In Case of Accident Notify.
No. of Chapel Seat
No. of Lab. Desk
No. of Lab. Locker
C^m. Locker No
Student Council Representative.
The Young Women's Christian
The Young Men's Christian
William C. Crow
Business Managers :
John R. Stockton
Stuart M. Rohre
William C. Crow
The Young Women's Christian Associa-
tion and the Young Men's Christian Asso-
ciation of Maryville College offer 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
counselor for your condxict and needs while
This book cannot be expected to ba com-
plete. It is only an attempt to give an
index, or better, a key, to Maryville men
and women in general, Freshmen in particu-
lar, with which they can open the doors of
learning and experience that confront them;
so it is, with earnest apologies for mistakes
of omission and commission and with thanks
for the sincere aid received, that this key
is put in the hands of Maryville men and
Advice to the New Men 21
Adelphic Union 48
Alpha Sigma 47
Athletics, Intercollegiate 57
Athletics, Y. M. C. A 42
Bainonian . . . . , 46
Big Sister Movement 26
Blue Ridge 39
Budget for the Y. M. C. A 45
Chemistry Club • 55
College Calendar 9
Debate and Oratory 49
Dramatic Club 51
From Knoxville to Maryvllle 11
Fred Hope 39
Friendship Council of Y. M. C. A 41
Friendly Hints ,.16
Fellowship and Social Service of Y.W.C.A. .32
Glee Club 52
Good Samaritan in College 25
Graduate Recitals 52
Highland Echo 50
Hi-Trail Club 53
Law Club 55
Life Work Conference 40
Membership in Y. M. C. A 35
Ministerial Association 54
Motion Pictures 41
Nu Gamma Si&ma 27
Officers of the Y. M. C. A 36
Opening Social Events 12
Parcel Post Rates 15
Pre-Medical Club 55
President's Message 7
President Wilson 8
Reading Rooms of Y. W. C. A 24
Religious Meetings of the College 5 4
Religious Meetings of the Y, M. C. A 43
Rooms of the Y. M. C. A 37
Social Activities of the Y. W. C. A 30
Student Volunteer Group 54
Sunday Afternoon Meetings of Y.W.C.A. ..29
Swimming Pool 34
Theta Epsilon 46
To the Girls 19
Who's Who in Maryville 56
"Y" Bee 51
Y. M. C. A. and Swimming Pool 4
PRESIDENT WILSON'S MESSAGE
"The Maryville spirit," compounded riclily
of sympathy, scholarship, spiritualitJ^ and
service, owes its existence to the century
long and united efforts of the Maryville fac-
ulty and the Maryville students. Many thou-
sands of Maryvillians have made their loyal
contributions to the formation and perpet-
uation of this historic and characteristic
product of Maryville College.
Among the most influential and earnest
contributors to the making and keeping of
this Maryville spirit, I am happy to testify
that the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W, C. A.
have deservedly won high standing. For
forty-six years and thirty-five years, re-
spectively, they have rendered their con-
structive and generous service.
Among their many contributions of serv-
ice to the new students, the Y's issue at a
considerable expense, this nineteenth Mary-
ville College Handbook. The new students
will greatly appreciate the handbook and
will profit largely by it.
To all the new students I very heartily
commend the work, the privileges, and op-
portunities for service of the Y's; and all
the members of the faculty unite with me in
expressing the hope that the welcome ac-
cessions of faithful workers from the body
of new students will, this year, lift the as-
sociations to the highest position of useful-
ness and prosperity thus far attained.
SAMUEL. TYNDALE WILSON.
President Samuel Tyndale Wilson
THE COLI.EGE CALENDAR FOR
Sept. 11, Tuesday, 8:00 a. in.-4:00 p. m. —
Reg-istration for the first semester.
Sept. 12, Wednesday, 8:30 a. m. — Opening
Sept. 12, Wednesday, 9:00 a. m.-3:00 p. m. —
Org-anization of classes.
Sept. 15, Saturday, 2:30 p. m. — Faculty, re-
Sept. 15, Saturday, 8:00 p. m. — T. M. C. A.
and Y. W. C. A. receptions,
Nov. 29, Thursday — Thanksgiving Day.
Dec. 19, Wednesday, 3:00 p. m. — Christmas
Jan. 2, Wednesday, 8:30 a. m. — Class work
Jan. 22-26, Tuesday-Saturday— First semes-
Jan. 26, Saturday — First semester ends.
Jan. 29, Tuesday, 8:10 a. m. — Second sem-
Feb. 3, Sunday, 6:30 p. m. — February meet-
Feb. 6, Wednesday, 8:30 a. m. — Meet!t-.<:i- of
May 28, Wednesday — Examinations begin.
May 30, Fridas'-, 8:00 p. m. — Graduation ex-
ercises of the Expression Department.
May 31, Saturday, 3:00 p. m. — Annual ex-
hibit of the Art Department.
May 31, Saturday, 8:00 p. m. — Graduation
exercises of the Music Department.
June 1, Sunday, 10:30 a. m. — Baccalaureate
June 1, Sunday, 6:30 p. m. — j^nnual ad-
dress to the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W.
June 2, Monday, 8:00 p. m. — Bates Prize
June 3, 4, Tuesday, Wednesday — Examina-
June 3, Tuesday, 3:00 p. m. — Annual ex-
hibit of the Home Economics Depart-
June 4, "Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. — Senior Class
June 5, Thursday, 8:30 a. m. — Meeting of
June 5, Thursday, 10:00 a. m. — Commence-
June 5, Thursday, 12:00 m. — Annual Alumni
June 5, Thursday, 8:00 p. m. — Social Reunion.
PLAN YOUR WORK— WORK YOUR PLAN
1. From Knoxville to Maryville:
When you arrive in Knoxville, inquire
at the information bureau as to the time
that the train or bus leaves. If the train
does not leave as soon as you would like
to come to Maryville, you are sure to find
a bus leaving at almost any time. To get
the bus, leave the Southern station, and go
over the viaduct, and back down Gay street
one block past the Holston National Bank
building. If you are at the L. & N. sta-
tion follow the car line to Gay street, and
then turn to the right. Even if you come
on the bus, it would be well for j'ou to buy
your ticket all the way through in order
that your baggage may be checked and out
of your way, for it is cheaper for you to
check your baggage over than to send it by
express. When you arrive in Maryville, give
j-our baggage check to the college truckman,
for the college handles all luggage free.
There will be some T. M. or Y. W. recep-
tion committeemen to meet you. These
committeemen serve as "walking informa-
tion," so ask them all your questions. They
will lead you to the dormitory you have
Get your key and hold to it. A good
start means a great deal. The student
body welcomes you to Maryville.
Early arrival in Maryville is invariably a
means of getting more comfortably started
than otherwise. All freshmen should, if pos-
sible, arrive by the afternoon of Monday,
September 10. Registration and matricula-
tion begin Tuesday, September 11, and the
sooner it is out of the way the better. First,
follow the crowd to Anderson Hall, and see
the registrar to get your registration cards
and a copy of the schedule of classes. Then
make out j'our schedule with the help of
some member of the faculty -who will be
there to help you. After this, return your
cards to the Registrar's office where they
will be signed for you. This done, carry
your card (hold to that card forever) to
the Treasurer and pay your bills. By this
time you will begin to wonder if you are
ever going to be through with this job, but
don't quit, for there is 3'et one thing to
be done. Go to the book room, which is
also on the first floor of Anderson Hall,
and get your books, but don't forget that
you are to have that card. If you live
through this, you will be well qualified for
the semester's work which lies before j'^ou.
