ROBERT W. BISHOP
PAUL CRAGAN, JR.
The Young Men's And Young
Women's Christian Associations
Of Maryville College
The Young Men's and Young Women's
Christian Associations of "Old Maryville" in
the publication of this book aim to give guid-
ance and counsel to those who may be new
on the "Hill." It is supplementary to the
catalog and contains information which has
been accumulated by those who have been
here more than one year and are already a
part of our college family. This information
is passed on to you who are new so that you
may better get into the swing of college life.
To you who have been here before and
know something of the spirit of the college
we hope this book may help you in some way
to lighten your load of care that you may get
the true Maryville spirit.
These four years you spend on "College
Hill" are after all only a small link in the
chain of your life, but it is a most import-
ant one. Life is too short and too moment-
ous to live to yourself. We hope that through
the association with fellow-students here you
may get a glimpse of the spirit which is at
the basis of your college and ours. To help
you secure this fellowship is the purpose of
the information in these pages and we Bend
this book to you with our best wishes.
GREETINGS FROM ALUMNI
The Maryville College Alumni Association
sends greeting to the readers of the Y. M. C.
A. and Y. W. C. A. Handbook for 1924-25.
The Alumni have for every student the most
cordial good wishes for the success and hap-
piness of the year. It seems so short a time
since we were among your number and we
feel so truly a part of the College that we
are naturally interested in the success of the
Christian Associations on the Hill, and in the
service they are able to render the students.
Almost all the alumni have been members
of the Christian Associations and can bear
personal testimony to the value of the ser-
vice which they have rendered and are able
to render. We recommend, therefore, that
every new student join one of these associa-
tions. Such connection will be found both
a personal help and a means of service to
others. We would also recommend that every
old student join hand and heart to make the
Associations a continuing and an increasing
force for character building and right ideals
on College Hill.
MARYVILLE COLLEGE ALUMNI AS-
H. E. Orr, Secretary.
A Word to the New Men 19
Activities of the Y. W. C. A 27
Alpha Sigma Literary Society 45
Athenian Literary Society '. 44
Athletics, Intercollegiate 54
Athletics. Y. M. C. A 33
Bainonian Literary Society 44
Big Sisters of Y. W. C. A 23
Blue Ridge 35
Budget of Y. M. C. A 37
Chemistry Club 48
College Band 51
College Calendar. 1924-1925 89
Church Directory 61
Debate and Oratory 46
Dramatic Club 48
Football Schedule 1924 55
Fred Hope Fund 36
Friendship Council of Y. M. C. A 32
Getting Started 12
Girls' Glee Club 47
Good Samaritan in College 22
Graduate Recitals 51
Greetings from Alumni 5
Highland Echo 40
Hikes - 36
Hi-Trail Club 49
Tvventy-four Hours a Day at Maryville 29
Law Club 49
Life Work Conference 34
Mail Service 14
Membership in Y. M. C. A 31
Men's Glee Club 47
Ministerial Association 50
Nu Gamma Sigma 24
Of Interest to Girls 17
Officers of Y. M. C. A 30
Open Forum .28
Opening Social Events 13
Pre-Mcdical Club 48
President Message ...ll
President Wilson 10
Reading Room of Y. W. C. A 26
Religious Meetings of the College 52
Religious Meetings of the Y. M. C. A 34
Schedule of Classes 59, 60
Sime "Do's" 15
Some "Don't's" 16
S'^ate Clubs 49
Student Council , 42
Student Volunteer Group 50
Sunday Afternoon Meetings of the
. Y. W. C. A._ 25
Theta Epsilon Literary Society 43
To N2vsr Students 12
Who's Who in Maryville 53
"Y" Bee. 41
Y. M. C. A. Rooms 31
Y. M. C. A. Inter-Class Track Meet Record....39
THE COLLEGE CALENDAR FOR
Sept. 9, Tuesday, 8 :00 a. m.-4 :00 p. m. —
* Registration for the first semester.
Sept. 9, 10, Tuesday, Wednesday^ — Entrance Ex-
Sept. 10, Wednesday, 8 :30 a. m. — Opening
Sept. 10, Wednesday, 9:00 a. m.-3 :00 p. m.—
Organization of classes.
Sept. 13, Saturday, 2:30 p. m.— Faculty re-
Sept. 13, Saturday, 8:00 p. m.— Y. M. C. A.
and Y. W. C. A. receptions.
Nov. 27, Thursday, — Thanksgiving Day.
Dec. 15, Monday,— Classes move forard one
Dec. 18, Thursday, 3:00 p. m.— Christmas
Jan. 2, Friday, 8:10 a. m. — Class work re-
Jan. 17, Saturday, — First semester examina-
Jan. 24, Saturday, First semester examinations
Jan. 24, Saturday — First semester ends.
Jan. 27, Tuesday, 8:10 a. m. — Second semester
Feb. 1, Sabbath, 6:30 p. m.— February Meet-
Feb. 4, Wednesday, 8:30 a. m. — Meeting of
May 27, Wednesday.^Second semester ex-
May 28, Thursday, 8 :00 p. m.— Bates Prize
May 29, Friday, 8 :00 p. m. — Graduation exer-
cises of the Expression Department.
May 30, Saturday, 3 :00 p. m. — Annual ex-
hibit of the Art Department.
May 30, Saturday, 8 :00 p. m. — Graduation
exercises of the Music Department.
May 31, Sabbath, 10:30 a. m. Baccalaureate
May 31, Sabbath, 6:30 p. m. — Annual address
to the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.
June 2, Tuesday, 3 :00 p. m. — Annual exhibit
of the Home Economics Department.
June 2, Tuesday, 7 :30 p. m. — Senior Class
June 3, Wednesday, — Second semester ex-
June 3, Wednesday, 3 :30 p. m. — Senior Class-
June 3, Wednesday, 7 :30 p. m. — Annual Meet-
ing and Banquet of the Alumni As-
June 4, Thursday, 8 :30 a. m. — Meeting of
June 4, Thursday, 10:00 a. m. — Commence-
DR. SAMUEL TYNDAI.E WILSON
President MaryviUe College
PRESIDENT WILSON'S FOREWORD
The Maryville College Y. M. C. A., or-
ganized in March, 1877, was one of the ear-
liest college associations ever established. On
May 17, 1879, it took a leading part in the
first Y, M. C. A., convention of East Ten-
nessee. J. W. Rankin and S. T. Wilson,
representing Maryville, were members of a
committee appointed by this convention "to
correspond with the Christian students in all
the colleges of Tennessee with a view to hav-
ing a Y. M. C. A., established in each institu-
The following explanation of the Y
movement is found in the circular letter the
committee sent to the colleges of Tennessee:
"The grand object of the Association is to
'promote spirituality. Christian fellowship, and
aggressive work among its members,' to teach
the Young Christian student to bear the yoke
in his youth, and to bring the unconverted to
"The methods cf the work of the Associa-
tion are various : prayer meetings, Bible
classes, Sabbath schools, and missionary work
in all its phases."
