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Home Address, 

In Case of Accident Notify. 

No. of Chapel Seat 

No. of Lab. Desk 

No. of Lab Locker 

Gym Locker No 

Student Council Representatives: 


Maryville College 


Fraxk R. Neff, Jr., '33 

Dorothy Cruze, '33 
Associate Editor 

Harrt V. Mathias, '34 
Business Manager 

Published by 

Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 

of Maryville College 

Maryville, Te^stnessee 




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Calendar 1932-1933 2 

Colleg-e Calendar, 1932-1933 4 

Dr. Ralph Waldo Lloyd (Plate) 6 

College President's Welcome 7 

Editorial Preface 8 


I. General Introduction to Mary- 

ville 9 

II. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A... 15 

III. General Student Activity 25 

IV. Athletics 37 

V. Song-s, Colors, Yells, Schedules 47 

Advertisements 53 

Mapyville Tollege 


First Semester 


Sept. 14, Wednesday, 10:30 a. m. — 
Orientation program for new stu- 

Sept. 15, Thursday, 8:10 a. m. — Open- 
ing- chapel service; registration. 

Sept. 16, Friday — First meeting of 

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

Sept. 17, Saturday, 8:00 p. m.— Y. M. 
C. A. and Y. W. C. A. receptions. 

Nov. 24, Thursday — Thanksgiving Day. 

Dec. 21, Wednesday, 3:00 p. m. — Christ- 
mas vacation begins. 


Jan. 5, Thursday, 8:10 a. m. — Christmas 
vacation ends. 

Jan. 25, Wednesday — First semester ex- 
aminations begin. 

Jan. 31, Tuesday — First semester ex- 
aminations end. 

Second Semester 

Feb. 2, Thursday — Second semester be- 

Feb. 7, Tuesday, 9:40 a. m. — February 
Meetings begin. 

May 8-12 — Registration for 1933-1934. 

June 1, Thursday — Second semester ex- 
aminations begin. 

June 7, Wednesday — Second semester 
examinations end. 

'M" Handbook 

(Coniniencenient Week) 

June 3, Saturday, 8:00 p. m. — Music De- 
partment commencement. 

June 4, Sunday, 10:30 a. m. — Bacca- 
laureate service. 

June 4, Sunday, 7:00 p. m. — Commence- 
ment week vesper service. 

June 5, Monday, 8:00 p. m. — Expression 
Department commencement. 

Jnne 6, Tuesday, 8:00 p. m. — Senior 
class play. 

June 7, Wednesday, 3:30 p. m. — Senior 
class-day exercises. 

June 7, Wednesday, 6:30 p. m. — Annual 
meeting- and dinner of the Alumni 

June 8, Thursday, 8:30 a. m. — Meeting- 
of the Board of Directors. 

June 8, 10:00 a. m. — Commencement ex- 
ercises of the Class of 1933. 

Maryville College 

President of Maryville College 

'M" Handbook 


This is the one hundred and four- 
teenth year in the life of Maryville 
College. One is made very thoughtful 
upon realization of the great cloud 
of witnesses which compass about 
those who enter upon the work of 
this new session. You belong to an 
honorable and extensive fellowship, 
and you will add honor to it if you 
lay aside every impediment and run 
the race with patience. 

It is with hearty good will and good 
wishes that I offer my word of wel- 
come to all who enter the College gates. 
I sincerely hope that this may be a 
happy and profitable year. 

President of Maryville College. 

Maryville College 


It is natural for one about to take 
up his abode in a new place to read all 
the information concerning that place 
that it is possible to find. Accord- 
ingly, it is natural also for us to sup- 
pose that you who will become Mary- 
villians on September 14, 1932, have 
read the formal pages of the College 
catalogue from cover to cover. But 
the catalogue does not have for its 
purpose the direct guiding of the new 
student during opening weeks of his 
life on our campus, and no other pub- 
lication has ever undertaken that task. 
Besides, the catalogue is written from 
the point of view of the Faculty and 

To give you a practical guide to the 
campus and its activities, the Y. M. 
C. A. and Y. W. C. A. have collaborated 
in the publication of this little hand- 
book, which is sent to you with the 
compliments of both organizations. 
Written out of the experience and from 
the viewpoint of students, by students 
themselves, this handbook should be 
your "college gospel" during those 
opening days and weeks when a thou- 
sand questions are rushing through 
your head at once. May it be a real 
help to you, new student, as you enter 
the gateway of higher education. 

