i The Maryville Hand Book VOL. IV Presented by the Christian Organizations of Maryville College Maryville College 1913-14 President's Message. The Maryville College Y. M. C. A. founded in 1877, is one of the oldest col- lege Y. M. C. A.'s in the world. For nine college quadrenniums it has effi- ciently served the interests of the young men of Maryville College. The Y. W. C. A. was organized in 1884, and reorgan- ized in 1888, and since the latter date has rendered an uninterrupted invaluable contribution to the welfare of the young! women of the institution. The President and the Faculty of the College are exceedingly appreciative of the fidelity manifested by the officers and members of these noble organiza- tions in the past; and cordially desire for the associations in the future the united and enthusiastic co-operation of all the young people in attendance upon the institution. May these time-honored! associations have the privilege of so mustering and drilling all the Christian students of all the classes and depart- ments and societies of the College, that all our Maryville men and women may fight well in this world-wide war in which our Lord goes forth "a kingly crown to gain." SAMUEL, TYNDALE WILSON, President. The Ellis-Chandler Company (Incorporated) ' 'The One Price Store" CLOTHING, SHOES, HATS AND FUR NISHINGS FOR MEN AND BOYS. We also carry a full line of READY-TO-WEAR GOODS, FURNISH INGS AND SHOES FOR LADIES, MISSES AND CHILDREN. College Students GET YOUR WATCHES, JEWELRY, FOUNTAIN PENS, COLLEGE PINS, FOBS, ETC., From One of the "Bunch" Bring your repairs to me for the best work at reasonable prices. I want to meet you, Mr. "New-man." Come in; lets' shake hands on a good year's work. Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted. A. E. McCulloch JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST MARYVILLE 4 J. N. BADGETT Company (Incorporated) DEPARTMENT STORE Wholesale and Retail THE HOUSE OF BARGAINS and STUDENTS' HEADQUARTERS. MARYVILLE TENNESSEE George & Mitchell "THE REXALL STORE" Students and Strangers More Than Welcome. Make our store your headquarters. S Our Drugs are Pure Our Prices are Right £ A Box of Liggett's Chocolates Will Please "Her." Your doctor will tell you your prescription is safe when filled by us. BAUM THE CLINCH AVENUE Florist KNOXVILLE TENNESSEE 9k $x ALL THE Finest Flowers IN SEASON. Orders receive prompt attention. PAT QUINN Agent for Maryville and Vicinity. TABLE OF CONTENTS. Page Advertisements, Index 9 Athletic Association 34-37 Bible Study 20-28 Calendar ....10 Christian Associations: Y. M. C. A 18-26 Y. W. C. A 27-29 Ministerial 29 Volunteer Band 29 Churches 30 College Colors 17 College Publications 33 College Song 17 College Yell 17 Directory of College Officers 14 Drives from Maryville 33 Faculty of Institution 12-14 Greetings 2 How to Matriculate 15-16 Literary Societies 31-32 Lyceum Course 48-49 Mission Study 20-28 Prayer Meeting 30 Receptions 11 Tramps from Maryville 38 INDEX OF ADVERTISERS Banking: Bank of Blount County, 89. Bank of Maryville, 69. Catering and Lunch: City Bakery— Carter Bros., 62. H. J. Greenlee, 77. Peter Kern, Knoxville, 93. J. F. Reagan, 94. Clothing and Furnishings: J. N. Badgett Co., 5. Beaman's, Knoxville, 81. Cureton-Kennedy & Callaway, Knox- ville, 85. Ellis-Chandler Co., 3. Hall's On the Square, Knoxville, 54. McTeer Co., Knoxville, 58. J. H. Webb, Knoxville, 50. "Woods & Taylor, Knoxville, 57. D. F. Young, 78. Dentistry: Dr. John A. Goddard, 53. Drs. Huddleston and Tinsley, S2. Druggists: George & Mitchell, 6. Wells Bros., 43. Education: Maryville College, 39-40. Florist: Baum. Knoxville, 7. Groceries: F. R. Babcock, 53. G. A. Toole, 82. Hardware and Sporting Goods: Cruze-Lyons-Hayes, Knoxville, 73. Lowe-Hord, Knoxville, 66. Jewelry: Hope Bros., Knoxville, 96. A. E. McCulloch, 4. Laundry: Bell Laundry, Knoxville, 90. Music: Clark & Jones, Knoxville, 61. Photographer: A. L. Butcher, 86. Knaffl & Brakebill, Knoxville. 65. E. L. Webb, 42. Pressing and Tailoring: Reeves & Parks, 47. Printing: Maryville Enterprise, 44. Knoxville Lithographing Co., Knox ville, 70. Shoe Repairing: E. H. Key. 77. CALENDAR FOR 1913-1914. Fall Term 1913. Sept. 9, Fall Term begins Tuesday Nov. 27, Thanksgiving Thursday Dec. 17, 18, 19, Examinations Wednesday-Friday Dec. 19, Fall Term ends Friday Winter Term 1914. Jan. 1, Winter Term begins Thursday Jan. 14, Meeting of the Directors 10 a. m Wednesday Mar. 18, 19, 20, Examinations Wednesday-Friday Mar. 20, Winter Term ends Friday Spring Term Mar. 24, Spring Term begins Tuesday May 31, Baccalaureate Sermon. . .Sabbath May 31, Address before the Y. M. C. A and Y. W. C. A : Sabbath June 1, 2, 3, Examinations Monday- Wednesday June 3, Class Day Exercises, 7:30 p. m. Wednesday June 4, Meeting of Directors, 8:30 a. m. Thursday June 4, Commencement 10 a.m. .Thursday June 4, Annual Alumni Dinner, 12 m. Thursday June 4, Social Reunion, 8 p. m. .Thursday 10 PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION To all the Students Will be given in Bartlett Hall, Friday afternoon, September 12. This should be attended by every student, to get ac- quainted with all the members of the Faculty, and with others. A Reception for Men Will be given in Bartlett Hall, Friday evening September 12. Come and spend a pleasant evening with the fellows. Reception for Women Will be given in the Y. W. C. A. Room in Voorhees Chapel, Friday evening, September 12. Every girl is cordially invited. Snap Social In Bartlett Hall, Friday evening, Sep- tember 19. Everybody invited to spend a pleasant evening. ♦♦r~X^***<^>«>*^K^**«M"^K»* • FACULTY. COLLEGE DEPARTMENT Rev. Samuel Tyndale Wilson, D. D., President, and Professor of the English Language and Literature, and of the Spanish Language. Rev. Samuel Ward Boardman D.D., LL.D. Emeritus Professor of Mental and Moral Science. Rev. Elmer Britton Waller, M.A.* Dean, Professor of Mathematics, and Secretary of the Faculty. Jasper Converse Barnes, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Psychology and Political Science. Henry Jewell Bassett, M.A. Professor of Latin. Phoebus Wood Lyon, M.A., Ph.D. Logic, History and Pedagogy. Rev. Clinton Hancock Gillingham, M.A. Registrar, Professor of the English Bible, and Head of the Bible Training Department. Francis Mitchell McClenahan, M.A. Professor of Chemistry and Geology. Edward George Seel, B.A. German and French. Mrs. Jane Bancroft Smith Alexander, B.A. English Language and Literature. Susan Allen Green, M.A. Biology. Annabel Person, B.A. Greek. George Harley Douglas, Assistant in Psychology Laboratory. Edwin Ray Hunter, Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory. Alma Mabel Armstrong, Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory. Julia Hale Dillon, Assistant in Biology Laboratory. 