3. Opening Social Events:
How to begin a year, especially at a new-
place, is often a question. At Maryville,
however, if you will let it, the stream of
entertainment afforded by the various organ-
izations will carry you over the time of
newness until the time when you are ac-
quainted with most of the places and many
of the people. Of course there are innu-
merable informal receptions at the train,
and after you have arrived on the Hill.
The two girls' literary societies, Bainonian
and Theta Epsilon, have their receptions to-
gether, usually around a big camp fire in
the college woods. The boys' societies like-
wise have theirs, which are equal to that of
Don't miss the faculty reception. After
you have run the gauntlet of the faculty
line, suffering your hand to be wrung by
one professor and then handed on to the
next one to be treated in a similar manner,
you will come out smiling that you have
won your freedom and are ready for the
The Y. W. C. A. has its reception on Bald-
win lawn, and has pl»nty of eats and a
well-planned affair. The boys go to the
woods with the Y. M. C. A. to cook bacon
and meet each other. Then there is the
Y. W. hike as well as that of the Y. M.
If you miss those opening social events
you will have left out one of the most im-
portant things of the year.
Bells of duty may not sound so pleasant,
but that mail bell rings even more merrily
than the dinner bell. Be sure to tell your
friends to address your mail carefully, as
follows: "Mr. Bob Wire, Carnegie Hall,
College Station, Maryville, Tenn." If you
room in town, and wish to get your mail at
the college post office, use only "College
Station." Outgoing mail is collected from
boxes in the dormitories every morning and
afternoon. Remember that the college has
Uncle Sam's mail service down pat, and
that you will receive the best of attention
from the mailing of letters to the receiving
and sending (?) of those good boxes of eats.
Be sure to warn the people at home not to
forget to send an occasional box.
IN THE RUSH OP COLLEGE LIFE DO
NOT FORGET TO WRITE HOME
5B fi P
« .S 2
^ *^ ^
ft a ft ft a
U3 CO <X)
'i s s
N M -"It to
Get to Maryville on time.
Smile when the old students meet you at
the train. They want to help you, and cul-
tivate your friendship, but do not expect
them to g-o all the way, for you, too, must
show a friendly disposition.
Become familiar with the rules of the
colleg-e. You will be furnished with a copy
at some time during the first week, and are
held responsible for them.
If you are rooming in the dormitory, don't
let the former occupant of the room sell you
the radiator or the roller curtains. They
come with the room.
Don't let the noise in the dining room
take your appetite, for there is sure to be
some noise when seven hundred students are
in one room.
Reading or studying in chapel is not only
poor manners, but is not in keeping with the
If you are entering Maryville with a cir-
cle of friends, don't confine yourself to this
group. Get acquainted with as many of
your fellow-students as possible.
Maryville is no place for the snob. Such
people, if they come, do one of three things:
leave for more hospitable surroundings, lose
their snobbishness, or remain outside the
real life of the college.
Don't be discourag-ed if you fail to attract
the attention of the whole college in the first
few weeks. It takes time and hard work
to win Maryville's places of honor. You
take a roundabout way by seeking notoriety.
If you are a world-beater, don't tell every-
one about it. You would have to prove it,
and the college will find it out in time
Remember the students who command
the widest respect are those who put . the
college first, then classes, then social af-
fairs. Don't get the order mixed or allow
anyone to confuse it for you.
Don't let your juvenile reading determine
your ideas about temptations in college. If
your bringing up does not square with cer-
tain things you will find in your new en-
vironment, you need not therefore change
your principles. You will not even be urged
to change them, if you let your friends
know in a straightforward way that your
ideas of right and wrong are definite, and
that you intend to live by them. Don't get
your backbone confuse.d with your wish-
First, last, and always remember that you
wnll get out of your college life exactly
what you put in. Give a minimum of time
and energy to your work, and you will get
minimum results. Give a part of yourself
to some phase of the life of your college,
and you will receive in return what has
been prized by many generations of Mary-
ville men and women before you, the rec-
ognition of the college. You have presum-
ably four years at Maryville to do as you
please. You can get no more lasting sat-
isfaction out of that period of time than
by doing your bit, whatever it may be, to-
ward leaving Maryville, when you graduate,
a little better than it was when you entered.
BEING COLLEGE BRED DOBS NOT MEAN
A FOUR YEARS' LOAF
TO THE 6IBLS
What is it like at Maryville? What shall
I take with me? Doubtless you have asked
yourself these two questions many times
since you finally chose Maryville for your
Alma Mater. You are probably "up to your
ears" in sewing, while you are making plans
and dreaming dreams of what college life
is. For this reason we are writing this to
tell you a little of what to expect in Mary-
To begin with, the dormitory rooms are
furnished with a study table, two chairs,
a dresser, washstand, and either a double-
decker or two single beds. These few things,
plus curtains, dresser scarfs, pillows, bed
sets, pennants, pictures, etc., of your own
bringing, w^ill make up a very attractive
room, of the regular college-girl type.
As for clothes, make most of them suit-
able for school wear, because this kind of
clothing Is what is worn here more than
anything else. Besides, you will want to
come prepared for swimming and for "gym,"
and a pair of knickers or riding trousers
would come in mighty handy for hikes.
We have study hour every night but Sat-
urday, and then, after literary society, we
have our feeds and other jolly times, so
don't forget to pack a few old dishes,
spoons, etc., away with your other things.
and I'm fairly certain that a chafing dish,
if you have one, would not rust from dis-
use at Maryville.
There is a limit, naturally, upon the num^
ber of times that you may go to the show
or to town, but as a rule, these regulations
do not bother Maryville girls, for if you be
athletic, you may always swim or play ten-
nis, and if you be more studious, there is
the library or the Y. W. C. A. reading room
with its magazines, victrola and comfortable
You may "moonshine" (that is, you may
be with the boys) every day except Sunday
from after dinner until 1:10 when the aft-
ernoon classes begin. As Monday is our
holiday, that afternoon from 1:30 till 4:30
ia reserved for moonshine privileges. To
church on Sunday mornings, to ball games,
snaps, socials and functions in the chapel,
you may also bring an escort.
Maryville will be, for nine months, your
home. We hope that you will find it a
very happy and satisfactory one.
ADVICE TO THE NEW MEN
You are now a college man. The long
anticipated experience has begun. Hence-
forth, you constitute one among that two
per cent of the nation's youth who have the
opportunity to attend college. The respon-
sibility is a big one. How will you meet
it? The next four years will be what you
make them. Plan your course and follow it.
Resolve to carry out what you resolve to do.
A Strong Body
A primary requisite to the highest effi-
ciency in life is a strong body. Now is the
time to cultivate it. Don't be satisfied
merely to be well. Lay up a reserve of
physical strength upon which you can call
in emergencies. By all means get into ath-
letics. If you should never attain more
than the rank of the lowest scrub, the ex-
perience would be worth the effort. Go out
for everything possible; be good in at least
Your body is a more priceless treasure, a
more wonderful device, than anything man
can create. Preserve It. Beware of the
candy or soft drink habit. Treat yourself
to sweat-producing exercise and a bath once
A good idea to throw away is tlie old fear
of letting one's studies interfere with his
college education. One of the saddest and
most frequent comments of the older stu-
dents and graduates is "If I had only stud-
ied." Learn to know the joys of solving
the perplexities of "Trig," of tracing out
the hidden mysteries of Chemistry, of mas-
tering the intricacies of "prose style." The
most valuable habit you can perform, in the
opinion of the writer, is the habit of doing
your level best in each day's work, of mas-
tering each step as it comes.