FRANK R. NEFF, Jr., '33, 


Associate Editor. 

'M" Handbook 



Maryville College 


Geographical Maryville 

New students at any college often 
are required to answer the same ques- 
tion fifty times: "Where and of what 
sort is this place?" No doubt, many 
have asked you this question, and will 
continue to do so for some time yet, 
concerning Maryville. Here is an 'in- 
clusive answer for your inquirers: 
"Maryville is the county seat of Blount 
County, eastern Tennessee, numbering, 
together with its twin corporation, Al- 
coa, ten thousand inhabitants. Fifteen 
miles to the southeast are the Chil- 
howee mountains; thirty miles in the 
same direction are the higher Smoky 
mountains of the new great national 
park. Seventy miles to the northwest 
one can see, on a clear day, the Cum- 
berland mountains. The valley in 
which Maryville is situated is a long 
valley beginning at Chattanooga as the 
Tennessee Valley, continuing north- 
eastward above Bristol as the Virginia 
Valley, going north of Staunton as the 
Shenandoah Valley, and running on up 
past Hagerstown, Maryland, to include 
also the Pennsylvania cities of Cham- 
bersburg, Harrisburg, Reading, and 
Easton. Maryville is 16 miles south of 
Knoxville, and is 100 miles from Chat- 
tanooga, 200 miles from Nashville, 300 
from Cincinnati, 400 from Memphis, 
500 from Detroit, 600 from Chicago 
and from St. Louis, 700 from Philadel- 
phia and from New Orleans, and 800 
from New York City and from Miami 
Beach. (All figures are very approxi- 
mate, but they serve the purpose.) 

'AI" Handbook 

Maryville experiences warm days and 
cool nights. Winter is cold, but not 
long-. The warmer season is no higher 
in temperature than anywhere else; 
it is simply longer. There is plenty of 
rainfall during autumn and winter. Do 
not mind that, however, for the clouds 
make the most glorious sunsets you 
ever saw. Then, too, the sunny 
weather, for which Tennessee is noted, 
is all the more appreciated. 

Arrival at Maryville 

Naturally, new students, especially 
Freshmen, are a bit in doubt as to 
where to go and what to do upon ar- 
rival on their college campus for the 
first time. At the outset, be advised 
that you buy your transportation, not 
to Maryville, but to Knoxville. Then 
take a taxi to "the Maryville bus sta- 
tion" and buy your ticket for Knox- 
ville-to-Maryville. No doubt, you will 
meet other Maryvillians, old and new, 
on this bus. 

When you arrive on the campus, the 
new young Women should go to Bald- 
win Hall, where they will be assigned 
rooms, unless sent from there to 
Memorial or Pearsons for that purpose. 
The young men should report to Mr. 
McCurry (Mr. "Mac") in the lobby of 
Carnegie Hall for their room assign- 
ments. Then when you have tempo- 
rarily arranged your room, go out on 
the campus and get acquainted with 
the place and with the people whom 
fovi meet. 

Thi^ is the best way to counteract 
homesickness, which may trouble some. 
When you get homesick, remember that 
the reason for it is that you do not 

Maryville College 

know enough about Maryville. You 
can know Maryville by making all pos- 
sible contacts, and by supplementing 
what you see and hear with additional 
study of the information given you in 
this little handbook. Yon have as 
much right to your place on this cam- 
pus and in this College as anyone else 
here has to his. Assume your right, be- 
come familiar with the College and its 
student personnel, and your homesick- 
ness will vanish instantly. 

