I riiorEKTY or I
= Home Address
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
ROBERT S. HARVEY
WM. B. JONES, JR.
I Published By =
r The Young Men's and Young |
= Women's Christian =
= Associations i
i Of Maryville College I
I MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE |
Activities of the Y. W. C. A 25
Alpha Sigma Literary Society ... 31
Alumni Welcomes You 5
A^thenian Literary Society 33
A^thletics, Intercollegiate 42
.^.thletics, Y. M. C. A 21
Bainonian Literary Society .... 32
"Big Sisters" of Y. W. C. A 26
Blue Ridge 18
Chemistry Club 39
College Band 38
College Calendar, 1925-1926 .....6-7
Church Directory 51
Debate and Oratory 35
Dramatic Club 37
Football Schedule, 1925 43
Fred Hope Fund 20
Friendship Council of Y. M. C. A. 17
Guides for New Students 9
Highland Echo 40
Hi-Trail Club 38
Law Club 38
Life Work Conference 19
Mail Service 10
Membership in Y, M. C. A 16
Men's Glee Club 36
M. C. Track Records 46
Ministerial Association 36
Nu Gamma Sigma 26
Officers of Y. M. C. A 15
Open Forum 30
Pre-Medical Club 39
President's Message 8
Reading Room of Y. W. C. A 28
Religious Meetings of the College 24
Schedule of Classes 48-50
Social Events 28
State Clubs 39
Student Council 31
Student Volunteer Group 37
Sunday Afternoon Meetings of
the Y. W. C. A 29
Sunday Meetings of the Y. M. C. A. 17
Theta Epsilon Literary Society.. 34
To the New Men 12-14
Who's Who in Maryville 11
"Y" Bee 41
Y. M. C. A. Rooms 16
Y. M. C. A. Inter-Class Track
Meet Record 22
The Young- Men's Christian Asso-
ciation and the Young "Women's
Christian Association of Maryville
College offer to you who are coming
to M. C. for the first time, this
Handbook as a guide and counsellor
for you while in Maryville.
This little book is supplementary
to the catalogue and presents
briefly the various phases and ac-
tivities of our college life at Mary-
ville. This information is given to
you who are new so that you may
more easily fit into the college life.
These four years spent at Mary-
ville will be busy years and they
will pass quickly. Our advice then
is to strive for the best in those
brief years. We trust that through
your association with fellow stu-
dents here you will get the "Mary-
ville Spirit" which means a bigger,
better manhood and womanhood.
That you may be aided in getting
these things we offer you the infor-
mation contained in this book and
with it extend our best wishes for
a successful course at Maryville.
ALUMNI WELCOME YOU
The Alumni Association is glad to
convey, throug-h the Handbook, a
message of greeting to Maryville
students. Alumni hope the year
1925-1926 will be the best in the his-
tory of the College. They could be
expected to hope for a good year
even for their own sakes, because
every successful year reflects cred-
it upon each person who holds a de-
gree from the institution. But
chiefly they hope for a successful
year because they love the old
school and are convinced that it has
a vital service to render its students
in the way of character and happi-
Alumni hope for a good year for
the College, and that means a good
year for the students because they
are the College. Except for the
students there is no reason for its
existence. Therefore every student
may feel sure the Alumni wish him
"the best of luck" for the year.
And in this spirit we commend to
all the Christian Associations and
other organizations of the Hill.
They are anxious to make it a good
year, and have shown an example
of their willingness to help by plac-
ing this useful and attractive little
book in your hands.
Maryville College Alumni Associa-
H. E. ORR, Secretary.
THE COLLEGE CALENDAR FOR
Sept. 8, Tuesday, 8:00 a. ni.-4:00 p.
m. — Registration for the first se-
Sept. 8, 9, Tuesday, Wednesday —
Sept. 9, Wednesday, 8:30 a. m. —
Opening chapel service.
Sept. 9, Wednesday, 9:00 a. m.-3:00
p. m. — Organization of classes.
Sept. 12, Saturday, 2:30 p. m. — Fac-
Sept. 12, Saturday, 8:00 p. m. — Y. M.
C. A. and Y. W, C. A. receptions.
Nov. 26, Thursday — Thanksgiving
Dec. 21, Monday — Classes moved
forword one day.
Dec. 22, Tuesday, 3:00 p. m. — Christ-
mas holidays begin.
Jan. 6, Wednesday, 8:10 a. m. — Class
Jan. 16, Saturday — First semester
Jan. 23, Saturday — First semester
Jan. 23, Saturday — First semester
Jan. 26, Tuesday, 8:10 a. m, — Second
Feb. 2, Tuesday, 8:10 a. m. — Feb-
ruary Meetings begin.
Feb. 3, Wednesday, 8:30 a. m. —
Meeting of the Directors.
May 26. Wednesday — Second semes-
ter examina,tions begin.
May 28, Friday, 8:00 p. m. — Grad-
uation exercises of the Expres-
May 29, Saturday 3:00 p. m. — An-
nual exhibit of the Art Depart-
May 29, Saturday, 8:00 p. m. — Grad-
uation exercises of the Music De-
May 30, Sabbath, 10:30 a. m. — Bac-
May 30, Sabbath, 6:30 p. m. — Annual
address to the Y. M. C. A. and
Y. V/. C. A.
May 31, Monday, 8:00 p. m. — Bates
Prize Oratorical Contest.
June 1, Tuesday, 3:00 p. m. — Annual
exhibit of the Home Economics
June 1, Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. — Senior
June 2. Wednesday — Second semes-
ter examinations end.
June 2, Wednesday — Senior Class
June 2, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. — An-
nual meeting- and banquet of the
June 3, Thursday, 8:30 a. m. — Meet-
ing of the Directors.
June 3, Thursday, 10:00 a. m. — Com-
The Maryville College Y. M. C. A.,
organized in March, 1877, was one
of the earliest 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. Wil-
son, representing Maryville, were
members of a committee appointed
by this convention "to correspond
with Christian students in all the
colleges of Tennessee with a view^
to having a Y. M. C. A. established
in each institution."
