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The Webb Studio 

Photos of Permanency and 
of Character 

A Specialty 

The Best is the Cheapest 


Maryville College 

Volume VII 

Published by 








Publication Committee 

Janet Ensign, Mary Tippit, Elizabeth 

Whitlock, Sam H. Franklin, Jr., Stanley 

Lange, Bennett Montgomery. 

Maryville Collegis 

»«ll— M W 


Leaves Maryville From Mitchell's Drus 
Store: • 
8 a. m., 11 a. m., 1 p. m., 3 p. m., 
6:30 p. m. 

Leaves Knoxville from Transfer Station: 

9:30 a. nt., 1 p. m.. -1 p. m., 5:30 p. m. 

10:30 p. m. 

Fare 55 Cents. 


The Young Men's Christian Association 
ahd the Young Women's Christian Asso- 
ciation of Maryville College offer to you 
who are coming to old College Hill for 
the first time, and to those of you who 
have been here before, this Handbook as 
a guide and counsellor for your conduct 
and needs while in Maryville. / 

'This volume is supplementary to the 
Catalogue, and presents briefly the stud- 
ent activities which invite and challenge 
your interest and participation. - 

The College "grind" is as dangerous a.-> 
the "good fellow." We trust that you 
will enjoy the fullness of your oppor- 
.tunitles and be a true college man or 
wpman. Life is too short, too momentous 
to live to yourself. Old Mar-yvillc stands 
for service, and we trust that you will, 
get a glimpse of the spirit of old College 
Hill through the pages of this volume 
which we sent to you with our best 


Thaw Memorial Hall... 3 

Foreword 4 

Index . 5t6 

Calendar (College) 7-S 

Dr. "Wilson's Message 10 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet li 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 14 

The Last Lap of Your Journey 15-17 

Opening Social Events. 1S-1& 

Your Mail 20 

Y. W. C. A. Big Sisters 20 

Curiosity Aroused 21 

Advice to Freshmen 21-27 

Lyceum Course 27 

Religious Meetings 28 

Program of Y. M. C. A. ..... 2;t 

The Association Rooms. . .30-31 

Y. W. C. A. Library >2 

If You Be a Girl 32-35 

Men's Rules , 36-39 

The Friendship Council 39-40 

The Y. W. C. A. Reading Room. , . . . . . .40 

Clubs in Maryville T3-74 

Glee Club . 74-75 

Orchestra and Dramatic Club 76 

Band and Vesper Services 77 

Mid-Week Services 7S 

Ministerial Association 79 

Student Volunteer Band 79 

College Publications 80-81 

Breakfasts in the Woods 81 

Recital 81 

Churches in Maryville 82 

INDEX — Continned 


Calendar for School Year ...!.. .96 

Constitution for Y. M. C. A 84-95 

Y. W. C. A. Sunday P. M Services. .. 41 

Football Schedule for 1921-22 41 

Yells 42 

Songs 43-45 

1920 Olympiad Records 46-47 

Basketball Tournament 48 

May Day Festival . 48-49 

Maryville Records for 1920-21 49 

The Athletic Association 50 

Hikes 51-52 

Class Customs 53 

Financial Program of Y. M. C. A 54 

Bible Study Classes 55-56 

Y. W. C. A. Items 57-58 

Who's Who in Maryville 59-60 

Debate and Oratory 61-62 

Literary Societies 63-66 

February Meetings 66-67 

Fred Hope Fund 67-68 

Schedule of Cla.sse.< 69 

Blue Ridge 70-71 

Schedule of Classes 72 




Sept. 13, Tuesdaj', 8:00 a. m. to 4:00 p. m. 

Registration for the first semester. 
Sept. H, Wednesday 8:45 a. m. — Opening 

chapel service. 
Sept. 14, Wednesday, 9:15 a. m. to 3:00 

p. m. — Organization of classes. 
Sept. 17, Saturday 2:30 p. m. — Faculty 

Sept. 17, Saturday, 8:00 p. m. — Y. M. C. 

A. and Y. W. C. A. receptions. 

Oct. 3 — Y. M. C. A. banquet. 
Nov. 24, Thursday, Thanksgiving Day. 
Dec. 22, Thursday, 3:00 p. m. — Chri«t- 

nras holidays begin. 

1922 — 

Jan. 3, Tuesday, 8:10 a. m. — Class work 

Jan. 26. 27, 28, Thursday-Saturday — First 

semester examinations. 
Jan. 28, Saturday — First semester ends. 
Jan. 31, Tuesday, 8:10 a. m. — Second 

semester begins. 
Feb. 5, Sabbath, 6:30 p. m. — February 

meetings begin. 
Feb. 8, Wednesday, 8:30 a. m. — Meeting 

of directors. 
June 2, Friday. 8:00 p. m. — Graduatior 

exercises of the Expression Department 
June 3, Saturday — Examinations begin. 

— >- 

June 3, Saturday, 3:00 p. m. — Annual ex- 
hibit of the An Department. 

June 3, Saturday, 8:00 p. ni. — Graduatioii 
exercises of the Music department. 

June 4, Sabbath, 10:30 a. m. — Bacca- 

• laureate sermon. 

June 4, Sabbath, 6:30 p. m. — Annual ad- 
dress to the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 

June 5, Monday, 8:00 p. m. — Bates Prize 
Oratorical contest. 

June 6, 7, Tue.«day, Wednosday — Exam- 

June 6, Tuesday, .":00 p. m. — Annual 
exhibit of the Home Economics De- 

June ■ 7, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. — Senior 
class play. 

June 8, Thursday, 8:30 p. m. — Meeting of 

June 8, Thursday, 10:00 a. m. — Com- 

June 8, Thursday, li;:00 m. — Annual 
Alumni dinner. 

June 8, Thursday. 8:00 p. m. — Social 

The Morning Watch sweetens life. 
Observe it. 


The Y.'s of MaryvlUe College w«r9 
amoniT the earliest orgranlzed In the 
United States; the Y. M. C. A. being 
founded forty-five year.s ago, and the 
Y. W, C. A. thirty-four years ago. Their 
service has been uninterrupted, and it 
has been invaluable to the students and 
to the institution. 

What shall be the record of these hon- 
ored organizations during the year 1921- 
1922? The president and the faculty of 
the college earnestly trust that there 
will be at work in each of these organiza- 
tions the largest number of loyal, faith- 
ful, zealous, and efficient young people 
ever yet connected with them. These 
times are times of crisis. The work to 
be done is great and Important, and the 
human character to be developed is for 
time and eternity; and the Lord who is 
greater than any crisi.*?, and guide* in 
the work, and enrlche.s the character is 
eager to reward most richly the faith 
and reverence and obedience of his young 
servants. Heed his divine challenge: 
•'Prove me, if I will not open you the 
windows of heaven.'" 

Samuel Tyndale WlUon. 



Bernice Jones President 

Stella McCall Vice-President 

Helen Deal Secretary 

Julia Lynn Anderson Treasurer 

Anna Culbertson Editor 

Committee Chairmen 

Ethel Doctor Bible Study 

Alice Renick Mission Study 

Jenny Lequire Social Service 

Margaret Houston Social 

Janet Ensign Devotional 

Nannette Walker 

Undergraduate Representative 

Effie Ereckson Publicity 

Ethel Swindler Library 

Blanch Moore Music 


Haze;l Bevan , President 

Margaret Willis \ice-President 

Lois Hayes Secretary 

Alice Robison Treasurer 

Dorothy Dickerson Editor 

Committee Chairmen 

Mary Robison Bible Study 

Sue Veazey Mission Study 

Susia Copeland Social Service 

Rebecca Calderwood Social 

Geraldine Odell Bevotional 

Annie Clifton » U. R^ 

Mary Tippit Publicity 

Dorothy Stivers Library 

Anna Mae Holland Music 

The Association is divided into two 
branches, the Junior and Senior organiza- 
tions. This division has been made in 
order to give the younger girls an oppor- 
tunity to take part and work in the 


Y. M. C. A. CABINET, '21-'22. 


Forrest D. Brown, President ; Stanley C. 
Lange, Vice-Presulent; Roy S. Buffat. 
Sprretary; Pani H. Franklin. Treasurer. 


Harold Van Orden, Meinberghip. 
Emory Fritz, Religious Meetings 
James L. Jackson. Missions 
Charles N. Sharp, Deputations 
Wm. T. Maglll, Bible Study 
Hugh Clabough, Social and Entertain- 
R. A. N. Wilson. Publicity 
Harry Bannister, Music 
Porter Turner. Athletic & Recreational 
August Johnston, Lyceum 
James. J. Bevan, Conventions 
Cazwell Johnstone, Social Service 

Advisory Board. 

Class of 19:^1 

Dean Barnes, Chm., President WiLson. 
Sanruel Peters 

Class of 1922 

Dr. Gillingham, Dr. Mc^Iurray, Wm. T. 

Class of 1923 

Tresaurer Proffitt, Maj. Will A. McTeer, 
Robert L. King 


From Home to Knoxville may safely bd 
callfd a sure trip, but when the last lap 
of the journey remains to be made there 
ire & few difficulties which may puzzi* 
you fo ra while. So, New Comer, read 
and take heed for we now lead you from 
Knoxville, Maryville's suburb in many 
ways, to Maryville and thence along the 
line of "necessary procedure" finally 
winding up by findingr your parking space 
for your pedal extremities under one of 
the tables in our new dining- hall, prop- 
erly called Thaw Memorial. 

On hearing "All out for Knoxville," 
from the conductor on the train you 
stride into one of the Knoxville stations 
(Southern or L. & N.) and feel little 
twinge of excitement and nervousness 
to creep over you for Maryville is not far. 
No, Maryville is not far, but watch your 
step, four or five of them! 

First Step. Get all your baggage and 
yourself collected and ready for the last 
lap of the journey. Five trains leave 
the Southern Station daily. Inquire as 
to time of trains from the lady in the 
Information booth at the top of the stair- 
way. Do the sarrre at the Ij. & N. sta- 
tion if you come that way. A bus line 
exists between Knoxville and Maryville. 

The main street of Knoxville (Gay 
Street) runs north and eouth. The Ten- 
nessee River bridge is at the extreme 
south end of Gay, but do not jump over- 


board for- you will miss the joys of com- 
ing in contact with '.'Math," "Trig," and 
"Acid.s" at Maryville College. 

Second Step. Do not kill time in Knpx- 
ville by running on borrowed time. Get 
on the train or buss and hold fast to 
j-our baggage checks, which should" be 
turned over to some T. M. C. A. Recep^ 
tiOn Committeeman who will be at ,the 
station. If no comniitteeman is ther^ 
see' that the College Truckman gets it, 
for the college hanrths all luggage ahrt 
baggage FREE. These taggfd commit- 
termen serve as walking inforni&tibii 
bureaus, ask 'em and tlien fi'lloW 'enr to 
"College Hill." 

Third Step. Take special note of the 
waste can at the Maryville station and 
of the boxes nailed to the gate posts of 
the north corner gate of the campu.^. 
AVhy? AVell. because you must throw all 
Bblsheviki tendencies, all Red Flags, all 
high and low explosives (linguistic ami 
otherwise), all snuff, chewing tobacco, 
smokes, and "upper eye brows" into one 
or the (Jther of said receptacles. 'Then 
carry on up the cinder path. 

Fourth Step. Go direcL to dormitory 
ybu have signed up for. If you have hot 
signed up ask a ribboned boy or girl 
what to do. Get your key and glue thy- 
self to it, yea verily hold it fast. Get 
information at information desk in An- 
derson Hall and from bulletins in your 
dormitory, sign your name at the Inior- 
mation desk in Anderson Hall, the Vine 
covered building opposite Chapel, and be 
sure to get your Y. M. C. A. or Y. AV.' 


C. A. membership card. No cost. The 
student Activity Fee you pay will cover 
all charges. 

Fifth and Step. Pay up your 
bills as soon as possible. Attend to 
getting your books next and then go to 
class the first day. A good start counts 
for much. Do not procra-stinate for delay 
at the first means longer and harder 
hours later on. 

Listen for the bell and follow the crowd 
when it rings (I mean the bell) especially 
if your inner cravings tell you that "bean 
time" is near. Lastly make your room 
as near homelike as possible, and do not 
forget that 5'ou are now a member of 
the great Maryville Family to which WE 

You will be a better Maryville man if 
j-ou know a lot of other Maryville men. 
Let your grades represent your own 



How to begin a year especially at a 
new place is often a question. At Mary- 
ville, however, if you will let it, the 
stream of entertainment afforded by the 
various organizations will carry you over 
the time of newness until you are 
acquainted with most of the places and 
lots of people. Of course there are in- 
numerable informal receptions on the 
train, at the train, and after you have 
arrived by members of the various 
societies, as well as by your big sistor if 
you happen to be a girl. 

The two girls societies, Bainonian and 
Theta Epsilon have their reception 
together. Usually it is at night around 
a big camp fire out in the college woods. 
Games and refreshments are in order. 
The boys' societies ordinarily have theirs 
separately in Alpha Sigma and Athenian 

Another most important event is the 
Faculty Reception. Don't fail to be pres- 
ent on that afternoon. After you have 
run the gauntlet of the faculty line, suf- 
fering your hand to be wrung by one pro- 
fessor and handed on to the next one to 
be treated in a similar manner, you will 
come out with a limp hand and a fixed 
snrile having won your freedom to play 
and to eat your ice cream. 

The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. have 
their receptions on the same night 
although not at the samre place. The 
boys go to the woods to cook bacon and 
meet each other, while the girls assemble 


on Baldwin lawn and have plenty of eats 
and an artfully planned get-together 

School could not go on long without 
a Snap, If you do not know the game 
already you can easily learn it and 
become an artist at it, the first night. 
Snap is the official pastime of Maryville. 

