor. Sec, Nettie Walk&r, '04.
The Theta Epsilon society was
organized in 1894, and since that
time energetic work and untir-
ing zeal have made it a success.
The society continues to grow
in spite of difficulties, and dur-
ing the past year it had a larger
membership and a greater inter=
est than ever before.
The new Hall has been recent-
as STUDENTS' liAlND-BOOK.
ly decorated and refurnished and
is now a delightful society home.
A Friday evening spent here is
both highly pleasant and profit-
The meetings have the three-
fold features of debate, music
and literary work. Listening to
the discussion of some popular
and interesting subject the most
timid girl will soon grow brave
and enter into the discussion
with hearty good will. The girl
who does not join one of the so-
cieties leaves off the most impor-
tant part of her education.
Our society means to go for-
ward fj-om the very start of the
term. AVe bid you a cordial wel-
come to our Hall, and desire you
to visit us before joining a soci-
President, Cora McGulloph.
Vice Pres., Mayme Mai.colh.
STLL)ENTS" HANJ^-BOOK. 39
Secretary, Mollie Gamble,
Treasurer, Annie Magill.
This is a union of the four lit*
erary societies for the strengthen-
-ingof the fellowship between the
societies. The union gives an ex-
hibition during Commencement
week, and this is considered one
of the events of the college year.
40 STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK.
Athletic Association Officers.
Pres., Will T. Bai.tlett,
Vice Pres., George L. Du:!srcAN/
Secretary, Ira McTeer,
Treasurer, Reuben Larso^i.
Standing Records of tlie College,
Putting 16=lb. shot— 36 feet 4
inches, Joe L. Jones.
Throwing 16-lb. hammer— 7S
feet 2 inches, J. N. Davis.
Pole Yault— 8 feet 10 inches,
T. W. Belk.
Throwing Base Ball^-117 yards^
100 Yards Dash — lO^g seconds,
E. M. King.
440 Yards Dash— 56 seconds, J.
Mile Run — 4 minutes 40 sec-
onds, R. G. Levering.
Standing High Jump— 4 feet 6
Inches, T, W, Belk.
STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK. 41
Standing Broad Jump— 10 feet
h% inches, T. W. Belk.
Standing Hop, Step and Jump-
80 feet 10 inches, R. K. Beatty.
Standing Three Jumps — 31 feet
_3_inches, T. W. Belk.
Kunning High Jump- -2 feet 1
inch, J. B Jones.
Running Broad Jump — 19 feet
6>^ inches, George A. Malcom.
Running Hop, Step and Jump-
62 feet % inch; T. W. Belk.
High Kick— 8 feet 8K inches,
R. K. Beatty.
We have always stood well in
foot ball. Some of the best
teams in the eastern-south have
been kicked out by our canvas^
backs. The Athletic Association
is optimistic concerning our
work this Fall. Do you play
foot ball? If so, "Get in the
The Maryville Base-ball rec-
ords are enviable. Clean play-
ing and victory winning are two
things that the association es"-
42 STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK.
pects of every player from first
team captain to "second sub on
the Freshman scrnb. '^ This sum-
mer three of our 19(X) team are
playing with city teams in the
This noble sport has been in-
troduced in the college and the
College Golf Club has Links on
the college grounds to which the
student who is any ways cranky
about the game wiH be given full
Two fine courts, one at Bald-
win for the young ladies and the
Co-ed Court in FeM day GroTe in-
vite you to bi-iiTg your racquets
and play " Forty -loves^'' to your
This has been mentioned in
connection with Bartlett Hall sa
we'll only say that it is a good
one and you w^ant to Join the YT"
M. C. A, and get the good of it.
V^tUiDENTS' HAN'D-BOOK. 43
Is photography a field sport?
We say yes. There is'nt any-
thing that will do you so much
good either as lugging a camera
*%iHL»ss country, 'long streams and
■over mountains; and you never
saw a place where you had as
many chances to use one as you
will find here. Bring a camera,
•either Buy, Boreow or Bum it;
foufc BRING it.
Nothing contributes so much to
the success of a student affair of
any kind as good student music.
We have it. Several live rival
organizations keep everything
moving. The orchestra, Mr. G.
W. Henry, '01, Leader, will be an
undoubted success. Several va-
cancies are to be filled. Do you
play the the flute, bassoon,
French horn, or claronet? Just
tell Mr. Henry about it.