The following explanation of the
Y movement is found in the circu-
lar letter the committee sent to the
colleges of Tennessee:
"The grand object of the asso-
ciation is to 'promote spirituality,
Christian fellowship, and aggres-
sive work among its members,' to
teach the Young Christian student
to bear the yoke in his youth, and
to bring the unconverted to the
"With Christian earnestness we
urge you to organize and maintain
an association in your institution
for God's glory, for your own edifi-
cation, and for the salvation of
The Y. W. C. A. of the College was
organized in 1884, with similar pur-
The new students are urged to
unite with these associations and to
help forward these noble ends of
SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON.
GUIDES FOR NEW STUDENTS
Coming to a new "home" as you
are it is the aim of this "M" Book
to give you as many directions as
possible for your convenience on
arriving at Maryville. For we truly
desire to make College Hill seem
like a "home" to you. We know
that after you have been here for
even a short time a love for the
College home begins to grow. You
will no doubt have your problems
and difficulties in college, as have
hundreds of other students, and it
is our purpose in this book to help
guide you in the best way.
Be sure to get to Maryville on
time. It is much more pleasant
and comfortable when one can get
to M. C. early and get all of the pre-
liminary work done and so avoid
the confusion that may come if you
are late. It will be much to your
advantage if you can arrange to
get to Maryville on Monday eve-
ning, September Sth. You will then
be ready to get an early start at
registration and matriculation on
Tuesday morning. On your arrival
give your baggage check to the col-
lege truckman or some member of
the "Y" service committee, and
your luggage will be handled free.
Y. M. and Y. W. reception com-
mittees meet all of the trains and
they will be glad to meet you and
direct you to your hall or give you
any aid you may need.
A branch of the United States
postoffice at Maryville is located in
Anderson Hall. Students should
have their mail addressed in a man-
ner similar to the following-;
Mr. U. S. Wright,
302 Carneg-ie Hall,
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 dormitories every
morning and afternoon.
Get acquainted with your classr
Learn the college songs and
WHO'S WHO IN MARYVILLE
Alpha Sigma Dewey Eitner
Athenian Lonnie E. Milling
Athletic Association. . .Lewis Veech
Bainonian Martha Anderson
Baseball George Shanks
Basketball Robert (Pat) Shores
Cragan, Thomson, Usner
Julian Johnson, Editor; Roy Cort-
ner, Business Manager.
Willard Allen, Editor; Robert
Carr, Assistant Editor.
Field Day Lamar Milling
Football Joe C. Gamble
Men's Glee Club Raymond Anderson
Junior Class Robert S. Harvey
Pi Kappa Delta. . .Lonnie E. Milling
Senior Closs Robert W. Bishop
Sophomore Class Lewis Reed
(Elected in September)
Theta Epsilon Margaret Lewis
Track James M. Brown
Y. M. C. A Charles Johnson
Y. W. C. A Vera Scales
TO THE NEW MEN
For several years you have been
looking- forward eagerly to the be-
ginning of your college career, and
you are to be congratulated that
your hopes are now to be realized.
We welcome you into our college
community, and feel sure that you
will take advantage of every op-
portunity here for the further de-
velopment of yourself. Every priv-
ilege in life carries with it a respon-
sibility, and the measure in which
you live up to the possibilities of
your college life, largely determines
your success or failure in life.
Start your college life right by
all means. Be here on time and be
friends with everybody. If you
don't know a person's name, speak'
to him anyway, for he may be a
new student himself. The friendly
man, and the one with a cheery
greeting always gets the most out
of life. Mingle freely with your
fellows in their social life and form
One of the greatest things about
college life is the people you meet,
and the personal contacts formed.
College friendships will mean more
to you than any others. You will
have your special buddies, but you
can be friends with everybody.
A noted man once said that if a
man went through his college
course, and at the end of it could
not look into the heart of some
man, and say, "O soul, I am thine,"
and receive the reply, "Yea, soul,
thou are mine," then that man had
failed miserably. You will always
cherish the memory of your college
buddy, and the many other friend-
ships you form.
Take care of your body while you
are at college. In these years of
young manhood, your body needs
the best you can give it. Keep it
strong and clean, remembering that
it is the "temple of God." Go out
for athletics and make your place
on the team. To stand on the side-
lines and say you can do better than
some man on the team is not our
college spirit. Get into the game
and fight for old Maryville!
If you cannot go out for the team
be sure to take exercise every day.
A vigorous sweat is needed every
day to rid the body of waste materi-
al. College studies are strenuous,
but don't be a book worm. Exercise
and build up your body for a full,
Get into college activities and do
your best to win the respect of
your mates. Join a literary society,
go out for forensics, take an active
part in the affairs of your class.
Maryville respects a man who is in-
terested in the life of the campus,
and gives her places of honor only
to those who have demonstrated
their fitness for the position.
Study while you are in college,
not too much, but do more than
simply get by. You have come to
college to get an education, and you
cannot afford to neglect your stud-
ies. Start the year right, for if you
do not study the first few days, the
chances are that you will never be-
gin. A good beginning is half the
battle, so put the requisite amount
of time on your studies.
Do not neglect your religious life
while at college. Here you may find
opportunity to get into Christian
work, and do so by all means. The
Christian Associations are here to
help you, and other organizations
are here where you can find a place
to serve, as well as receiving spirit-
ual uplift. Attend the Sunday af-
ternoon Y. M, C. A. meetings. They
are planned to help you with your
problems. Your college life should
bring you into closer friendship
with that Great Friend, Jesus
College life, you will find, is im-
mensely busy in its varied activ-
ities. But strive above all else, to
live a well proportioned life, that
the length of your college life, in
its reach after high purposes, the
breadth of your college life, in the
varied interests of all your fellows,
and the height of your college life,
in its upward reach to a fuller and
more personal relationship with our
heavenly Father, may all be equal.