It is also wise to study how best you
can study, A copy of Whipple's "How to
Study" can be found in the college library,
and will give you some helpful directions
as to the most efficient methods. Finally,
cultivate with unremitting assiduity the
habit of concentration, of doing each bit
of work with all your energy directed upon
By far the most important by-product of
college life is friendship. Before the year is
over you should know every student at least
by name. In the meantime, it is well for
you to remember that you do not have to
know a fellow's name in order to greet him
as you pass. Only one rule for forming
friendships can be given, and it must be
practiced: "To be a friend a man must show
The fact should always be kept in mind
that in college you are to decide upon the
truly important things of life. Here you
will learn to discriminate — to choose be-
tween the many interests competing for your
attention. The doors of the church will
be open to you, the Christian Association
will welcome you, the companionship of men
and women who walk daily with the Friend
of friends will be yours. It will remain for
you to decide if you will avail yourself of
these biggest things. At Maryville you will
find opportunity not only to develop your-
self physically, mentally and socially, but
also to satisfy that most vital need and
longing in every human heart — the yearn-
ing for spiritual growth. The response to
these opportunities will rest with you.
SELF RESTRAINT IS THE FIRST STEP
% m. €. A.
Y. W. C. A. Reading Room
THE PARABLE OF THE GOOD SAMARI-
TAN IN COLLEGE
Did you ever hear the parable of the Good
Samaritan in an American College?
A certain Freshman came down from home
into college, and she fell among critics who
said that her clothes didn't fit and that she
was not stylish, and her personality was
unfortunate, and they robbed her of her
self-confidence and her enthusiasm, and de-
parted, leaving her sick and sore at heart
and half dead. And by chance a certain
Junior passed her way, and when she saw
her, she said, "What a good job those
Sophomore critics did," and she passed by
on the other side. And a certain Senior
came that way, and she said, "Yea, verily,
for she hadn't the making of a good liter-
ary society girl," and she also passed on
by the other side. But a certain Friendly
Student, as she journeyed that way, came
where she was, and had compassion on her
and took her to her room, and bound up
her wounds, pouring in understanding and
sympathy and friendliness. And she put
her on her feet again, and introduced her
to her own friends, and was a friend to her.
Which of these thinkest thou proved
neighbor to the Freshman that fell among
However, there is one exception to these
American colleges, and that is old Mary-
ville. It is full of "Friendly Students"; it
is permeated with a democratic spirit; the
Young Women's Christian Association is
striving to satisfy your every need, to give
you true friends, a good time, an under-
standing of religion, and an opportunity for
development and service. Freshmen friends
and new girls, we are eager to welcome you
with outstretched arms.
Junior Y. W. C. A. President.
Senior Y. W. C. A. President.
BIG SISTER MOVEMENT
All of us who have come to Maryville as
strangers know just how much the Big Sis-
ter Movement of the Y. W. means on Col-
lege Hill. There is perhaps no other phase
of Y. W. life which does more to create
that feeling of friendship which predomi-
nates at Maryville.
Each new girl will have a Big Sister, and
will probably be quite well acquainted with
her by the time she reaches school, for all
Big Sisters try to get in touch with their
Little Sisters during the summer by mail.
Those letters she will write you will be
full of valuable information, and you may
ask her questions — just as many as you
Your Y. W. Big Sister will be quite as
patient, as sympathetic, as lovable, as will-
ing to help you through your first strange
days at school, as a real true sister can be,
and her friendship and helpfulness will re-
main throughout the year. You may feel
that your first Sunday away from home will
be your "homesick" time, but with a 'Big
Sister to take you to church and spend a
pleasant afternoon with you, your lonesome
day will quickly pass away, and your pros-
pects for the year will doubtless seem
VIRGINIA WITHERINGTON. .
NU GAIklMA SIGMA
Did you ever feel jlike a stranger in a
strange land? Did you ever go any place
where everyone seemed to know everyone
else, where they were all interested in
things you were not familiar with, and
where their conversation about those sub-
jects sounded like Greek? You never felt
quite so lonely in all your life, did you?
Then on the other hand did you ever
go to a big conference where you met doz-
ens of ffirls, likewise strangers, but who
had come from all parts of the country for
fellowship, for a discussion of personal prob-
lems in order to bring the ideas of their
communities to others? You will see these
hundreds of girls dividing into smaller
groups of ten or twelve, so that the con-
ference may become more personal, so that
friendships may become more intimate, and
that all may have an individual part in
Did you ever think of college as a big
conference? Well, it is; one that lasts for
four long years.
We want each new girl to enter right
into our school life, to bring her new ideas
to us, to show us where we need improving.
So we have formed conference groups of
about ten new girls with one of our finest old
girls to help you until you elect your own
chairman. This leader will make you fa-
miliar with our campus activities, our Y.
W. C. A. organization, and together you can
talk over college problems; but best of all
you will become friends, and immediately be
grafted into the tree of Y. W. that is extend-
ing its welcoming branches to all the girls.
Three rahs for the Nu Gamma Sigma!
MARY TIPPIT, Chairman.
Y. W. C, A. SUNDAY AFTERNOON
WTiat do school girls like to talk about?
Sundaes, hikes, clothes, exams; exams,
clothes, hikes, sundaes.
Well, we're planning to have every girl
talking about the Sundays next year.
Why? Simply because it is on Sunday aft-
ernoon that the T. W. C, A. holds its
weekly devotional meeting, and we are plan-
ning to make that the brightest hour of all
We want to tell you of the three S's
which help to make our Sunday meetings
First, Sociability. Every college girl
wants lots of friends, and what better place
is there to find them than In T. W.? Just
try us on Sociability. We're truly longing
to get better acquainted.
Second, Service. If you miss the old C.
E. at home, you'll want to enter right away
into the work of T. W., and if you have
never had the opportunity of being a mem-
ber of a real, live Young People's Society,
here's your chance for service on the Hill.
Third, Spirituality. This is, of course, the
biggest aim of our Sunday afternoon meet-
ings, and the greatest source of enjoyment.
After a busy, strenuous week we feel the
need of strength and refreshing, and so to-
gether we seek Him who is the Bread of
Life and the Water of Life.
We are working for bigger and better
meetings in 1923-1924 than we have had in
the years past. Can we count on your sup-
To every new girl coming to Maryville in
September, there will be a warm feeling in
our hearts for j^ou. We don't want you to
have that homesick feeling that people gen-
erally attribute to the new girl. No Mary-
ville girl Is ever homesick for more than
tv/o minutes. Don't think that you'll be
left out when you descend those train steps,
for we'll be right there to meet you and
show you to your new home.
Y. W. C. A. Reception
For everybody to learn everybody else
there will be an informal reception held on
Baldwin lawn Saturday night, September 22.
You can't help knowing everybody else; you
Then two weeks later on Monday morning
we'll hike before the sun rises, and have
breakfast out in the country. It's loads of
fun; and then it is just beginning to be cool.
The best hike of all is our trip to Mont-
vale for the week-end. There we are free
from all but ourselves. We talk and walk
and climb and cook and do anything else
that we want to.