"With Christian earnestness we urge you
to organize and maintain an Association in
your institution for God's glory, for your own
edification, and for the salvation of your
The Y. W, C. A., of the College was or-
ganized in 1884, with similar purposes.
The new students are urged to unite with
these Associations and to help forward these
noble ends of service.
SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON.
TO THE NEW STUDENTS
One of the most satisfactory things about
experience is that it enables one to lend a
helping hand to those who are about to travel
the same course. Many hundred students
have entered Maryville College and to a cer-
tain degree, all have met the same problems,
have been puzzled by the same questions, and
you who are entering for the first time, will
meet some of these same problems. The
purpose of this "M" Book is to help point out
the way by giving information that will be
useful to you.
Early arrival in Maryville is invariably a
means of getting more comfortably started
than otherwise. All should, and will find it
distinctly to their advantage, to arrive in
Maryville by the afternoon of Monday, Sep-
tember 8th. Registration and matriculation
begin on Tuesday, September 9th. and the
sooner it is out of the way the better. When
you arrive, give your baggage check to the
college truckman and he will handle your
luggage free. There will be Y. M., and Y. W.,
reception committeemen to meet you who will
be glad to direct you to your hall and give
you any other assistance you may need.
OPENING SOCIAL EVENTS
The social life at Maryville is well provid-
ed lor and no matter v/hat your disposition
is there are occasions you will like. These
opening entertainments will carry you over
the time of newness and afford opportunity
for getting acquainted with your fellow
students and to get the first glimpse of the
true Maryville spirit.
The Y. W. C. A. give their reception on
Baldwin lawn and a good time awaits those
who enjoy good "eats" and gossip. The boys
are the guests of the Y. M. C. A., who always
have a well-planned program out in the
college woods. Then there is the Y. M.
hike as well as the Y. W., that you will en-
The societies hold their receptions soon after
the opening of school. The two girls' boc-
ieties, Bainonian and Theta Epsilon, have their
receptions together, usually around a bi^
camp fire in the college woods. The boys'
societies, Athenian and Alpha Sigma, like-
wise have theirs, which are equal to that of
On Saturday afternoon, September 13th you
will enjoy the faculty reception. Don't miss
running the gauntlet of the faculty line and
There are scattered throughout the year
various social events for the proper develop-
ment in your social life.
A branch of the United States post office
at Maryville is located in Anderson hall.
Students should have their mail addressed,
College Station, Maryville, Tennessee, adding
the name of the dormitory in which they
room, and their room number, as Mr. B. A.
Man, 319 Carnegie Hall, College Station,
Maryville, Tennessee. 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 the boxes in the dor-
mitories every morning and afternoon.
True worth is in being, not seeming.
In doing each day that goes by
Some little good, not in dreaming
Of great things to do by and by.
For whatever men say in their blindness.
And spite of the fancies of youth.
There's nothing so kingly as kindness
And nothing so royal as truth.
1. Get to Maryville on time.
2. Attend the opening receptions.
3. Join the Y. M., or the Y. W.
4. Learn the college songs and yells.
5. Get into at least one useful campus ac-
6. Go to class meetings and mix in class
7. Talk to everybody. Be interested in
8. Watch the bulletin boards for announce-
9. Join a literary society.
10. Take part in athletics.
11. Keep yourself in first class condition,
physically, mentally, morally, and spiritually.
12. Spend your spare time on the campus.
13. Make friends. Know everyone and let
everyone know you.
14. Be interested in your campus activities,
and if you have an idea for improving them,
tell people about it.
15. Let the college teams know you are
1. Don't try to make a "splurge" the first
2. Don't skip cl
3. Don't be satisfied with the mediocre.
4. Don't get the idea that Maryville lacks
spirit. It is your job to see that she has
5. Don't mumble a half-hearted greeting.
Call everybody by name, and let him know
you are interested in him.
6. Don't push or shove when you are in a
crov.d. A college man thinks of others be-
7. Don't confine your associations to one
group of students. Get acquainted with as
many fellow-students as possible.
8. Don't neglect your studies for less im-
9. Don't think it old-fashioned to boost.
10. Don't think you are preparing for life
You are LIVING. This is the place to prac
tice all your good theories of democracy an'^
OF INTEREST TO GIRLS
Once upon a time a "sweet girl graduate"
of Home Town High School decided to go to
college. As a result of long deliberation
Maryville was the place chosen for her to
attend. The night after this decision was
reached our girl had a dream in which she
thought she was going through the experience
of the first few weeks in college. The dream
was something like this :
Upon her arrival in the town of Maryville
she was met at the station by her Big Sister,
v.ho directed her to the campus and helped
her find her room. When she opened the door,
she found that iher room contained two beds,
tv70 chairs, a study table, and a bureau,.
Luckily, she had brought with her, linens for
her table, bureau, and bed, sofa cushions,
pennants, pictures, and such things so that in
a short time her room looked quite homely.
Then she began to look about her and realized
with a sigh of relief that the girls were wear-
ing those sensible pretty clothes which are
so appropriate for school wear.
As she was going through the hall one day
r-.he heard some girls talking about a hike —
the knickers she had brought were just the
thing for them ! And of course, a sv^imming
suit and gym uniform were included in her
The next notable event in the girl's dream
was a Saturday feed, on which occasion she
decided that her chafing dish and the old
plates, spoons, glasses, etc., she had brought
along with her would not come in amiss.
Our girl awakened before her dream was
complete, so let me add a few words. The
things she dreamed, you will find to be reali-
ties when you come, but do you know what
moonshining is? At Maryville it is in per-
fect accord with the eighteenth amendment,
for it has nothing to do with it. When you
are talking, walking, etc., with a represen-
tative of the opposite sex you are said to be
"moonshining." This sport is pursued at the
noon hour (12:50-1:10,) on Monday after-
noons (1:00-4:30,) to church on Sundays, at
ball games, social functions at the chapel,
and like occasions.
So far as rules are concerned, you will not
be hampered, for although there is a limit
upon the number of times you go to tovrn
either to shop or attend the movie, and you
are expected to study in your own room dur-
ing study hours, they are the things you would
do even if there were no rules.