Opening Social Activity 

The best way to become acquainted 
with Maryville^ aside from your own 
voluntary explorations, is to take full 
advantage of the earliest social oppor- 
tunities. All young men should eagerly 
follow the crowd to the Y. M. C. A. 
"Pow Wow" in the College Woods. All 
young women should attend the Y. W. 
C. A. reception. The literary societies 
also should receive much of your at- 
tention. And don't fail to visit the 
clubs. Visitors are always welcome at 
any club meeting, and you may find a 
desirable membership. The Faculty re- 
ception will prove an excellent oppor- 
tunity to meet your professors as plain 
men and women whom you thus will 
find are your true friends. New stu- 
dents, don't miss anything; it's all for 
you! Take it and use it to your ad- 

Routine Colleg^e Life 

After you have settled down to a 
routine life, you will find that your 
time may be divided among various 
activities: the required curricular, and 
the elective extra-curricular. A choice 
will be necessary, and it is at this point 
that many students fall to the ground. 

'M'* Handbook 

Some choose to forgo the extra-cur- 
ricular that they might "booltworm" 
their way to the honor roll in their 
curricular studies. Such a choice is 
outside the bounds of common sense. 
If a student is unable to make the 
honor roll without being a "bookworm" 
then he ought to stay off the honor 
roll band wagon. We have known stu- 
dents to make straight "A's", yet not 
know how to conduct themselves so- 
cially or how to solve problems not 
taken from textbooks. Such students 
are credit neither to themselves nor 
to their college. 

On the other hand, there are some 
that have their fingers in so many 
extra-curricular pies that their studies 
suffer. Much of this is due to a false 
idea of college loyalty. It should be 
borne in mind, however, that it is not 
loyalty to neglect studies for athletics, 
for example, because poor grades ren- 
der the athlete ineligible for competi- 
tion. If you have any loyalty at all, 
you will preserve your curricular 
standing in order that the College may 
receive the benefit of your athletic, 
or forensic or musical, ability. 

Miscellaneous Responsibilities 

In addition to those major respon- 
sibilities which in general apply to all 
college students, there are a number 
of incidental responsibilities which we 
conceive of as being the part of all 
true Maryvillians. 

The first -which -we might mention is 
dues. Your class and your clubs all 
ask you for yearly dues. Those of the 
classes vary in amount; most club dues 
are a dollar a year. In addition to 
these dues, your copy of the College 

Maryville College 

year-book will cost probably about four 
dollars, and you should not order your 
copy without paying for it. 

Many disloyal students, who wrongly 
consider themselves true Maryvillians, 
neglect habitually to pay their dues. 
Some boast of their failure to pay. 
Others insist that they owe the Col- 
lege money, and that therefore they 
cannot afford club dues. Yet these 
same students are seen in town at the 
theater, in the candy store, and at the 
soda fountain. You cannot fool 'the 
various treasurers, and you cannot 
bluff your way into the company of 
the loyal. Include your dues in your 
budget BEFORE you come to Mary- 
ville, and when you get here PAY 

Besides dues, you owe it to the clubs 
that you join to attend their meetings 
and to stick to their highest ideals. 
And if you are elected to office in any 
of them it is no more" than common 
courtesy that the responsibilities thus 
given you be fulfilled. 

To the institution in general, and to 
those who bear Maryville's athletic 
burdens in particular, you owe a thor- 
ough knowledge of the Alma Mater and 
of the Pep Songs and Yells. 

Finally, to your God, you owe a rigid 
morality, a gentle culture and refine- 
ment, and a fervent, Spirit-filled life. 
Only thus, can one be a true Mary- 

No pain, no palm; no thorns, no 
throne; no gall, no glory; no cross, no 

'M" Handbook 


Y. M. C. A. 

Y. W. C. A. 

Maryville College 



You are as welcome as the flowers 
of May!!! It is with the greatest pleas- 
ure and highest anticipation that I 
can, as president of the Y. M. C. A., 
welcome you to Maryville. The Y. M. 
C. A. wishes to help you develop the 
well-rounded life, to help you to find 
what you can do well, and to help you 
to do well what you do. Come to Mary- 
ville with a purpose and use such 
strength of body, mind, and spirit as 
God gives you to achieve it. 