'Died March 29, 1913. 12 PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. Fred Lowry Proffitt, B.A. Principal of the Preparatory Department, and Professor of Education. Margaret Eliza Henry, B.A. English. Mrs. Estelle Snodgrass Proffitt, B.A. Latin. Edgar Roy Walker, B.A. Mathematics. Mary Victoria Alexander, B.A. English and Bible. Alice Isabel Clemens, B.A. English. David Joseph Brittain, B.A. History. Anna DeVries, Ph.B. German and French. Almira Elizabeth Jewell, B.A. Latin and English. Mary Emma Renich, M.A. Physics and Mathematics. Olga Alexandra Marshall, B.A. Latin. Lloyd Helvetius Langston, Bookkeeping. Nannie Lee Broady, B.A. English. Hattie Bell Lester, Assistant in Physiology. Ralph Waldo Lloyd, Assistant in Physiology. Ella McCampbell, Assistant in Mathematics. Irving Kip Stearns, Assistant in Physics. OTHER DEPARTMENTS. Inez Monfort, Voice, History of Music, and Theory. Laura Belle Hale, Piano. Rev. Edwin William Hall, Vocal and Band Music. Rev. Thomas Campbell, M.A. Painting and Drawing. Edna Edith Zimmerman, Ph.B. Expression. Lester Everett Bond, George Edmund Williams, Physical Directors. DIRECTORY OF COLLEGE OFFICERS President's Office — Anderson Hall, first; floor, room 3. Dean's Office— Science Hall, second floor, room 13. Registrar's Office — Anderson Hall, first floor, room 4. Treasurer's Office — Anderson Hall, firsl floor, room 1. Principal of Preparatory Department-^ Anderson Hall, Fayerweather Annex, firsl floor, room 8. Post Office and Loan Library— Ander- son Hall, first floor, room 5. Manager of Co-Operative Boarding Clufc — Pearsons Hall, first floor. Director of Music Department — Voor- hees Chapel, basement, north entrance. Director of Expression — Voorhees Chap- el, second floor. Professors and Teachers — A special di rectory will be found posted on the col- lege bulletin board, Anderson Hall, firsi floor, west corridor. HOW TO MATRICULATE. ALL STUDENTS are requested to read carefully the following instructions re- garding registration and matriculation: Registration and Payment of Bills — Registration will begin on Tuesday morn- ing, September 9, 1913, in the Treasurer's office. Pay your tuition, science fees and room rent to the Treasurer and give in- formation that will be asked for, for the purpose of filling out your registration card. Be sure that you get the Treas- urer's receipt which you will need later for matriculation. The boarding club deposit will be made to the manager of the club. Book rent is to be paid to the Loan Library. Examinations — Let all students who have failed to take examinations present themselves to the professors under whom their studies were pursued and take ex- aminations before matriculating. No stu- dent will be admitted to his class until all delinquent examinations have been taken. A fee of fifty cents will be due for each such examination. Entrance examinations for new stu- dents are not charged for. Candidates for admission to the Freshman class who have taken their preparatory courses elsewhere, will be examined in the studies pursued by the Fourth Year Class of the Preparatory Department of this College, or in their equivalents unless they bring certificates that will be satis- factory to the Faculty; but a student thus receiving credit for a study pursued elsewhere will be conditioned until his subsequent work in the college course proves his efficiency in the study thus accredited. Candidates for admission to the Soph- omore, Junior, and Senior Classes are examined in the studies that have been pursued by the class which they wish to 15 enter, or others equivalent. Those bring- ing certificates of dismission from another college may, upon proof of their qualifi- cations satisfactory to the Faculty, be admitted to a corresponding standing in this college. Students from other insti- tutions will not be admitted into this col- lege unless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. An application blank for admission to the College or Preparatory Department may be had by addressing the Registrar. Matriculation— College Students. Old students, and new students that have previously sent in application blanks, have had their required work assigned by the Faculty Committees on Entrance and Advanced Standing. Present your registration card and Treasurer's receipt to the Registrar for assignment of studies. New students will first present their certificates and letters of recommendation to the Committee, on Entrance (Prof. Gillingham, Chairman), or the Committee on Advanced Standing, (Pres. Wilson, Chairman). Preparatory Students. All preparatory students will be matriculated by the Principal of the Preparatory De- partment in his office in Anderson Hall. Books — After matriculation, text-books may be rented and stationery purchased at the Loan Library. Bulletins — Keep ears and eyes open for all notices that may be posted on the bulletin boards or read from the chapel rostrum. Classes — All Classes will meet for as- signment of lessons on Wednesday, Sep- tember 10, and all classes will recite on Thursday, September 11. First chapel exercise, Tuesday, September 9, at 8:10' a. m. Be on time. 16 COLLEGE COLORS Orange and Garnet. COLLEGE YELL How-we-how, Chilhowee, Maryville, Maryville, Tennessee, Hoo-rah! hoo-rah! Maryville, Maryville, Rah! rah! rah! COLLEGE SONG Where Cholhowee's lofty mountains, Pierce the southern blue, Proudly stands our Alma Mater, Noble, grand, and true. Chorus: Orange, garnet, float forever, Ensign of our hill! Hail to thee, our Alma Mater! Hail to Maryville. As thy hilltop crowned with cedars Ever green appears; So thy memory fresh shall linger Through life's smiles and tears. Chorus: Lift the chorus, wake the echoes, Make the welkin ring! Hail the queen of all the highlands! Loud her praises sing. Chorus: Y. M. C. A. Officers: President R. Wood Wright Vice President Addison S. Moore Secretary James K. Stewart Treasurer A. Garland Hinkle Chairmen of Committees: Membership John V. Stephens, Jr. Devotional Lester E. Bond Bible Study John A. Hyden Mission Study Aubrey W. Williams Music Harold H. Huddleston Evangelistic Victor C. Dotty HISTORICAL SKETCH. Maryville College was among the first in the United States to have a college Y. M. C. A. Three students first talked of the plan and then