If this be attained your college ca-
reer will leave you a better man,
and better able to take your place
in the world of men.
Y. M. C. A.
The objective of the Young Men's
Christian Association for 1925-26 is:
a bigger, better Maryville by way
of the "four-square man" — to aid in
the development of college men
physically, spiritually, socially and
mentally in a Christian way. These
phases of its program are set forth
in the publication of the "M" Book.
Charles Johnson, '26 President
Lonnie E. Milling, '26 . . . . Vice-Pres.
Robert S. Harvey, '27 Secretary
Dewey Eitner, '26 Treasurer
Chairmen of Committees
Robert W. Bishop, '26,
Gordon Harold, '27 Membership
Wilbur Franklin. '28 Bible Study
Ernest Frei, '28 Publicity
W. B. Jones, Jr., '28 Missions
P. D. Graybeal, '26 Deputations
Merlin Usner, '27 Social Service
Clinton Puff, '26 Music
Julius Huffman, '26 Delegations
Raymond Anderson, '26 Lyceum
Clyde Lippard, '26 Collegian
Salmon Brown, '26 Social
Lamar Milling, '27 Athletics
Robert H. Wood, '27 Blue Ridge
In article two of the Y. M. C. A.
Constitution we find that there are
two kinds of membership, active
and associate. The active member-
ship consists of men who are mem-
bers in good standing of evangel-
ical churches, or professing Chris-
tians of the Protestant faith, and
who have been duly received and
elected by the association. Only
active members may vote and hold
office. 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 membership, except those of vot-
ing and holding office. Let us get
together and make this year the
greatest in the history of Maryville.
Y. M. C. A. Rooms
The T. 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 con-
fections can be had. Then next to
the store, and just around the cor-
ner, is the "Y" Reading Room,
where you will find magazines, pa-
pers, 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 desire.
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 life more.
The Friendship Council
The Friendship Council is a unit
of the T. M. C. A., and is one of the
most powerful religious organiza-
tions on the Hill. The men on the
council are those who have had re-
ligious experience, and are sincere,
earnest, and praying fellows, eager
to do their part in being a friend to
man and thus building up the king-
dom 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 Christian, a member of
some church, and an active Chris-
tian 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 un-
der my care, to attend every coun-
cil meeting unless prohibited by a
Sunday Meetings of the Y. M. C. A.
As has been stated the objective
of the "Y" for the year is "a big-
ger, better Maryville by way of the
four-square man." In our regular
Sunday afternoon meetings we try
to take care of the spiritual as
well as the mental side of this ob-
jective. These meetings are held
in the Y. M. C. A. auditorium at one
o'clock and cover a wide variety of
subjects. Subjects ranging from
those of a personal nature to dis-
cussions of world affairs hold our
attention. All students are given
an opportunity to express their
views. This is especially interest-
ing since so many sections of our
country and foreign countries are
represented. Usually a student
leads the discussion but it is our
plan for this year to have more
outside speakers appear before us —
speakers who have "met and over-
come" in actual life the hard points,
as we have found them in our dis-
So we want you new men to turn
out on Sunday afternoons and join
The two Y's have been big fac-
tors in making the reputation that
Maryville now enjoys and, better
still, in bringing men and women
into a better understanding and a
closer relation with their Saviour —
Jesus Christ. What do you say,
men? Let's go. You need God and
God needs you. Let's try to find
out where He needs us.
Representatives from the College
go each summer to Blue Ridge,
North Carolina, to attend the con-
ference of all the southern college
Y. M. and Y. W. C. A.'s. At this
conference about two-thirds of the
time is spent in listening to ad-
dresses by the most prominent stu-
dent 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 athlet-
ics, hikes, etc. The purpose of the
conference is to make real to col-
lege men and women the facts of
Blue Ridge 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 impression that is
worth a year of college work. Next
June we want a large delegation
and the "Y" has a loan fund from
which you can borrow money for
THE LIFE WORK CONFERENCE
Truly there has come no greater
institution on College Hill in late
years than the Life Work Confer-
ence. The Life Work Conference,
held in March under the direction
of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.,
has been proven a worthy asset to
the College. It was instituted with
the belief that we, as students,
should give consideration to def-
inite plans for our life work. For
three days real leaders come and
give us their time and service in or-
der to help us decide this great
question. Leaders in nearly all the
leading branches of work are rep-
resented — medicine, law, the minis-
try, missions, business, agriculture,
teaching, coaching and a number of
others. Don't fail to take advan-
tage of this opportunity when it
comes. It costs you nothing and the
returns may be very great.
FRED HOPE FUXD
Every spring we have a "Fred
Hope Campaign drive," conducted
by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.,
for the purpose of supporting the
\vork of one of Maryville's sons in
the mission field of Africa. Every
year the student body makes volun-
tary contributions well over one
thousand dollars for this work.
It is a pleasure to give to a worthy
Maryville is strong for athle-
tics — for physical and mental com-
petition which will build real men.
And the best thing about athletics
at Maryville is that there is some-
thing in which everyone may take
part. We have different "Varsity"
teams and of course we all cannot
make those teams, although every
one is given a chance, but if we are
at all interested in athletics we can
find something in which we can
take part. There are many branches
of athletics and there is no reason
why everybody shouldn't be doing
something. This is the aim of the
"Y" — to promote greater interest in
athletics for all. In the fall there
are the interclass football games.
We have a number of tennis courts.
Then there is swimming, wrestling
and boxing. During the winter
months we have the interclass bas-
ketball games and following these
we have the intramural basketball
league. (Last year about 100 men
took part). Then too there is volley
ball, tumbling and the regular ap-
paratus work. In the spring there
is baseball, more tennis, horseshoes,
track, hiking. Sure, you can work
too. Get into some form of athletics
and keep yourself physically fit.