There is our formal entertainment where
we enjoy our own politeness, and besides
the menu, we have another rare treat. Blue
Ridge, our Southern Conference for T. W.
C A., is discussed. We hope that you will
become as enthusiastic as we who have al-
ready been to this conference.
This crowns all the T. W. events for the
It's beautiful, fairy-like and gorgeous.
Just come and you'll see!
A FRIEND IN NEED IS A FRIEND
WORLD FELrliOWSHIP AND SOCIAL,
An oriental banquet, a party and lots more
Are merely an Inkling of all the things in
The orphans like to see us come.
They like the eats we bring.
They like the games we play with them.
They like the songs we sing.
We're interested in missions, Fred Hope and
all his crew.
We .try in every little way
To make his dreams come true.
Last year we had an old clothes raid,
A novelty, you'd say.
We searched the town from left to right
To make our project pay.
Our aim is Christian fellowship,
Frendship and love we'd bid.
We'd have the girls to follow Christ,
And do the things He did.
We want you every one to know
That service, come what may.
Is woven in our purposes
In every little way.
Of course there's fun just all the time;
We're jolly as can be;
And yet, our goal is set so high
That everyone can see. '•
If you will come to Maryville
(We'd lovo to have you here).
We'll stand by you in all that's right.
You need not have a fear.
We need you up on College Hill.
We need your thoughts and views.
We'd like to have you tell us
The very latest news.
If you will only say the word,
If you will come — well, oh,
We'll take you with us round the world.
If you should want to go.
SOCIAL SERVICE AND WORLD
IN UNION THERE IS STRENGTH
|. m. (n. A.
In publishing this handbook the Young
Men's Christian Association feels it is doing
a real service for the students of Maryville
College, especially the incoming students.
The aim and purpose of the Christian As-
sociation is to make every man on the Hill
an active member, and a follower of Christ.
We purpose to help to continue the fine
spirit of fellowship which has been preva-
lent among Maryville men and women since
the founding of the college. Here's for a
bigger and better association in Maryville.
In article two of the Y. M. C. A. Consti-
tution we find that there are two kinds of
membership, active and associate. The ac-
tive membership consists of men who are
members in good standing of evangelical
churches, or professing Christians of the
Protestant faith, and who liave been duly
received and elected by the association.
Only active members may vote and hold
The associate membership consists of any
male student of good moral standing who
desires to join the association. These mem-
bers are entitled to all privileges of mem-
bership, except those of voting and holding
Let us get together and make this year
the greatest in the history of Maryville.
President Sam H. Franklin, Jr.
Vice-President Edward Hamilton
Secretary Edgar Cathey
Treasurer Verton Queener
Lyceum Hugh C. Clabough
Membership Stuart M. Rohre
Motioa Pictures. .William C. Crow
Athletics Earle N. Riskey
Bible Study M. Burl Pritchard
Deputations Edward G. Cornelius
Music Dewey M. Eitner
Missions Clinton M. Puff
Social Service Salmon Brown
Religious Meetings William S. Smythe
Publicity Harold T. Van Order,
Delegations Perry G. Rice
Y. M. C. A. ROOMS
When you finally land on Maryville Col-
lege campus, and begin to explore its un-
known recesses, you will eventually come to
a large brick building. Near the top of it
you will see a sign which reads "Bartlett
Hall," and a little lower you will see "Y. M.
C. A." written in large white letters. This
is the home of the T. M. C. A. on College
Hill, and is a place where all men on, the
Hill may go for reading and recreation.
Now when you have found this building
go inside and make yourself at home. Just
at the right of the entrance you will find a
small room, which is the Y. M. C. A. store,
and here you may get candy and other con-
fections to supplement the menu that you
will receive at the dining hall. A notice of
the hours that the store is open will be
posted on the door. Then,. right next to the
store, and just around the corner, is the
"Y" reading room, where you will find the
latest magazines, and where you and your
friends may gather, or write letters. Y. M.
C. A. stationery may be bought at the "Y"
store for a nominal sum. Make use of this
room, for it will drive away, the blue feel-
ing which comes during the first few days
of school. At the left of the entrance is
the auditorium where the members of the
T. M. C. A. gather on Sundaj^ just after
dinner for an hour of religious meeting and
discussion. You will find these meetings full
of help and inspiration. The gymnasium is
also on the first floor. When you have thor-
oughly explored the first floor, don't fail to
go upstairs before you leave the building.
Here you will find the T. M. C. A. office
just over the entrance. This is the place
where you find the president, vice-president
and secretary. They will be glad to have
you come in and get acquainted. Doubtless,
they can help you over some of the diffi-
culties which you may encounter.
All these rooms are for the free use of all
the fellows on the Hill, and the officers are
willing and glad at all times to help you
with your problems. Make use of these ad-
vantages, and you will enjoy your college
life much more.
HAPPINESS IS A HABIT
Every spring we, the students of Mary-
ville College, are represented at the great
Y. M. C. A. conferences which are held at
Blue Ridge, North Carolina, the finest con-
ference grounds of the South. We always
have had big delegations from Maryville at
Blue Ridge, and next June we' expect to
have more students than ever before vfli0
will get the benefits of these conferences, led
by such men as Robert E. Speer, Sherwood
Eddy and John R. Mott.
Every year during the month of May w©
have a "Fred Hope" Campaign drive, eon-
ducted by the T. W. C. A. and the Y. M.
Some years ago, Fred Hope, a student
from Maryville, went to Africa as a mission
worker. After overcoming stupendous ob-
stacles, he finally succeeded in establishing
a mission station there, which has grown
since, and is now accomplishing great work
in Christianizing and civilizing the natives.
We are proud of our annual contributions
which go toward helping the work of our
friend and former fellow student, Fred Hope.
LIFE WORK CONFERENCE
All the students remember the Life Work
Conference which was held in March. The
messages g-iven by able speakers on prin-
ciples which should govern the choice of
one's vocation were nat only inspiring and
instructive, but they were just the thing
that naany of the students needed to help
them decide their life calling.
Every new student should look forward to
the next Life Work Conference, for it will
be of great value in the lives of all stu-
dents. Whether you have decided on your
life work or not this conference will do
you much good.
Have you ever felt the thrill of a hike? If
not, you 'have missed a real treat, and half
of your healthy life. One of the best hikes
taken by the college men is the trip to
Thunderhead, by the Y. M. C. A. This moun-
tain is a treeless dome in the Great Smoky
Mountains which is about 5,700 feet above
sea level. This is the big hike of the year.
Be sure to arrange to go.
There are many points of interest which
are much nearer Maryville than Thunder-
head. Among these is the trip to Look
Rock, to the Flats, to Sunshine or to Calder-
wood, where the mountains are everyv/here.
Another fine place is at Sheep Pen Cave on
the Tennessee River. Swimming and fish-
ing, as well as a quiet rest, can be found
There is no lack of places to wliich one
might hike. All it takes is a little energy
and vitality. Get your group of four to six
together, and plan to go somev/here on a
hike. If nobody in your bunch knows the
way, see the Y. M., it will provide a leader
Once every week the T. M. C. A. has a
good motion picture show. Only the best
of pictures are shown, and they are given
to the student at cost, which ordinarily is
ten cents for each show of five to eight reels.
These shows will be on Saturday after the.
meetings of the literary societies. Make
your plans to go to literary society and then
to the show afterward.