with seventeen others they met in the college chapel on March 2, 1877, and organized themselves into an association. For twenty years after those twenty men formed the organization there was no Y. M. C. A. building, but by the faith- ful and strenuous efforts of loyal students a building was completed in 1897, where the Association is now so well located. THE OBJECT of the Association is to unite the Chris- tian students of the College in order tc strengthen their own Christian lives and to extend the cause of Christ among their fellow students. MEMBERSHIP TheAssociation is composed of active and associate members. The active mem- bership consists of men of the College, either students or members of the Faculty, who are members in good stand- ing of an evangelical church. Only active IS members have the right to vote in any meeting, or to hold office. Any man in College of good moral character may be- come an associate member. Until the past year a fee of one dol- lar and a half per year was attached to membership in the Association, but with the beginning of the year 1912-13 no .fee was charged, but pledges taken for free will offering from those becoming mem- bers. The pledge was not made a matter of compulsion, but in very few cases was no pledge made and at the end of the year the Association was able to report a mor« than doubled membership, amounting to one hundred and eighty-five, and an in- creased financial income. So well did the experiment work that it has become a settled policy of the Association. INVITATION All students who are in sympathy with the aims and methods of the Association are very cordially invited to unite with it and to join in its work immediately upon entering college. It will help you and help the Association, too. BARTLETT HALL Few, if any, College Associations in the South are better situated than our Y. M. C. A. is in this building. It is an orna- ment to the campus and of the greatest value to the men. It contains an ex- cellent auditorium, a reading room witn the best magazines and newspapers on its tables, and a library of three hundred volumes of valuable books for reading and for reference, a game room, office for the secretary and a good gymnasium. It has also athletic dressing rooms, with lockers, shower and needle baths, and bowling alleys. The building has electric lights and steam heat. It is for the members. This should become your second home while you are at college. 19 MEETINGS The devotional meetings of the Asso- ciation to which all members of the College are cordially invited, are held each Sunday afternoon in Bartlett Hall, at 1:15 o'clock, lasting from forty-five minutes to one hour. These meetings are usually led by students. They are men's meetings and are very helpful to college men whether they be Christian men or not. Frequently college pro- fessors, pastors and business men give addresses which are always enjoyed and are helpful. BIBLE STUDY The Bible Study of the Association will be conducted on the "Gray System" this year. The object of our course is to en- list men in daily devotional Bible study. The men meet together on Sundays with a student leader and discuss the work in the most helpful way. No student who seeks a liberal education or desires to fit himself for a life of service in the Mas- ter's cause can afford to miss taking some of our Bible study work. The following courses will be offered and others may be offered later: "Social Significance of the Teachings of Jesus." "Men of the Old Testament." "Life of St. Paul." MISSIONS The Association recognizes that no one can consider himself well read who has not some knowledge of the actual con- ditions existing in foreign countries. For this reason Mission study classes are organized on almost the same plan as the Bible study. Through these classes it is possible for the men of the College to come to a fuller appreciation of the ex- tent of the missionary enterprise, and the significance of the work being done by men and women who have given them- selves unselfishly to this great work of the church. SOUTHERN STUDENTS' CONFER- ENCE. In June of each year the representa- tives of the Christian Associations of the Southern Colleges meet for a ten days' conference at Black Mountain, North Carolina. Inspiring addresses by leaders in work for young men, Bible and Mission study classes conducted with special ref- erence to training men to lead the college groups, and helpful discussions on all phases of the Association work make this conference an invaluable aid to the Col- lege Y. M. C. A. The afternoons are de- voted to recreation and ample oppor- tunity is given to consult with the repre- sentatives of the International Committee and other speakers regarding the special problems of the local association. Mary- vilie always sends large delegations to this conference and the men who go re- ceive great benefit themselves and on their return add greatly to the effective- ness of the Y. M. C. A. in Maryville College. THE MARYVILLE SUMMER CONFERENCE The home association conducts a con- ference each summer during the week preceding the opening of college. It is held at Sheep-Pen Cave on the bluffs of the Tennessee River, nine miles from Maryville. About twenty men usually attend this conference, camping on the high bluffs of the beautiful river. It is a week of genuine out-of-door sport, rowing, swimming, fishing: a week of Christian fellowship with the leaders in college: a week of most valuable prepara- tion for the year's work. Professors, pastors, and traveling and local secre- taries visit the camp and make helpful addresses and enjoy camp life with the fellows. Students coming to the college for the first time will be cordially wel- comed at the camp. Come early and spend a day or two with the fellows and get this splendid introduction to college life, and catch the spirit of Maryville. 