This beginning is only a sample of 
what the year will be wath banquets, 
mountain hilces, games, plays and class 

On some afternoon, verj- soon after the 
opening of school, the Y. M. C. A. will 
entertain the new men at The House in 
The Woods, the College Pastor's home. 
This party is primarily to make the 
men more intimately acquainted with 
the Pastor and with all the faculty. 
Thereafter, the students learn that The 
House in the Woods is their second home, 
that Mrs. Stevenson is their College 
mother; and many are the delights of 
the student who early in his college life 
forms the habit of spending spare time 
within those hospitable walls. 

To touch your hat to professors is. 
evidence of respect. 


Here is the way you should have your 
incoming mail addressed: Mr. B. A. 
Man, 20X Carnegie Hall, College Station, 
Maryville, Tenn. If you room in town 
and want to get your mail at College 
use only "College Station." Outgoing 
mail is collected from boxes in the var- 
ious halls every morning and afternoon. 
Remember that the college has Uncle's 
gam's mail system down pat and that 
you will receive the best of attention 
from the mailing of letters to the receiv- 
ing and sending (?) of those good boxes 
of eats. Sure, warn your folks to send 
an occasional box. 

Packages are handled at regular Par- 
cel Post stations. 


The Big Sister movement, begun in 
1920, has been one of the most successful 
features of the association. Each old 
girl writes to some new girl, nreets her at 
the train, and is her friend throughout 
the year. This is only one of the ways 
by which the Y. W. C. A. tries to help 
the new-comers. Since it has proved 
so beneficial in the past it will be care- 
fully carried out in the future each 
year. It is the hope of the old girls, 
as they welcome their little sisters to 
the hill that they will learn to love 
Maryville as their big sisters do. 

Cultivate a neat appearance. 


If you want to get your curiosity 
aroused just study the Y. W. C. A. pos- 
ters, placed in some conspicuous place, 
they attract attention by their clever- 
riess. By means of these attractive 
posters Y. W. C. A. plans are made 
known to the students. 


Purpose. The purpoose of this hand- 
book is not to advertise Maryville college. 
The ever increasing number of young 
men and women who have graduated and 
who have left its college halls for fields 
of meritorious and altruistic service have 
eulogized the college far more effectivelj- 
than anything that might be said here. 
Neither is this hand book published for 
the mere purpose or entertainment. 
Almost any magazine would afford that 
sort of pleasure. What then is our object 
in publishing this book? Briefly, it is to 
give a few practical and helpful sug- 
gestions to those about to enter college 
walls. There are two kinds of college 
experience; natural and artificial. Nat- 
ural experience is perhaps the more effi- 
cacious, but if often very painful, in fact 
experience of this type usually calls forth 
a card from the Dean, at the end of a 
semester, informing one that his pres- 
ence is no longer required. Our sole pur- 
pose is to give you the benefit of the 
brief experience we have had as college 
students. Remember then, "Forewarned 
is Forearmed." 


A Dream Realized. For years you 
have been looking forward to the day 
when your dreams of going to college 
would be realized. You have seen an 
older brother or sister leave for college 
and a sort of thrill came over you as 
you said to yourself. "Someday I too 
shall realize my dream." Fellow stud- 
ent, for by the time this book reaches 
you, that will be the proper way to 
address you, a wonderful opportunity Is 
yours. What will you do with it? It's up 
to you 

Responsibility. Every opportunity car- 
ries with it a responsibility. You are on© 
of the privileged few, one of the elite or 
select, as it were. Statistics show that 
only about two per cent, of our total 
population have the opportunity to attend 
college. Ponder then in your mind the 
tremendous responsibility that you have 
to society, to the home folks, and to 

Atliletics. During the course of a con- 
versation with a Senior the other day, 
this remark was made, "If I had my 
four years to do over again, I sure would 
go in for sports of all kinds." You may 
not be a stellar football player, or basket- 
ball player, and you may not care to take 
part in competitive sports, but get into 
a game of some sort if for no other 
purpose than to preserve your health. 
The number leaving school each year 
because of poor health, is appalling. 
Study is a strain upon the body and the 
effects of hard study must be counter- 
acted by habits of regular exercise. You 


may not make a team the first year, or 
win a medal, but g^o out for all you are 
wor~th, try hard, and some day the chance 
to represent your college on the football 
or baseball maj- be yours. Many a man 
in his senior year, perhaps, has found 
that he possesses certain abilities about 
which he knew nothing before, but it is 
too late then to develop such abilities to 
their full capacity. 

Literarj^ Society. Did you ever attend 
a banquet or a club meeting of any 
kind and wanted to say something to 
those present, but somehow you felt as 
though you were glued to your seat; that 
your heart was doing a hundred-yard 
dash towards your mouth; and that your 
knees were playing a duet? Well that's 
precisely how you will continue to feel 
all through life, unless you bestir your- 
self and join a college literary society. 
Not only do you develop the pawers of 
expression there, but you come in con- 
tact with men and women who are 
really doing things in college life. If 
j'ou doubt tliis statement, glance at the 
"Who's Who" in this book, then refer to 
a list of the members of the Literary 
societies, and see if there isn't a decided 
correlation. By all means then let me 
urge you to join a literary society. 

Church. The statement has often been 
made that a nran can be as good outside 
of the church as in it. Granted, but how 
many instances bear out such a state- 
ment? Is not the church a source of 
inspiration and spiritual benefit ? It 
may be that j-ou belong to the little 


church in the WlJdwood at home, good, 
but why not take out a temporary mem- 
bership in tlie church of your choice 
while in college? At the close of the 
school year, if desired, your membership 
can again be placed with your home 
church with no inconvenience 6n your 
part. Maryville has splendid churches 
of all denominations, and students are 
cordially invited to attend all of their 
services and to line up witli the churches 
in all of their activities. 

Friendships. A friend i.« defined as one 
that sticketh closer than a brother. 
Years may come and years may go, but 
real friendships are never severed by 
time or circumstances. There is no 
greater asset on Life's Book of Account, 
than that of Friendship. Friendships 
are based on mutual love, mutual sacri- 
fice, and mutual desires and purposes. 
In order to possess friends one must show 
hinrself or herself friendly. There will be 
only three or four tnat you will call 
friends in the real sense of the word, 
only three or four with whom you will 
be closely associated, and with whom 
you will care to confide and to chum 
with. But let your number of acquaint- 
ances be many. After the first "Snap" 
(you will hear more of it later) quite 
a number ought to be known to you by 
their last names, and after three or 
more months you ought to know most of 
your fellow students by first name. 

Your Own Boss. At home you were 
under the guidance and supervision of 
your parents. Your folks probably told 


you what you could or could not do. 
Now you are your own boss in one sense 
of the word. Now you are to use your 
own judgment and discretion in many 
matters. No one here will undertake to 
tell you how many times a week to 
change socks, or how many times to 
shave. These are but a few of the 
weighty matters that you nrust decide 
for yourself. How will you adjust your- 
self in new conditions and circumstances? 
The answer is in you. 

Study. Study is defined as an applica- 
tion of the mind in order to acquire 
knowledge. Knowledge is power. There- 
fore to lay hold on power, study. One of 
the saddest comments made by the stud- 
ents at the end of a semester is, "If I 
had only studied." Study to be effective 
must be regular and consistent, therefore 
have a certain time and place each day 
devoted to study, and -refuse to permit 
anything to interfere with your study 
period. The slogan "Never let studies 
interfere with your college education" is 
hardly an appropriate one for students 
who are conscientious and who are in 
college for some definite and express 

Spare time. Not all of your time will 
be taken up with scholastic duties. The 
International Correspondence School 
stresses particularly the spare moments. 
"What do you do with your hours after 
regular work" ? This is a question which 
every college student answer sooner 
or later in his college career. You may 
spend them holding up the pillars of a 


drug store or in attending cheap picture 
shows. Picture shows are allright, but 
go to see good pictures only, and don't be 
an ever present spectator. The danger 
lies in the abuse, not in the proper use. 

Just here, let me suggest that you have 
a hobby hour each day, when you can 
cast aside the duties and perplexities of 
study and grind and indulge in some 
favorite pastime, be it kodaking, walking, 
boxing, swimming, or any of the one 
hundred and one things you are particu- 
larly fond of. Not only do such hobby 
hours afford instrinsic joy. but they are 
a source of recreation and rejuvenation 
which will be conducive to good class 

Home Folks. In the bustle and hustle 
of college life don't forget the folks at 
home. You who were in Uncle Sam's ser- 
vice remember distinctly the day when 
the commanding officer summoned you 
and told you that he had received an 
inquiry from your rwother as to your 
whereabouts. You felt ashamed for hav- 
ing neglected to write, and for causing 
your mother anxiety. Your mother 
knows where you are now, but she is 
interested in what you are doing and if 
j-ou are well. Remember to, your folks 
have made your education possible by 
strict economy and personal sacrifice, 
perhaps, and that it is the least you can 
do to drop a line now and then to those 
who love you and who are sincerely 
interested in you. 


"It isn't the thing what you do, dear 
It's the thing that you leave undone 
That causes a bit of heartache 
At the setting- of the sun." 

Summary. Remember there is no 
time like the present to follow advice. 
The writer of tills article has not 
attempted to preach a sermon, but has 
merely set forth for your consideration 
certain principles that he, if he were 
beginning his college course again, would 
adopt. In summarizing then let me 
again urge you to go out for athletics of 
all sorts, join the literary society of your 
choice, line up with a church, remember 
the follcs at home by writing occasionally, 
and study conscientiously and consist- 


This is a series of the highest type of 
entertainments offered to the student 
body under the auspices of the two 
Christian Organizations, the T. W. C. A. 
and the Y. M. C. A. To enable the stud- 
ent to hear some of the great lectures 
and musical numbers, light operas and 
other interesting programs. This year 
through the Students' Activity fee we 
have been able by the security of funds 
to put on the biggest and best Lyceum 
Course yet offered to the students of 
Maryville College. 

Genius has rocked her biggest children 
in the cradle of hardship. 


Realizing the importance of stimulat- 
ing the greatest amount of interest in 
all phases of a College Man's life, the 
committee on religious meetings is en- 
deavoring to plan a series of meetings for 
the Y. M. C. A. Sunday afternoon meet- 
ings that will touch every side of a 
young man's full development. It is 
hoped that no problem, difficulty nor 
temptation that confronts college men 
will be omitted from the progranr. 

Furthermore, it is the idea of the com- 
mittee to make the Y. M. C. A. a train- 
ing school for the boys of Maryville Col- 
lege in making addresses before their 
fellow-students. As will be noted by 
the following suggested program for the 
first semester, 1921-1922, a very large 
percentage of the meetings will be 
entirely in the hands of students. The 
Bible Study, the Mission Study, the 
Social Service and Blue Ridge commit- 
tees will each have full charge of a 
Y. meeting. A course of study of the 
different phases of Christ's ministry will 
also be under the direction of students. 
A series of addresses by able men will 
present the attractions to the different 
vocations. The program also provides 
for the discussion of athletics, the col- 
lege man's sex life, his social life and his 
spiritual life, and Maryville College tradi- 

It is a big program, and so let us make 
1921-1922 the biggest year the Y. M. C. 
A. of Maryville has ever had. Come 
prepared to boost the Sunday afternoon 


of the 

Y. M. C. A. 



For the First Semester, 1921-1922 

Sept. 18, College Traditions — Dr. Wilson. 

Sept. 25, The First Inning- (Especially 
for new students) — Coach. 

Oct. 2, The Bible — Bible Study Comm. 

Oct. 9, "Callings" (Medicine). 

Oct. 16, Blue Ridge — Delegates. 

Oct. 23, "Sunday" (What do you do 
with it) — Round Table Discussion. 

Oct. 30, Athletics. 

Nov. 6, "Callings" (Teaching). 

Nov. 13, College Temptations — Dr. Stev- 

Nov. 20, Missions — Mission Study Comm. 

Nov. 27, "Jesus" — the Friend — The Physi- 
cian — Two Students. 

Dec. 4, "Callings" (Business). 

Dec. 11, Sex Life of a College Man. 

Dec. 18, College Man's Responsibility to 
Community — to Country — Social Ser- 
vice Committee. 

Dec. 25, (Vacation). 

Jan. 1, (Vacation). 

Jan. 8, College Man's Social Life — Round 
Table Discussion. 

Jn. al5, "Jesus" — The Master — The 
Saviour — Two Students. 

Jan. 22, Principles of Christian Life — 
Dr. Gillingham. 

Jan. 29, "Callings" (Preaching). 



As a further guidance and directory for 
new comers among the boys we are giv- 
ing herewith a lirief digest of the rooms 
and buildings used by the Y. M. r. A. 

The first one of importance is the 
meeting place of the whole Y. M. C. A. 
membership. This auditorium is in 
Bartlett Hall, which is just to the right 
of Science Hall and facing it. The first 
double door to the left on entering the 
building is the entrance to the room in 
which the Organization holds its regular 
Sunday meetings, which you should never 
forget and always attend. The best 
meetings on the Hill are held in Bartlett 

The next in order is the first roonr to 
the right on entering the building. This 
small room is the Y. M. C. A. store 
which contains all things fitted for the 
appetites of sweet-toothed boys. Confec- 
tioneries of the best kind are sold every 
afternoon excepting Sundays. 