The McTeer Peerless Concert
Band has helped both the college
and town on to success many,
many times. It is a twenty piece
band, ably directed by H. T.
Hamilton, '02 and C. W. Henry,
'01. These men have made it
the popular organization that it
is. Vacancies in claronets and
piccolos are to be filled. Can't
you bring yours down with you?
STUBENT^S HAND-BOOK. 45
Prof. Newman will be pleased
to have you assist him in getting
out a strong college glee club.
Speak to him early about the
jiiatter. The Athenian society
had also a glee club last year.
Each of the four literary socie-
ties, the Adelphic Union, the
Christian Associations have their
quartettes. These are always
popular and in constant demand
in town and on the hilL
40 STUDENTS' HAND-BOOK.
POINTS OF I
The new student will find in
the immediate surroundings -q^'
the college many beautiful and
captivating bits of scenery. The
Chilhowee and Great Smoky
Mountains which are in easy
I'each are a wonderland, a land
of romance. Charles Egbert
Craddock found here the scenes
and characters for some of her
most charming books.
We herewith present some of
the most popular places of inter-
est and give a word concerning
Mont Vale Springs, a delight-
ful nine miles tramp or drive.
Climb two-and-half miles from
springs to Look Kock and see
some scenery that is scenery.
Monkey House, where the boys"
camp. Be sure to go when chest-
STUi>ENTS' HAKD-BOOK. 4?
imts are ripe.
Mt. Nebo, near the Little Kiv-
er water gap. Fine scenery.
Tramp or drive.
Alleghany Springs, a day's
drive and a mountain climb, and
""every inch of the trip interesting,
Wild Wood, five miles tramp
and "Let's go swimmin'.''
Sheep Pen Cave, eight miles,
Grand scenery and all right
The College Woods, two hun*
dred acres of virgin forest. Take
a v\'alk there every day and dis-
cover a new charm with each
Camping Parties, to the Chil-
howee and Smoky mountains and
the Tennessee river are bits of
pleasuring often indulged in by
the students. Of course you
must try it too. Go sometime to
The Balds, Monkey House, Ma-
ple Spring, Abram's Falls or
Thunder Head. John E. Tracy,
_oi* Fred Webb will tell you how
to go, what to take and the like,
Just ask 'em. On any of these
48 STUDENTS^ HANJJ-BOOK.
Jaunts you canH afford to leave
your camera behind.
While waiting for your train in
Knoxville run out and see:
St. John's Church.
City Water Works.
University of Tennessee and
drop in at Y. M. C. A. Building.
It is expected that evei-y stud-
>eiit will patronize our adver-
tisers. They are reliable firms.
It is by their help that we have
been enabled to i^resent this
Hand-Book to you. Be i>atri-
otic in this respect. Examine
-carefully the list of advertisers.,
and go to them when you want
finything in their line.
This is Important.
REV. S. W. BOARDMAN, D. D. LL. D.
Will begin its eighty-second
year on September 4, 1900. The
college with its eight buildings,
its endownieut of :f250,000, its
sixteen professors, and its body
of 400 students, is every year
increasing its usefulness. There
are nine groups of studies lead-
ing to the degree of A. B. Ex-
penses are remarkably low.
Board in the Co-operatis-e club
of 175 is only $1.25 a week. Tu-
ition, $12.00 a 3^ear. Room-rent,
steatti heat and electric light
bills, only $14.00 a year.
Maryville is a moral and
healthful town. No saloons in
For catalogues etc. apply ta
Registrar, Maryville, Teun.
' The Steam Lauiidry at'Mary-
ville is located eonvenientiy to
the Collejre, ai'd an a^eiit — ^^one
of the students— will attend to
all the \v(,i k in that line.
Your laundry eolhcted and
delivered to your rooms.
MaryvHle Steam Laundry.
J. F. RODGERS,
FTT-cLlts and CQj-nx3-±es.
BA??A>AS a specialty.
Agent Hrmr Ftram Laundry.
W. H. HENRY,
Class of '56
Student Patronaie Solicit'od..
A. B. MCTEER. A. M. GAMBLE.
DRS. McTEER & GAMBLE,
Physicians & Surgeons.
County Physicians, Physicians to the
Industrial Home fov the whites, Physi-
ei^an.- to the Industrial Home for the
September opens College and
the oyster season, and the boys
are invited back to the old place.
G. B. ROSS,
Student's Headquapters for
Candies, Nuts, Ice Cream and
Cold Drinks ^
Rooms for Rent.