The Y. M. C. A. is concerned with 
nearly every activity on the Hill. Plan 
to attend the services and to give the 
best that is in you when called upon. 
Get acquainted with the officers and 
the cabinet, and feel free to call upon 
us any time we can help you. 

I hope to greet you personally in a 
few days. 

Yours sincerely, 

President Y. M. C. A. 

There are no tricks in plain and sim- 
ple faith. 

Let's all buck and up and nobody 
pass the buck. 

Better to remain silent and be 
thought a fool, than to speak and re- 
move all doubt. 

"M" Handbook 



Y. W. welcomes you! We are so 
happy to know that you have chosen 
Maryville for your college, and we 
know that you will learn to love it as 
we do. 

If you are the least bit frightened 
about coming to a strange place, let 
your fears vanish at once! As soon as 
you reach the campus there will be a 
Y. W. girl to welcome you, and to make 
you feel at home; and right then you 
start being one of a big family. Per- 
haps your big' sister has already writ- 
ten to you. If so, write to her and ask 
her any questions you may wish. 

Our Y. W. C. A. means a great deal 
to us here on College Hill, and we sin- 
cerely hope that you will take part in 
its activities for the pleasure, inspira- 
tion, and comradeship to be gained. It 
will make your college days richer, it 
will make you happier, and it will 
deepen your, concept of life. 

So, we extend our hands in fellow- 
ship, and we are eagerly looking for- 
ward to greeting you in person on 
September 14. 


President Y. W. C. A. 

Our success depends on how w^ell we 
can express ourselves in terms of 

Maryville College 



President A. P. Duff 

Vice-President Robert Overly 

Secretary S. T. Boretsky 

Treasurer John K, Tope 

Prog-ram Committee: 

Chairman F. R. Neff, Jr. 

Vice-Chairman A, E, Newcomer 

Religious W. W. Warman 

James R. Smith 

Social Conrad Quenelle 

Frederick K. Kirchner 

Missions Georg-e Vick 

Theodore Burns 
World Fellowship. .. .Jesse Lee Carter 
Lyceum Committee: 

Chairman Donald W. Briggs 

Assistants ....Frederick K. Kirchner 
Earle Crawford 

Music William Hannah 

Harry V. Mathias 

Publicity Leslie Webb 

Harry Wood 
John Smerznak 
"M" Handbook: 

Editor-in-Chief F. R. Neff, Jr. 

Business Manager . .Harry V. Mathias 

Athletics Clifton E. Moore 

J. J. Woodard 
David McArthur 

Grounds Reeder Carson 

Charles Beale 
Howard Kipp 

"M" Handbook 



President Inez Hamrick 

Vice-President Louise Cline 

Secretary Helen Thompson 

Treasurer Ruth Brocious 

Nu Gamma Chairman. .. .Ellen Macrae 

Devotional Louise Cline 

Prog-rams Elizabeth Duncan 

Mary K. Mize 

Music Norma J. Spilatore 

Devotions Dorothy G. Casseres 

World Fellowship Phyllis Dexter 

Social Service Helen Thompson 

Mission Theresa Frey 

Violet Webb 

Orphanage Dolores Burchette 

Florence Grabiel 

Business Ruth Brocious 

"Y" Store Ruth Farlee 

Lorena May Dunlap 

Benefit Willimae Renegar 

Publicity Lila W. Barr 

Social Ellen Macrae 

Athletics Eleanor Johnson 

Social Nathalia Wright 

Frances Massey 

Lyceum Mildred Purviance 

Librarian Mary Swacick 

"M" Handbook: 

Associate Editor ..... .Dorothy Cruze 

Maryville College 


The development of Christian young- 
men in body, mind, and spirit — this is 
the purpose of the Y. M. C. A. Hence, 
its activity must of necessity be three- 
fold in its nature. 