THE FRIENDSHIP COUNCFL
The Friendship Council is a new unit of
the Y. M. C. A. It is one of the most pow-
erful religious organizations on the Hill. The
men who make up this council have had
religious experience, and are sincere, pray-
ing men, eager to do their part in toeing a
friend to man and building up the kingdom
of our Savior. This council seeks to build
up the spiritual side of the life of the stu-
dents. To accomplish this we have each
taken the following pledge:
Through prayer and by the grace of God,
the Friendship Council aims to make every
man on College Hill a professing Christian,
a member of some church, and an active
Christian worker. To accomplish this end,
I promise to make my life as much like that
of Jesus Christ as possible, to befriend, pray
for and help in every way possible every
man under my care, to attend every coun-
cil meeting unless prohibited for a satisfac-
The physical department of the "Y"
hopes to get every college man in some form
of athletics. Intra-mural athletics will be
developed to the utmost, providing every fel-
low will co-operate with us. There are
enough branches of athletics that every fel-
low will be able to get into that which he
likes best. Independent football teams will
play on a regular schedule. There will also
be a basketball league. Baseball, tennis and
track will not be limited to the varsity play-
ers. In the Gym there will be wrestling,
boxing, tumbling and volley ball. Above all
don't miss the opportunity to swim.
"The glory of a young man is his
strength." We wish each fellow HEALTH
for this school year,
KELIGIOUS MEETINGS OF THE
Y. M. C. A.
Realizing that in order to get a really
well-rounded education a fellow should be
given an opportunity to attend and take
part in religious activities as well as 'aca-
demic and physical, the committee on reli-
gious programs has worked out a suggested
plan for the meetings for the first semester.
This schedule immediately follows this
It will be noticed that the program covers
a great variety of subjects, and that the
meetings will be conducted to a great ex-
tent by the students. It is our belief, as
fellow students, that our "buddies" will have
a greater interest in the meetings when they
have a definite responsibility in them than
they would if only a selected few were called
upon to take part.
We have planned our work for the first .
semester, fellows; now let's' with God's help
work our plan.
SUGGESTED PKOGKAM FOR THE RELI-
GIOUS MEETINGS or THE
¥. M. C. A.
Sept. 16, 1923 — Welcome, Dr. Wilson.
Sept. 23 — Teamwork, Coach Bond.
Sept. 30 — Our Purpose, Sam H. Franklin, Jr.
Oct. 7 — Our Text-book, Bible Study Commit-
Oct. 14 — Blue Badge, Delegates.
Oct. 21 — Athletics and the "Y", Athletic
Oct. 28— Our College, Open Forum.
Nov. 4 — Jesus the Teacher, Three Students.
Nov. 11 — Service — the Ministry, Special
Nov. 18 — Society Meeting, Alpha Sigma Lit-
Nov. 25 — Deputations, Deputation Committee.
Dec. 2 — Jesus the Physician, Three Students.
Dec. 9— Service^the Law, Special Speaker.
Dec 16 — Music, Music Committee.
Dec. 23 — Holiday.
Dec. 30 — Holiday.
Jan. 6, 1924 — Jesus Our Example, Special
Jan, 13 — Service — General, Three Students.
Jan. 20 — Society Meeting, Athenian Literary,
Jan. 27 — Missions, Missionary Committee.
FKOPOSED BUDGET FOR THE Y. M. C. A.,
This proposed budget has been planned
with two things in mind: first, of course, is
the income; second, that tlie money should
be expended in such ways that the student
will get the maximum benefit. Soon after
school opens. If it is found to be neces-
sary,, this budget will be revised and pub-
Blue Ridge §100.00
Life work 100.00
Other conferences 50.00
Reading room 75.00
Bible study 50.00
Motion pictures 100.00
Friendship Council 25.00
At Maryville thrives Bainonian, the old-
est girls' literary society. Many are the
B's that buzz busily around this hive. The
Spirit of Bainonian, the queen bee, sends
out her B band in search of benefits which
will build and store Bainonian with the best
of beauty and blessing-s. All college season
the Bs battle bravely and bring back honey
from the hearts of the blooms they find.
They blend their burdens into B bread and
honey, so when they need it they have bal-
anced rations and become broad and beau-
tiful. These are the beginnings of B bread
and honey — buoyancy, bravery, brilliance,
boosting, broad-mindedness and being
v/holesome. Tie beckon you. Will j'ou eat
of our store, and help store up m.ore? We
bid you welcom.e, and beg you to be B's of
"W^e extend to you a hearty invitation to
visit our society, and if you are pleased with
us, we would enjoy having you as one of
our members. Theta Epsilon aims to secure
literary and social development for every
girl. The literary and social programs have
their places in the year's schedule as you
will find out, if you join us. Every old
member of the society will tell you that she
is a Theta born, and a Theta bred, and
when she dies, she'll be a Theta dead. Join
us and you will be saying the same thing.
During each of the score of years the
Alpha Sigma Literary Society has been in
existence it has been one of the most im-
portant organizations on the Hill. Its • two
purposes are, to develop a hearty Christian
fellowship among its members, and to aid
them to attain the highest proficiency in
oratory, debate, and general literary achieve-
ment. The most careful training and
consideration is given to all new men,
and every opportunity is sought for their
benefit and improvement. Pour years of ac-
tive membership in this society is a great
help in a preparation for a ifuture leader
in forensics or a public speaker. Each year
the members of this society give a play, the
proceeds of which go to the improvement
of the organization. The first meeting of
the j^ear is given over to a welcome and
general good time for the new men of the'
college. It also has two joint meetings
with its sister society, the Theta Epsilon,
for the purpose of social benefit and en-
The Athenian Literary Society holds the
distinction of being the oldest literary so-
ciety on the Hill. Its present membership
enrolls a large proportion of the male stu-
dents of the college. Some years ago it
became necessary to divide the society into
two sections. Each section meets in its
hall on Saturday evening at 6:30. The ideal
of Athenian is to give her membership such
training as will enable them to secure the
very best development during their college
days; and to promote a correct college spirit
and love for Alma Mater. To accomplish
this ideal she provides programs of an in-
structive, entertaining and varied nature
that, are full of life, pep and college spirit.
All new men are earnestly invited to attend
the opening social of this society at the be-
ginning of the year. All who believe in our
motto, "Nothing Without Labor," are in-
vited to become Athenians.
The four literary societies unite to form
the Adelphic Union. This large organiza-
tion elects its officers each spring. The
honor of being president of the Adelphic
Union is passed on from one society to the
other in fixed order.
The Adelphic Union gives a banquet each
j'ear to its membei's and friends. In May
the banquet was a King Tut affair, and
was enjoyed by many of the students.
Debate and Oratory
One of the strongest institutions for men- .
tal development and leadership at Mary-
ville is found in the excellent forensic pro-
gram put on every year by the Pi Kappa
The 1923 season has been marked by two
new features, (1) the first debate tour ever
made by a Maryville team, and (2) the re-
vival of the Tennessee Oratorical League
with Vanderbilt University, University of the
South, Chattanooga University, Cumberland
University, and Maryville College as the
membership. There were thirty-nine judges'
votes for the season, twenty-one of which
were favorable to us and eighteen were cast
for our opponents. Nine of the thirteen
debates were held on foreign floors.
Next year is before us; and those of us
who believe Maryville has a right to a place
in the forensic sun are ambitious for a
strong schedule. Plans are under way for
the holding of a forensic meet to determine
the forensic championship of East Tennes-
see, and hopes are high that we may be
able to send a debate team to the national
convention of Pi Kappa Delta.