The other rooms, joining the store 
room, are for rest, reading and recrea- 
tion. Games, puzzles, and other modes 
of recreation are to be found in these 
two rooms. A piano is there for use and 
it is used. Many times boys gather there 
after supper and sing. Chess, checkers, 
and dominoes click to the tune of all 
comers and goers. A real game and 
reading room for you. Some fourteen or 
sixteen different magazines are there 
from which to choose. The Y. furnishes 
them all. Comfortable chairs and 
couches will make you feel at home, the 


victrola will aid also in making you feci 
at home and at ease. 

The last roonrrs we have to mention are 
the rooms occupied by the Y. M. C. A. 
president, Mr. Forrest D. Brown, and the 
secretary, Mr. Roy S. Buff at. The rooms 
used by these two men are on the second 
floor of the same building, Bartlett Hall, 
and are at the front of the building. 
These rooms have open doors to all stud- 
ent and "Y" visitors. Make a visit up 
there and become acquainted with the of- 
ficers of the Association. Make yourself 
at home and be one of us in reality. The 
whole of the Y. M. C. A. rooms are for 
you to use and make the most of. Take 
advantage of these things and you will 
enjoy your college life much more. 

So don't forget that these rooms are 
in Bartlett Hall Y. M. C. A. building, 
and that there is a general meeting 
place used for every call meeting and 
especially every Sunday afternoon; that 
there is a store which is for your accom- 
modation, that the reading and game 
rooms are not to be overlooked. All are 
for the students of Maryville College. 

3IontTale Week-Ends. 

The girls on college hill are indebted 
to the Y, W. C. A. for many good times. 
The week-end canrping party at Montvale 
Springs, under the auspices of the Y. W. 
C. A., gives the girls an opportunity to 
climb mountains, view unparralleled 
scenery, and enjoy a wholesome good 
time. • It is made of minimum expense 
to the girls, and usually occurs some- 
time during the fall months. 

Y. W. C. A. Library 

Heretofore the books, magazines, ami 
papers have been distributed in the vari- 
ous girls' dormitories. After the opening 
of the new building they will be collected 
and kept in the new reading room. The 
books are indexed and the magazines 
kept in binders. 


You have come to Maryville expecting 
great things — and Maryville expects some 
things of you. In the first place, she 
expects that you will be a lady — a real 
lady in thought, word, dress and deed. 
If you are a real lady, carrying out the 
golden rule of treating others, including 
your room mate and the matrons, as 
you would be treated, j'ou will not have 
any trouble here. To save time and help 
you, a few rules have been fornrulated, 
which cover a number of questions you 
are probably dying to ask. 

Your rooms — In the first place, you 
will live in the dormitory — come pre- 
pared to furnish your own room with 
broom and dust pan, curtains, bed 
clothes, pillows, and pictures. As the 
catalogue so eloquently says, it contains 
a dresser, two beds, two chairs and a 
library table. If you desire more, bring 
it — don't fuss about your room. If it isn't 
attractive, make it so, and don't be too 
long about it. You inust do something 
more during the first week than tack 
up penants and arrange pictures. Also, 
if you want to cook, bring your own 
apparatus — a chafing dish or a sterno. 
Students are not allowed to visit the 


kitchen — put your money in one of the 
town banlts, and don't leave valuables 
in your room. 

The Hours — You will fuid your hours 
as follows: 6:00 a. m., rising bell: 7:00 
to 7:25, breakfast: 8:10 to 8:30 chapel; 
8:30 to 12:10 study or recitation; 12:30 
to 12:55. dinner; 1:10 to 3:00, study or 
recitation; 3:00 to 5:45, recreation; 5:45 
to 6:10, supper; 7:00 to 10:00 study. 
Study rules are suspended on Saturday 
and Sunday nights. Tou will remain in 
your room or the library during study 
hours. And if you do not study, at least 
be quiet so that others may. When the 
lights flash the fifteen minute signal, 
preparations for retiring must be made, 
and no lamp may be lighted without 

After 10:00 p. m. and until 6:00 a. m. 
the building is to be quiet. You will need 
all this time and perhaps more for sleep 
if you are to do good work and keep 

Two houis of exercise in the gymnas- 
ium or in the op&n air is required each 
week. It will be much better for you 
if j'ou take at least one hour each day. 

Absence — If you are in college you 
may go to town after 3 p. m. twice each 
week and if you are a prep once a week. 
If you abuse this privilege you will be 
campussed and then you can't go at all. 
You can go to the movies with a chap- 
eron twice a month. 

Young women in college may leave the 
hall to spend the night with friends in 
the home once a semester, others once 

a term, but no permission will be given 
lor Saturday night or the Sabbath. 

No one is allOAved to walk in the woods 
without a teacher or a Senior as chap- 
eron. On the Sabbath teachers only may 

Boys — Strolling or visiting with young 
men on the canrpus, even your brother, 
is forbidden, though you may see your 
brother in the parlor at any time. Don't 
get the idea, however, that you'll never 
see a boy — for there is ample opportunity 
to moonshine. "Unless objection is made 
by parents or guardians, young women 
are allowed to accept the. company of 
young men at such times as may be 
designated by the. faculty." unless you 
are under seventeen. Now these are: 
every day at noon from 12:50 to 1:10, 
Monday afternoon from 1:30 to 4:30. 
and every time there is a ball game, an 
entertainment in the chapel, a snap or 
a class party. 

Sunday — On the Sabbath, all attend 
Sunday school in town at whatever 
church each may choose, and attendance 
at church or vesper is required. You 
can "moonshine" at church and home 
from church with the man of your choice, 
but you cannot dine out, patronize the 
Sunday trains or play other than sacred 
music. Quiet hour is observed after Y. 
W. Sunday afternoon, during which you 
will remain in your room and sleep, read, 
or write. 

Clothes — Of course you are wondering 
about your clothes. Well, in the first 
place, don't look liko a fashion plate, 


but like a girl who can have some fun. 
Most Maryville girls prefer middy suits 
and gingham dresses for school. A coat 
suit and a serge. or .silk dress are neces- 
sary for Sunday, shopping, calling; you 
will need a few light dresses for parties 
and entertainments and a regular party 
or evening dress wouldn't be amiss,- 
though don't have it extreme. Let it be 
simple and girlish revealing your per- 
sonality, not your person. A good heavy 
coat is necessary and a sweater is ideal 
for hikes and school. Wear low heels, 
plenty of comfortable clothes, work hard, 
play hard, love hard, — and Maryville will 
be a thrilling experience and a happy 


Rising Bell 0:00 

Breakfast 6 :51 

Chapel, 1st 7:50 

Chapel, 2nd 8:05 

Chapel, 3rd 8:10 

End 1st Period 9:25 

End 2nd Period 10:20 

End 3rd Period 11 :15 

End 4th Period 12 :10 

Dinner 12:21 

Beginning 5th class 1:10 

End 5th class 2:05 

Close of classes 3:00 

Supper 5:41 

Study, 1st 6:56 

Study, 2nd 7 :00 

Sunday ^ 

Rising 6:00 

Breakfast 6:51 

S. S. Bell 9:00 


Dinner 12:21 

Y. M. C. A 1 :0n 

Y. W. C. A l:l'5 

Supper 5:41 

Vesper fi:40 


New fellows, you are all welcome. 
Soon the line between the old and the 
new will disappear, as Carnegie Hall 
is just like one big family. When you 
enter M. C. you are a part of it and 
M. C. belongs to you. It is your part of 
the bargain to come half w^ay in the 
efforts of the student body to make 1921- 
1922 the biggest and most successful year 
that the college has ever had. It's up to 
you. What are you, our new brothers, 
going to do to help? 

To make M. C. an efficient school, we 
must all do our best to obey all of the 
rules of the institution. The Faculty 
are not old Fogies. They have all been 
through the mill and know just what you 
are going to come up against. For this 
reason, they have nrade a few rules that 
will help you to live up to your own 
ideal of a Christian life. So let's all pull 
together and put M. C. on the map as a 
place for all ambitious college men. 

In the first place, Carnegie is no place 
for the tobacco user. When you receive 
your key to your room at the Proctor's 
office, you will be required to sign an 
Honor Pledge that you will not use 
tobacco in any form while you hold a 
room in Carnegie. You fellows know 
why this is a rule at M. C No man 

— 3G— 

can be at his best and do work worthy of 
him when he is clogg-lng his brain with 

No athlete can be made that uses the 
weed in any form and no coach that 
knows his business will allow his men to 
use it. Fellows, you are not going to 
sign this pledge and break it. It's not 
the school that gets the black eye. You 
just hurt yourself. An honor pledge is 
a sacred thing and we want no man at 
M. C. that has lowered his character by 
throwing away his honor. So, fellows, 
let's all help each other and live up to 
this pledge that will help to make real 
men out of us. 

In the second place, Sunday is a day 
of devotion and rest. Each student is 
required to attend Sunday school and 
one church service each Sunday. There 
are several churches in town and you 
can go to the one of your selection. All 
of the churches have classes for the 
students and you will feel at home in 
any one of them. In the Hall, there is 
to be no card playing. This applies to 
all playing cards and it means every 
student. There is no time that card 
playing is allowed if the authorities are 
aware of it. There are to be no sports 
indulged in on Sunday. That is, all base- 
balls, footballs, basketballs, horseshoes 
and all similar sports are not to be 
touched. The woods are open to every- 
body and Sunday afternoon is a fine time 
for a tramp in the woods. A fellow 
needs to get in touch with nature once 
in a while and many of the men take 


this opportunity for their visit. (But 
be sure to go to "Y" service first). 

The "Y" reading room is open and all 
of the latest magazines can be found. 
If you just think a few minutes, you can 
find lots of things to do on a Sunday 
afternoon that will be suitable to all 

A set of rules will be handed to you 
when the Proctor of the hall gives you 
your key and your assignment. These 
rules are not given to you to be disre- 
garded. They are all essential to your 
welfare and the welfare of the hall. 
So let's see, fellows, if we can have a 
model H^ll this year. 

The Dean of AYomen has manj- rules 
for the women of the Hill and remember 
when you are trying to get by with some- 
thing that the women's rules are more 
strict and your lady friend will suffer 
more for her part of the bargain than 
you will. So buck up and be a man. 
Don't act the quitter and allow the girl 
to stand the larger part of it. Be a man 
and if you are so unlucky or foolish a.s 
to break the rules, and the girl is caugb' 
and won't tell on you. walk up and say 
that you were the other party. You'll 
gain the respect of yourself besides the 
respect of the other people. 

There are two extremes that we do 
not need nor want at M. C. The one 
is the lazy man and the other Is the 
})ook-worm. Your studies are only a 
small part of your college education and 
>-ou do not want them to interfere with 
>our other necessary occupations. Keep 
your grades up so that you can look 


youi- pi-ofessors in the eyes and say that 
you are trying the best you can with 
the outside work you have to do. 

But do not bone on your books so long 
and hard that the entertainnrents, the 
programmes, the athletics and all the 
other prime requisites of a college edu- 
cation do not interest you and tend to 
detract from your life. Everything on 
this old Hill is as beneficial to your 
individual life and your education as 
your studies. All work and no play is 
just as true a statement as the old adage. 
"All plaj" and no work makes Jack a 
dull boy." You must work and play and 
so compound them that you receive the 
utmost benefit from them both. 

When you plan your work and play 
and get them so well organized that you 
enjoy the one as well as the other, you 
are then getting the real benefit of col- 
lege life. So, then, new men, we shall 
count on you to uphold the standards of 
this wonderful old school. To you we 
intrust its deepest secrets, to you we 
give its best efforts. In return for these 
bountiful gifts that the old Hill is offer- 
ing you — we shall expect you to honor 
her traditions, respect her rules and do 
everything in your power to make her a 
bigger and better school during this 


The Friendship Council was organized 
by the Y. M. C. A. only last year, but 
it promises to become one of the most 
useful and strongest organizations on the 


Hill. Training for leadership is the pur- 
pose of this Council. On its committees, 
every man in College is represented. The 
duties are given in detail in the Con- 
stitution in another section of this book. 
The Council consists of sonre forty 
men who meet every two weeks with the 
cabinet for supper. New as well as old 
men will constitute the council for this 
year. These will be selected soon in the 
college year and will meet the third 
week in September. The members will 
meet you at the train and stand ready 
to helj) you at any time during the year. 
They are your representatives on the 
cabinet. Keep in touch with them. 


There are two Y. W. rooms located on 
the second floor of Thaw Hall. One is 
for the Junior Section and the other for 
the Senior Section. These rooms are 
very new and as yet only one has been 
completely furnished. This is a large, 
cool room with many windows, a real 
resting place for all the girls. The piano 
affords excellent pastime for those so 
talented and bountiful reading matter 
delights the "book worms." The room is 
also supplied with popular magazines. 
The comfortable couches and chairs are 
inviting. This Is a girls' roonrr fitted to 
please girls. This is a place to enjoj 
the time between supper and study hours 
with your chums. Here you can rest 
on Sunday afternoon and at any hour 
of the day. 

. Keep in touch with some church. 

OF THE Y. W. C. A. 

On Sunday afternoon the two associa- 
tions, junior and senior, . meet in their 
rooms in Thaw Hall for short devotional 
services. These meetings are led by 
students themselves, as a rule, and are 
very beneficial as a training for Christian 
leadership. Excellent programs have been 
planned for next year and both associa- 
tions are expecting good attendance. 



Knoxville High School, Sept. 24, at 

U. T., Oct. 1, at Knoxville. 

Open Date, Oct. 8, at Maryville. 

East Tenn. Normal, Oct. 15 at Maryville. 

Roanoke College, Oct. 22, at Bluefield, 
W. Va. 