To develop the body, the T. M. C. A. 
sponsors and directs hikes and inter- 
class athletics for the men. Football, 
soccer, swimming, basketball, wrest- 
ling, boxing, track, baseball, tennis, 
handball, hiking — all of these sh6uld 
be on the program of each new student 
as he comes to Maryville. Go out for 
the varsity squads where there are 
such, if you can; if this is not possible, 
register for participation in the inter- 
class meets, and at least play your own 
independent games for your own phy- 
sical benefit. 

To develop the mind and spirit, 
meetings are held every Sunday after- 
noon in the Bartlett Hall auditorium. 
These meetings are characterized by 
addresses by able speakers and discus- 
sions by the men themselves in round 
table fashion. These Sunday programs 
are intended to supply a great need 
which exists today, namely, the need 
for a vital. Fundamental Christianity 
that is thorough in its research and 
world-wide in its perspective. 

Plan to attend these meetings and to 
participate in the other "Y" activities. 
You will derive much benefit from do- 
insr so, and the interests of the organ- 
ization will be forwarded. 

Every act is a boomerang. Read 
that again. 

'M" Handbook 


The one all-important purpose of the 
Y. W. C. A. is to lead the young women 
of the College to a saving knowledge 
of, and intimacy with, Jesus Christ, 
and to accelerate their growth in 
grace by encouraging their participa- 
tion in the various attractive phases 
of its activity. 

Unlike the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. 
C. A. does not foster a special program 
of athletic activity, except hikes, be- 
cause the physical side of the life of 
the women students is amply provided 
for by other agencies. This fact al- 
lows the organization to concentrate 
its efforts upon the mental and spirit- 
ual and, incidentally, the social welfare 
of its members. 

The Sunday afternoon meetings are 
characterized by programs very attrac- 
tive and orderly in conduct and prac- 
tical in content. And no one can forget 
the impressive services of new mem- 
bers' installation and of new officers' 
inauguration, one of each being held 
every year. 

One of the distinctive features of 
Y. W. C. A. activity is the "big sister- 
little sister" plan. Each new girl is 
assigned to an older girl who there- 
upon assumes the role of "big sister" 
to the new girl. You will find in your 
"big sister" one who will make life 
easy for you when you arrive, who will 
start you off, so to speak, on your col- 
lege career, helping you to solve your 
problems — in general, being your first 
Maryvillian friend. 

Maryville College 


Joint Devotional Meetings 

Usually the devotional meetings of 
the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. on 
Sunday afternoons are held separately, 
but at various times joint meetings 
are held, in the conduct of which both 
organizations co-operate. The pro- 
grams of these joint meetings are of a 
special character, and are very worth 

Fred Hope Drives 

The work of one of Maryville's grad- 
uates in the mission field, Fred Hope, 
of Africa, is supported largely through 
the volunteer offerings on the part of 
the students, made once each year in 
what is termed the "Fred Hope Drive." 
Blue Ridge Conferences 

Each spring, following commence- 
ment, a conference of southern college 
Y. M. C. A.'s and Y. W. C. A.'s is held 
at Blue Ridge, North Carolina. The 
two organizations on College Hill regu- 
larly send delegates to these confer- 

L/yceum Courses 

The lyceum courses, sponsored joint- 
ly by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., 
consist of about four numbers each 
year, including musical, literary, or 
other cultural entertainment. You will 
want to attend these lyceum programs. 

Once a year the alumni gymnasium 
is the scene of a tremendous circus, 
put on jointly by the Y. M. C. A. and 
the Y. W. C. A. Is it funny? Well, 
just come around and watch those 
crazy clOwns! 

'M" Handbook 


Fellowship Club 

Every year during the first semes- 
ter, prior to the Christmas vacation, 
the Bartlett Hall auditorium is the 
scene of the weekly meeting's of a 
Y. M. C. A.-sponsored organization for 
the new men, called the Fellowship 
Club. The officers and members of 
this Club are all new men, who thus 
have an organized opportunity of their 
own to inaugurate activity on the Hill 
during the opening weeks of their col- 
lege life. Keep your eyes and ears 
open for the first announcement of 
the meeting of the 1932 Fellowship 
Club, and be there on time. 