You certainly will derive much
pleasure from your athletic compe-
do th ^ _j
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We will all admit that Nature can
not be surpassed when it comes to
real beauty. Will you enjoy the
hikes at M. C? What a foolish
thought. Any red blooded boy or
g-irl loves to get out in the moun-
tains and along- the clear, fast-flow-
ing streams anywhere, but the
mountains of East Tennessee are es-
pecially beautiful. To view the
sunrise or the sunset from some
lofty peak gives a fellow a thrill — a
feeling of strength and freedom in-
describable. One of the best hikes
taken by the college is to the top
of Thunderhead, a treeless dome in
the Great Smoky Mountains, 5,700
feet above sea level. This is usually
the big "Y" hike of the year and
you are sure to have many long re-
membered experiences. Other trips
are taken to Look Rock. Sunshine,
Calderwood, Sheep Pen Cave and the
dam at Cheoa, over which extends
the longest single span cable in the
world. All you need is a little "pep"
and sure, you might need some
"eats" and a couple of blankets. Get
your bunch together and go.
It is better to believe that a man
does possess good qualities than to
assert he does not.
COLLEGE RELIGIOUS MEETINGS
Maryville's "February Meetings"
have been heard ©f in many parts
of our land. A number of colleges
have adopted this same plan for
themselves. For ten days each year
true Christianity is presented in a
very clear way by a very capable
speaker. During these meetings
many new resolutions are made and
new ideas are set up.
Maryville also has a full time col-
lege pastor, Dr. William Patton
Stevenson, who conducts the Vesper
services each Sunday evening. The
special music furnished by the robed
choir adds much to the impressive
service. Dr. Stevenson's Thursday
morning addresses are always very
interesting and practical. His sub-
jects are always carefully chosen so
that they may meet the vital need
of the student body.
Friendship is the most sacred
thing you can have. Do not sacri-
fice it for personal gain.
Y. W. C. A.
Activities of the Y. W. C. A.
The Y. W. plays a large part in
the life of the College Student.
There is a big Sister Movement in
which the old girls play the part of
a big sister to the new girls. Dur-
ing the first week the Y. W. C. A.
has a breakfast hike for the new
girls and a special social program.
All new girls are members of the
Nu Gamma. Here each one discusses
her problems and adds new ideas for
Y. W. From time to time during
the year there are socials. In Octo-
ber the Y. W. puts on a World
Week of Prayer. At daybreak on
Easter and Christmas we are awak-
ened by beautiful carols sung by the
girls. After February meetings the
Y. M. and Y. W. have a Life Work
Sometimes in the spring we have
a banquet in order to arouse inter-
est and get as many as will to go
to the Conference at Blue Ridge.
On May first the faculty gives a
half holiday for the May Day Fete.
This is one of the biggest things of
Come and help us with your ideas
and talents to make the activities
of next 3^ear bigger and better than
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 without a
family because they each have a
"Big Sister." She is a girl who has
been to Maryville and knows how to
make her "Little Sister" feel at
home there. She will write to you,
new girls, during the summer, and
we hope that if there are any ques-
tions you would like to ask concern-
ing 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 you
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.
New girls, Y. W. C. A. "Big Sis-
ters" bid you welcome.
NU GAMMA SIGMA
Are you wondering how you will
get acquainted with everybody at
college and learn all the important
places on the campus? Are you
wondering who is going to keep you
from being homesick? Is your mind
just one big question?
Well, just to comfort you, remem-
ber there will be many other new
girls who are asking the same
questions. These other girls will
have perhaps entirely different
ideas and viewpoints from you and
yet they will want to share their
thoughts with you and then they'll
want to share your thoughts. When
we share our thoughts and our-
selves with one another we almost
seem like one great big family. And
it is a family, a family of new girls
who are divided up into groups of
ten who has an old girl for a
"Mother" or leader. Here we can
enter into real fellowship that con-
fides and discusses. The big Mother
of our family is the Y. W. C. A. and
Gamma is her favorite daughter and
she's holding out her arms in wel-
come to the new girl. Below is the
way we like to spell our name:
]SJ EWNESS is one of the charac-
-'-^ teristics of Nu Gamma, and it
is always striving to bring new
thoughts to our new girls' minds.
TT SEFULNESS also characterizes
^ Nu Gamma. It is existing only
to give new girls what they need.
(^ OOD things the Nu Gamma does
^^ do, both for old girls and for
CTION, too, is in Nu Gamma, be-
cause it is always on the job.
OTHER'S love it tries to supply
in the heart of a homesick
IV/T EETING the spiritual as well as
^^^ the physical need of a girl is
A PPETITES it satisfies, when for
-'^ the morning hikes we arise.
THE READING ROOM
"O, what a lovely room. It's the
most home-like place on the Hill."
That's what all the girls say of the
"Y" reading room. You will say
that too when you see it, and it is
the first place you must visit when
you go to Thaw Hall. The high,
wide windows, the big divans, and
the comfy upholstered rockers make
the room just the place to read the
current topics of the day, classic
and contemporary prose and poetry,
religious books, current magazines,
and student publications, which are
kept in the "Y" reading room. We
hope you will come up often and al-
ways remember we are at your
The social life at Maryville is well
provided for and no matter what
your disposition is there are occa-
sions you will like. These opening
entertainments will carry you over
the time of newness and afford op-
portunity for getting acquainted
with your fellow students and to
get the first glimpse of the Mary-
During the first week of school
there is a reception for the new
girls. This is when the fun begins,
which continues throughout the
year. Every month there is some
sort of good time for everybody — in
the form of hikes, parties. (By the
way. some of them will be mixed
parties), twilight sings and various
In May (usually on the first)
comes the most beautiful program
of the whole year, "May Day Fete."
It is staged in the college woods and
the chosen beauty of the college
is crowned "Queen of May."
We are planning lots of good
times, so be sure to look Y. W. over
when you get on the hill.
Y. W. C. A. SUNDAY AFTERNOON
Get started right! In other words,
don't miss the first Y. W. C. A.
meeting. There are big things we
want and need in our life.