University of Chattanooga, Oct. 29, at 

Cumberland University, Nov. 5, at Mary- 

Open, Nov. 12. 

Emory and Henry, Nov. 18, at Maryville. 

Tusculum, Nov. 25, at Maryville. 




Howee-how Chilhovvee 
Maryville, Maryville, Tennessee 
Who-rah, who-rah 
Maryville, JMaryville 
Rah, rah, rah. 


2 M-A-R-Y-V-I-L-L-E. 

M-a-r-y ville 

M-a-r-y ville 

M-A-R-Y-V -I-L-I.-E 
Maryville, Maryville, Maryville. 

V-I-C tory 

V-I-C tory 


Victory, Victory, Victory. 


Raw — raw — raw — raw — raw 
Raw — raw — raw — raw — raw 

Raw — raw — ra w — raw — ra w 

Three Rays. 

Ra — ay 

Ra — ay, 

Ra — ay, 

—4 2— 


Maryville will shine to-night, 
Maryville will shine, 
Marysville will shine allright, 
Maryville will shine 

will pine to-night, 

— will pine 

When the moon goes up 
And the sun goes down 
Maryville will shine. 

2a. "Tune Hot Tinne" 

Cheer. Boys, cheer. 
Old M. C. has the ball. 
Cheer, Boys, cheer. 

Old has to fall. 

And when we hit that line 

There'll be no line at all 

There'll be a hot time in the old town 

Rah rah rah. Old M. C. ha.s the ball 
We'll win this game or we'll eat them 

bones and all 
For when we kick that ball, there'll be 

no ball at all 
We'll have a victory to take home 


We came from College Hill 

We root for Maryville 

Each boy is loyal, each girl is true 

We stand behind our men 

That's why they're sure to win 

What's the spirit of Maryville? 

We're all for her. 



4a Tune "On ANMscon.sin' 

On, Oh, Maryville 
On, Oh, Maryville 
Plunge right thru that line 
Run the Ball clear around old— 
A touchdown sure this time 
Raw, Raw, Raw. 

On, Oh, Maryville 
On, Oh. Maryville 
Fighting for fanre 
Fight, fellows, fight 
And we'll win this game. 


Our Alma ^Mater's prai-ses sing, Mary- 
ville! our Marj'Ville! 

Her loving children tribute bring, Mary- 
ville! our Maryville! 

Of Maryville, with record grand. Her 
name beloved in all our land. 

Of her we sing, for her we stand, Mary- 
ville! our Maryville! 

Brave men and true have wrought for 
thee, Maryville! our Maryville! 

For Country, God and Liberty, Maryville! 
our Maryville! 

Far shines thy light o'er land and sea. 
The light that comes from Calvary, 

And guides thy hosts to victory, Mary- 
ville! our Maryville! 


In calm and storm the same for aye, 

Maryville! our Maryville! 
We follow where she leads the way. 

Maryville! our Maryville! 
We praise her name who brought us 

here. And bless the bond that binds 

us near. 
It is our Alma Mater dear, Maryville! our 


O Mother dear, we love thee still, Mary- 
ville, our Maryville ! 

Our home, sweet home, is College Hill, 
Maryville! Our Maryville! 

Within thy halls we linger long, And 
greet thee with a grateful song. 

Our love, our life, to thee belong, Mary- 
ville! our Maryville! 




Track Events 

100 Meter Da^h — Won by Charles W. 
Paddock (U. S.) Time: 10 4-5 seconds. 

200 Meter Dash — Won by Allen Wood- 
ring- (U. S). Time: 22 seconds. 

400 Meter Run — Won by Rudd (South 
Africa). Time: 49-3/5 seconds. 

800 Meter Run — Won by Hill (Eng- 
land). Time: 1 minute, 53-2/5 seconds. 

1,500 Meter Run — Won by Hill (Eng- 
land). Time: 4 minutes, 1-4/5 seconds. 

5,000 Meter Run — Won by Guillemot 
(France). Tinre: 14 minutes, 55 seconds. 

10,000 Meter Run — Won by Nurmi 
(Finland). Time: 31 minutes, 45-2/5 

Marathon Run — Won by H. Koleh- 
mainen (Finland). Time: 2 hours, 32 
minutes, 35-4/5 seconds. 

110 Meter Hurdles — Won by Thomson 
(Canada). Time: 14-4/5 seconds. 

10,000 Meter Walk — Won by Frigerio 
(Italy). Time: 48 minutes, 6-1/5 seconds. 

400 Meter Relay — Won by United 
States. Time: 42-1/5 seconds. 

1,600 Meter Relay — Won by England. 
Time: 3 minutes, 22-1/5 seconds. 

3,000 Meter Team Race — Won by 
United States. Time: 8 minutes. 51-1/5 

10,000 Meter Cross-Country Team — 
Won by Finland. 10 points. 


Pentathlon — Won by Lehfonen (Finland). 
Decathlon — Won by Loveland (Norway). 

"1920 OLYMPIAD"— (Continued ) 

Field Events 

Running Highi Jump — Won by R. W. 
Landon (United States.) Height: 6 feet 
4-1/5 inches. 

Running Broad Jump — Won by Peter- 
son (Sweden). Distance: 23 feet 6 

Javelin Throw — Won by Myria (Fin- 
land). Distance: 215 feet, 9 inches. 

Shot Put — Won by Porkola (Finland). 
Distance: 48 feet 9 inches. 

Pole Vault — Won by F. K. Foss (United 
States). Height: 13 feet 5-3/lfi inches. 

Discus Throw — Won by Niklander (Fin- 
land). Distance: 146 feet 7-7/16 inche.«. 

Hammer Throw — Won by P. J. Ryan 
(United States). Di.stance: 173 feet 
5-11/16 inches. 

Hop, Skip and Jump — Won by Timios 
(Finland). Distance: 47 feet 7 inches. 

Leading Countries 

(Date of going to press, August lo. 1920 > 

United States. .. 269 Holland 15 

Sweden 124 Canada 12 

Finland 112 Esthonia 8 

England 105 New Zealand ... 5 

Norway 66 Australia 5 

France 44 Czechoslovakia . . 4 

Italy 31 Spain 2 

South Africa ... 20 Gfreece 2 

Belgium 18 Luxemburg 1 

Denmark 16 



"What does that mean?" you may ask. 
Just this: For the past two years Mary- 
ville College Y. M. C. A. has taken charge 
of and conducted an East Tennessee 
Basketball Tournament. The eight or so 
champion teams of the various prep 
.school leagues are drawn together in a 
grand final, which is staged on the 
Maryville College basketball court, under 
the supervision of Maryville College men. 

Talk about your hot, hefty, high flung 
court battles! Tho youths who stage 
their wars in the championship game.s 
make these battles the greatest of the 
year. Even college men sit up and take 
notice at the brand of playing handed 

The time of these tournaments is about 
the middle of February. A holiday is 
granted for the staging of this event, 
which has now taken its place among 
the chiefest of student activities. Last 
year Knoxville High took the trophy for 
first place; and La Follete, second. 


Words are not in the writer of this 
article to tell what our May Days really 
mean to the students and faculty of 
this college. All credit for its great- 
ness and beauty is dulj' accredited to 
the Y. W. C. A. lassies. 

The May Fetes of California are not 
in it at all. Departnrent stunts and the 
Crowning of the Queen are sights which 
you must look forward to with the great- 
est of anticipation, and "take it from me. 


All you cannot make your dreams so big 
but what the Y. W. C. A. will equal them 
in their May Day Festival of the coming 
year as well as they surpassed those of 
the student body last year. 


100-5^ard dash, 1st. McGinley; 2nd. 
Nagle; 3rd, Meyers. (Time incorrect). 

Shot-put, 1st, Nagle, 33.05 feet; 2nd. 
Hicks; 3d, McGinley. 

Va-mile run, 1st, Beck, 2 min. 46 2-5 
sec. ; 2nd, McClung. 

Discus throw, 1st, Nagle, 99.85 ft.; 2nd, 
McMahan; 3rd. Drake. 

220 yard dash, 1st, McGinley, 2 3^2 sec; 
2nd, Hicks; 3rd, Nagle. 

One mile run, 1st, George Howell, 4 
min., 5S sec; 2nd. McMahan. 

High jump, 1st. McGinley, 5 ft. 1 in. ; 
2nd, Nagle; 3rd, Hendrick. 

120 yard high hurdles, 1st, McGinley, 
IS 3-5 sec; 2nd, McMurray; 3rd, Cox. 

Standing broad jump, 1st. Rowan, 9.9 
ft.; 2nd, McMurray; 3rd, McGinley. 

120 yard low hurdles, 1st, McGinley, 
13 2-5 sec; 2nd, Buchnaan; 3rd, McMur- 

Pole valut, 1st, Milling, 9.2 ft.; 2nd. 
Holland; 3rd, Rowan. 

Running broad jump. 1st, Rowan, S.H5 
ft.; 2nd, Meyers; 3rd, Hendrick. 

Three-mile cross country run, George 
Howell, 20 4-5. 

The cup fo rthe individual making the 
most number of points in the meet goes 
to McGinley, who made 27 points. Nagle 
ran a close secend with 22 points to his 

The girls' events were as follows: 

50-yard dash, 1st, Dtckerson, ^^^ sec; 
2nd, Fararr. 

75-yard low hurdles. 1st, McGrath, 
15 1-5 sec; 2nd, Buchanan. 

Basketball throw, 1st, McCall, 50.3 ft.; 
2nd, Scott. 



The Athletic Association was con- 
ceived by Dr. Stevenson, our college 
pastor, and since then the Association 
has directed both inter-collegiate, inter- 
class and field games. Upon the proper 
management of the At-sociation depends 
the success of our Athletics. The Asso- 
ciation, of course, looks forward to the 
hearty-co-operation and co-ordination of 
Bvery student and Faculty member on the 
Hill. "Every one a Booster" is the slo- 
gan. We are not going to boast about 
what the Association has done but we 
are going to look forward to the future. 
We intend or rather hope for the appoint- 
ment of our athletic director who will 
have absolute control of things athletic 
and see that we have more inter-class 
games and field meets. We will once 
more be in a class with Georgia Tech, 
Miss A. & M., U. T, Sewanee, Centre, 
and others of like records. We reinember 
when be beat or tied these teams and we 
can do it again and that again must be 
soon. Get behind the teams, fellows, and 
the teams get behind the school. 

Personnel — Elected. 

President' — Frank Minarik. 

Vice-President — i\Iary McSpadden. 

Secretary — Stella McCall. 

Student Representatives — Margaret 
Huston, Thelma Adair, Charles Partee. 
Cecil MacLaughlin. 

Town Representatives — Dr. Crawford. 
Dr. Mitchell. 

Faculty Representatives — J. H. Mac 
Murray, G. A. Knapp. 



Have you ever felt the thrill of a 
hike? If not, you've missed a real treat 
and half of your healthy life. Only he 
who has had the experience, who has 
taken a stiff, hard hike up the mountain 
side, with the sweat oozing from his 
pores, with muscles working rythniically 
uid harmoniously as he climbs, can really 
appreciate the mountain top. There is 
a satisfaction when one is on a mountain 
top, to look over its rugged and steep 
slopes and feel the exuberant and buoy- 
ant exultation of having conquered and 
at the expense of physical labor, hard, 
persistent plodding. Yet it has been 
worth every bit of it, not only from a 
standpoint of beauty but also from the 
point of view of health. 

It is well during the school year to 
take hikes, to give our brains a recess 
from the strenuous and monotony of the 
daily school routine. You get a grouch, 
you're just feeling mean because you've 
had no real out-of-doors and a day's 
rest from the same thoughts. When that 
feeling strikes you, why not stake some 
grubb, roll a couple of blankets, take a 
frying pan and start hikin'. As for a 
place to go, there are just lots of places 
in and around Maryville that are inter- 
esting as well as beautiful. Here is a 
partial list. 


One of the best trips taken by the 
college men is the trip to Thunderhead 
by the Y. M. C. A. This mountain is a 
high, treeless donre In the Great Smoky 
Mountains. It is about 6,700 feet above 


sea level and from its heights, adorned 
by pasturing: sheep, one can see miles 
and miles, mountain range after moun- 
tain range with little peeps at fertile 
valley here and there as the ranges per- 
mit. The gradual stiff climb to Thun- 
derhead requires a week-end trip with 
two nights out in the open which in 
itself is a treat. This is the big trip 
of the school year and there are many 
of the fellows that go along on this 
fine trip. Be sure to arrange to go. 

Tlien too, there are many hikes to 
points of interest that are nearer, among 
these trips is the trip to Look Rock, tr» 
the Flats, to Sunshine or to Calderwood, 
where mountains are everywhere. These 
trips in and around the mountains 
require little or no expense except for 
the "eats" or for carfare to a point 
nearer to the destination * of the hike. 
Another fine place for a hike is situated 
about 15 miles west of Maryville, along 
the Tennessee River near Louisville, 
called Sheep's Fen Cave. This place is 
of historical fame as it is here that the 
Confederate forces and the people hid 
the herds of sheep froni the invading 
Union Army. This cave is a tangle of 
passages situated in a bluff of rocks on 
the River's edge. Swimming and fishing 
as well as a good quiet rest can be found 

There is no lai k in place.*^ to which 
one might hike, all it takes is a little 
initiative and a little ambition to follow 
it up. These places are worth seeing, 
but you can't see them unle.«s you expend, 
a little energy and vitality, 



Inter-class athletics are enjoyed by all 
the students, many participating and 
many cheering-. The Seniors cheer for 
the Sophomores while the Juniors aid 
the Freshmen. 