The Highland Echo
The Hig-hland Echo Is the weekly publi-
cation of Maryville College. It is a four-
page, five-column paper, to which each stu-
dent subscribes when he matriculates. The
editor is elected from the Junior or Senior
classes by the whole student body, and the
business manager is appointed. The Echo
is conducted after the fashion of larger
newspapers, carrying athletic reports, news
items, editorials, and other articles of in-
terest to the students. Through the medium
of the Echo each student is enabled to keep
in touch with ail the activities of the Hill.
The officers for the coming year are Verton
M. Queener, '24, editor-in-chief, and Robert
M. Baldwin, '25, business manager.
The Chilhowean is the college annual, pub-
lished by the Junior Class. It is the official
summary of the year's events, and is in real-
ity a chapter in the history of undergradu-
ate Maryville, 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 preserve these memories
accurately. New ideas are alwaj'^s sought
in order to faithfully portray all organiza-
tions and activities. All friends of Maryville
join in commending- the spirit and work of
each Junior Class as it attempts the pro-
duction of the College Memory Book, the
Robert M. Baldwin will be the editor, and
Ned Stewart, business manager, of next
The "Y" Bee
The "Y" Bee is published weekly by the
Y. M. C. A., and contains the announcement
of the week's program for "Y" activities,
such as hikes, swimming meets, field meets,
boxing matches, games, and the Sunday aft-
ernoon meetings. Editor, Harold Van Orden.
Ihe Maryville College Handbook
The Handbook is published by the Y. M.
C. A. Editor, William C. Crow; Business
Managers, John R. Stockton, Stuart M.
Rohre, and William C. Crow.
The Di-amatic Club
"The Dramatic Club," or "Maryville
Players," as they are better known, during
the three years of its definite organization
has established a permanent place for itself
among the primary student activities.
These players are known not only by the peo-
ple of the college and town, but also by those
in surrounding towns, and around our sub-
urb, Knoxville. This club offers an invalu-
able opportunity to talented persons, and
seems to be growing in popularity all the
Men's Glee Club
The Men's Glee Club has been organized
for four years, and has had many good trips.
It is a live and growing organization. The
1923 club was heard from New Orleans to
New York by radio. Jean McMurray, Presi-
dent, and James Brown, Manager, are plan-
ning many extensive trips for next year. If
you can sing, we want you to try out for the
One of the largest and best musical or-
ganizations at Maryville is the College Band.
Harry Bannister, the experienced instruc-
tor, conducts bi-weekly rehearsals of band
music along every line, including high-class
marches, waltzes, serenades, medleys and
overtures. The t>and furnishes music at
many entertainments and athletic contests.
Concerts and parades also draw many
hearers. Fellows who possess a fair knowl-
edge of band music should join early.
There is an old saying, which nobody
doubts its truth, that our home talent is as
good as that which is imported. Old stu-
dents will agree that the entertainments
given by the Music and Expression Depart-
ments are not to be surpassed. Among
these entertainments graduate recitals take
a high place. They are given in the spring
by members of the graduating classes of
expression, piano, and voice. They furnish
an opportunity for cultural development
along lines not pursued in the classroom and
add much to the interest of the students.
The Hi-Trail Club was organized for the
purpose of development of physical strength,
heightening the knowledge of and a love
for the "Great Outdoors," and gaining a
more intimate knowledge of the mountain-
eers. The membership In this club is re-
stricted to twelve. To become a member
of the Hi-Trail Club one must have had at
least one hundred miles of hiking experience,
and must present a thesis giving an account
of such experiences, and be unanimously
elected by the members.
The members are looking forward to next
year with hopes for as much fun and fellow-
ship as has been prevalent during the year
which has just passed.
The Ministerial Association is composed
of candidates for the Christian ministry
who are in attendance upon the college.
Its object is the discussion of themes re-
lating to the work of the ministry. All
men who expect to become ministers should
join this association.
Tliis is an organization of the students
who expect to go to the foreign field as mis-
sionaries. Its weekly meetings are held on
Thursday. The programs consist of book
reviews, talks by missionaries and discus-
sion. If it is j^our purpose to go to the for-
eign field, join this group and get in line
for your work.
Religious Meetings of the College
Maryville College is noted for many
things, but the one thing for which she will
always be remembered Is her February
meetings. These meetings are instrumental
in erecting new standards of life; they in-
spire some to active Christian service, and
in a measure determine the destinies of the
Vesper service is conducted, every Sunday
evening by our college pastor. Dr. William
Patton Stevenson. To the new students es-
pecially this service is one of the most im-
pressive of the services conducted on the
Hill. The music is excellent, for the chants
and anthems of the robed choir add much.
Then follows a very inspiring- address.
On Thursday morning you will hear an-
other of these very helpful addresses by
Dr. Stevenson. His sermons are meant for
tha college students, so do not miss any
The Chemistry Club is composed of stu-
dents who are taking more than one year
of college chemistry. One year chemistry is
required for membership. This club dis-
cusses the chemical problems of the day.
Any student who intends to become a law-
yer may be a member of this club. The
programs are made up of mock trials and
otlier things of interest.
This organization is for the sole purpose
of helping those who are interested in this
field of work. Any student taking a pre-
medical course may become a member.
WHO'S WHO IN BIARYVILLE
Alpha Sigma Sam H. Franklin
Athenian Edgar Martin
Athletic Association Carl Schmidt
Bainonian Lina Hodges
Band Harry Bannister
Basketball Earle Riskey
Cheer Leaders Brown, Mintier
Chilhowean Robert Baldwia, Editor
Ned Stewart, Business Manager
Highland Echo Verton Queener, Editor
Robert Baldwin, Business Manager
Field Day Earle N. Riskey
Football Robert Thrower
Glee Club Jean McMurray
Junior Class Edgar Cathej.
Maryville Players J. Lynn McClung
PI Kappa Delta Sam H. Franklin
Senior Class » Malcolm Miles
Sophomore Class Raymond Anderson
Student Council R. A. N. Wilson
Tennis John M. Hall
Theta Epsilon Mary Robison
Track James Brown
Y. M. C. A Sam H. Franklin
Y. W. C. A., Senior Dorothy Winters
Y. W. C. A., Junior Alice Robison
Maryville is represented by teams in every
major college sport, and ranks on equal
terms with the leaders In- this section of the
country. The administrative control of ath-
letics is centered in the Athletic Association.
The officers of this Athletic Association are:
President, Carl Schmidt; Yice-TTesident, Guy
Sneed; Secretary, Thelma Adair; Treasurer,
F. L. Proffitt; Faculty Representatives, J. H.
McMurray, G. A. Knapp; Student Represen-
tatives, Margaret McKinney, Lucile Heis-
kell, Earle Riskey, Doris Musick; Town Rep-
resentatives, Dave Proffitt, Dr. Burchfield.
"V^ith L, S. Honaker and L. E. Bond as
coaches of Maryville athletics, and hard
fighting teams composed of loyal nien, it is
no wonder that the Athletic Association has
made such a stride forward during the last
two years. A new day has dawned for
Maryville in athletics because she has two
live coaches, plenty of good material, added
equipment, and a splendid new field. It is
hoped that the new gymnasium will be
ready for use in the year 1923-1924.
For the past two years Maryville has held
the championship of the Appalachian Ath-
letic Conference. Prospects are good for
holding this championship for another
1923 FOOTBALL, SCHEDULE
Sept. 22 — Mars Hill, at Maryville.