Three well furnished' rooms, stove or
grate as preferred, at $3-^00 per month,-
students furnishing light and fuel.
MRS. GEORGE HUFFSTETLER,
Two rooms on first floor well furnish'-
ed, 7 minutes walk from colhge. $8.00
per month, students furnisng light anrf
fiuel. Apply to _
MRS. H. V. POST.
George & Tedford,
mmm aaii chemists.
Drugs and Medicines,
STATIONERY AND FANCY
It is the correct thing to stop
and rest at our
THE OLD RELIABLE.
The Bank of Maryvillc^
Offers the people of Blount
County a safe and reliable de-
pository for their funds, guar-
anteeing Fair and Honorable
Treatment, Careful and Prompt
Exchange Sold on all the Princi-
Interest paid on Time
P. M. Bartlett, President.
\ViLL A. McTeek, Vice President.
Jo. Burgee, Cashier.
J. A. GoDDARD, Asst. Cashier.
DMAS. KIRK. BART. McKENZIE.
KIRK & McKENZIE'S
We make a specialty of supplying
Driving and Mountain Parties.
Sest Horses in Town.
student Patronage Solicited
Suits to order from $12.00 up. ;
A perfect fit aud satisfaction
Cleaning and Repairing neatly
They also carry a completej
line of Gents' Furnishings,
Boots and Shoes, including the
justly famous" Monarch "Shirts
the "Arrow" brand Collars and
CufTs, and the "Clover" brand
Boots aud Shoes.
In the new Waller & Gamble
building, next door to S. Aj
Patton's Jewelry v^tore.
Wq are Headparters for Atljletic Goods.-
Base Ball Goods,
Golf Supplies, etc.
Hardware, Stoves, TinWare,Cuts
lery, Houise Furnishing QoodS)
lellow WOODRUFF Retail
Front. HARDWARE CO. ^^^^'
OOK AND QeNEkAL
ALEXANDER ECKEL, Prop.
7043^ GAY ST. KNOXVILLE, TENN.
High Grade Photography
Brakebill & McGoy.
117 Gay 8t.
CLARK & JONES,
t. 0. Box 57. 510 Gay St.
Carry a complete stock of the
latest Popular aud Classic Mus-^
ic: National Edition of TO cent
music, FolioSj etc. Also the
celebrated "Regal'' Mandolins
Guitars, Baujos, aud all kinds
of Musical Merchandise.
Factory representatives Col-
umbus Phonograph Co. (4raph*
ophone records and supplies.
Write for Catalogue.
510 Gay St.
DOLL 6l CO.
Booksellers & Stationers.
512 Gay Street,
KNOXVILLE, - TEWN-
We carry everythiug in the
Book and Stationery line and
can supply the wants of all stii-
• Write us for prices. Located
next to Mc Arthur & Sons Co.
Jewelers & Stationers.
_ 519 Gay St.,
G, S. CRANE,
Trusses, Artificial Limbs,
Appliances for all Kinds of Defori^
Ground ain1 Repaired.
Hollow-ground, etc., etc.
708 Gay St. KNOXVILriE, TEXX.
TO THE STUDENTS
We think we can show you
one of the strongest line of
Men's $3.50 Shoes to be found
anywhere, and would be glad
to have you call and let us show
them to you Remember we
carry a full line of Shoes and
BRADLEY & HAYNES,
509 Gay Street. Knoxville,
Next door to E. T. Nat. Bank.
HcTEER & CO.
415 Gay Street,
Always keep the most coniplete line of
In the City,
At prices as low as
Call and see us.
L. B. SMITH, President.
MISS CARRY IVY, Assistant Principal.
Day and Night Sessions.
Young^s ^^jj o^
College of A (^
Shorthand "^ \^
716 and 718 Prince Street,
Knoxville, - - Tenn,
Old Phone 925.
8teao^iM[)hic Help V
SHORT NOTICE, "^
Sole Agents for the
New Gentury Galigrapl).
'ailor made goods at Bittle.Webb & Go's
See Bittle, \Yebb it Co. about it.
MgTEER & GAMBLE,
Attorneys and Gouncellors at Uw
l33--v-±te S-fc-ixcien-fc Ciistioxn.
— . IFlDCSt CXass "Woirik:,
^Jlegan-t) iBa-fcli Koonxs,
:E3-^e3r37- tiling' 03-eaxi.