If there are any questions about these or
other things, just ask your Big Sister.
A WORD TO THE NEW MEN
The time has come to which you have been
looking forward or possibly half-hoping for
the opportunity. When you come to college
you will be thrust upon your own responsibil-
ity and what you make out of the time you are
here will depend entirely upon you. Getting
the best out of your college course should be
the main objective.
One of the things necessary for getting the
most out of your work will be the possession
of a strong body. Efficiency demands that
work be well done and this can only come
when one is in the best physical condition.
Athletics at Maryville has been developed
to a very high standard during the past few
years and every man is urged to take part
in some form of athletics. If you are will-
ing to go out and work hard for a place on
the team don't fail to do so. To stand on
the sidelines and say that you can do better
than that will not suffice; you must get out
there and show your mettle. If you don't
feel like trying out for the team get into
some form of athletics anyway ; something
that wil produce a sweat each day. The body
is a wonderful device and all of its parts
should be developed.
Then the main purpose for which you are
coming to college is to study and thus to
exercise your mind and make it fullgrown.
Some students come to college with the idea
that it is to be a four years loaf and that
"Dad" will pay the bills, but such students
do not carry off college honors and are not
of value to their communities. Enough good
hard study to get your lessons in shape will
not hurt your dignity in the least and your
mind will be greatly benefitted by it. If
you do your level best to get each days work
as you go along and while you are studying, to
do it with all your might you will find that
studying is not such an ordeal as it is re-
puted to be. If you do your work in such
a way that you are honestly satisfied that you
are doing your best, then there is not much
danger of your teacher thinking otherwise.
Another value which you will get out of
college is the opportunity of associating with
people from all parts of the country and some
of your friendships will be very valuable to
you. By all means make as many friends as
possible and prove yourself friendly. The
acquiring of this spirit in college will give
you a more pleasant time while you are here,
and will give you prestige in your community
when you leave here. If you do not know a
fellow's name, greet him anyway for he
may be new like yourself. Show yourself
friendly and you shall have friends.
Now as you are thrown on your own re-
sponsibility at college you will have to learn
to discriminate ; to choose between the many
things that would take your time and atten-
tion. The truly important things in life will
have to be considered and decided. The doors
of the church will be open to you, and the
Christian Association will give you a warm
welcome ; here you will find the companion-
ship of those who walk daily with the Friend
of friends. You only can decide what re-
sponse you will make to these biggest things.
At Maryville you will find an opportunity
to develop yourself physically, mentally, bcc-
ially, and most of all you will find the op-
portunity to satisfy that most vital need and
longing in every human heart — the yearning
for spiritual growth. The way in which you
avail yourself of these opportunities will de-
pend upon you.
That which constitutes the supreme worth of
life is not wealth, nor position, nor ease, nor
fame, not even happiness ; but service. Noth-
ing at last counts but service, and that counts
Y. W. C. A.
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.
Y. W. C. A. "BIG SISTERS"
One of the hardest things about going away
to college is leaving our family behind. But
at Maryville, new girls aren't entirely with-
out a family because they each have a "Big
Sister." She is a girl who has been to Mary-
ville and knows how to make her "Little
Sister* 'feel at home there. She will write to
you, new girl, during the summer, and we
hope that if there are any questions you
would like to ask concerning Maryville, you
will give her the pleasure of answering them.
Then when you come to Maryville, she will be
there to welcome you. She will help you find
your room, help you matriculate, and introduce
ycu to Maryville. Throughout the year she
will be a friend who is ready both to share
your joys and to help you face your problems.
Nev/ Girls, Y. W. C. A. "Bier Sisters" bid
NU GAMMA SIGMA
Did you ever feel like a stranger in a
strange land ? Did you ever go any place
uhere everyone seemed to know everyone
else, where they were all interested in
things you were not familiar with, and
Vvhere 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 cig conference where you meet dozens of
girls, likewise stx-angers, but who had come
from all parts of the country for fellowship,
for a discussion of personal problems 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 conference may become
more personal, so that friendships may become
more intimate, and that all may have an
individual part in the discussion.
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
cur school life, to bring her new ideas to us,
to show us v/here 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 familiar with our
campus activities, our Y. W. C. A., organiza-
tion, 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 extending its welcoming
branches to all the girls.
Three rahs for the Nu Gamma Sigma !
Y. W. C. A SUNDAY AFTERNOON
What 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 Y. 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 jgirl
wants lots of friends, and what better place
is there to find them than in Y. 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 Y. 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 1924-25 than we have had in
the years past. Can we count on your sup-
THE READING ROOM
Sooner or later you will all get acquainted
with Thaw Hall, but there is one part of
Thaw we want you to know first, — the Y. W.
Reading Room. Just as the main walk leads
to Thaw so it is that the main corridors on
second floor lead to the open doors of the
reading room. There you may read the
current topics of the day, classic and con-
temporary prose and poetry, religious books
and student publications. We know you are
going to like the room, and always remember
that we are at your service.
ACTIVITIES OF Y. W.
The Y. W., on College Hill is responsible
for a great many of the activities the other-
wise monotonous hum drum of school life.
To it we owe the Big Sister Movement and
the welcome which they receive when they
first come. Throughout the y^ar their work
continues in the various receptions, hikes,
leas, and banquets which we enjoy.
After the February meetings comes the
Life Work Conference under the auspices of
the Y. M., and Y. W. At Christmas and
Easter time reverence and renewed devotion
is inspired by the beautiful carols which
awaken us in the morning. Each year at
Christmas time a Y. W., play is given.
One of the prettiest features of the year
is the May Day Fete and the social committee
is responsible for this. We are indebted to
them for the many things they bring about
for the development of each student.
Are you afraid you will drop out of the
world when you come to college? Are you
afraid you will be forced to go around all
the time with a pack of books under your
arm, a pair of specs on your nose, and a
worried intellectual look on your brow ? Well,
you are mightily mistaken if you are worry-
ing over either of these questions, for you do
neither at Maryville. You are made to feel
that you have at least a little part in this
big world, for we discuss the high points of
interest in world affairs in Y. W., class
room, chapel, everywhere from what kinds of
shoes peoples of other nations wear to how
we can secure world peace and what France
should do with the Ruhr. Not a little part
of our work comes in a free for all discussion
that a group of students have each week
on vital issues of the day in the "United States
and other countries. This is one place at
least when you have a chance to express your
opinion ; timid, frank, radical, or otherwise
without a member of the faculty grading you
on it. Come on girls and add your part to
the discussions on these subjects.