Sept. 29 — Tusculum, at Maryville.
Oct. 6 — University of Tennessee, at Knoxville.
Oct. 12 — Milligan, at Johnson City.
Oct. 20 — University of Kentucky, at Lexing-
Oct. 27 — Transylvania, at Maryville.
Nov. 3 — Georgetown, at Georgetown.
Nov, 10 — King, at Maryville.
Nov. 16 — Emory and Henry, at Emory.
Nov. 23 — East Tennessee Normal, at Mary-
Nov. 29 — Cumberland University, at Mary-
Milligan disputed our claim to the cham-
pionship of the Appalachian Conference of
basketball of last season. A post season
game was arranged. We went up and beat
them in a business-like manner, tucked the
cup under our arms and came home. Thus
ended the most successful basketball sea-
son in the history of Maryville. With hopes
for a new grymnasium for next year, and all
the players except one back, next year's
team should prove one of the best in the
Maryville has always had a baseball team
which would do credit to any school. The
only trouble we have with our baseball team
is that of keeping- our men away from the
big league teams. The prospects for next
year go to prove that Maryville's baseball
record will continue to be improved. We
are to lose only one man through graduation.
We had on our tennis schedule this year.
Centre, Tusculum, Sewanee, East Tennessee
Normal, and University of Tennessee. Ten-
nis is growing rapidly in popularity at
Maryville. In this sport, as in the others,
we are producing winning teams. With all
of this year's team back for next year we
are sure to have a season which will result
in many victories.
The track work at Maryville is still in its
infancy. However, the fact that we have
had more men taking active part, and more
intercollegiate meets this year than pre-
viously goes to prove that track athletics are
This year we had two dual meets, one
with the. University of Tennessee, and the
other with Centre College.
In both of these meets we took our share
of first places. Maryville was also repre-
sented in the first Relay Carnival of South-
ern Colleges at Georgia Tech. With this fine
beginning and with more meets planned for
another year it should not be long before
old Maryville should hold her rightful place
with the rest of the southern schools just
as she does in her other major sports.
STANDING TKACK RECORDS
100-Yard Dash — McGinley, 1923, 10 seconds.
220-Yard Dash — McGinley, 1923, 23 2-5 sec.
440-Yard Dash — Threlkeld, 1915, 53 sec.
SSO-Yard Run — Miller, 1914, 2 min. S sec.
One Mile Run — Howell, 1922, 5 min. 2 3-5 sec.
2-Mile Run — Templin, 1923, 12 min. 11 sec.
High Jump — Acton, 1922, 5 ft. 3 in.
Broad Jump — Bush, 1915, 21 ft. 2 in.
Pole Vault — Butler, 1915, 11 ft. 1 in.
Discus Throw — Williamson, 1914, 96 ft. 8 in.
Javelin Throw — Jourolmon, 1922, 123 ft.
16-lb. Shot Put — Thrower, 1923, 37 ft. 8 in.
High Hurdles— McGinley, 1923, 16 4-5 sec.
Low Hurdles — McGinley, 1923, 26 4-5 sec.
One Mile Relay— Class of 1916, 1914, 3 min.
56 1-5 sec.
CONSTITUTION OF MARYVILLE COL-
LEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
1. The following students shall be permit-
ted to wear the Maryville "M" :
a. Members of the varsity football team
who have played fifteen quarters, b. Mem-
bers of the varsity baseball team who have
played as much as five innings per game in
one-half of the scheduled games; or a basis-
ball pitcher who has pitched forty-five in-
nings in scheduled games, c. Members of
the varsity basketball team who have played
one-half a game in each of the scheduled
games. d. Members of the varsity track
team winning first place In a dual meet, or
any other meet where three or more colleges
are competing, e. Members of the varsity
tennis team playing in one-half the tourna-
ments of the year.
2. The football "M"' shall be an eight-
inch block "M," the baseball "M" a seven-
inch straight "M," the basketball "M" a six-
inch block "M" ; the girls' basketball "M"
a five-inch block "M," the track "M" a five-
inch block "M" with wings attached, and
the tennis "M" shall be a script "M."
3. All members of the second football,
baseball, or basketball teams may wear the
6. No other students shall wear either the
"M" or the Maryville Monogram.
TO PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
The Christian Associations would call the
attention of every man and woman who
reads this book to the advertisements which
follow. All of the standard dealers are rep-
resented in these pages. Patronize them,
and OKLT them, for it is through their co-
operation that the Handbook is made pos-
sible, and the Associations heartily recom-
mend each and everyone of them to the
members of the incoming class, and the old
THEIR HONORABLE DEALINGS WITH
MARYVILLE COLLEGE IN THE PAST
IS AMPLE WARRANT FOR TOUR
CONFIDENCE AND PAT-
RONAGE IN THE
FUTURE. ■ ; . I ■
All Old Students Know
And New Students Soon
Find the Way to
Opposite the Southern Station
The Popular Drug
Only a Step from the Hill
Bostonian Red Cross
Famous Shoes for Men Shoes for Ladies
Wilson Bros. Furnishings
Where Quality Counts, We Win
H. N. Bird ^ Go.
Kodaks J A
rr .1 A -^^
In fact, eveything to be haxl in a Mod-
em Drug Store
"IVe Are Alji^ays Clad to See You'
MITCHELL^S DRUG ;
Maryville, Tennessee. ,:
Phones No, 3 Ml
Jno. H. Mitchell Chas. R. McDaniel
MAIN AND COLLEGE STREEt
Bible School graded and conducted
by a TPell qualified corps of officers
and teachers; Christian Endeavor
awal^e and active; the whole church
fortvard-looking in plan and purpose.
Students Cordidll'^ Invited to Ma\e
This Their Church Home
While in College
A Seminary for College Graduates
A complete, mod-
e r n theological
leading to the de-
gree of B.D., is of-
fered to students
of all denornina-
of the University
of Pittsburg, lead-
ing to the degrees
of A.M. and Ph.D.,
are open to prop-
erly qualified stu-
dents of the Semi-
nary. ..^Two en-
trance prizes of
$150 each. Post-graduate fellowship of $500.
Exceptional library facilities. All buildings
are new, with modern equipment. Social
hall, gymnasiuhi and students' commons.
— For information apply to —
PRES. JAMES A. KELSO, PH.D., D.D.
Transfer and Taxi Service
SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT
When You Come to Maryville Call up
Stinnet for Your Trunk
TWO DODGE CARS, ONE BUICK
Seasonable Prices — Good Drivers
Bell Phone 247 Peoples Phone 333
Clyde E. Stinnet
^ Homer C. Stinnett
103 WASHINGTON AVENUE
It Is conservative In Its doctrine. At
the same time it has always been a
leader In the Introduction of new and
timely methods of theological teaching.
Where Your Patronage is Appreciated
JUSTIFY EVERY ANTICIPATION OF
, HEAR THEM AT THE
Bring us your picture ^rame work. See us
for the latest hits in sheet music.
To The .
N enf comer :
You can obtain your Sweater,
Jersey, Shoes, Football equip-
ment, or anything in the ath-
letic line, by mail from our At-
lanta store almost as easily as if you called
Catalogue on Request
A. G. SPALDING & BROS.
74 N. Broad St Atlanta, Ga.
REDPATH LYCEUM BUREAU
Booking leading Lrecturers, Musical Com-
panies, Entertainers and Chautauqua.