First we need an IDEAL — some-
thing that will make us do our best.
Second, we want to know FACTS.
"We want to discuss and act, but it's
hard to do either intelligently with-
out knowing facts. "We want prac-
tical knowledge to which we may
fasten our ideals.
Then, too, we want to ACT. At
this point of living out our beliefs
we find it necessary to examine our
philosophies of life to see why they
are pale and negative, and not vital
enough to express themselves in ac-
And fourth, we want a new
Philosophy of life and help in de-
veloping our spiritual potentialities
so that we may live up to it. We
want to get the best out of life.
Do you want to know more of
what Jesus' way of life really
means? Do you want to discover
with us what our belief in God has
to do with the fullness and joy of
These questions, and others will
be taken up in the Sunday meetings,
which will be vital to the life of
every wide-awake girl.
Besides this we are going to try
to tell you what "T" really is, not
only on our campus, but all over the
world. We want you to become part
of us, and in becoming part of us,
you will become part of the great
National Y. W. C. A. whose objective
We unite in the determination to
live unreservedly Jesus' law of love
in every relationship and so to
When you come to Maryville you
are neither going to drop out of the
world not become a long faced in-
tellectual grind. You're going to
realize that j^ou are a part of a
great big world that's alive with
interesting things. Instead of tak-
ing you into a little corner all its
own Maryville is going to help you
feel that all over the world every-
body is everybody else's brother or
sister . . . We discuss world af-
fairs in Y. M.. the classroom and
chapel and in the free-for-all dis-
cussion group of students that
studies each week vital problems of
the United States and of the world.
From time to time people who real-
ly know conditions as they are come
to us, and after listening to them,
our own viewpoint becomes broad-
ened. We get to know something
about the life of the people of other
nations and how closely they are
related to us.
Come on, girls, we want your
ideas and with all our ideas together
we'll be ready to go out into the
world and help solve its problems.
The Student Council was organ-
ized 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 Sopho-
mores and four Freshmen who take
up matters brought before them for
consideration. Any student may
confer with his representative and
present any inatter which he thinks
would be for the welfare of the stu-
The Student Council is not stu-
dent government, but it seeks to
summarize student opinion and to
work with the Faculty in promoting
desirable measures and prevent ac-
tions which are detrimental to the
college. With the co-operation of
all the students the Student Council
will be an organization which will
be of permanent and lasting value
to the students.
Membership in the Alpha Sigma
Literary Society should be the goal
of every new man who is to attend
Maryville. The Alpha Sigma spirit
of good fellowship has won for the
society the highest respect. The
popularity of the organization is
demonstrated by the fact that men
m every rank of college activities
Not only does the society provide
a democratic medium through which
to make friends, and enable mem-
bers to stand with composure while
speaking, but it offers a thorough
training for prospective debate can-
Our men have stood for clean
competition in all college activities.
In the admittance of new members,
quality and not quantity has been
the guiding principle. A policy of
co-operation has always been pre-
valent in Alpha Sigma and especial-
ly have we endeavored to co-operate
with our sister society, Theta Ep-
silon. The society has ideals that
are harmonious with those of the
college, and the chief aim has al-
ways been loyalty to old Alma Ma-
ter. Greater achievements ' and
higher attainments are the ambi-
tion of the present membership.
Prospective students, we, the Al-
pha Sigma Literary, extend to you
a hearty welcome to join us.
The Bainonian Literary Society is
one of the oldest literary organiza-
tions for girls on the hill. It was
organized in 1S75, and ever since
that time has been an important
factor in the student life. The
Bainonians are noted for their loy-
alty and enthusiasm for their socie-
ty and high Christian ideals. It is
the purpose of the society to develop
a hearty Christian fellowship among
its members and to gve them such
training- as will enable them to se-
cure the very best development of
talents. Every Saturday night a
program full of pep and life and at
the same time instructive is given.
Every year the society gives a play.
Twice during the year joint meet-
ings are held with the brother so-
ciety, the Athenians. Bainonians
stand for social as well as literary
training. Every Bainonian extends
a cordial welcome to all new girls.
Home-sickness w^ill flee when
Bainonian and the college spirit
creep in. New girls, we extend to
you our hearty invitation to come
and be one of us and help to crown
the year twenty-five and twenty-six
with the greatest success.
The Athenian Literary Society
holds the distinction of being the
oldest literary organization on "The
Hill," having been organized in the
year 1869. Its present membership
enrolls a large proportion of the
male students of the college — a
bunch of fellows who have the best
interests of their Alma Mater at
heart. Loyalty is the strong point
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; and to promote a correct col-
lege spirit and love for Alma Mater.
This end is accomplished by provid-
ing weekly programs of an inter-
esting-, instructive and varied nature
suiting- the tastes of the various in-
dividuals. We try to give every fel-
low a chance in Athenian. Last
year approximately eighty fellows
were given the opportunity to take
part in a meeting in some manner.
This training has been the main
factor in choosing three fourths of
the members of the Men's Forensic
League, and the two men partici-
pants in the oratorical contests rep-
resenting the college to be selected
The Athenian Literary Society ex-
tends a hearty welcome to all of the
new men. Come to our opening so-
cial at the beginning of the year.
Visit us. If you like us, join us.
We want you and we believe that
we can give you what you want.
Some one said not long ago that
fraternities mean more to a college
man than his studies. Maryvill'e
has neither fraternities nor sorori-
ties, but we do have something that
more than compensates for them — ^
our literary societies. Theta Epsilon
is one of the girl's societies 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. "Lit-
tle Women" and "Smiling Through"
have won her an enviable name on
the Hill. We are making great
plans for 1925-'26 too; a great mid-
winter, lots of snappy programs,
and plenty of good times socially.