21 CONSTITUTION OF THE YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OF MARYVILLE COLLEGE Article I — Name The name of this Organization shall be The, Young Men's Christian Association of Maryville College, and its object shall be to promote growth in grace and Chris- tian fellowship among the members and aggressive Christian work, especially by and for the students. Article II — Membership Section 1. The active membership of this Association shall consist of male stu- dents of this institution who are mem- bers in good standing of some evangelical church, and have been elected by a ma- jority vote of the members present at a regular meeting of the Association. Only active members can vote and hold office. Section 2. All male members of the Faculty with the same religious quali- fications as above are entitled to active membership in this Association. Section 3. Any male student of this institution presenting a good moral char- acter shall, upon majority vote of the members present at a regular meeting, become an associate member of this As- sociation. Section 4. No membership fee is charged, but a free will pledge is ex- pected of all who become members. Article III— Officers Section 1. The officers of this Associ- ation shall consist of President, Vice- President, Secretary, and Treasurer. The term of office shall be one year. Section 2. The President, Vice-Presi- dent and Treasurer shall be elected as follows: A nominating committee con- sisting of five active members, two only 22 of whom shall be members of the cabinet, shall be appointed by the cabinet to present nominations for these offices to the Association. This committee shall be appointed on or before the third Mon- day in November, and the Association shall meet in regular session on the first Monday in December, for the purpose of receiving nominations. The Committee shall name two or more men for each office and election shall be by ballot; which election shall occur on the second Monday in December, the Association meeting for that purpose on that date. Section 3. The Secretary shall be nom- inated by the advisory committee on or before the first Monday in May. The As- sociation shall meet to receive the nom- ination on the second Monday and on the third Monday to act upon the nom- ination. Section 4. The President shall appoint chairmen of the following standing com- mittees: Devotional, Membership, Mis- sions, Bible Study, Music and Evangel- istic, who shall hold office for a term equal to that of the President. These chairmen shall choose their own com- mitteemen from the active members of the Association. Section 5. The cabinet shall consist of the above named officers and the chair- men of the standing committees. Section 6. The President shall appoint an editor from among the active mem- bers of the Association at the time of the election of the Secretary, whose term shall be equal to that of the Secretary. Article IV — Duties of Officers Section 1. The President shall call and preside at all business meetings of the Association and cabinet, shall make all appointments herein provided for, and shall supervise the general work of the Association. Section 2. The Vice-President shall assume the duties of the President in case of his absence or disability. 23 Section 3. The Secretary shall keep a record of the business meetings of the Association, and of the advisory com- mittee, shall conduct the correspondence of the Association, shall have supervision of the library and papers of the Associa- tion, shall keep a record of the attend- ance on devotional services, shall file all topic cards, etc., shall compile committee reports, shall sign all orders on the treasury, from the general fund or the sinking fund of the Association. Section 4. The Treasurer shall receive and disburse all moneys of the Associa- tion and shall keep accurate accounts of the same;- shall pay out money only on the written order of the Association au- thorities, and shall keep separate ac- counts of the various funds turned over to him; shall receive vouchers for all payments, and his accounts shall be sub- ject to the inspection of an auditing committee at the end of the fall and spring terms. This auditing committee shall consist of two members, one a student active member who is not a member of the cabinet, to be appointed by the President; the other a member of the Faculty appointed by the advisory committee, from its own number. Section 5. The chairmen of all stand- ing committees except the music com- mittee, shall present written statistical reports of the work under their particu- lar supervision to the secretary at the end of each college term. The Devotional Committee shall pro- vide leaders for all devotional services and have general supervision of the de- votional work of the Association. The Membership Committee shall so- licit members for the Association, super- vise such activities as the conduct of an information bureau and the distribution of the Hand-Book, and shall collect all free will pledges made by members on joining the Association. The Mission Study Committee shall provide for mission study classes and so- licit enrollment of members in the same. The Bible Study Committee shall pro- vide for courses in devotional Bible study and secure interest and membership in them. The Music Committee shall have charge of the music at all the devotional ser- vices of the Association, and shall pro- mote the formation of musical organiza- tions within the Association. The Evangelistic Committee shall lead the Association in all movements for the salvation and moral uplift of the student body and the community. Section 6. The editor shall represent the interests of the Association in all student publications. Article V — Meetings Section 1. Twenty-five active members shall constitute a quorum for the con- duct of business. Section 2. Business meetings of the Association shall be held at such times as the constitution specifies for election of officers, etc., and such shall be known as regular meetings. Call meetings may be held at the call of the President or upon the request of ten members. Pub- lic announcement must be made at least twice of each regular or call meeting of the Association. Section 3. Devotional meetings shall be held weekly on Sunday afternoons. Article VI — The Advisory Committee Section 1. The Advisory Committee shall consist of nine members elected for three years, one third of the membership retiring annually. Section 2. Six members of the com- mittee shall be members of the Faculty, or of the Board of Directors of the Col- lege, and three shall be student active members of the Association. The com- mittee shall elect its own members and shall elect a chairman from its own num- ber annually. Section 3. The President of the Asso- ciation is ex-officio member of the com- mittee with vote, and the Secretary of the Association is ex-officio secretary of the committee with right to vote. 25 Section 4. A quorum shall consist of a majority of the members of the com- mittee. Article VII— Activities All such activities of the Association as the Lyceum Course, the Hand-Book, etc., shall be conducted by the President