FOR EVERY PURPOSE
' LOtJISVILLE PAPER CO.
For the many little things you need, like
Coat Hangers, Towel Bars, Soap Boxes, Can-i
dies. Candle Sticks, Waste Baskets, Hair
Pins, Hair Nets, Wash Cloths, Shoe Polish,
Tablets, Notebooks, Pencils and Box Paper-
come . to our store.
We appreciate your patronstge, and save
you money on your purchases,
Wright's 10c Store
"Where a Little Money Goes a Long Way'?.
Spacious Campus, Commodious Build-*
ings and Refurnished
Ten minutes' ride from heart of the city.
For information write to the President,
WTLLIAM McKIBBSN, D.D., I.I..D.
Situated in the heart of the institu-
tional section of a great metropolis,
with all the added advantages of these
Write for particulars to
JOHN M. VANDER MEULEN
109 E. Broadway Louisville, Ky.
C. C. WHITE
SHOE REPAIRING-^ '^
College Students Given Careful Attention
Thanks for the Past Year
Army Salvage Store
219 COLLEGE ST.
GET YOUR HIKING GOODS HERE
^, EVERYTHING FOR MEN, WOBIEN: , ' ^.
AND CHILDREN'S WEAR
The Home of Good .Food and Sanitation.
Choice Confectionery, Soft Drinks.
LET US PROVE IT
I OF CHICAGO
I Founded in 1886 by D. L.. Moody
Free instruction in day and evening
cleisses. Courses in the Bible, Gospel Music,
and practical Chrisliem work.
The Correspondence Department offers
eight different Bible correspondence courses.
Catalogue, or prospectus of the corre-
spondence courses sent on request.
The Moody Bible Institute
153 Institute Place
b^ LduisvillcTKy. ^^IL
GO LLE Q£hm U AL S
THE LEADING SOUTHERN AGENCY FOR
THE BEST CHAUTAUQUA AND
Y. M. C. A. STORE
WE APPRECIATE YOUR
If you don't see it — ask for it. We
don't mind telling you why we don't
Were Here to Serve You
STUART M. ROHRE
Y. W. C. A. STORE
Third Floor, Pearsons Hall
*'When a feller needs a friend"
The **Y" Store will be the one.
1 ICE CREAM
All proceeds go to the Blue Ridge Loan
Fund of the Y. W. C. A.
Samuel Tyndale WilsoB, D.D., I.I..D., Pies.
ONE HUNDRED AND FIl TH YEAR
BEGINS SEPTEMBER 11, 1923
Educational standards of the highest En-
vironment positively Christian. Expenses
Enrollment, College, 557; Preparatm.y
School 244; Total SOI young men and 5 0img
women; 34S came from thirty-four states
rnTcountries outside of Tennessee. Faculty
orninety-sevcn professors, instructors and
assistants. „„ „„
Endowment and property ?1.600,000.00
Campus, 250 acres. Sixteen large buildings,
including the new Thaw Memorial Hall.
Entrance requirements, for admission to
Expenses: Ttiition. $24 a year. Room rent
forTach student, with two ^^ g^^^^^^"^;,,^!,.
erages $38 a year. |°f^J;^/'ifi,'rary free.
Sf/h^er op^TAunitier ^Filn information
sent upon request. Address.
CLINTON H, GILMNGHAM, D.D.
FOR THE COLLEGE YEAR, 1923-1924
COSI FAN TUTTI OPERA
THE IRENE WILLIAMS
In "Six Cylinder Love"
BEVINELL R. FORD
Lecture and Demonstration
VERNON AND HIS CLEVE-
Hugh C. Clabough, Manager
Engravers of College
St. James Hotel
A. A. LANGHORNE, Mgr.
"The Home of the Traveler"
"You Will Feel at Home With Us'"
Tke Busy Bee Cafe
"THE HOME OF GOOD FOOD AND
GIVE US A TRIAL
Just Around the Comer from the
R. F. Graf J.R. Graf
H. R. Graf
R. F. Graf ^ Sons
Members of the American Institute
of Architects. Licensed; Architects and
Engineers of the state of Tennessee.
Maryville to KnoxviUe
REO BUS LINE
At 700 S. Gay St., Near the Office of "The
6:45 A. M.
8:30 A. M.
9:30 A. M.
11:30 A. M.
3:00 P. M.
4:15 P. M.
5:10 P. M.
6:00 P. M.
LEAVE MARYVILLE, AT MITCHELL'S
5:15 A. M.
5:25 A. M.
5:45 A. M.
8:00 A. M.
8:30 A» M.
10:00 A. M.
11:15 A. M,
12:30 P. M.
2:00 P. M.
3:00 P. M.
4:30 P*. M.
NEW PHONES 2970 AND 1909-W
A. H. DAILEY
Of Kn6xville, was represented on College
Hill for the last two years by Roy S. Buffat,
who has turned the agency over to ED.
HAMILTON and ED. CATHET, who are
both worth while fellows, and will be glad
to serve you v/hen you want flowers for any
occasion, such as Banquets, Recitals, Birth-
days, Mother's Day, Easter, and any other
time you so desire.
PUBLISHERS OF ALL KINDS OF
'The place where they keep the Quality up'
The Home of Good Tailoring:, Cleaning:,
Pressing-, Dyeing and .Repairing
Between Wiggins' Cash-Carry Store and
MASON MANN is agent on the Hill. ' See
him, he looks good; such lovely eyes and
Drs. Gamble and Burchfield
Eye, Ear, Nose and
Palace Theater Princess Theater
"Home of Paramount Pictures"
DR. S. E. CRAWFORD
First National Bsink Building
•'Good to the Lrast Drop"
Also All Flavors of Soda Water
MABYVILLE BOTTLING CO.
The Place to Entertain
We are prepared to serve special dinners
up to 150 plates.
For further information, write
^,. LUDWIG PFLANZE
Maryv^ille, Tenn. Bell Phone 56
Tke First Baptist
**A Church With a Message*
Rev. J. R. Johnson, Th.M.
A cordial invitation is extended to
the College folk to worship with us and
enjoy our fellowship.
An "Up-to-date** Sunday School
and well organized B. Y. P. U. af-
fords you a place of religious training.
WE WANT YOU
**Co to Church and Feed Your Soul
on the Bread of Life**
Y. M. C. A.
Spend Your Saturday
Go to Literary Society. Picture
Only the best and most entertaining
pictures are shown
These Shorvs Are Not Run for Profit.
You Get Them at Cost.
THE Y. W. G. A.
THE Y. M. C. A.
WISH TO EXPRESS THEIR
To the friends of the College who
have contributed in a financial way to
this book, which was made possible
by our advertisers and through gener-
ous gifts of
MR. JAMES GETAZ
MR. JOHN WEBB
These people have often helped the
College and its organizations.
For all of their favors
we are truly
ARE TRULY APPRECIATIVE
Of the patronage we received from
Maryville College Students, and are
proud of the service we render to them.
...5>iA '•rn-' ..
Always the Newest
"The Home of True Economy"
The Webb Studio
Photos of Permanency and
The Best is the Cheapest Aliva^s
BUY ALL YOUR MUSIC
CLARK ^ JONES
Riviera Theater BldiT.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
W. p. MILLIGAN
If It's Shoe Trouble We'll Fix It
All College Work Called for and Delivered
SEE W. S. SMYTHE
Our Only Representative on the "Hill"