The Junior class publishes the College 
Annual, the Chilhowean. 

Class parties are held on Hallowe'en 
night. It is said that "Spooks" often 
steal the refreshments. 

The Junior class gives a banquet to 
the Seniors. 

The graduating class of 1922 has 
started the custom of wearing distinc- 

The Junior girls carry a daisy chain 
on Baccalaureate Sunday. 

The Alumni banquet is served by the 
Junior girls. 

During the Sophomore year your 
choice of major and minor subjects is 
handed to the registrar. 

The Juniors are responsible for the 
decoration of the stage for Coinmence- 
ment week for the Senior.s. 

Only upper classmen are allowed to 
compete for the Bate's prize, which has 
been mentioned elsewhere in this book. 

Senior week is observed. 

Each class selects a candidate for May 
Queen. These girls then attend the 
queen at her throne. 


Y. M. C, A. 

The far-reaching program of service 
which the "Y" has planned for this year 
must be given hearty financial backing 
if it is to be carried out. A short time 
after school opens me detailed budget 
will be brought to the attention of the 
students in order that every fellow may 
get a clear idea of the expenditures to 
be made and their purpose. This budget 
has been approved by the Advisory Board 
of the Association and is the result of 
careful planning and a study of the 
needs of past years. A condensed fornr 
of it follows: 

Budgret for 1921-1923 

General Administration. 

Min. Maxi. 
Blue Ridge Confer- 
ence $ 150.00$ 200.00 

Subscriptions to Su- 
pervisory Agencies.. 100.00 100.00 
Conference Fund .... 130.00 130.00 
Past Expenses 100.00 100.00 


Reading Room 270.00 335.00 

Office 45.00 58.00 

Departmental Activities. 

Publicity 99:00 123.00 

Social Service 105.00 155.00 

Religious Meetings. .. . 135.00 205.00 

Totals $1,134.00 $1,406.00 


This year, the Y. M. C. A. is instituting 
a new method in regard to Bible Study 
classes. Heretofore the classes have 
been held on some night during the week. 
The greater number of the boys were 
unable to attend because of other 
engagements. This year our plan will- 
enable all to attend and without any 
interruption to their usual routine of 
duties. Bible Study as conducted by the 
"Y" has gradually been losing favor. 

Our plan for the year beginning with 
the opening of college is to conduct the 
Bible Study classes instead of Sunday 
school. All the churches and Sunday 
schools of Maryville are heartily in favor 
of our plan. We propose that the young 
men meet in classes in the churches 
which they attend. We desire that a 
class will not exceed twenty in number. 
Each class will be led by a student 
leader and will be conducted during the 
usual Sunday school hour. These classes 
are discussion groups, therefore each 
student will have ample time to make his 
thoughts known. These classes are not 
being formed with the intention of giving 
the young men an extra sermon each 

Just what text books will be used has 
not yet been determined. The first 
course which is offered will be a general 
Bible course, such as a study of the 
book "Marks of a New World Christian." 
This will be an interesting as well as an 
Informational course. The second study 
will be given after the Christmas holi- 
days and will be a very valuable course 


in personal evangelism. This will pre- 
pare us for the February meetings. Per- 
sonal evangelisnx is a much talked-of 
subject but too much can never be 
learned in this particular phase of prac- 
tical Christianity. 

The third course will be Practical 
Christianity and will begin immediately 
after the Februarj^ meetings. This course 
will be indispensable as it needs to be 
practiced by all people. The fourth 
course will deal with missions. Possibly 
some one country will be studied, or a 
group of nations, or maybe the world as 
a whole. Missions and mission work 
never grow old and we cannot learn too 
much of those in heathen lands. 

From this list of courses you will 
readily see that there is quite a variety 
given. These courses are all short and 
no person should tire of one before it 
is finished. These courses give much 
valuable information and allow the 
student to come in closer contact with 
his fellow man. The discu.^^sions will be 
of great benefit to all. 

The leaders of the classes will not 
only be prepared to teach by their own 
preparation but will receive instruc- 
tion in a leader's class conducted each 
week by some professor. This will afford 
an interchange of ideas which will ul- 
timately bring the greatest and pleasant- 
est results to the students. 

Habits form the index to a man's 


The Y. W. C. A. gives only one formal 
affair during the year. This is a ban- 
quet. Over one hundred girls attended 
the banquet this last year and all 
seemed to enjoy the evening. 

Y. W. C. A. STORE 

In the fall and spring it is a hot walk 
to town and in the winter it is cold. 
Sometimes it is better to do without 
something to eat than to make the trip, 
so two years ago the Y. W. C. A. decided 
to open a store which would supply the 
needs of the girls as a convenience for 
them. If you are preparing for a feast 
and are just ready to make some sand- 
wiches and suddenly realize that you 
have forgotten to get salad dressing in 
town, you can fully appreciate the value 
of the Y. W. store. It contains cans of 
milk, soup, beans, crackers, cheese, 
candy, snapshots, and ice cream in 
season — these things and much more. 
Consult the poster for business hours. 


What is it? It is one of the best move- 
ments on College Hill by which the stud- 
ents can make a greater number of 

The Friendship Council coinposed of 
thirty girls was organized the spring 
past by the Y. W. C. A. for the purpose 
of giving the new and old students a 
larger opportunity for making new and 
better friends. 

Emerson said, "Friendship, lilte tiie 
immortality of the soul, is too good to 
be believed." College is the best place 
in the world to make real friends. One 
may be assured that the members of the 
Friendship Council are going to put forth 
every effort for the success of this nrove- 
ment and earnestly desire the co-opera- 
tion of every student on College Hill next 


A great event of the past year was 
the Co-Ed's circus und( r the auspices 
of the Y. W. C. A. 

The grand parade of the circus was 
led by eight prancing horses, ridden by 
as many charming young ladies in beau- 
tiful attire. In turn came the caged 
tiger, the wild woman, the elephants, 
the giraffe, the monkeys and the snake 
charmer in her gorgeously decked chariot. 
The fat woman and the slender woman. 
an Hiwaiian native were in evidence and 
clowns were everywhere. 

At the close of the parade came the 
performances in the circus ring. Thesf 
were given by the girls from the floors 
Lif the various dormitories. 

Nickels and dimes came in handy when 
maidens in fluffy pink costumes flitted 
about the audience with true circus eats. 

The circus was declared by all to be 
one of the most enjoyable informail social 
affairs of the year. 



Anderson, Julia — Senior; Treasurer of 
Senior Y. W. C. A. 

Armstrong, J. Rod — Sophomore; Athle- 
tic Editor of Highland Echo. 

Bevan, Hazel — Sophomore; President of 
Junior T. W. C. A. 

Brown, Forest — Senior; President of 
Y. M. C. A. 

Buffat, Roy' — Junior; Editor, 1922 
"Chilhowean," Secretary of Y. M. C. A. 

Clifton, Annie — Freshman; Undergrad- 
uate Representative, Junior Y. W. C. A. 

Deal, Helen — Senior; Secretary of Sen- 
ior Y. W. C. A. 

Ensign, Janet — Senior; Secretary of 
Theta Epsilon. 

Erickson, Effie — Senior; President of 

Ford, Hobart — Special captain of 1921- 
1922. Football. 

Franklin, Sam — Sophomore; Treasurer 
of Y. M. C. A. 

Hayes, Lois — Sophomore; Secretary of 
Junior Y. W. C. A. 

Herndon, LeRoy — Senior; Secretary of 

Huston, Margaret — Junior; Editor of 
Theta Epsilon. 

Jackson, James — ^Junior; Secretary of 
Alpha Sigma. 

Johnson, August — .Tunior; Business 
Manager, 1922 "Chilhowean." 

Jones. Bernice — Senior; President of 
Senior Y. W. C. A. 

Jones, Leslie — Senior; Editor of 


King, Robert — Junior; President of 
Men's Glee Club. 

Lange, Stanley — Senior; President of 
Senior cla.-s, President of Alpha Sigma, 
President of Ministerial Association, Vice- 
President of Y. M. C. A. 

McCall, Stella — Senior; Vice-President 
of Senior Y. W. C. A. 

McMurray, Jean — Sophomore; Captain, 
1921-1922, Basketball. 

McSpadden, Mary — Junior; Editor of 

Minarik, Frank — Senior; Yell Leader, 
President of Athletic Association. 

Montgomery, Bennett i — Sophomore; 
Business :Manager of Y. M. C. A. Hand- 

Partee, Charles — Sophomore; Captain 
of 1922 Baseball. 

Robini^on, Alice — Freshman; Treasurer 
of Junior Y. W. C. A. 

Sharp, Charles — Senior; Editor of 
Highland Echo. 

Sullivan, Julian — Junior; Manager of 
1921-1922 Football. 

Turner, Porter — Junior; Business Man- 
ager of Highland Echo. 

Vance, Thomas — Senior; President of 
Athenian, President of Men's Forensic 

Wilson, R. A. N. — Junior; Business 
Manager of Men's Glee Club. 

Walker, Nannette — Senior; President 
of Theta Epsilon. 

Willis, Margaret — Sophomore; Vice- 
President of Junior Y. W. C. A. 

— «0— 


Maryville College has always laid great 
stress on the practical training in public 
speech which is afforded by work in 
debate and oratory. Each year a sched- 
ule of inter-collegiate contests is arranged 
and strong teams are formed, to represent 
the college on the debating floor. 

In the last two years, the college teams 
have engaged in twelve inter-collegiate 
debate and have won nine. The prepar- 
atory teams have taken part in eight 
debates and have won seven of the eight. 

Members of the teams are chosen in 
competitive preliminaries. The prelim- 
inary contests are open to all student's 
in the respective departments, and from 
those who compete in the prelimin- 
aries the members of the teams are 
chosen by competent judges. Two sem- 
ester hours of college credit are granted 
to all who serve acceptably as members 
of inter-collegiate teams. 

Three Forensic Leagues, composed of 
those who have attained membership on 
an interscholastic team, are maintained: 
one for college men, one for college 
women, and one for preparatory stud- 
ents. These are active organizations 
which do much to maintain the general 
interest in debate. 

Each year the college debate schedule 
includes one dual debate for young 
women, and at least two dual debates or 
triangular debates for young men. Such 
colleges as Tusculum, Carson and New- 
man, Emory and Henry, Lincoln Menior- 
ial Univer.sity, and the University of 


Tennessee have appeared on Maryville's 
schedule in the past few years. 

Maryville College belongs to one inter- 
collegiate oratorical league. The Tennes- 
see Intercollegiate Forensic, which is a 
federation of six colleges. An annual 
oratorical contest is held in which each 
college has one orator. These orators, 
as in the case of the debaters, are chosen 
in a competitive preliminary. 


of Temperance and Moral Welfare of the 
Presbyterian church, annually provides a 
cash prize of twenty-five dollars to be 
given to the student who prepares and 
delivers the most effective speech on the 
subject of temperance. This contest is 
usually carried on in connection with the 
class room woi'k of the required sopho- 
more English course, English 1, and is 
given as a first prize of fifteen dollars 
and a second prize of ten dollars. 

offered annually to the woman student 
in chemistry who writes the best paper 
on some subject of chemical investiga- 
tion. This prize is the income from a 
fund provided by Miss Sara F. Hillmran of 
Pittsburgh. In 1921 it was a prize of 
twenty-five dollars. 

visions of the will of the late Rush 
Strong, of Knoxville ,a twenty-five dollar 
gold medal is given annually to the stud- 
ent of the college who writes the best 
ct^say on the subject. The Value of 


Truth. This contest «s, as a rule, con- 
ducted among the students of the Fresh- 
man classes in Rhetoric. 

teachers of the college have, during the 
past year, established a prize for the 
best literary production by a college 
student. The prize consists of ten vol- 
umes of the work of standard authors. 

The Rev. William H. Bates, D.D., of 
Greeley, Colorado, has provided the col- 
lege with a prize fund for a contest i]i 
oratory. Tliis contest is open in one 
year to the men of the Senior and Junior 
classes and in the other year to the 
women of the Senior and Junior classes. 
In 1922 the young women will compete 
for the prize. The amount of the prize 
in 1921 was forty-five dollars. This 
contest is one of the features of Com- 
mencement week. 


Bainonian was founded in 1875 when 
girls' literary societies were still so un- 
common that even their brother Athen- 
ians said. "It can't be done." But those, 
first Bainonians were girls with a worthy 
purpose which they left as a heritage to 
succeeding generations of loyal Bainon- 
ians, who never falter in an undertaking 
just because someone says "It can't be 
done." Bainonian welcomes every girl 
who believes in all-round literary and 
social development for everybody — not 
just for "my bunch" or "your bunch"; 
our society believes in every member 
doing her part. We also believe in hav- 


ing a good time but not just any kind of 
a good time. The Bainonian kind Is 
wholesome, purposeful, and planned to 
make every girl a well rounded girl, a 
better student, and a more capable 
leader when she leaves school. 


Since Its organization in 1868 the 
Athenian Literarj- Society has played an 
important role in training the successful 
Alumni of Maryville College, chief among 
whom stands the pr>.s;aent of the insti- 
tution. It has also furnished the greater 
portion of the intercollegiate debaters for 
many year?. Also to the Athenian 
belongs the honor of being chosen as the 
society through which the Maryville 
chapter of the Alpha Phi Epsllon Hon- 
orary Literary Society was organized. 

Some years ago it became necessary to 
divide the society into a junior and sen- 
ior section, members of the preparatory 
department being eligible to the former 
and those of the college department 
to the latter. Each section meets in its 
hall at 6:30 Saturday evening. They meet 
in joint session at the opening of each 
year in a sort of reunion. A joint session 
and banquet with the Bainonian, our 
sister society, is permitted once each 

All who believe in our motto. "Nehil 
sine laborerrr" (nothing without lal>or) 
are invited to become Athenians. 