or those whom he shall appoint with the consent of the cabinet. Article VIII — Special Funds Section 1. All special funds, such as the Lyceum fund and the Hand-Book fund, shall be drawn upon by the duly appointed authorities for the manage- ment of such funds. Their written orders shall be retained by the Treasurer as vouchers for such disbursements. Said authorities shall present to the Treasurer an itemized account of all moneys re- ceived by them and shall turn over promptly all such moneys to the Treas- urer. They shall secure receipts from the Treasurer for all moneys turned over to him from their respective funds, and these receipts shall be furnished the au- diting 1 committee for their inspection up- on request. Section 2. All borrowing or appropri- ating of money from one fund for the maintenance of the other or for the gen- eral expenditure of the Association shall be done only by vote of the Association. Section 3. All moneys remaining in the treasury at the end of the college year shall be placed with the sinking fund on interest, except such a balance as the cabinet shall deem sufficient for the safe conduct of the Association fi- nances. Article IX — Amendments This constitution may be amended by a two-thirds vote of the members pres- ent, provided that that two-thirds is one-third of the active membership, the proposed amendment having been read and notice of its proposal given one week prior to action being taken upon it. Adopted May 21st. 1913. 26 Y. W. C. A. Our motto: Not by might, nor by power, but by my spirit, saith the Lord of Hosts. The Association is for You. Our Calendar On your arrival — A hearty greeting. Your first night — A visit to your room. Opening of school — A reception for the new girls. Whenever you wish — Our assistance. On Sunday morning, 9:00 — Bible classes. On Sunday afternoon, 1:30 — Our devo- tional meeting. Its Library" We regard the Sabbath as a day to be kept holy by quiet meditation and read- ing. For this purpose the Y. W. C. A. has procured for girls, libraries placed in the reading rooms at Baldwin Hall and Pearsons Hall. Carefully selected books and papers for Sabbath, magazines and secular papers and quite a number of books for week-day reading. Its Fees Just 50 cents a year. What you get from it, if you go into it with a will, can not be bought with gold or silver. The Southern Students' Conference The Summer Conference of the Young Women's Christian Association has been held at Asheville, N. C, for the past few years. This year the conference will be held in the early part of June at Black Mountain, N. C, fifteen miles north of Asheville. Here are found the new Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. buildings. This conference consists of representatives from all the women's colleges and co-ed- ucational institutions in the South, to- gether with the leaders of the Association work in different parts of the United States. 27 The purpose of this conference is to deepen the spiritual life of the girls in our Southern colleges and to lead them out into definite Christian service. Our Association is always represented at this conference, three or more girls going every year. Give us your help in this work of the Young Women's Christian Association. We want you. Its Bible Study Course An exceptional opportunity of attend- ing Bible Study classes is offered to the girls. The past year we had four Bible study classes, "Life of St. Paul," "The Miracles and Parables of Jesus," "Mes- sage of the Prophets," and a Teachers' Training Class. Some similar courses will be given this year. Come and get help from these classes and increase our numbers. Its Mission Study Course During the year several Mission Study classes are in progress. In these classes are studied, as texts, some of the latest and best Mission Study books, and great interest is shown in this study. Plans are being made for at least ten Mission study classes for this year. Join one of the classes and you will become interested in missions, thus help yourself and the Association in this great work. Officers of Y. W. C. A. President Mary Kate Rankin Vice-President Charlotte Dandes Secretary Anne Crane Treasurer Nellie Garrison Editor Julia Hale Dillon Chairmen of Committees Membership Charlotte Landes Devotional Cora Hopkins Finance Nellie Garrison Intercollegiate Zora Henry Bible Study Lischer Fletcher Missionary Grace Groenendyke Library Alma Armstrong Social Eva Samsel VOLUNTEER BAND Among the many useful organizations on College Hill the Student Volunteer Band is by no means of least importance. It is an organization of young people who intend to be foreign missionaries and whose watchword is the evangelization of the world in this, generation. The band meets every two weeks. At these meetings programs are rendered, to which spice is often added by the talks from missionaries home on furlough or by letters from the field. A hearty invitation is extended to everyone to meet with the band in its room in Voorhees Chapel. MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION Officers President .George H. Douglas Vice-President Henry J. Wilson Secretary-Treasurer Wm. E. Moore Program Secretary ... .A. Garland Hinkle This is an association composed of candidates for the Christian ministry of all denominations. Its purpose is to gain strength by uniting the efforts of the men. Many inspiring addresses are heard by the association each year, and no man who intends to become a minister can afford not to join it. 29 TUESDAY EVENING PRAYER MEETING This is an old institution of the college and since it was founded has had a large attendance of students and townspeople. Many students who are not Christians attend these meetings and as many as do so receive rich blessings from them. On Tuesday evenings, from 6:30 to 7:30 o'clock, the meetings are conducted in Voorhees Chapel by some member of the Faculty. Don't miss them. CITY CHURCHES New Providence, Presbyterian, corner College and Main Streets, Rev. Hubert S. Lyle. Methodist Episcopal, E. Main Street, Rev. Robert L. Stapleton. Methodist Episcopal, South, E. Main Street, Rev. John W. Browning. Baptist, High Street. Friends, W. Main Street. Christian, College Street. Confer as soon as possible with the pastor of the church of your choice. He is desirous of meeting you. You can not be a consistent Christian unless you are at home among God's people. 