Our friend, our brother and our Lord,
What may Thy service be ?
Nor name, nor form, nor ritual word.
But simply following Thee.
HOW TO LIVE ON TWENTY-FOUR HOURS
A DAY AT MARYVILLE COLLEGE
(This is how one erirl lived last semester.)
6 :00-7 :00 Rise.
7-7 :25 Breakfast.
7:25-8:10 Family worship.
Put room in order.
8 :10-8 :30 Chapel.
8:30-10:20 Chemistry laboratory.
10 :20-ll :15 English.
11 :15-12 :10 Spanish
12:10-12:25 Mail call in dormitory,
Tidy up for lunch.
12 :25-12 :50 Lunch.
12:50-1:10 . Sociability.
1 :10-2 :05 ... French.
2 :05-3 :00 Bible.
8 :00-5 :30 Recreation.
Go to town.
5:30-6:00 Dress for dinner.
6 :00-6 :30 Dinner,
7 :00-9 :30 Study.
9 :30-10 :00 Miscellaneous.
10:00 Lights out.
Let no one falter who thinks he is right.
Y. M. C. A.
The purpose of the Young Men's Chris-
tian Association is to develop the three-fold
man ; spirit, mind, and body. In the publica-
tion of this "M" Book these phases of its
program are set forth. In carrying out this
program the Maryville spirit is developed and
all work together for better college relation-
Edgar Cathey, '25 President
Raymond F. Anderson, '26 Vice-President
Robert W. Bishop, '26 Secretary
Edward G. Cornelius, '25 Treasurer
Charles R. Johnson. '26 Bible Study
Stuart McC. Rohre, '25 Religious Meetings
Salmon Brown, '26 Athletics
Lonnie E. Milling, '26 Membership
Wallace C. Merwin, '27 Social Service
William S. Smythe, '25 Deputations
Merlin F. Usner, '27 Missions
Robert A. Broady, '25 Music
Pain D. Graybeal, '26 Publicity
Edward H. Hamilton, '26 Lyceum
Charles E. Beech, '26..,. Delegations
Dewey W. Eitner, *26 Colleifian
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 have been duly
received and elected by the association.
Only active members may vote and hold
ofiice. The associate membership consists of
any male student of good moral standing who
dseires to join the association. These mem-
bsrs are entitled to all privileges of mem-
bership, except those of voting and holding
office. Let us get together and make this
year the greatest in the history of Maryville.
Y. M. C. A. ROOMS
The Y. M. C. A. Rooms are located on the
first and second floors of Bartlett Hall. You
will notice in large white letters, "Y. M. C
A." on the large window just over the en-
trance. At the right as you go in you will
find the "Y" Store where stationery, candy,
and other confections can be had. Then next
to the store, and just around the corner, is
the "Y" Reading Room, where you will find
magazines, papers, and a Victrola for your
use. At the left of the entrances is the
auditorium where the "Y" meetings are held.
The gymnasium is also on the first floor.
On the second floor is located the offices of
the president and secretary, who will be glad
to have you come in and get acquainted and
to give you any assistance that you may
All of these rooms are for the use of all
the fellows on the Hill. Make use of their
advantages and you will enjoy your college
THE FRIENDSHIP COUNCIL
The Friendship Council is a unit of the Y.
M. C. A, and is one of the most powerful re-
ligious organizations on the Hill. The men
on the council are those who have had religious
experience, and are sincere, earnest, and
praying fellows, eager to do their part in
being a friend to man and thus building up
the kingdom of God right here on the Hill.
The purpose is expressed in the pledge as here
given : Through prayer and by the Grace of
God, the Friendship Council aims to make
every man on College Hill a professing Chris-
tian, a member of some church, and an ac-
tive Christian worker. To accomplish this
end, I promise to make my life as much like
that of Jesus as possible, to befriend, pray
for and help in every way possible every man
under my care, to attend every council meet-
in? unless prohibited by a satisfactory rea-
In addition to the players making the
varsity teams, the college is anxious to see
everybody in some form of athletics. Watch-
ing the varsity j?lay is lots of fun but the
spectator, outside of getting a thrill now and
then, or a punch in the ribs from an excited
bystander, gets no particular goodout of it.
There are many branches of athletics and no
reason can be given why everybody shouldn't
be doin^ something. And that is the aim
of the physical department of the "Y," to
promote and interest all into taking part.
In the Fall there are the inter-class football
teams, there is tennis, swimming, wrestling,
and boxing. Last year tumbling appealed to
a great many. During the winter months the
big gymnasium is available for indoor track
meets, volley ball, basketball leagues, and the
regular apparatus work. We are especially
desirous of getting everybody to patronize the
swimming pool. There is no better benefit to
be derived from any form of athletics than
swiming. We have an excellent pool and
more use should be made of it. Then in the
Spring there is baseball, tennis, horseshoes,
hiking, outdoor track v/ork, and the like.
Get into some form of athletics, for "the
glory of a young man is his strength."
LIFE WORK CONFERENCE
During the last three years the Life Work
Conference, held in March, has become one of
the permanent institutions of the college. It
was instituted with the belief that we as
students should give some consideration to
definite plans for our life work. For three days
outstanding leaders come to us and give of
their time and services in helping us decide
this great question. Whether you have de-
cided upon your life work or not this confer-
ence will give you inspiration and help along
many lines. We urge you to be thinking in
terms of true service when the Life Work
Conference comes along.
RELIGIOUS MEETINGS OF THE Y. M. C. A.
In keeping with the purpose of the Y. M.
C. A., to develop a three-fold life, the Com-
mittee on Religious Meetings has prepared a
program which shall minister to the spiritual
side of the man in the best possible way.
These meetings which are held in the Y. M.
C. A., auditorium each Sunday afternoon at
one o'clock cover a wide variety of subjects
ranging from discussions of personal prob-
lems to a discussion of the choice of a life's
work. It is virtually a clearing house where
all may speak freely giving their opinions and
finding out what others think. As a usual
thing students lead the discussions, but oc-
casionally an outside speaker is brought in to
talk on some subject in which you are inter-
ested that you would like to have discussed ;
the chairman of this committee will be glad
to arrange such a meeting if you will give
your suggestions to him.
We should not hope to be strong in mind
and body and neglect the spiritual side of our
life, for it is just as important. In order to
live life at its best we must develop all three
sides of it. The "Y" exists soley for the
benefit of the men on College Hill and it's
rightful place is in the hearts of these men.