(Not the least of these are our joint
meeting-s with our "brothers" — the
Alpha Sigmas. Wait until you know
them!) But one event in the year
outshadows all else — the coming of
the new girls! One good thing
Theta does is to wear off the new
feeling early and impart that con-
sciousness of real fellowship w^ith
the old girls. Theta doors are open
to every new girl who w^ill come in
and do her part to make Theta bet-
ter next year, and every Theta
stands ready to lead you inside into
real intimacy. So one and all we
welcome you new girls!
DEBATE AND ORATORY
Debate and oratory have always
held a prominent place in the stu-
dent activities at Maryville. Mary-
ville is a member of both the Ten-
nessee and East Tennessee Oratori-
cal leagues and has always ranked
high in the annual contests.
The college annually engages in a
number of inter-collegiate debates.
Last year's schedule included de-
bates with Berea, King and Tuscu-
lum. These debating teams are open
for all college students. The girls
and boys each have their own teams.
The Girls' teams had a dual debate
with girls from the U. T. Last year
the Freshman boys had a dual be-
bate with the University of Tennes-
see. We may well be proud of our
debaters and orators at M. C. for
they are hard workers and always
make a good showing. Naturally we
want you new students to go out
for Forensics as well as athletics.
Keep first things first.
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
One of the most pleasing- organi-
zations on the Hill is the Men's
Glee Club. Its popularity is grad-
ually growing throughout East Ten-
nessee as well as in Maryville.
Never before has the Glee Club at-
tempted so extensive a program as
that of the 1924-1925 season, and
never has its program been so suc-
cessfully carried to completion. Con-
certs were given at Harriman,
Johnson City, Greenville, Knoxville
and a number of other places, the
season's program finally winding up
with the big event of the year —
the concert at Maryville. Raymond
Anderson as president is planning
an even better program for next
year. To be a member of the Glee
Club a man has to be able to sing
with a fair degree of accuracy. "Will
you try out next year?
THE MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION
The Ministerial Association exr
tends hearty greetings to all new^
students. This association, or-
g-anized in 1900, is composed of those
students who are candidates for the
Christian Ministry. It has for its
object the enlistment of its mem-
bers in various forms of active
Christian work and the discussion
of themes relating to the work of
the ministry. Opportunities for per-
sonal w^ork, either in the mission,
jail, or in the rural districts are
numerous. The Association invites
all new students interested in the
ministry to attend our meetings.
The only way to secure friends is
to be one.
From its earliest history the Col-
lege has been identified with for-
eign missions and has sent out
eighty-four missionaries into seven-
teen foreign countries.
Since 1894 the students have main-
tained a Student Volunteer Band,
composed of those who have been
naturally drawn together with the
intention of serving on the foreign
field. The Band meets weekly, so
if you are considering this form of
service in any degree come to our
meetings and thereby strengthen
THE DRAMATIC CLUB
Do you like to attend good dra-
matic performances? If you do you
certainly will enjoy the plays given
by the "Maryville Players." This
club has undoubtedly established a
permanent place for itself among
the principal activities at Maryville.
Last year they presented Booth
Tarkington's "Seventeen" and real
talent was displayed. This club of-
fers an invaluable opportunity to
talented students. Each year a
number of the "Players" are lost
through graduation so there is al-
ways a good chance for new stu-
Don't fail to attend the Y. W. C. A.
The "Y" needs your help and you
can be helped by it.
Say, fellows, are you interested in
law? Well, then, come around to
our meetings. The purpose of the
Law Club is to help its members to
familiarize themselves with the
features of their contemplated life
work and to develop high moral
standards and ideals in connection
with their profession.
The programs are made up mostly
of mock trials, parliamentary drill
and lectures on various phases of
THE COLLEGE BAND
One of the best and largest musi-
cal organizations on the Hill is the
College Band. Fellows who possess
a fair knowledge of band music
should be sure to join early. The
band furnishes music at many en-
tertainments and athletic contests.
Concerts and parades also draw
many appreciative hearers.
The Hi-Trail Club was organized
for the purpose of developing phy-
sical strength, increasing the
knowledge of and love for the
"Great Outdoors." The membership
in this club is restricted to twelve
men. 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 ex-
periences and then be unanimously
elected by the members.
Students preparing for the prac-
tice of medicine have organized with
a view to a better understanding of
the problems and interests of the
Its purpose is also to cultivate
The Chemistry Club is composed
of students who are taking more
than one year of college chemistry.
One year of chemistry is required
for membership. Papers and lec-
tures are given on the chemical
problems of the day by the students
and professors of the department.
"We have thirty-two different
states represented at Maryville so
naturally the students from the
"Home State" should group to-
gether and form state clubs. The
primary purpose of these clubs is
the furthering of good spirit and
friendship of those who are from
the same section of the United
States. Outside of the state of Ten-
nessee itself "Ole Alabam" has the
largest club, although Ohio is a close
second. You are sure to join your
Have you seen last year's Chil-
howean — the college annual? You
will enjoy looking it over. It is a
summary of the year's events at
Maryville mostly in picture form.
The college days are never forgot-
ten and how pleasant it is to bring
back those old days by gazing at
the pages of that old annual. The
Junior Class puts out the annual
each year and they always strive
for perfection, trying each year to
make the new annual an improve-
ment over the old one. Julian John-
son as Editor and Roy Cortner as
Business Manager, have charge of
the 1926 edition of the Chilhowean.
The Highland Echo
The Highland Echo is the weekly
publication of Maryville College. It
is a four page (sometimes more),
five column paper, to which every
student subscribes when he matricu-
lates. The editor is elected in the
spring of each year from the mem-
bers of the Senior and Junior classes
and by the entire student body. The
business manager is appointed by
The Echo is constructed much
after the fashion of larger newspa-
pers, containing editorials, news
items, athletic reports and other
articles of interest to the student
body and Alumni of M. C. By means
of this publication every student
and ex-student is able to keep in
touch with all of the activities on
College Hill. The Editor-in-chief
for the coming year is Willard Al-
len, '26, and Robert Carr, '26 is As-
The "Y" Bee
The "Y" Bee is published by the
Y. M. C. A. It is an announcement of
the week's program for the "Y."