30 LITERARY SOCIETIES MEN'S Athenian This society exists for the purpose of training young men in public speaking, and its record vindicates this claim. Its government is democratic and a spirit of good fellowship prevails. Society Hall, third floor Anderson Hall. College Section meets each Friday ev- ening at 6:30 o'clock. Preparatory Section meets each Satur- day evening at 6:30 o'clock. Alpha Sigma This society was the second one to be organized for men at Maryville, and al- though the number of charter members was small, its roll has increased to more than one hundred active members during the last year. Its members have en- joyed the benefit of excellent training in speaking and various literary attain- ments. Society Hall, third floor Anderson Hall. Senior Section meets 6:30 o'clock each Friday evening. Junior Section meets 6:30 o'clock each Saturday evening. Each young man in college should join one of these societies, for they furnish a very important part of any college man's training. There are no fraternities in the college, and these societies furnish the warm fellowship of the Hill, as well as the literary training. 31 LADIES' Bainonian The Bainonian Literary Society was founded in 1875 and has been gaining ever since. It has always stood for the highest and best literary work. To be a member of the Bainonian means to have an opportunity for training in speaking before an audience, for drill in parlia- mentary ruling, and for social inter- course with your fellow students. Every girl who reads this is invited to listen to our opening program in Bainonian Hall in September. It will be worth attending. Come and see for yourself. Theta Epsilon The Theta Epsilon Literary Society offers an excellent opportunity to all new girls who are desirous of developing their literary ability. It is a society where every member is asked to take active part in the society work, which includes music, reading, orations, original poems and stories, essays and debates. Our book of programs for the year shows our literary standing. A hearty invitation is given to all new girls to join the "Eloquent Daughters" who meet in their society hall in Pearsons on Fri- day evening at 6:30. The literary society constitutes an im- portant part of each girl's college life and no one should fail to connect herself with one of the societies. ADELPHIC UNION The four literary societies of the college compose this organization. The Adelphic Union banquet and entertainment are two of the most important and enjoyable social events of Commencement Week. Officers President Lester E. Bond Vice-President Mary B. Boggs Secy.-Treas Andrew B. "Waggoner 32 COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS The College Monthly Editorial Staff: Geo. T. Liddell, Editor-in-Chief. A. B. Waggoner, Athenian. Grace Groenendyke, Bainonian. Edna Dawson, Theta Epsilon. Ralph W. Lloyd. Y. M. C. A. Julia H. Dillon, Y. W. C. A, John A. Hyden, Athletics. Mary Kate Rankin, Exchange. H. J. Bassett, '04, Alumni. Edgar L. McBee, Business Manager. The Chilhowean The College Year Book. Published by members of the Senior Class. The Maryville Hand Book Published annually by the Christian Associations. The Bulletin Official publication of the College, the first number of which is the College Cat- alogue. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Athletics are conducted under the aus- pices of the Maryville College Athletic Association, with a supervision b3' the Athletic Board of Control, composed of representatives from the student body, the Faculty, and the town of Maryville. All students of the College are mem- bers of the Athletic Association without fee, and are entitled to a vote in all its meetings. Season tickets admitting the holder to all games of Football, Basket- ball and Baseball are furnished by the Association at a total cost of about $3.00 for the year. Members of the 'Varsity Football, Bas- ketball and Baseball Teams and win- ners of points in Intercollegiate track meets are entitled to wear the 'Varsity "M." Captains of Maryville Teams Football Lon Badgett Basketball Boys Reid Garrison Basketball Girls Eva Samsel Baseball Chas. E. Dawson Track Carl E. Smock Managers of Maryville Teams Football, 1913 Jas. F. Brittain, Jr. Basketball Boys, 1912-13, R. Wood Wright Basketball Girls, 1912-13, Mayme R. Maxey Baseball, 1913 Ralston W. Carver Track, 1912-13 David W. Proffitt Tennis, 1912-13 Laurence L. Cross Physical Director Lester E. Bond ::i ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL 1913-1914 President Wiley B. Rutledge, Jr. Vice-President Jas. F. Brittain, Jr. Secretary Edwin R. Hunter Treasurer David J. Brittain Official Buyer Prof. F. L. Proffitt Faculty Representative Pres. S. T. Wilson Faculty Representative Prof. F. M. McClenahan Town Representative Dr. J. A. McCulloch Town Representative Charles D. Chandler Student Representative Charles E. Dawson Student Representative Pat Quinn Student Representative Alma M. Armstrong Student Representative Madge T. Reagan 35 STANDING TRACK RECORDS Baseball Throw — S. R. Newman, 125 yards. One Hundred Yards — R. L. Houston, 10 2-5 seconds; C. E. Smock, 10 2-5 seconds. Putting 16-lb. Shot— J. L. Jones, 36 feet 4 inches. Running Broad Jump — A. H. Fillers, 20 feet 5% inches. Mile Run — W. A. Freidinger, 4 minutes 58 3-4 seconds. Standing Broad Jump— T. W. Belk, 10 feet 5 1-4 inches. Half Mile Run— F. L. Miller, 2 minutes 10 1-5 seconds. High Jump — E. L. Clemens, 5 feet 6 3-4 inches. One Mile Relay — Freshmen 1916, 3 minutes 52 seconds. Pole Vault— E*. L. Clemens, 10 feet 2 inches. 16-lb. Hammer Throw — S. R. Newman, 101 feet 1 inch. Discus Throw— T. Jennings, 102 feet 1 inch. 120-yard Hurdles— R. L. Houston, 20 seconds; R. M. Rankin, 20 seconds. 120-yard Low Hurdles— Smith O'Hair, 17 1-5 seconds. Quarter Mile Run— H. W. Threlkeld, 53 seconds. 220 -yard Low Hurdles— W. C. Freels, 28 2-5 seconds. Forty Yard Dash — W. S. Green and D. McDonald, 5 seconds. 36 zzzzzoooooww < <<<<^^---f+r* K> IO -^ ^W^-'r.^!