We do not get anything valuable out of an
activity unless we put something into it and
the more we put into it the more wet get
out fo it. So it is with the "Y ;" if we go
into it with our best the best will come back
to us. And in endeavoring to carry on this
this development we must remember that "we
can do all things through Christ who strength-
Representatives from the College go each
summer to Blue Ridge, North Carolina, to at-
tend the conference of all the southern col-
lege Y. M., and Y. W. C. A's. At this con-
ference about two-thirds of the time is spent
in listening to addresses by the most promin-
ent student speakers in America, and in
studying the important religious and social
problems of the day. The remainder of the
time is spent in rest and recreation, such as
athletics, hiking, etc. The purpose of the
conference is to make real to college men and
women the facts of Christian experience.
Blue Eidge is located in one of the most
beautiful parts of the Blue Ridge Mountains,
sixteen miles east of Asheville, and has the
finest conference grounds in the South. The
inspirational lectures and the wholesome
atmosphere of the place leave a lasting im-
pression that is worth a year of college
work. Next June we want a large delega-
tion and the "Y" has a loan fund from which
you can borrow money for expenses.
FRED HOPE FUND
Every Spring we have a "Fred Hope Cam-
paign drive," conducted by the Y. M. C, A., and
Y. W. C. A., for the purpose of supporting
the work of one of Maryville's sons in the
mission field of Africa. Last year the stud-
dent body made voluntary contributions to
the amount of $1125.00 for this work.
To view the coming of day from a moun-
tain top and to see the vast landscape turn
from the shadowy mists to the golden light
of the morning, as the sun rises, is to ex-
perience one of the greatest thrills in all
your healthy life. One of the best hikes taken
by the college men is to the top of Thunder-
head, a treeless dome in the Great Smoky
Mountains which is 5,700 feet above sea
level. This is the big "Y" hike of the year,
but trips to Look Rock, Sunshine, Calder
wood. Sheep Pen Cave, and the dam at Cheoa
are not to be missed. There is no lack of
places to which one might hike. All it takes
is a little energy and vitality, a couple of
blankets, and don't forget the eats. Get
your group together and take a hike occas-
PROPOSED 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 the 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 necessary, this
budget will be revised and published again.
Blue Ridge $100.00
Life Work 100.00
Other conferenc3s 50.00
Reading Room 75.00
Bible Study 50.00
Friendship Council 25.00
Flowers _ 20.00
Total $915 00
This day in honor I have toiled :
My shining crest is still unsoiled ;
But on the mile I leave behind
Is one vv-ho says that I was kind ;
And someone has a cheerful song,
Because I chanced to come along.
Sweet rest at night that man shall own
Who has not lived his life alone.
Write your name each day in gentleness,
kindness, patience, courtesy. Good deeds are
life's brightest stars. They shine in the day
time as well as in the night.
The Chilhowean is the college annual, pub-
lished in May by the Junior Class. It is the
official summary of the year's events, and is
in reality a chapter in the history of under-
graduate Maryville. One of the most pleas-
ant features of college life is that memories
of it are always present, and it is the pur-
pose of the Chilhowean to preserve these
memories accurately. New ideas are always
sought in order to faithfully portray all or-
ganizations and activities. The spirit and
work of each Junior Class is commended as
it attempts the production of the College
Memory Book, the Chilhowean. The 1925
edition has as Editor-in-chief, Robert W.
Bishop, and as Business Manager, Joe C.
THE HIGHLAND ECHO
The Highland Echo is the weekly publica-
tion of Maryville College. It is a foura-page
five column paper, to which each student sub-
scribes when he matriculates. The editor is
elected annually by the whole student body
from the Junior or Senior class, and the busi-
ness manager is appointed. The Echo is con-
ducted after the fashion of larger newspapers,
carrying atletic reports, editorials, news
items, and other of interest to the students.
Through this publication the students are en-
abled to keep in touch with all the activities
of the Hill. The Editor-in-chief for the com-
ing year is Francis C. Kinsler, '25, and the
Business Manager is Howard T. Hill, '25.
THE MARYVILLE COLLEGE HANDBOOK
The Handbook, commonly known as the
"M" Book, is the publication you have be-
fore you. It is issued by the Y. M. C. A.,
and Y. W. C. A., and aims to be a small
encyclopedia of information on the College
life. Editor, Robert W. Bishop, Associate
Editor, Alice Robison, Business Manager,
Paul Cragan, Jr.
THE "Y" BEE
The "Y" Bee is published by the Y. M. C.
A., and carries announcements of the week's
program for "Y" activities, such as hikes,
field and swimming meets, games, and Sun-
day afternoon meetings. Poin D. Graybeal
is the editor for the coming year.
The Place to be happy is Here,
The Time to be happy is Now,
The "Way to be happy is to Make others so.
The Student Council vvas organized for the
purpose of furnishing a representative body
of students, who, by virtue of their position
and influence in student affairs, shall be
able to express the sentiment of the student
body. They co-operate with the Faculty in
maintaining Maryville College ideals and strive
to put into execution such proposals which
shall be for the best welfare of the school.
The Council is composed of eight Seniors,
six Juniors, four Sophomores, and four Fresh-
men who take up matters brought before them
for consideration. Any student may confer
with his representative and present any matter
which he thinks would be for the welfare of
the student body. When measures are passed
by the Council and approved by the Faculty
they are then put into operation.
The Student Council is not student govern-
ment but it seeks to summarize student opin-
ion and to work with the faculty in promot-
ing desirable measures and preventing ac-
tions which are detrimental to the college.
With the co-operation of all the students the
Student Council will be an organization v.hich
will be permanent and of lasting value to the
Someone said not long ago that fraternities
mean more to a college man than his studies.
Maryville has neither fraternities nor soror-
ities, but we do have something that more
than compensates for them- — our literary soc-
ieties. Theta Epsilon is one of the girl's soci-
eties and it is a wonderful means by which to
make friends, enjoy social life, and benefit
culturally. We Thetas are proud of what our
society has done in the past, and the mid-,
winter plays of the past two years. "Little
Women" and "Smiling Through" have won
her an enviable name on the Hill. We are
makirig great plans for 1924-25 too ; a great
mid-winter, lots of snappy programs, and
plenty of good times socially. (Not the least
of these are our joint meetings with our
"brothers" — the Alpha . Sigmas. Wait until
you know them !) But one event in the
year overshadows all else — the coming of the
new girls ! One good thing Theta does is
to wear off the new feeling early and im-
Dart that consciousness of real fellowship with
the old girls. Theta doors are open to every
new girl who will come in and do her part
to make Theta better next year, and every
Theta stands ready to lead you inside into
real intimacy. So one and all we welcome
you new girls !