Each year Theta Epsilon has drawn 
within its folds many of the girls who 
came to Maryville and within Its close 


embrace it has not only taught them 
the principles for which the society 
stands, but it has breathed into them 
the spirit of Maryville. Itte aim has been 
to secure a happy and judicious blend- 
ing- of instruction and entertainment. 

Theta Epsilon looks forward to, and 
enjoys the joint meetings with her broth- 
er society. Alpha Sigma. 

Here's to Theta, a long- and happy life, 
and may she meet always with a wel- 
come in the hearts of the yearly new- 
comers and they in return will be wel- 
comed and loved. 


The Alpha Sig-ma spirit of good fellow - 
.ship has won for the society the highest 
respect. Our men have stood for cleaii 
competition in all college activities. In 
the admittance of new members, quality 
and not quantity has been the guiding 
principle. A policy of co-operation has 
always been prevalent in Alpha Signra 
and especially haVe we endeavored to 
co-operate with our sister society, Theta 
Epsilon. The society has ideals that 
are harmonious Avith of the college, 
and the chief aim has always been loy- 
alty to old Alma Mater. Greater 
achievements and higher attainments are 
the ambition of the present membership. 


There are four great factors on College 
Hill. The two Literary Societies for yoimg 
women, Bainonian and Theta Epsilon, 
and the two literary societies for young 
men, Athenian and Alpha Sigma. Em- 

— G5— 

bodied in these four societies is the best 
talent, the greatest intellect and th*^ 
largest possibilities for an all around 
good time. Therefore no one can afford 
fo be in Maryville and not be a member 
of one of these. However, the best part 
of these societies is that they have n 
real fraternal feeling for one another and 
are not dominated by friction and an- 
tagonism as so many such societies are. 
]f there was such friction, we could not 
have the Adelphic Union, which is a 
union of these four societies. Perhaps 
the mark by which each Maryville stud- 
ent knoAvs the Adelphic Union best is the 
banquet which is given each year by 
this organization to its members and 

The Adelphic Union banquet is per- 
haps the biggest social event of the col- 
lege year, and takes place sonretini»- 
during the second semester, usually in 
the month of May. 


From the very foundation of Maryville 
College, the spiritual welfare of every 
student has been uppermost in interests 
and foremost in the activities of all the 
teachers of the institution. During the 
fifty-eight years between 1819 and 1877, 
many special series of meetings were 
held, usually annually and in connection 
with the New Providence Presbyterian 
Church. In the latter year, in the old 
college chapel, a series of meetings for 
.special consecration to higher Christian 
ideals and special efforts to win every 
student to a definite acceptance of Jesus 

Christ as his personal Savior, was con- 
ducted in February by the late Rev. 
Nathan Bachman, D. D. Without inter- 
ruption, these meetings have been held 
annually ever since, until the expression 
"The February Meetings" is proverbial 
of the goal, personal salvation, toward 
which all the religious activities of Col- 
lege Hill throughout the year are di- 

Although the February meetings have 
become woven into the traditions of 
Maryville so firmly that to remove them 
would destroy the integrity of the col- 
lege, they draw their inspiration and 
power not from college tradition nor 
from, the pains-taking preparation and 
thorough organization that characterize 
them, but from the Holy Spirit. Through- 
out these forty-four years the same 
Spirit has been honoring the meetings 
and through them; conveying Hi.s bless- 
ings to thousands of young men and 
young women of Maryville College. Not 
by might, nor by an army; but by mj- 
Spirit, saith Jehovah." 


Many of the Christian Colleges of 
America have a representative in the 
foreign fields for whom they pray and 
encourage financially as much as possi- 
ble. Maryville representative is Fred 
Hope, an Industrial Missionary in Kam- 
erun, on the West coast of Africa. He 
is a former student of Maryville, very 
active in his college life, being a first- 
class athlete and a real Christian man. 
He was at one time the president of 


the Y. M. C. A. Each year a campaigrn 
is. put on, allouijig the students to make 
voluntary subscriptions. In the spring 
of 19-1, the campaign was carried on 
llirough the Mission Study Committees ©f 
the Y. M. C. A. and Y. \Y. C. A., assisted 
hy the Friendsliip Council and appointed 
workers in the Y. W. C. A. The goal 
was $500.00. but about 1600.00 was raised, 
that being the largest amount ever su.b- 
scribed, Fred Hope needs encourage- 
ment in every way possible, and the goal 
lor the Spring of 1922 should be higher 
and ought to be easily raised. 






















2:05 to 





fc W TJ ^ 








11:16 to 







9:25 to 
10:20 to 



8:30 to 















The annual conference of the students' 
Y. M. and Y. W. C. A.'s are held at 
Blue Ridge, North Carolina. Blue Ridge 
is situated in the heart of tlie mountains 
about sixteen miles east of Asheville. For 
scenic grandeur the surrounding region 
is unsurpassed. All the fairrous beauty 
spots of west North Carolina — 'the land 
of the sky" — are within motoring dis- 
tance, while only thirty miles away 
rises Mt. Mitchell. 

But Blue Ridge is not a summer resort. 
It is a place where earnest young men 
and wonien go to get inspiration and 
encouragement for a life of t^ervice. Men 
of national repute, famous as speakers to 
young people, deliver the addresses and 
conduct the classes. The list of speak- 
ers and leaders contains such names as: 
Dr. Robt. K. Speer, Dean Chas. R. Brown, 
of Yale, Dr. Kdwin Minis of Vanderbilt 
and Bruce Curry of New York Bible 
College. The girls' conference usually 
begins about June 3 and lasts ten daj's, 
the boys" conference following imme- 
diately thereafter. 

A day's program at Blue Ridge is a 
well rounded one. The entire morning is 
devoted to classes. The first hour of the 
afternoon is !;iven up to quiet and study. 
Then the remainder of the afternoon is 
given to recreation. And such abund- 
ant and varied activities can seldom »)e 
found anywhere. Eight fine tennis 
courts provide for those who have a 
leaning toward that sport. In addition 


there are volley ball and basketball 
courts, a baseball diamond and an out- 
door swimming pool and g:ymnasium. 
Besides all this there are many points 
of interest and beauty such as Hightop. 
Brown's Pasture, AVolf Pit, Woodcraft 
Cabin and others too nunrerous to men- 
tion, all within short hiking distance. 

Now as to who may go to Blue Ridge. 
You may go! You are just as eligible 
as anyone else. Speak to any member 
of your cabinet and you will receive full 
information or be told where to get the 
information. Why don't you go? You 
will have a wonderful time — ten days full 
of life. Life at its best and fullest. The 
trip will never be forgotten and you will 
be benefited physicall.v, spiritually and 






1 :10 to 




11:15 to 



1 1 

i ; 



10:20 to 






9:25 to 



K 3 ■" ^1 













Unlike nianj iiistitutious of its rank, 
^Maryville ha.s no fraternities. Need for 
such organizations has never been felt by 
the students because there are numerous 
clubs on the Hill for the cultivation of 
fraternity and "Esprit de corps." Loy- 
alty to the separate elements which com- 
pose a body must, of necessity, imply 
loyalty to the body itself. There is no 
more effectual method bj^ which to 
engender college spirit than that 
employed by JIarvi lie's clubs and student 

Bainonian, Athenian. Theta Kpsilon, 
Alpha Sigma, the Literary Societies, 
offer to each student unequalled oppor- 
tunity for the formation of fellowship 
and loyalty. 

The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., the 
two great Associations for the promotion 
of Christ's Kingdom among the students, 
have, as a part of their respective pro- 
grams, the task of enabling each student 
to "find himself" among his fellows. 
Their Sunday afternoon meetings, their 
annual hikes and banquets, their cam- 
paigns, all contribute to the welding of 
strong bonds between Maryville men and 

In addition to the larger organizations 
whose programs challenge the interest 
and participation of each student, other 
clubs, quite as valuable in their respec- 
tive circles, flourish. During the year of 
1931-22 thirty-one states and seven 
foreign countries were represented on the 
college roster. The state having suffl- 


ciently large representations were organ- 
ized into state clubs. Other states were 
organized by sectional boundaries. The 
foreign students united themselves into 
a Foreign Students' Club in which nine 
foreign countries were represented. The 
value of such student organizations is 
at once apparent. 

Among other organizations are. the 
the French Circle, for the cultivation 
of a closer association and a greater 
facility for conversation the stud- 
ents taking French courses, the Chemis- 
try Club, for the promoting of interest 
in current problems of chemistry, the 
Agriculture Club, for the fostering of 
a love for the soil and a knowledge of 
the most efficient methods of farming. 
Students who have determined to enter 
the Ministry form the Ministerial Asso- 
ciation and through this agency accom- 
plish splendid work in and about Mary- 
ville. The Student Volunteer Band is 
composed of men and women who have 
heeded the call of Missions and who are 
in training for the foreign fielrl. 

Tn the afore-mentioned organizations 
and clubs practically every interest of 
Maryville is represented. Each unit 
works with the increasing efficiency of 
closer organization, for the club and it;- 
inembers, but primarily, for IMaryville. 


"Oh boy, but I sure man do like male 
vocal music," said one student. 

"And you sure man do get your liking.s 
filled at Maryville,' said another music 
loving student. 


And he is right. Whether you sing 
not we want you to know that the male 
quartette and Glee Club singing given 
at Maryville is higli class music. If you 
have music in your soul and want to get 
it out, set your cap to become a Glee 
Club man. We wanv you. 

Last yea,r seven or .<?o trips were taken. 
A more extensive trip is plianned for 
this coming year. 

We boast not of Carusos or McCor- 
macks but we do boast of having much 
of the best talent found among student 

Girls' Sure we have singing girls, if 
it were not for them the boys would 
not have as much pep in their singing 
of the love lullabies. Female quartettes 
and choruses all are of the very best 
kind, count on 'em. Boys, just think, 
harmonious quartette music. Don't miss 

Talk about your enjoyable student 
activities. Why there is not a Maryville 
College student of 1920 and '21, even 
former years, who did not enter into the 
Glee Club work in a true spirit of either 
actual participation or of whole hearted 
moral support. That element of appre- 
ciation shown by student body gives life 
to the Music Boys and it sure pop is 
manifest here at Maryville. My stars, 
to hear the annual Glee Club Concert 
will In itself make you glad that you 
came to Maryville. 

Don't forget to enter into the vocal 
work as soon as you get here if you sing, 
and if you don't sing we surely can 
count on you to be a Booster. 



The Maryville College Orchestra ha.s 
been au important organization on the 
hill for many years. It has answered 
a long-felt need and is now found to 
be indispensable. 

The purpose of the orchestra is to servo 
the individual student and the general 
student body. The present director ha^ 
been its leader for more than three years 
and is considered one of the best musi- 
cians in East Tennessee. At preser' the 
orchestra is composed of eighteen instru- 
ments. Once every week the orchestra 
meets for rehearsal and when it is 
necessary, special rehearsals are called. 
At the Mid-winter and other special 
entertainments the orchestra plays. Only 
good music is played thus enabling the 
music lovers to hear the best classical 

Any student who can play sufficiently 
well is eligible to become a member. 
The training which the individual 
receives is of inestimable value. 


"The Dramatic Club," or "Maryville 
Players," as they are better known, are 
all first-class students on the Hill. They 
are known not only by the people of the 
college and town, but also by those in 
the surrounding towns. ;Maryville Col- 
lege recognizes thfir worth, and ability 
to act and is proud of their ability. The 
club offers valuable opportunity to tal- 
ented persons, and seenrs to be growing 
in popularity all the time. 


One of the most important musical 
oi-ganizations on the Hill is the college 
band. Membership in the band is open 
to any student possessing a fair knowl- 
edge of band music. In addition to giv- 
ing concerts during the year, the mem- 
bers obtain the benefit of two weekly 
rehearsals under a trained director. All 
new students with musical training are 
urged to join the band at the beginning 
of the year. During the past year the 
band was composed of about twenty 
members. The band furnishes music for 
games and occasionally accompanies the 
teams on trips away from the college. 


Dr. William Patton Stevenson, for fif- 
teen years pastor of the First Presby- 
terian church in Yonkers, N. Y., came' to 
Maryville in the fall of 1917 without any 
compensation whatever, built a college 
parsonage, and ever since has been giving 
his services gratis to the college and 
student body. He is a close personal 
friend to all of the students, and is 
always ready to help them in anj' way 
possible. One of the greatest services he 
has accomplished is the establishing of 
the Sunday Vesper meetings. These 
meetings which are usually held about 
one-half of an hour after supper, are 
prepared especially for the students and 
no student gets all the college has for 
him who does not take advantage of 
these Sunday Vesper services. Each meet- 
ing has a real message of inspiration, 


every meeting is educational and instruc- 
tive. Be a regular attendant or you 
miss the pearl of college life. 


Not only has Dr. Stevenson rendered a 
great service to the college and student 
body during the past four years in the 
A'esper services, but during the last year 
the mid-week meetings which were form- 
erly held just after supper every Thurs- 
day evening, have been changed to 
Thursday morning during chapel, and Dr. 
Stevenson is in charge. Through this 
opportunity Dr. Stevenson has made 
every Thursday morning a souice of real 
inspiration, and has put new life into 
the chapel services. If there is another 
pearl obtainable in College Hill, surely 
it is to be found in these Thursday 
morning mid-week services. 