Ernest J. Frei is the editor for the
B. Jones, Jr.
The Maryville College Handbook
The "M" Book, as the Handbook
is usually called, is the book you
are now reading. It is issued by
the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. each
year. Its aim is to give new stu-
dents a brief outline of the activi-
ties at M. C. The Editor is Robert
S. Harvey, Associate Editor, Hilda
Harris, Business Manager, William
B. Jones, Jr.
Attend the Y. M. C. A. meetings.
Maryville is represented by teams
in every major college sport, and
ranks with the leaders in this sec-
tion of the country. The adminis-
trative control of athletics is cen-
tered in the Athletic Association.
With L. S. Honaker and "Bob"
Thrower as coaches of Maryville
athletics, and hard fighting teams
composed of loyal men, it is no
wonder that the Athletic Associa-
tion 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
For the past four years Maryville
has been in the foreground in Col-
lege Athletics in the South. This
is especially true in respect to foot-
ball. During the past four years
Maryville has met such teams as
the University of Kentucky, the
University of Tennessee, Mercer
University, King College and St.
Xavier College. The football sea-
son just past was a successful one
for Maryville. Not only was it a
successful season from the stand-
point of games won and lost, but it
was a success in the training of
men. Maryville has the name of
having the best conditioned team in
this section. Football at Maryville
is an institution. Its purpose is not
only to win games but its main pur-
pose is to make men — winning men.
The prospects for a winning team
for this fall are very encouraging.
We lost only three men by gradua-
tion. Each of the remaining men
has expressed his intention of re-
turning to school. This year shall
truly be Maryville's Best.
Basketball, like track, is rapidly
becoming one of the most popular
sports at Maryville. Last year both
the boys and girls had fast and
skillful aggregations. Perhaps the
greatest honor won by the girls was
in the setback they handed the U. T.
team at Knoxville.
One of the most exciting games
played by our men was the one with
Tennessee when the Orange and
Garnet team trounced the Vols 29-
21. Another very exciting game
was the one w^ith the Crimson tide
from the University of Alabama.
With six letter men returning next
year and with the abundance of new
material w^hich will show up next
fall, Maryville should continue her
brilliant record of the last three
Baseball has always been one of
the most popular sports at Mary-
ville. In baseball as well as in all
other sports Maryville has held her
own with leading teams of the
South and North as well, for M. C.
defeated the Ohio State University
team in the opening battle of the
"'25" season. During the same sea-
son Maryville "Swatters" succeeded
in downing- the ancient foe U. T. in
two games out of a series of three.
Other teams met by Maryville dur-
ing the past season were: Cumber-
land, King- and the Knoxville
"Smokies." Only one letter man has
been lost to the team for this year,
so we should have a real winner for
'26. Boost baseball!
Track and field sports are just
beginning to take their rightful
place in Southern College Athletics.
To say merely that this branch of
sport is on the incline at Maryville,
is putting it much too mildly.
There is always a large group of
Cinder artists who aspire for Mary-
ville winged honors. Last season
sixteen were awarded the winged
"M." Many of these men will be
here for the spring of '26. Last sea-
son Maryville had meets with Se-
wanee, Georgetown, University of
Tennessee and the University of
Chattanooga. We won two out of
these four meets, losing to Sewanee
and Tennessee by a very close count.
Tennis is growing rapidly in pop-
ularity 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 pro-
ducing winning teams. The pros-
pects are good for a good season
this coming year.
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CONSTITUTION OF MARYVILLE
1. The following students shall
be permitted to wear the Marj^ville
a. Members of the varsity foot-
ball team who have played fifteen
quarters, b. Members of the varsity
baseball team who have played as
much as five innings per game in
one-half of the scheduled games; or
a baseball pitcher who has pitched
forty-five innings 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 in any other
meet where three or more colleges
are competing, e. Members of the
varsity tennis team playing in one-
half the tournaments 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" with wings at-
tached, and the tennis "M" shall be
a script "M."
3. All members of the second
football, baseball, or basketball
teams may wear the Maryville Mon-
6. No other students shall wear
either the "M" or Maryville Mono-
COLUMBIA, S. C.
A Nation is as Strong as
Its Churches are as Strong as
Its Ministers are as Strong as
Its Theological Seminaries
Columbia Seminary has entered
upon a new era. It will be removed
to Atlanta in the fall of 1927. With
new equipment, a strong faculty,
comprehensive courses, in the
heart of the South, Columbia Sem-
inary offers superior advantages.
RICHARD T. GILLESPIE,
New Providence Presbyterian
Corner College and Main Streets
Depot and High Streets
Methodist Episcopal South
East Main Street
East Main Street
West Main Street
CONSULT THIS HAND BOOK.
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
AND TELL THEM YOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THIS
Service That Satisfies
For the Many Little Things You Need
Coat Hangers, Waste Baskets, Soap
Boxes, Wash Cloths, Curtain
Rods, Towel Bars, Hair Nets,
Toilet Articles, School Sup-
plies and Stationery
We Appreciate Your Patronagre and Save
WRIGHT'S 10c STORE
"Where a Little Money Goes a
R. F. Graf J. R. Graf
H. R. Graf
R. F. Graf & Sons
Members of the American Institute
of Architects, Licensed Archi-
tects and Engineers of the
State of Tennessee
Has Sent and is Sending: Workers Into
Every Field of Presbyterian
FOR INFORjVIATION ADDRESS
Home of Flowers, Inc.
Flowers to ^111 the World by AVire
Robert W. Bishop, Our College Represen-
tative, (319 Carnegrie Hall), who will
give you information as to suitable ar-
rangrements, prices, etc.
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
Back Home and Anywhere
BY TEIiEGRAPH— ASK BOB!