^ ">l M^00-*CJIOOO-^4^^ I W 0) r+ a Central High School T. M. 1. (tentative) Vanderbiit Univ. of Tenn. Univ. of Florida Stetson Univ. Athens School King College Cumberland Univ. Chattanooga Univ. Carson-Newman Knoxville Y. M. C. A. Z B> 3 0> Maryville Maryville Nashville Knoxville Gainesville, Fla. DeLand, Fla. Maryville Bristol Maryville Maryville Maryville Knoxville 5 o o 3 ro *< o o s a TRAMPS FROM MARYVILLE To Look Rock, a prominent point on Chilhowee Mountain; overlooks Maryville, Knoxville, and much of the East Tennes- see Valley from the Smoky Range to the Cumberland Range. Eleven miles south of Maryville, two miles from Montvale Springs. To Thunderhead Mountain, one of the highest points in the Smoky Mountain Range. About forty miles southeast of Maryville. Railroad to within five miles. To Gregory's Bald, about same height as Thunderhead Mountain, and ten miles west of it on the main ridge of the Smokies. These two points are of special interest, as they are the "real wild moun- tains," with plenty of game for sports- men. To Abram's Falls. A fall of sixty feet in a large mountain creek in the west end of Cade's Cove, between Chilhowee Mountain and Smoky Mountain, twenty- five miles south of Maryville. Plenty of fine mountain scenery and game. To Sheep-Pen Cave. A large cave in the high marble bluffs on the Tennessee River nine miles west of Maryville, two miles from Louisville. Excellent swim- ming and boating. DRIVES FROM MARYVILLE To Montvale Springs, a beautiful sum- mer resort at the foot of Chilhowee Mountain, nine miles south of Maryville. Beautiful mountain scenery and fine mineral and sulphur water. To Walland, a small town in Little River Gap of Chilhowee Mountain. Fine river and mountain scenery; ten miles southeast of Maryville. To Wildwood, a summer resort with excellent mineral and sulphur water; good hotel; seven miles east of Maryville. To Knoxville, largest city in East Ten- nessee. Sixteen miles north of Maryville; good pike road. To Louisville, small town on L. & N. Railway and Tennessee River. Good boating; seven miles west of Maryville; pike road. 38 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 1913-1914 Rev. Samuel Tyndale Wilson, D. D., President I. ITS PURPOSE To give its students a thorough, modern Christian education. II. ITS PAST Founded in 1819 by Rev. Isaac Ander- son. D. D., and the Synod of Tennessee, it has contributed ninety-four years' worthy service to the carrying out of the purpose of its founder. Thousands of its former students are scattered over ibe world. III. ITS PRESENT Every passing year shows increasing prosperity and brings a brighter outlook. The enrollment of the institution has steadily increased until at present it num- bers seven hundred and two students. Nearly five hundred of these are Tennes- seans, while two hundred and ten come from thirty-eight states and countries other than Tennessee. IV. ITS PLANT It has property of all kinds, amounting to $800,000; eleven buildings, water works, sewerage, steam heat, electric lights and bathrooms. V. ITS CURRICULUM It offers as courses of study, nine groups of studies leading to the degree of B. A.: Classical, Modern Languages, Science, Mathematics, Education, Eng- lish Literature and History, Philosophy and Psychology, Economics and Political Science, and General. VI. ITS OTHER DEPARTMENTS 1. Preparatory — Four years' course of- fering sixteen units. 2. Bible Training— Thorough instruc- tion in the English Bible and Mission methods. 3. Teachers' — Six years' course. Cer- tificate granted. 4. Bookkeeping — Business college sys- tem. 5. Music — Vocal and instrumental courses leading to graduation. 6. Expression — Course leading to grad- uation. 7. Art — Drawing free. Painting in oil and water colors. VII. ITS HEALTHFULNESS Maryville is located in a country that has long been a health resort. Mountain ozone, pure water, altitude 1,000 feet, campus of 235 acres. Gymnasium. In- door and outdoor sports. Manual labor. VIII. ITS MORAL ATMOSPHERE Tennessee has no saloons. Maryville is a quiet, law-abiding town, filled with church-going people. The College is strongly Christian, and the discipline is careful. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. are very efficient. The Bible is a text- book for every student. IX. ITS INEXPENSIVENESS 1. Tuition $6.00 a term. Incidental fee $1.00 a term. No other incidentals ex- cept in the Science laboratories. 2. Room rent for each student, with two in a room, $15 to $32 a year. 3. Board in Co-Operative Boarding Club of 400 members, $1.75 a week. 4. Text-books rented. General Libra- ry free. For catalogues address Registrar of Maryville College, Maryville. Tenn. 40 ONE MINUTE PLEASE! BEFORE MAKING YOUR PURCHASE, PLEASE CONSULT THIS HAND BOOK. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS AND TELL THEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THIS BOOK. DON'T FORGET. <u (U OC CO CO cd UJ X >" CD H a* CD < < l-H c/3 g a: o > m U S o o LWeb NISHING A S cd 2 Uh s O lOi X Qu U. FOF PH OF ANY en H Z Eugei JRADE KOD ■M en UJ O r . a (3 T H en D -L 5 H < en CD H 42 Good ADVICE Go. To WELLS BROTHERS For EXPERT PRESCRIPTION SERVICE. Drink at our Fountain. You are Always Welcome at The Nyal Store Phone 68. 43 YOU can depend on artistic printing, correct spelling, neat arrange- ment, prompt delivery, and classy paper when you order from The Enterprise Print Shop Maryville, Tennessee. Special attention is given to Class and Society printing. Headquarters for type- writer paper. Recommendations: Those who have had us do their work. JAMES B. HEDGE, Jr., Proprietor. 4 4 45 46 Don't Be a Tight- Wad BE A SPORT and GET YOUR CLOTHES PRESSED at the Student's Pressing Club Reeves & Parks Proprietors. Work called for and delivered. Lo- cated in basement of Carnegie. ANN'OD «. m. gl a TENT i PREMIER X. OF TI ATTRACTIC Chicago Glee Club Byron W. King The ■ 48 ^CEMENT I Ggmmt (Emtra? SEASON pTTTRE COURSE | SOUTH 1 i 3 S FOR 1913-14 ;j Apollo Concert Co. 3 Boston Musical Club 2 •3 Oxford Co. 1 1 01 n 01 I -5 w in > H o 2 "0 9) o i 8 < > • 7n o > DO 7s "0 » o ■a o> CO X • X < m H H 01 a a ^ rF - c > 3 T5 m DO rn "S 01 >-* DO 01 3 a n- 3 DO Bl 3 0) 3 n 3 n r-h O a Co • 5 r-h o> 2 3 ^ ? 0) 50 & 23^^ ^ _ i ;i_z ::zzz: 51 52 SOUTH SIDE STORE Feasl Supplies Notions Dry Goods Stationery, Confectionery, Toilet Articles. F. R. Babcock & Co. Two Blocks South of the Campus. Phone 141. John A. Goddard Dental Surgeon Students cordially invited to call when in need of dental work. Fair treatment and satisfaction guaranteed. Office, up stairway next door to Badg- ett Company. BOTH PHONES: Peoples' 241. Bell 56 53 College Men! Take Notice Hall's "On the Square" Is the real STYLE 'HEADQUARTERS IN EAST TENNESSEE Knoxville B O iB 54 •- M '4 55 56 Woods & Taylor Knoxville THE PROGRESSIVE STORE CORRECT CLOTHES FOR MEN AND WOMEN. Students: You are always welcome at the "New Daylight Corner" — we'll greet you gladly — we'll treat you kindly — we'll appreciate your patronage. "LEARN The Woods & Taylor Way" Woods & Taylor Wall and Market. Knoxville, Tenn. > Q Z i3 z < as; < o z en on cu 55 < ^> o 5 o o u Q Z ^r CJ In < Z > en cr: | o CQ Q O O a UJ Q z < a H CO z CO o I ttj H O r/"C Z D .2 13 I C/J z o H <u 58 \J A __ 4 59 C^f ArO ifs. ^__ 60 Clark & Jones The Complete Music Store 510 GAY STREET. KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE. Offer for your convenience a Mail Order Department Service second to none in the South. All orders filled the day received, from a stock well selected from the foremost presses of the world. A postal card will get our catalogs and place you on our mailing list to receive the supplements as they come out from time to time. LET US FILL ALL YOUR ORDERS. 