The purpose of this is not to urge you 
to come, for you will do that any 
way, but to urge you to give whole- 
hearted attention to these meetings. If 
you do that you will be adding to your 
store of knowledge unsearchable riches. 


Motto — Matthew 4:19 — "Jesus saith, Fol- 
lOAV me and I will make you fishers 
of Men." 
Slogan — The World for Christ. 
R. H. Gorham — President. 
E. E. Loft — Vice-President. 
James L. Jackson — Secretary-Treasurer. 
David Noble — Editor. 
Stanley Lange — Program' Secretary. 
R. A. Armstrong — Supt. Missions. 

The Ministerial Association was organ- 
ized in 1900 and is composed of the can- 
didates for the Christian Ministry that 
are in attendance up on the college. It 
has for its object the enlistment of its 
members in various forms of active 
Christian work, and the discussion of 
themes relating to the work of the min- 
istry. Many inspiring addresses are 
heard by the Association each year from 
men of experience in the ministry. All 
men who intend to become Ministers 
should join this Association. 


George Howell — President. 
Bernice- Jones — Secj'.-Treas. 

This is an organization whose members 
purpose to "go into all the world and 
pi-each the Gospel to every creature." 
The Band was organized in 1894 and has 
continued to grow in numbers and 

The Maryville Volunteers are credited 
with the organizing of the Tennessee 


Union and this jear one of her number 
represented the state at the convention 
in New York. 

The band now numbers thirty-four 
students and five alumni. Its members 
represent America, England, Japan, 
China and India, and compose the largest 
band in the State. 

The weekly meetings are held every 
Thursday evening. The programs con- 
sist of book reviews, helpful talks by 
missionaries, advice from Board secre- 
taries, reports from conventions and 
inspiring messages from the foreign 

If you purpose to serve God in the 
foreign field, join us and let us "pray the 
Lord of the harvest that He will thrust 
forth laborers into His harvest." 


The Highland Echo 

The Highland Echo is the weekly pub- 
lication of Maryville College. It is a 
four page, five column, paper to which 
each student subscribes when he matri- 
culates. The Echo is conducted by stud- 
ent management, after the fashion of 
larger newspapers, carrying athletic 
reports, news items, editorials, and other 
articles of interest to the students. 
Through the medium of the Echo each 
student is enabled to keep in touch with 
all the activities of the Hill. 

The Chilhowoaii 

The Chilhowean is published each year 
by the Junior class. One of the most 
pleasant features of college life is that 
memories of it are always present. It 
is the purpose of the Chilhowean to pre- 
serve these memories accurately. New 
ideas and new thoughts are always 
sought in order to faithfully portray all 
organizations and activities. All friends 
of Marj'ville join in commending the 
spirit and work of each Junior class as 
it attempts the production of the College 
INIemory Books, the Chilhowean. 


What fun it is in the fresh early 
mornings to hike out through the col- 
lege woods and build a camp fire by the 
little stream. How good the hot coffee 
smells and how many eggs and buns each 
girl eats! How comfortable the middies 
and bloomers feel. No wonder every 
girl enjoys these Y. W. C. A. breakfast 


Every spring after the regular Lyceum 
course has closed, the expression and 
music departments put on a number of 
afternoon programs. These recitals show 
what excellent work is being done by 
the two departments on the Hill. They 
are highly entertaining and are as good 
as a Lyceum number. 

These afternoon programs do not inter- 
fere with the regular graduate recitals 
which also conre in the spring of the 




New Providence Presbyterian, corner 
of College and Main streets. 

Metliodist Episcopal, East Main street. 

Methodist Episcopal South, East Main 

Baptist, High street. 

Friends, West Main street. 

Christian, College street. 

S M T 

12 3 4 5 6 7 = 


I 1921 1922 I 


i S M T W T F S 

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= 24 25 26 27 28 29 30] [293031 

= 31 I 


= S M T W T F S : ; S M T W T F S 

= --123456 [ 1234 

= 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

5 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 

= 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 '■ 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

= 28 29 30 31 126 27 23 

S M T W T F S 
12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
IS 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 - 


S M T 

12 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 U 
12 13 14 15 16 17 18 
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 
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2 3 4 5 6 7 8 
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 
16 17 18 19 20 2122 
23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 


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6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1 
13 14 15 16 17 18 19 
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 1 
27 28 29 30 j 

S M T W T F S j 

12 3! 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 ! 
18 19 20 2122 23 241 
25 26 27 28 29 30 31 

10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 13 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 

I S M T W T F S 
I 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 
Is 9 10 11 12 13 14 
15 16 17 18 19 20 21 
22 23 24 25 26 27 23 
29 3031 

S M T W T F S 
12 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 
12 13 14 15 16 17 18 
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 
26 27 28 29 30 31 -- 



Maryville College, Maryville, Tenn. 

Article I 

The object of the Young Men's Chris- 
tian Association of Maryville Collegr.? 
shall be to unite all men of the college, 
students and teachers, who desire to 
strengthen the spiritual life and influence 
of the college; to promote growth in 
Christian character and fellowship on the 
campus and in suggestive Christian work, 
particularly by and for the students; to 
train its members for active Christian 
service; and to encourage them to devote 
their lives to Jesus Christ where they 
can accomplish the most for the exten- 
sion of His Kingdom. 

Article II 

Active and Associate 

Sec. 1. The active membership of 
this Association shall consist of men, 
either students or meinbers of the Fac- 
ulty of Maryville College who are mem- 
bers in good standing of evangelical 
chlrches, or professing Christians of 
Protestant faith, and who have been duly 
received and elf^cted by the Association. 
Only active members may vote and hold 

Sec. 2. Associate meirrbership shall be 
granted to any male student or Faculty 
member of good moral standing who may 
desire to join the Association. They 
shall be entitled to all privileges of mem- 


bership, except those of voting and hold- 
ing office. 

Sec. 3. It shall b« the duty of each 
member to co-operate heartily in carry- 
ing out the object of this organization 
as stated in Article I, according to the 
policy determined by the Association, 
local and general. 

Article III 

Sec. 1. The Association Headquarters 
shall be in Bartlett Hall. By provisions 
of the contract and agreement entered 
into by the directors of the college with 
the Y. M. C. A. in 1911, "The auditorium 
is to be used by the T. M. C. A. at any 
time when needed for Association pur- 
poses," and "There are to be set aside 
for the Y. M. C. A. a reading room, a 
game room, an office for the secretary, 
and two bedrooms." 

Sec. 2. The president and the secre- 
tary shall occupy the upstairs rooms; the 
one being used for an office, and the 
other for a bedroom. Occupancy shall 
be from September to June following the 
spring election. The first floor room 
shall be used for a store. 

Article IV 

Sec. 1. The management of this Asso- 
ciation shall be vested in a governing 
body consisting of three divisions, namely 
— a Board of Directors, the Executive 
Committee of four officers, and the Cab- 


Sec. 2. The Advisory Board shall con- 
sist of nine members elected for three 
years, one-third of the membership retir- 
ing annually. 

a. Six members of the Board shall bt- 
members of the Faculty, or of the Board 
of Directors of the college, and three 
shall be Student active members of the 
Association. The board shall elect a 
chairman from its own number annually. 

b. The president of the Association 
shall be ex-officio member of the board, 
with right to vote, and the secretary of 
the Association shall be ex-officio secre- 
tary of the board, with right to vote. 

c. A quorum shall consist of a majority 
of the members of the board. 

Sec. 3. The Executive Committee of 
the Association shall consist of the presi- 
dent, the vice-president, the secretary, 
and the treasurer of the Association. 

Sec. 4. The officers of the Association 
shall be nominated, with the approval 
of the Advisory Board, by seven active 
members of the Association, selected by 
cabinet. Not ntiore than three members 
of the nominating committee shall be 
members of the retiring cabinet. From 
their number, the cabinet shall appoint a 
chairman. Nominations mxist be made 
public at least one week before election 
and a majority vote shall elect. Noini- 
nations may be made from the floor at 
the time of election, but all such nomi- 
nees, if elected, must be approved by 
the Advisory Board before becoming 
effective. All voting must be by ballot. 

Sec. 5. The officers of the Associa- 
tion shall be elected on the first Tuesday 

in March of each year, and they shall be 
installed into office the first Sunday in 
April. Vacancies shall be filled by the 
cabinet with the approval of the Advis- 
ory Board. 

Sec. 6. The cabinet shall be composed 
of the Executive Committee, and the 
chairman of each standing committee. 
These chairmen shall be appointed by the 
president with the approval of the Ex- 
ecutive Committee. 

Sec. 7. It shall be the duty uf the 
president to preside over all nreetings of 
the cabinet and Association. He shall 
have supervision over half of the stand- 
ing committees, but he shall at the same 
time keep alert to the conditions and 
workings of the entire organization. 

Sec. 8. The duties of the vice-presi- 
dent shall be to preside over all meetings 
in the absence of the president, and in 
addition, he shall have supervision of 
those committees not on the president's 

Sec. 9. The secretary shall keep the 
minutes of the proceedings of all board 
and cabinet meetings, and he shall see 
that proper record is kept of all pro- 
grams, attendance, etc., of all religious 
and other meetings. He shall keep on 
file all correspondence, reports of depart- 
mental work, roll of membership of the 
Association; and he shall be prepared to 
furnish written report of any part or of 
all of the work at any time. He shall 
also have supervision over the Associa- 
tion rooms and the store. 

Sec. 10. The treasurer shall have 
charge of the collection and safe keeping 


of all Association funds. At the begin- 
ning of each year, he shall carefully 
make out the jear's budget which shall 
be subject to the approval of the cab- 
bet and the Board of Advisors. He 
;?hall pay out money only on written 
order from the president of the Asso- 
ciation. The payment of all bills should 
be made by check. Wlien this is not 
convenient, a written receipt for all 
nroney should be required. At the end 
of each month, he shall make a written 
report of the Association's finances to 
the cabinet, to the Board of Advisors, 
and to the auditor of student activities 
Sec. 11. The order of business for 
regular meetings of the Advisory Board 
and cabinet should be as follows: 

1. Devotional. 

2. Roll Call. 

3. Reading of Minutes of Last Meeting. 

4. Report of Treasurer. 

5. Report of Standing Committees. 

6. Report of Special Committees. 

7. Report of Secretary. 
S. Unfinished Business. 

9. Miscellaneous Business. 
10. Adjourninent. 

Article V 

Sec. 1. There shall be the following 
standing committees, consisting of chair- 
man, who is ex-officio member of the 
cabinet, and at least one assistant. Their 
assistants shall be appointed by the 
chairmen with the approval of the Exe- 
cutive Committee. 


Religious Meetings. 
Bible Study. 

Social and Entertainment. 
9. Athletic and Recreational. 

10. Lyceum. 

11. Conventions. 

12. Social Service. 

Sec. 2. The mennbership conrrmittee 
should begin activities immediately at 
the opening of college, with the aim, 
"Every man a member by the end of the 
first month." They shall keep in touch 
with every student during the year, and 
endeavor to enlist him in Christian 

Sec. 3. The committee on religious 
meetings shall arrange programs and 
secure speakers for the regular religious 
meetings, and for all special meetings, 
evangelistic and otherwise. Tsey shall 
also provide a comfortable and suitable 
meeting place. They shall further see 
that due announcement is marie of all 

Sec. 4. The conrmittee on Missions 
shall endeavor to secure the active inter- 
est of every member of the Association 
in the cause of Missions, and to promote 
the Student Volunteer Movement as an 
organized part of the Association. They 
shall also organize Mission Study classes, 
and bring to the college from time to 
time special speakers on Mission topics. 
They shall also have charge of the Y. 

M. C. A. Mission. They shall co-operate 
with similar committees from the other 
religious organizations in campaigns for 
missionary enterprises. 

Sec. 5. The committee on Deputations 
shall arrange, under the direction of the 
proper officials, for evangelistic cam- 
paigns among the preparatory and high 
schools in the nearby territory. They 
shall select Gospel teams and train them. 
They shall further use such "follow up" 
methods as seem advisable, and foster 
Hi Y Clubs whenever possible. 

Sec. 6. The Bible Study Committee 
shall plan a course and schedule for 
Bible Study Groups among the students, 
beginning in the fall and continuing for 
the first semester. The enrollment iu 
these classes shall be voluntary, but con- 
sistent effort must be made to interest 
every student in the program. 

Sec. 7. The social and entertainment 
committee shall arrange for such recep- 
tions, hikes, and entertainments through- 
out the year as shall be approved by the 

Sec. 8. The publicity committee shall 
make public through the college and 
student publications, the Handbook, and 
posters all information concerning the 
Association which would be helpful to 
its growth; and they shall also be respon- 
sible for any announcements and adver- 
tising schemes for all special and regular 
meetings, conventions, or campaigns. 
This committee shall stand ready to serve 
any and all departments of the Associa- 

Sec. 9. The music committee shall be 


prepared to provide appropriate music 
for all occasions, religious and social, 
by eng-ag-ing quartettes, orchestras, chor- 
uses, etc., among the students and by 
keeping in touch with musical talent 
in the town which would be willing to 
assist in the programs. This committee 
shall see that there is a pianist and a 
song leader on hand for all meetings. 

Sec. 10. The athletic and recreational 
committee shall have charge of any track 
meets, basketball tournament, and other 
athletic events held under the auspices 
of the Association. The committee shall 
make all necessary arrangements, sub- 
ject to the approval of the cabinet and 
board of Advisors. A separate fund 
shall be set aside for the perpetual use 
of this committee. Its accounts shall be 
audited at the end of each year by the 
auditor of student activities. 