New Girls Society 

The New Girls Society, commonly 
known as "Nu Gamma Sigma," is an 
organization sponsored by, but semi- 
independent of, the Y. W. C. A. The 
incoming young women students are 
divided into groups, each group being 
placed under an older Y. W. C. A. mem- 
ber designated as a "Nu Gamma lead- 
er." These groups meet separately 
once a week during the first semester 
of the college year and discuss in- 
formally the various problems that are 
bound to arise, the leader so guiding 
the discussion that solutions to these 
problems may be found. Lasting 
friendships are formed as a result of 
these Nu Gamma groups. 

The only way to secure friends is to 
be one. 

Maryville College 


Washington Gladden 

O Master, let me walk with Thee 
In lowly paths of service free; 
Tell me Jhy secret; help me bear 
The strain of toil, the fret of care. 

Help me the slow of heart to move 
By some clear, winning word of love; 
Teach me the wayward feet to stay. 
And guide them in the homeward way. 

Teach me Thy patience; still with Thee 

In closer, dearer company, 

In work that keeps faith sweet and 

In trust that triumphs over wrong; 

In hope that sends a shining ray 
Far down the future's broad'ning way; 
In peace that only Thou canst give, 
With Thee, O Master, let me live. 

— Hymns of the Widening Kingdom. 

Consider the acorn; it, too, is a nut. 

There is only one proof of ability — 

The trouble with most men who turn 
over a new leaf is that they use the 
loose-leaf system. 

'M" Handbook 



26 Maryville College 


Student Council 

Organized in 1923, the Student Coun- 
cil is an elected body comprising eight 
Seniors, six Juniors, four Sophomores, 
and four Freshmen. Its purpose is 
three-fold: to furnish a representative 
body of students, who, by virtue of 
their position and influence in student 
affairs, will be able to express the sen- 
timent of the student body; to co-oper- 
ate with the Faculty in maintaining 
the ideals, traditions, and customs of 
the College; and to serve as a medium 
of communication between the stu- 
dents and any other party seeking to 
carry out a plan approved by the Coun- 
cil and by the Faculty. You will find 
the full text of the constitution of the 
Council printed in the book of rules 
and regulations sent to you prior to 
your matriculation. 
Student-Faculty Contact Committee 

Organized in 1930, the Student-Fac- 
ulty Contact Committee is composed of 
representatives of each student class 
and of the Faculty. It has for its 
purpose the dealing with the matters 
of common interest to students and 
Faculty and the creation of a better 
understanding between the two groups. 
Athletic Board of Control 

The Athletic Board of Control is the 
governing body of the Athletic Asso- 
ciation, "Which is the student body. 
Elected by the students, the Board de- 
termines the winners of the athlete^' 
letters, elects the team managers, and 
performs other functions' necessary in 
the administration of the College ath- 

'M" Handbook 


Pi Kappa Delta 

Maryville has the distinction of hav- 
ing the Tennessee Alpha chapter of the 
national honorary forensic fraternity 
Pi Kappa Delta. This organization 
proves a great inspiration for those in- 
terested in any phase of forensics and 
membership in it is a coveted honor. 

Theta Alpha Phi 

The Tennessee Delta chapter of the 
national honorary dramatic fraternity, 
Theta Alpha Phi, is located at Mary- 
ville, and is composed of the talented 
students in dramatics. After a stu- 
dent has met the rigid requirements 
for membership he is initiated into the 
fraternity, and becomes a permanent 

Sig^ma Delta Psi 

The Maryville chapter of Sigma Delta 
Psi, the national athletic fraternity, 
was established during the year 1930. 
Membership is open to all male stu- 
dents of the college "who maintain sat- 
isfactory scholarship and command 
the respect of their associates as ath- 
letes and gentlemen." Such member- 
ship is earned through meeting the 
standard requirements of the various 
athletic tests in the presence of a re- 
sponsible committee. 