61 4 M 5^^^^HW M ^W^^♦«J^«J M i M J^♦I*^ 4 »♦«5^ M JK , The City Bakery CARTER BROS., Proprietors. We welcome all college students. Here you will find the most convenient place in the city to get your meals. We carry a complete line of fresh breads cakes and pies. TRY OUR FOUNTAIN DRINKS. THEY ARE GREAT!!! Ice Cream delivered to any part of the city. Be sure to give us a call. 62 CJZ-) fi4 u * l« ps a 9 s * a. 66 We Want Your Business HARDWARE HOUSE FURNISHINGS SPORTING GOODS FARM MACHINERY FERTILIZERS Lowe-Hord Hardware Co. ON MARKET SQUARE KNOXVILLE, :— :— : TENNESSEE. 67 W V «M W fi&jy % .<?M fe $>;J) 1 &»]) % ($»p THE OLD RELIABLE. Over 20 Years of Successful Banking. The Bank of Maryville CAPITAL and SURPLUS $70,000. Our facilities for taking care of our customers are unsurpassed. We will highly appreciate any business you may intrust to us. YOUR DEPOSITS Will receive our best attention. Money loaned on satisfactory terms. Interest paid on specified time deposit. OFFICERS: Will A. McTeer President J. A. Goddard Vice-President Jo Burger Cashier J. A. Cox Asst. Cashier 1 <%j \sjhs hjEis hj$jji h$J k$J 69 Every Modern Facility for the Production of High Class Lithographing and Printing. College Catalogs and Annuals of the Better Class. COMMERCIAL STATIONERS. ENVELOPE MAKERS. State and Union Streets. KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE 70 71 72 7:: Be Sure to Remember The Lyceum Course When figuring the amount of cash you will need to see you thru College for the year, you should include the cost of the following: Y. M. C. A. MEMBERSHIP PLEDGE LYCEUM COURSE LITERARY SOCIETY FEE ATHLETIC TICKETS and a year's subscription to the COLLEGE MONTHLY These are necessities, not luxuries. 75 E. H. KEY Boots and Shoes REPAIRING NEATLY DONE ON SHORT NOTICE. Students' Patronage Solicited. MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE GREENLEE DINING Hall ROOMS AND BOARD. The place where you can get big home-cooked meals at a price that you can afford. Special attention to Athletic Teams, Committee Meetings, Class Parties, Lyceum Parties and Banquets. Ev- erything clean and sanitary. 77 0) - ^ o z 4-> LU QC *2 (X) ° p S z i o a> w « • s C3 STUD 1AKE OUR STOP a a v Q 78 79 80 CASH RINGS LOUD AT B eamans 219 Gay Street. Knoxville's ONLY SPOT CASH STORE Beaman's Diamond Shoes For Men and Women $3. 50 and$4. 00 Have only one fault — they last too long. GUARANTEED BURROJAP PATENTS For Men $4.00 and $5.00. See our Ladies' Shoes at $2, $2.50 and $3. 81 Huddle^ton and Tinsley The Students' Dentists DENTISTRY IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. Office: 2nd Floor Ellis-Chandler building. MAIN STREET MARYVILLE G. A. Toole Staple and Fancy G ROCERIES Confectioneries, Frurts, Nuts, Raisins, Roasted and Salted Peanuts S2 Q Z Z w Z o D U *i u u u ^ on ii O +-» O 85 Photos of QUALITY, STYLE and PERMANENCE. Any size and any price. If we can't please you, it don't cost you a cent. All we ask is a chance to please you in work and price. All work de- livered in from 1 to 4 days. We take the utmost pains with your Kodak Finishing and save you half on the cost. A. L. Butcher, Prop. Cyco Studio Over Kithcart Harness Store MARYVILLE, — — TENNESSEE ss •>>)) %$jj) iyi^J %]gjj) %MJ%^J%Mp OFFICERS: W. L. Russell Acting President John M. Clark Cashier J. E. Rowan Asst. Cashier Statement of the Condition of Bank of Blount County Resources: Loans and Discounts $230,959.32 Overdrafts 5,412.60 Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures, etc., 8,094.95 Due from Banks ...... 89,538.11 Cash In Vault 12,084.77 $346,089.75 Liabilities: Capital Stock $50,000.00 Undivided Profits 13,770.75 Individual Deposits 282,319.00 $346,089.75 DIRECTORS: R. G. Montgomery C. T. Cates, Sr. S. L. Davis John M. Clark E. M. Huffstetler T. F. Cooper J. N. Badgett W. L. Russell M. H. Gamble C. T. Cates, Jr. jjjmaMw so Fashionable Launderers "PUT YOUR DUDS IN OUR SUDS" Give Us Your French Dry Cleaning and Laundry Work. WE WILL PLEASE YOU. Bell Laundry Go. 642-644 Asylum Avenue KNOXVILLE, TENN. Branch Office, 309 W. Clinch Avenue A BELL IMINDK. Student Representative: PAT QUINN Calls for and delivers work on College Hill 91 92 Kern 's Candies Are Renowned For QUALITY, PURITY and EXCELLENCE A Box Is Always Acceptable KERN'S ICE CREAM BREAD and CAKES Lend the Finishing Touch to Wed dings and Receptions. "If it's from Kern's it's the Best" Correspondence solicited. Peter Kern Co. KNOXVILLE, TENN. 93 Go to J.F.REAGANS FOR Confectioneries There you will Find the PALACE ICE CREAM PARLORS Delicious Drinks at the Fountain Special Attention Given to Class and Social Parties. Cream Delivered to all Parts of the City < S~H»4>*«H"H"fr^4">*^"fr < ^^ f: 94 95 «J»«J^^^^^wJmJmJmJ^^«^^»^»«JmJmJ»«J^»«J^»^m5»«J»** i Hope Bros. 519 Gay Street Knoxville, Tennessee Leading Jewelers of Ea£l Tennessee ANNOUNCEMENTS, INVITATIONS and VISITING CARDS Richly Engraved in our Own Plant. Established 1868 96 CALENDAR— COLLEGIATE YEAR 1913 IEPTEMBER M T WT F S ii\ 2 3 4 5 6 <S 9 10 LI 12 13, 15116 17 18 19 20 22 23 24 25 26 27 29 30 . . OCTOBER .... 1 2 31 4 6 7 8 9 10 11 13 14 15 16jl7!l8 20 21 22 23 24 25 27 28 29 30 31 NOVEMBER S MT W T F S . ~ — . . i 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 10 1718 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 301 .... DECEMBER 1 •> 3 4 5 7 8 9 10 11 12 14 15 16 17 18 19 21 22 23 24 25 26 28 29 50 33 1914 JANUARY APRIL .. 1 2; 3 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14J1516 1" 12l 13 14 15 16 17 IS ,19120 2122 23 24 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 2t 27 28! 29! 30 31 26 27 28 29130 FEB RUARY MAY 2 3 4i 5 6 7 9 10 11112 13 14 1 s •> 3 4 5 6 7 9 ,1617 IS 19 20 21 10 11 12 13 14 \o 16 2b 24 25:26 27 28 17 18! 19 20 21 22 23 ::::::!:::::: 24 25 26 31 .. .. 27 28 29 30 MARCH JUNE 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 9 K) 11 12 13 14 7 8 9 io n 12 13, 16 17 18 1.9 20 21 14 15 16 171 IS 19 20 23 24 25 26 27 28 21 1 23 24 25 26 27 3< 31 .. 28 30 .... .