Sec. 11. The Lyceum committee, co- 
operating with a similar cormnittee from 
the Y. W. C. A., shall have complete 
charge and responsibility, subject to the 
approval of the cabinets and Faculty 
committee on Lyceum, for arranging and 
conducting a course of public entertain- 
ment and instruction. At the close of 
each year's course, the treasurer of the 
committee shall submit to the cabinet 
and to the auditor of student activities, 
a complete account of all receipts and 
expenditures. Funds shall be provided 
for this course annually from the student 
activity fee of the college. 

Sec. 12. The conventions committee 
shall be directly responsible for securing 
delegates from the Association member- 


ship for religious conferences and con- 
ventions, with special emphasis on the 
Southern Student Conference, at Blue 
Ridge. A special Blue Ridge Fund shall 
be set aside annually from the earnings 
of the Association store. 

Sec. 13. The Social Service Committee 
shall at the opening of college in the fall, 
make a survey of opportunities for wel- 
fare work in the town and county. They 
shall seek to enlist m'en who will con- 
tribute their services to the schools, 
churches, clubs, purison camps, etc., and 
they shall conduct such welfare work as 
seems advisable. 

Sec. 14. At the beginning of each year, 
each committee shall present to the cab- 
net and to the Advisory Board for 
approval, a written outline of its policy 
and program of activity for the year. 
At the first meeting each month, the 
chairman shall present a written report 
of work accomplished by his committee, 
and recommendations for future work. 

Article VI 
"Friendship Council" 

Sec. 1. The Friendship Council shall 
be composed of the strongest and most 
positive religious leaders in the college. 
These men shall be selected by the cab- 
inet and shall be line officers of the 
cabinet, and shall at the same time repre- 
sent the student body. Each cabinet 
man shall be definitely responsible for 
and to an equal number of council men. 

Sec. 2. Each nrember of this council 
shall have his sub-committee of not 


more than ten men, selected by himself, 
for whom and to whom he shall be 
responsible. This council shall be the 
organization for any religious or financial 
campaigns of the Association, and for 
any special duties contributing to the 
realization of the object of the Associa- 

Article VII 

Sec. 1. The Advisory Board shall hold 
regular meetings about October first, 
January fifteenth, and June first of each 
college year. 

Sec. 2. Special meetings may be called 
by the chairman of the board, by written 
request of three members, at any time. 

Sec. 3. For business meetings of the 
Association, fifteen active members shall 
constitute a quorum. 

Sec. 4. The cabinet shall meet once a 
week, at such definitely stated times as 
nray be fixed by the majority vote of its 
members. A majority number of cabinet 
members shall constitute a quorum at 
any meeting. 

Sec. 5. The Friendship Council shall 
meet for at least an hour bi-weekly. 

Sec. 6. Regular religious meetings 
shall be conducted each Sunday afternoon 
at such an hour as shall be fixed by the 

Sec. 7. Special lectures or activities 
not herein provided for, shall be under 
the charge of the president or secretary. 


Article VITI 
"Association Store and Library*' 

Sec. 1. A store and library shall be 
conducted by the Association in Bart- 
lett Hall. The capital of the store shall 
be $150. The principal stock shall be 
confectionery. Accounts .shall be kept 
and audited each month by the auditor 
of student activities. Accounts of the 
store shall be closed simultaneously with 
the term of the Executive Committee; 
and then at the end of June, any earn- 
ings above capital shall be used as a 
Blue Ridge Fund. 

Sec. 2. Bookshelves shall be provided 
in the store, and the Association library 
books shall be kept there. Books may 
be withdrawn by members by card. 

Sec. 3. The cabinet shall appoint a 
storekeeper and librarian, and an assist- 
ant. Their compensation shall be at the 
rate of regular student work on the 

Sec. 4. The storekeeper and assistant 
shall be responsible to the cabinet 
through the secretary. 

Article IX 

Sec. 1. Any section of this Constitu- 
tion rrray be amended (except such 
amendments as would be contrary to the 
spirit and letter of the General Consti- 
tution of the Young Men's Christian 
Association, and against the policy and 
interests of Maryville Collt-ge) by a two- 
thirds vote of the active members with 
the ratification of the cabinet, provided 
that each amendment shall be presented 


in writing at a previous meeting. Xo 
alternation shall become effective until 
approved by the Advisory Board. 

Article X 

This Constitution shall become effec- 
tive upon adoption by the cabinet and 
Advisory Board, and ratification by the 
Association. A copy must be posted in 
the Reading- Room for a week- before 
voted upon by the Association. 





Toilet Articles 


In fact, anything to be had in 
a Modern Drug Store 

'We are always Glad to See You' 


Maryville, Tennessee 


Jno. H. Mitchell Ciias. R. McOanlel 














The following firms have 
shown their good w^ill to- 
ward the college by making 
contributions toward the ex- 
penses of the Hand-Book : 

Wiggins Cash and Carry 
Grocery Company 

Hannah Clothing Company 

McCullocky The Jeweler 


Samuel Tyndale Wilson, D. D , LL.. D. 


Educational standards of the highest. 
Environment positively Christian. Ex- 
penses lowest possible. 

Enrollment, College. 468; Preparatory 
School, 465; total, 933 young- men and 
young women; 344 came from forty states 
and countries outside of Tennessee. Fac- 
ulty of seventy-one professors, instruc- 
tors and assistants. 

Endowment and property, $1,350,000. 
Campus, 250 acres. Sixteen large build- 
ings, including the new Thaw Memorial 

Entrance requirements, for admission 
to the Freshman class, fifteen standard 
units. Departments: College, Bible Train- 
ing, Home Economics, Pre-medical, 
Teachers', Expression, Music, Art and the 
Preparatory School. 

Expenses: Tuition, $24 a year (Col- 
lege, $12 a semester; Preparatory School. 
$8 a term). Room rent for each student, 
with two in a room, averages, $3 8 a year. 
Board in the Co-operative Boarding Club 
of 700 members, at cost, about $3.50 a 
week. Text-books rented. General li- 
brary free. Self-help opportunities. Full 
information sent upon request. Address 



Maryville Tennessee 



New Providence 

Presbyterian Chureh 

Welcomes the Students and Invites 
All to Its Worship and Fellowship 


Pastor — W. E. Graham, D. D. 

Our Young People's Society Meets 
Sunday Evening Just After Col- 
lege Supper 






When Purchasing Athletic Equip- 
ment Insist Upon 


Satisfaction is Inevitable 

Dealers Everywhere 


74 N. Broad St. Atlanta, Ga. 

427 Gay St. 

KnoxviUe, Tcnn. 


"Acres of Biamonds'' 

Diamonds Watches 



The college has arranged with 
the Maryville Laundry for students 
laundry service. The proctor at 
the boys' dormitory and the matron 
at the girls' dormitory will collect 
and deliver laundry each week. 
Quality work and prompt delivery 
are assured at the following rates: 

Boys' Service — Laundering of all 
bed linen, toilet linen, wearing ap- 
parel and collars — fifty cents per 

Suits pressed — four pressings for 

Girls' Service — Laundering of all 
bed linen, toilet linen and wearing 
apparel — seventy-five cents per 

Coat Suits pressed — fifty cents. 


Established 1859 

Edition Printers and Binders 

Greenfield, Indiana 

special Department for School 
and College Text Books, Manuals, 
Hand-books, Annuals, Year Books 
and Publications of Every Char- 

"The Mitchells Have Been Print- 
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The Busy Bee 

"The Home of Good Food and 


Just Around the Corner from the 
Southern Depot 


Davis Grocery Company 

Exclusively Wholesale 

Groceries, Confectionery, Etc. 

Hershey's Line Our Specialty 

J. R. BLACK, D. 0., M. D. 

Special attention given ear, nose, 
throat, diseases of the eye and the 
scientific fitting of glasses. 











Full and able faculty. Modern 
curriculum with practical training. 
Excellent library advantages. Home 
life for students. Expenses mod- 






For Information, Write 
















Lane Theological Seminary 


Modern Theological Curriculum. Two 
Courses. Electives L,eading: to Degree of 
B. D. 

Affiliation with University of Cincinna- 
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Cosmopolitan student body drawn from 
seven different denominations, nineteen 
colleges and twelve states. 

Every form of Christian and philan- 
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in the vicinity. 

Preaching under supervision of faculty 
not to interfere with class work. 


Birmingham, Alabama 

Merritt Craft, Mgr. 

Booldng Leading liOcturers, Entertainers 

and Concert Companies Throughout the 

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The Presbyterian Seminary of the 
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Train in the West for Service in the West 

Write the President for Catalogue 








Y.M.C.A., Y.W.C.A. 


Eighteenth Season 


Attractions for 1921-22 

Modern Play. 

WM. R. BENNETT, Lecturer. 



The tickets are included in the 
Students' Activity Fee. 












3035 Dandridge Pike and 420 Clay 


Roy S. Buffat, our college repre- 
sentative, who is on the campus, 
will give you complete information 
as to suitable arrangements, prices, 


Back Home 
By Telegraph — Ask Roy! 


— 113 — 



Y. M. C. A. 


Y. W. C. A 


"The Supply Store on the Campus" 




All Proceeds Go to the Y. M. C. A. 
and the Y. W. C. A. 








The Misses Atkins 




Made at 


J. R. BLACK, D. O., M. D. 
Linnie K. Black, D. O. 

General Practice 

X-Ray and laboratory Equipment 
Both Phones — Office and Residence 





Thanks for the Past Year 

Drink Lime-Cola 

Our Specialty 

Also All Flavor of Soda Water 


Maryville, Tennessee 




THEdOGiCiki mm) 

Richmond, Virginia 

"The best seminary in the South and 
in my judgment, the best in the United 
States." — James J. Vance, D. D. 

Founded in 1812 


Has long: been and is now, the chief 
source of supply for the Presbyterian pul- 
pit in the South. 

Has been remarkably successful in 
training: men who have demonstrated 
their efficiency both as pastors and 
preachers, whether in the home, church 
or on the foreign field. 




For Information, Address 
\V. W. MOORE, D. D.. L. L. D., President 




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Set or r. O. B. All Parts U. S. 

Peter-Burghard Stone Co., 



riant— 13 to 14 Maple Street. Both 
phones 1103. 

Sales Rooms — 3039 W. Jefferson St. 
Home phone 2271. 


Established in 1880 




A Person is Educated 

To the extent that he sees things as they 

are and acts aceortlingly. 

(2 Kings fi:17, Eph. 1:17-20, 1 Cor. 1,2, 

Kev. 3:18, etc.) 


Every day .von must choose between 
books for Bible lowers and books for 
Bible enemies. 

Happy Are You if Yon Can Distinguish! 

The Bible Institute Colportage Ass'n. 

826 X. I>aSalIe St., Chicago, 111. 
(A postal request will bring you our cata- 
logue and other literature) 

The Tailor 





Bell Phone 201. Ingleside Hotel 






The Messaffe of th» 

Clarified In text and 
^^^__;-. - corrected according 

iS^HI'V^f^^H ^° oldest authentic 
i^^HI.; ^i^HiP^ manuscripts, lately 
^ ,j_,=2 ^rt discovered. The wis- 

est Bible scholarship 
of all principal 
Evangelical denomi- 
nations contributed 
all its resources to 
the revision work of 
the American Stand- 
ard Bible. 

The American Stand- 
ard Bible text has 
been adopted by all 
leading- Colleges, Theological Seminaries, 
Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., and Bibl« 
Schools throughout the United States. 
N^elson Bibles in all sizes, types and styles 
of binding: are obtainable wherever 

Bibles are sold 
FJR££ BOOKIiET— An attractive 36- 
page booklet entitled, "The Story of Our 
Bible," published at 10c per copy, telling 
how the Bible came down through the 
ages, and containing many facts of vital 
interest, will be sent FREE on request 
to any one mentioning this advertise- 

Authorized Publishers for the American 

Revision Committee 
381 N. Fourth Ave. New York 

Thos. Nelson & Sons. 381N Fourth Ave., 
New York City. Dear Sirs — Please send 
me FREE copy of your book entitled, 
"The Story of Our Bible." This does not 
obligate me in any way. 


Str««t No City 






Transfer Man 

When you come to Mary- 

ville, call up Stinnett 

for your Trunk 

We do all kinds of 

Prices Reasonable 




1 n V 


The Western 

Theological Seminary 

Pittsburgli, Pa. 

A Seminary for 



A faculty of ten 
professors offer a 
complete, modern 
theological cur- 
riculum, with 
f-Iective courses 
Ii-ading to the de- 
btee of B. D. 
Graduate courses 
of the University 
o f Pittsburgh, 
leading to de- 
grees of A. M. 
and Ph. D., are 
open to properly 
qualified students 
of the Seminary. 
Two entrance 
prizes of $150 
?ach. Exception- 
al library facili- 
ties. All buildings 
are new, with 
modern equip- 
ment. Social hall, 
gymnasium and 
.student commons. 
Term opens Sept. 
20, 1921. 

For information 
apply to 

PRKS. JAME8 A. KELSO. Ph. D., D. D. 






Lyceum System 

Incorporated 1902 


Atlanta, Georgia 

Factory, Richmond, Ind. 


Manufacturers of 





515 Market St. Knoxville, Tenn. 







Wells Building 
Maryville, Tennessee. 





The Best Shop In Town 

W. P. SEATON, Prop. 


Compliments of 




Campbell & Badgett 


Mo^ Complete and Modern 
Drug Store in the city 

Attradlive Prices—Service— 

Come and visit us. 

Campbell Pharmacy 

Opposite the Southern Depot 


Drugs, Toilet Articles 

Sodas and Ice Cream 


"Our Price is Right"