The Bainonian Literary Society is the oldest
literary organization for girls on the Hill. It
was organized in 1875, and ever since that
time it has been an important factor in the
student life. Many new girls are enrolled in
it every year, and two-thirds of girls in the
class of 1924 are Bainonians. The society
provides for the development of the talents of
every girl and tries to make her feel that the
society is her own. A program of an inter-
esting and instructive nature is provided every
Saturday evening. Twice a year a joint
meeting is held with our brother society, the
Athenian. Bainonian stands for social as
well as for literary development. It aids in
the forming of friendships, and many good
times are enjoyed by all who will take ad-
vantage of what she offers. We extend a
hearty welcome to all new girls, and a wish
that you may soon learn to love Bainonian
as we do.
The Athenian Literary Society was or-
ganized in 1869, thereby giving it the distinc-
tion of being the oldest literary organization
on College Hill. It's present membership
enrolls a large proportion of the male students
of the college. The Athenians are noted for
their loyalty to, and enthusiasm for their
society. The ideal of Athenian is to give her
members such training as will enable them to
secure the very best development during their
college days ; to promote a correct college
spirit and love for Alma Mater. To accom-
plish this high ideal she provides weekly pro-
grams of an interesting, instructive, and var-
ied nature that are full of life, pep, and col-
lege spirit. From the Athenian Society has
come three-fourths of the members of the
Men's Forsenic League during the 1924 sea-
son, and also the two men participants in the
oratorical contests representing the college.
The Athenian Literary Society extends a cord-
ial invitation to all new men to attend the
opening social of the society at the beginning
of the year, and also a hearty invitation is
extended to all new men to become Athenians.
The Alpha Sigma Literary Society has been
and is one of the most important organiza-
tions on the Hill. It is the purpose of the
society to develop a hearty Christian fellow-
ship among its members, and to aid them
to attain the highest proficiency in ortary,
debate, and general literary achievement. The
most careful training and consideration is
given to all new men, and every opportunity
is sought for their benefit and improvement.
Four years of active memberships in this soc-
iety is a great help in the preparation for a
future leader in forensics or as a public
speaker. Every year the society gives a
play, the proceeds of which go to the im-
provement of the organization. The first
meeting of the year is given over to a wel-
come 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
enjoyment. We extend to all new men a
welcome to join the Alpha Sigma.
DEBATE AND ORATORY
Debate and oratory hold a prominent place
in the student activities at Maryville. Each
year an excellent program is put on by Pi
Kappa Delta. The 1924 schedule included a
triangular and two dual debates for men and
two dual debates for women. Besides these
contests, the hopes and ambitions of 1923 were
realized when we sent four representatives to
the National Convention of Pi Kappa Delta,
where our men participated in several debates
and an oratorical contest. The two weeks trip
also included debates with colleges of Ten-
nessee, Kentucky, and Indiana. A freshman
debate with the University of Tennessee was
a feature of the year's program, and a similar
contest v>ill probably be arranged for this
year, thus affording an unusual opportunity
for forensic development among first year
students. Maryville is a member of both
the Tennessee and East Tennessee Orotorical
Leagues, which hold annual contests. Next
year is before us ; lets make it the biggest yet.
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
The Men's Glee Club is an organization that
has become one of the main features of Mary-
ville College. A whole week is taken each
year for a trip to different towns of East
Tennessee. The 1924 Club sang in such towns
as Lenoir City, Greenville, Johnson City,
Kingston, Har-^iman, and Knoxville. The
home concert was one of the best programmes
given on the Hill last year. An extensive trip
is being planned for next year by the Busi-
ness Manager, Joe C. Gamble, that will carry
the club in the State of Alabama or Kentucky
as well as to the nearby towns. To be mem-
of the club the man has to be able to sing
with a fair degree of accuracy. Why not
come out next year and help the men or-
ganize the sixth club which promises to be the
GIRL'S GLEE CLUB
The Girl's Glee Club is the youngest or-
ganization of its kind and one of the most
promising in Maryville College. This year it
was composed of thirty of the best voices on
the Hill. The concerts was one of the most
attractive and interesting presented durinj;
the year. Much credit is given to Miss Caro-
line Crawford for the excellence of the work
as given by the Club. The success of the or-
ganization lies with the girl students and let
us make it a real, live organization, one of
harmony in every respect.
THE DRAMATIC CLUB
The Dramatic Club, better known as the
"Maryville Players," has established a per-
manent place for itself among the primary
student activities. This club offers an in-
valuable opportunity to talented students and
is growing in popularity all the time. These
players are known not only by the college a'-:d
tov^ns people, but also by those in surrounding
towns, and in our suburb, Knoxville.
This club is made up of those students tak-
ing the pre-mcdical course. The organiza-
tion's purpose is for the discussion of sub-
jects relating to medical science ; to create a
personal interest in the profession of medicine,
and to cultivate mutual fellowship.
The Chemistry Club is composed of students
who are taking more than one year of col-
lege chemistry. One year of chemistry is re-
quired for membership, Papeijs and lec-
tures are given on the chemical problems of
the day by the students and the professors of
Students who are contemplating entering
the profession of law may become members of
the club. The programs are made up of mock
trials and other things of interest.
The Hi-Trail Club was originated for the
purpose of developing the physical strength,
increasing the knowledge of and the love for
the "Great Outdoors." The membership in
this club is restricted to twelve. To become
a member of the Hi-Trail Club one must
have had at least one hundred miles of hik-
ing experience, and must present a thesis
giving an account of such experiences and be
unanimously elected by the members.
A number of State Clubs have been formed
upon the campus and have continued their ac-
tivity from year to year. The clubs mix
business with pleasure and have as their pri-
mary purpose the furthering of good spirit and
friendships among those who are from the
same sections of the United States. An-
nouncements of meetings are made in chapel
an dall students are urged to affiliate with
their state club.
Greetings to all students. This association
is composed of all young men who are expect-
ting to choose for their life work the Gospel
Ministry. Its programs are made up of only
that which is of the highest religious and lit-
erary value. Opportunities for personal work,
either in the mission, jail, or in the rural dis-
tricts are numerous. The association invites all
who expects to enter the ministry to join
hands with us and as a united band "press
toward the mark for the prize of the high
calling of God in Christ Jesus."