HOW TO FIND THE BEST DRUG
STORE IN TOWN
Ask Anyone Who Was Here
Last Year, Thej^ Will Say
Three Doors Below Palace Theatre
Printing, Engraving, Stationery
and School Supplies
YOUR PATKONAGE IS APPRECIATED
JAS. B. HEDGE, JR., Owner
Our Store is Headquarters for
FLORSHEIM SHOES, INTER-
WOVEN SOX, CURLEE CLOTHES
In Fact, Everything in
MEN'S and WOMEN'S WEAR
We Appreciate Your Trade
BADGETT STORE CO.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiii I iiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinriiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Just "Say It With Flowers"
Send Her a Beautiful Box
Journal Bldg^. KNOXVILLE, TENN.
EUREKA SHOE SHOP
Beneath Evans Hotel
REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS
Our Agent Will Call for and Deliver
C. R. WILLIAMS
Y. W. C. A. Store
Third Floor, Pearsons Hall
"When a feller needs a friend"
The "Y" Store will be the one
AI.L PROCEEDS GO TO THE BLUE
RIDGE LOAN FUND OF THE
Y. W. C. A.
""^ ^ ^^fl34i^^l^|RTH - AVE - N.
--i==C>r^:=^-°-OF THE "•■.
BEST SOUTHERN ANNUALS
FREE TRAINING IN
The Moody Bible Institute
REV. JAMES M. GRAY, T). D., President
Founded by the Great Evangelist and
Christian Educator, D. 1,. Moody,
General — The object of the Institute is
expressed in the service rendered by its
students in all parts of the world, who
are pastors, pastors' assistants, evange-
lists, missionaries, teachers, directors of
religious education, gospel singers, T. M.
C. A. and Y. W. C. A. secretaries, rescue
mission superintendents, deaconesses and
workers in Sunday Schools and boys' and
Educational Department — This is di-
vided into Day, Evening and Correspond-
ence Schools. The General Course of the
Day School is covered in two years. Its
enrollment last year was 1,160. Five
other courses are Missionary, Pastors,
Religious Education, Jewish Missions arid
Swedish-English. Advanced work is tak-
en in these courses covering longer per-
iods 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 certifi-
cate. The enrollment last year was 1,089.
The Correspondence School is for those
who cannot attend the Institute in per-
son. Ten courses are offered covering
different methods of Bible Study, Prac-
tical Christian Work, Evangelism, Chris-
tian Evidences, Fundamentals of the
Faith and Missions. The last two have
been added recently. For each of these
courses a limited fee is charged. The
enrollment last year was 2,674, which
made a total active membership of 9,807.
Extension Department — This supplies
Bible teachers, evangelists and gospel
singers for church and mission work, and
also conducts Bible conferences, music
classes and evangelistic meetings where-
ever called for.
Moody Bible Institute Monthly — This
is a periodical devoted to Bible knowl-
edge and interpretation; news and meth-
ods of world-wide Christian work; edi-
torial comment on current events and
conditions; inspirational verse and se-
lected miscellany. It is catholic in spirit
and outlook; evangelical and evangelis-
tic. Issued monthly, $2.00 a year, to
any address. Rev. James M. Gray, D. D.,
Catalog of the Day and Evening
Schools and Prospectus of the Corre-
spondence School mailed free. Sample
copies of the Monthly mailed free.
THE MOODY BIBLE INSTITUTE
153 Institute Place — Chicago, 111.
Eat at Reagan's
Intott 5Il|f nlogtral
The Making of Practical Preache'rs
for World Wide Evangelization
Maryville College and Union
Seminary have served the
same field for more than
one hundred years
74 NORTH BROAD ST.
Publishers of AM Kinds of
"The Place Where They Keep the
RECOGNIZED FOR YEARS
Benson Printing Co.
The 1926 Chilhomean Will Be
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ja , ; f 519 Gay St.
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S. H. GEORGE & SON
S. E. CRAWFORD
First National Bank Building:
C. C. WHITE
FIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIRING
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305 Main St. Come See Us
THE HOM£ OF TltUE ECONOMY
NORTON HARDWARE CO.
WHERE YOUR PATRONAGE IS
"ALL THE NEW ONES
ALL THE TIME"
JOHNSON STORE CO.
"THE LITTLE STORE WITH
HUFF BROTHERS &
Everything: for Men and Women In
FANCY SLLKS, DRESS GOODS
H. P. HUDDLESTON
We Welcome Our Friends
Both Old and New to the "Hill" and
WE WISH YOU ALL A
PLEASANT AND PROF-
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Photos of Permanency and
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I^ocated Next to Knox Ellis Filling
Station— 700 College St.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Both Phones 71
TREMAN KING & CO.
ITHACA, N. Y.
Outfitters to Marj^ille
and over 500 other schools and colleges
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Merchant Tailor and Dry Cleaner
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Large Assortment of Stand Frames
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Everything Good to Eat
M. M. ELDER
Cash Carry Store
103 MAIN ST.
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STANDS FOR SERVICE
WE ARE ALWAYS GLAD TO
W. GORDON HAROLD,
Samuel Tyndale Wilson, D. D., LL. D.,
One Hundred and Seventh Year
Begins September 8, 1925
Educational standards of the highest.
Environment positively Christian. Ex-
penses lowest possible.
Enrollment, 616 young men and young
women; 291 came from thirty-seven
states and countries outside of Tennes-
see. Faculty of eighty-six professors, in-
structors, and assistants.
EndowTnent and property, $1,850,000.00.
Campus, 250 acres. Sixteen large build-
ings, including the new Thaw Memorial
Entrance requirements, for admission
to the Freshman class, fifteen standard
suits. Departments: College, Bible
Training, Home Economics, Pre-Medical,
Teachers', 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
i week. Text-books rented. General li-
Drary free. Self-help opportunities. Full
information sent upon request. Address
CLINTON H. GILLINGHAM, D. D.
Touring Car Schedule
Mary^'ille, Both Phones 411
Knoxville. Old 9110; New 2962
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WM. Mitchell printing Co.
Edition T^rintcTS and finders