"The evangelization of the world in this
generation" would be quite possible if each
Christian would seek to discover his true re-
lationship to others in the light of Christ's
life and ideals of service. Believing this, a
group of students have been naturally drawn
together with the purpose of serving on the
foreign field. Their meetings are held every
Thursday evening that they may further pre-
pare by study and be strengthened in their
purpose by fellowship with God and ecah
other. If you are considering this form of
service, seek out this group for strengthen-
ing your interest.
THE COLLEGE BAND
One of the best and largest musical or-
ganizations on the Hill is the College Band.
Bi-weekly rehearsals of band music along
every line, including high class marches,
waltzes, serenades, medleys, and overtures
are conducted by an experienced instructor.
Fellows who possess a fair knowledge of band
music should join early. The band furnishes
music at many entertainments and athletics
contests. Concerts and parades draw many
There is an old saying, which nobody doubts
its truth, that our home talent is as good as
that which is imported. The old students
agree that the entertainments given by the
Music and Expression Departments are not
surpassed. These entertainments are given
in the Spring by the members of the graduat-
ing classes of expression, piano, and voice.
They furnish an opportunity for cultural de-
velopment along lines not pursued in the class-
room and add much to the interest of the
COLLEGE RELIGIOUS MEETINGS
One of the most outstanding events for
which Maryville is famous is her February
meetings. For ten days each year the Chris-
tians way of life is presented in an extensive
way. During these Meetings new standards
of life are adopted ond the destiny of the
students is determined to a great extent.
Marsrville is very fortunate in having a full-
time college pastor. Dr. William Patton Steven-
son, who conducts the Vesper service each
Sunday evening. The anthems and special
music by the robed choir add much to the
impressiveness of this service. The addresses
as given by Dr. Stevenson apply in a very
practical way to student life. The mid-week
service is conducted at the chapel hour on
Thursday morning. These addresses are pre-
pared for the students and are very helpful.
There is no life so humble
That if it be true and genuinely human
And obedient to God, it may not hope
To shed some of his light.
If you complain of lack of opportunities
ju'll miss what you have.
It is not the leap at the start but the steady
going on that gets there.
WHO'S WHO IN MARYVILLE
Alpha Sigma Francis C. Kinsler
Athenian Edward G. Cornelius
Athletic Association Carl Schmidt
Bainonian Virginia Witherington
Band Robert A. Broady
Baseball Earl McCall
Basketball G. Lewis Veech
Cheer Leaders Brown, Swartz
Chilhowean Robert W. Bishop, Editor
Joe C. Gamble, Business Manager
Girl's Glee Club Margaret Lewis
Highland Echo .... Francis C. Kinsler, Editor,
Howard T. Hill, Business Manager
Field Day Salmon Brown
Football Edward H. Hamilton
Men's Glee Club Dewey W, Eitner
Junior Class Poin D. Graybeal
Maryville Players Harry Gauding
Pi Kappa Delta Edward G. Cornelius
Senior Class Jean G. McMurray
Sophomore Class John C. Crawford,Jr.
Student Council Jean G. McMurray
Tennis Nathan R. Haworth
Theta Epsilon Myrtle Ardis
Track James W. King
Y. M. C. A Edgar Cathey
Y. W. C. A - „ Mary Tippit
Maryville is represented by teams in every
major college sport, and ranks with the lead-
ers in this section of . the country. The ad-
minitrative control of athletics is centered in
the Athletic Association,
With L. S. Honaker and L. E. Bond as
coaches of Maryville athletics, and hard
fighting teams composed of loyal men, it iis
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,
Football at Maryville has always been the
leading sport. For the past three years Mary-
ville has held the championship of the Ap-
palachian Athletic Conference. The pros-
pects are bright for a good team next Fall,
and the schedule shows that many hard fought
grid battles are in store.
If your luck isn't what it should be, put
a "P" before it, and continue to try.
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Carson-Newman disputed our claim to the
championship of the Appalachian Conference
of basketball last season, but no game could
be arranged to see which were the champions.
Our schedule for the past year included the
best teams in this section and with the same
men for the coming year we are looking for-
ward to one of the biggest years in basket-
Baseball at Maryville has always been one
of the most popular sports. In baseball as
well as all other sports, Maryville has made
much progress in the last three years. The
1924 schedule included such teams as Kentucky
State, V. P. I, and Tennessee. Athough
Maryville does not encourage her athletes to
play professional ball, she has sent ten or
more men to the leagues during the last two
This field of sport is beginning to take a
leading place in athletics of the southern col-
leges and Maryville is doing her part to aid
it. Last year we had three dual meets ; the
University of Tennessee at Knoxville, Centre
at Danville, Ky., and Georgetown at George-
town, Ky. In all three meets Maryville ehowed
up well and twelve men met the requirements
for their letter. Next year should be the
best year that Maryville has ever had since we
lose no one by graduation and a good schedule
is bing arrangd.
Tennis is growing rapidly in popularity at
Maryville. Last year we had on our schedule
the University of Tennessee, Tusculum, and
East Tennessee State Normal. In this sport, as
in the others, we are producing winning teams.
The prospects are good for a good season this
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 base-
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.
The shortest way to do many things is to
do only one thing at a time.
The only failure a man ought to fear is
failure in cleaving to the purpose he sees to
While some people are saying "It can't be
done," they are constantly being surprised by
somebody doing it.
W !o «n
«A o!o mm oj
S iT^ 2^.
^ oo ON
ON O O — — <n:
New Providence Presbyterian
Comer College and Main
Depot and High Streets
Metliodist Episcopal South
East Main Street
East Main Street
West Main Street
You See It*s Like This-
'fHE advertisements which follow
represent the standard dealers
and it is through their co-operation
that the *'M'* Book is made possi-
ble. The Associations would call
the attention of every man and
woman to them and heartily recom-
mends each of them to the members
of the incoming class, and to the old
THEIR HONORABLE DEALINGS
WITH MARYVILLE COLLEGE IN
THE PAST IS AMPLE WARRANT
FOR YOUR CONFIDENCE AND
PATRONAGE IN THE FUTURE.
How to Find the BEST Drug
Store in Town
Ask Anyone who was here
last year, they will say
Three Doors Below
Branson Sisters Studio
WE INVITE MARYVILLE STUDENTS
713 South Gay St.
The Home of True Economy
''Everything Good to Eat''
UNITED THRIFT STORE
Where You Save the Pennies, Nickles and Dimes
301 MAIN ST. M. M. ELDER, Mgr.
Where Your Patronage is Appreciated
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
EVERYTHING FOR MEN, WOMEN.
AND CHILDREN'S WEAR
H. P. HUDDLESTON
The Home of Good Tailoring, Cleaning, Pressing,
Dying, and Repairing
Between Wiggb's Cash-Carry Store and Post Office
Wallace C. Merwin is our agent on the Hill at
315 Carnegie HaU
He is a little fellow about six feet tall, a brunette with black
PUBLISHERS OF ALL KINDS OF COLLEGE
CATALOGS AND ANNUALS
"The Place Where They
Keep The Quality Up"
The 1925CHILHOWEANi8 from the press of the
Knoxville Lithographing Company.
Hammcrmill Bond Stationery
200 Sheets— 100 Envelopes-^ 1.00
Printed with your name and address or any form of not
over four lines—thirty letters to line. Remit with order to
1131 Market Sh - - - Chattanooga, Tenn.
A ffinll^gr Printrb Annual
IS A WORK OF ART-THE
PERFECTION OF BOOK
Just Ink and Paper do not make
A College Annual
Combined with these must be ex-
perience brains and artistic ability
of a high order. Write us f < r quo-
tations, giving the num.ber of books
wanted and the number of pages.
Mention any special features
QloUrgp Prtnttttg Qlnmjtattg, 3ur.
416 West Main St. Louisville. Ky.
S. E CRAWFORD
Fir^ National Bank Building
Y. M. C. A. STORE
Is Here To Serve You
If you don't see it, ask for it. We don't
mind telling you why we don't have it.
Service is Our Motto
STUART M. ROHRE
Samuel Tyndale Wilson, D.D., LL.D., Pres.
ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTH YEAR
BEGINS SEPTEMBER 9, 1924.
Educational standards of the highest. Environment
positively Christian. Expenses lowest possible.
Enrollment, College, 626; Preparatory School, 1 70;
Total 796 young men and young women; 359 came from
thirty-eight states and countries outside of Tennessee. Fac-
ulty of ninety-seven professors, instructors, and assistants.
Endowment and property, $1 ,750,000.00. Cam-
pus, 250 acres. Sixteen large buildings, including the new
Thaw Memorial Hall.
Entrance requirements, for admission to the Fresh-
man class, fifteen standard units. Departments: College,
Bible Training, Home Economics, Pre-Medical, Teach-
ers', Expression, Music, and Art.
Expenses: Tuition, $30 a year. Room rent for each
student, with two in a room, averages $38 a year. Board,
$3.50 a week. Text-books rented. General library free.
Self-help opportunities. Full information sent upon re-
CLINTON H. GILLINGHAM, D.D.
Y. W. C. A. STORE
THIRD FLOOR, PEARSONS HALL
"When a feller needs a friend*'
The "Y" Store will be the one.
All proceeds go to the Blue Ridge Loan
Auspices Y. W. C. A.-Y. M. C. A.
Marriage of Figaro
EDWARD H. HAMILTON
Mmon ®l|f nlogtral
SPECIALTY— The making of practical preach-
ers for world wide evangelization.
Maryville College and Union Semin-
ary have served the same field for more
than one hundred years.
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.
A Seminary for College Graduates
A complete, modern
with elective courses
leading to the degree
of S. T. B. and S. T. M.
is offered to students
of all denominations.
Graduate courses of the
University of Pitts-
burg, leading to the de-
gre^-s of A M. and Ph.
D., are open to proper-
ly qualified students of
the Seminary. Two en-
trance prizes of $150
each. Post- graduate
fellowship of $500.
facilities. All buildings are new, with modern
equipment. Social hall, gymnasium and students'
—For information apply to—
PRES. JAMES A. KELSO, PH.D., D.D.
THE MOODY BIBLE INSTITUTE
Rev. James M. Gray, D.D., President
Founded by the £rreat evang^elist and Christian
educator, D. L. Moody, in 1886
The object of the Institute is expressed in
the service rendered by its students in all
parts of the v.'orld, who are pastors, evangel-
ists, missionaries, teachers, directors of re-
ligious education, gospel singers, Y. M. C. A.
and Y. W. C. A. secretaries, rescue mission
superintendents, deaconesses and workers in
Sunday-schools and boys' and girls' clubs.
This is divided into a Day School, Evening
School and Correspondence School. The Gen-
eral Course of the Day School is covered in
two years. Its enrollment last year was
1238. Five other courses are Missionary, Pas-
tors Religious EduQation, Jewish Missions, and
Swedish-English. Advanced work is taken in
these courses covering longer periods of time.
The Evening School permits students to take
work equivalent to the Day School, making
them eligible to the same diploma, though it
necessarily covers a longer period of time.
A shorter course is possible, however, leading to
a certificate. The enrollment last year was 861.
The Correspondence School is for those who
cannot attend the Institute in person. Eight
courses are offered in different methods of
Bible TStudy, Practical Christian Work, Evan-
gelism, Christian Evidences, etc. For these a
limited fee is charged. The enrollment last
year was 10,047.
Catalog of the Day and Evening Schools,
and Prospectus of the Correspondence School
mailed free. Address
THE MOODY BIBLE INSTITUTE
153 Institute Place Chicago, Illinois
For the many little things you need,
the Coat Hangers, Towel Bars, Soap
Boxes, Candles, Candle Sticks, Waste
Baskets, Hair Pins, Hair Nets, Wash
Cloths, Shoe Polish, Tablets, Notebooks,
Pencils and Box Paper— come to our
We appreciate your patronage, and
save you money on your purchase.
Wright's 10c Store
"Where a Little Money Goes a Long Way"
THE LEADING SOUTHERN AGENCY FOR
THE BEST CHAUTAUQUA AND
Touring: Car !
S. Gay St.
Where time is duplicated on schedule we run
WE ALSO MAKE SPECIAL TRIPS
New Phone 2962 Old Phone 9110
WILLIAM H. CROTHERS
Cordially invites you to share in
its program of worship, study,
FELLOWSHIP and SERVICE.
Note particularly the Sabbath
BIBLE SCHOOL, 9:15
Special classes, with well qual-
ified teachers, for college
MORNING WORSHIP, 10:30.
You will be welcomed as an affiliate
member of this church during your
student years while retaining member-
ship in your own church at home.
The Webb Studio
Photos of Permanency and
The Best is the Cheapest Always
JUSTIFY EVERY ANTICIPATION OF
HEAR THEM AT THE
Bring us your picture frame work. See us for the
latest hits in sheet music.
In Fact, Everything to be Had in a
Modem Drug Store
We Jlte. jJlwa\)S glad to See You
BOTH PHONES NO. 3
;i i' i: :; I ' iii; .'■
Ml'UUn /I'lIV i'l