According to the constitution of Sig- 
ma Delta Psi, the object of the society 
shall be the encouragement of the 
moral, physical, and mental develop- 
ment and training among college stu- 

Maeyville College 


There are four literary societies on 
the Hill. The men's societies are the 
Athenian and Alpha Sigma. The wom- 
en's are Bainonian and Theta Epsilon. 
Athenian and Bainonian are brother 
and sister societies, as are Alpha Sig- 
ma and Theta Epsilon. 

The women's societies each have a 
rush week at the beginning of the 
year. At the end of this time each new 
w^oman decides which society she will 
join. The men's societies have their 
first meeting on the same night, and 
each throws a big feed at that time. 
Each new man usually visits both so- 
cieties, and then joins the one of his 

Each of the societies meets in its re- 
spective hall on every Saturday eve- 
ning. A short program of either, or 
both, literary and musical nature is 
enjoyed. Once each semester joint 
meetings are held, when brother and 
sister societies join for a good social 

Every year each of the societies, 
with the help of its brother or sister 
society, presents a three or four-act 
play. A cup is presented by our Theta 
Alpha Phi Chapter for the best mid- 
winter, as it is called, of the year. 
A society winning the cup three years 
in succession gains permanent posses- 

There is a great deal of fellowship 
and fun within the societies and a 
fine spirit among them. 

You just can't afford not to belong 
to a society. Come and join. 

'M" Handbook 


One of the cultural sides of life 
which has been progressing at Mary- 
ville is the musical. Everyone with 
intelligence has come to recognize that 
some active interest in music is desir- 
able in a well-rounded life. On this 
supposition, five musical organizations 
have been formed, three of which are 
choral, and two instrumental. 

The three choral organizations are 
the Vesper Choir, the Maryville Glee 
Singers, and the Women's Glee Club. 
The Vesper Choir is composed of forty 
voices, mixed, chosen upon tryouts by 
the choir director. It serves in the 
worship services on Sunday evening 
and at daily chapel. The Maryville 
Glee Singers are a male chorus of 
eighteen or twenty voices, chosen after 
tryouts, which gives concerts not only 
on the Hill, but also at other places on 
trips. The Women's Glee Club is simi- 
lar in most respects to that of the 

The two instrumental organizations 
are the orchestra and the band. These 
afford students who are familiar v^ith 
musical instruments opportunity to 
both display and improve their talents. 
And who can forget the thrill of at- 
tending a night football game, between 
the halves of which the band, formed 
into a large "M," plays the stirring 
F^trains of the Alma Mater? Bring your 
trumpets, your flutes, and your other 
instruments, neo-Maryvillians; they are 

Put your creed into your deed. 

Maryville College 


Student Volunteer Group 

The oldest and strongest college 
Group in the Tennessee Student Volun- 
teer tJnion traces its history back to 
1894, which was only six years later 
than the date of the founding of the 
national Student Volunteer Movement 
for Foreign Missions. Composed not 
only of those who have pledged them- 
selves to the foreign mission field, but 
also of those whose willingness to con- 
sider missionary work for their voca- 
tions and whose general interest in 
missions are such as to make them 
active members, the Group holds meet- 
ings at least once a week, in which 
some phase of missionary work or 
some topic related to missions is dis- 
cussed. Visitors are always welcome 
and present at these meetings. During 
the coming year, it is expected that 
deputations work to other colleges will 
be introduced. 

Ministerial Association 

The Ministerial Association (founded 
in 1900), although composed of those 
whose chosen vocation may be in the 
ministerial, lay-evangelistic, or other 
field of ecclesiastical activity, is pri- 
marily an organization of candidates 
for the ministry of Christ. The ideal 
for the Association is, of course, the 
brotherly assembling of those whose 
lives fit their creeds; in meetings char- 
acterized at all times by quiet order, in 
worship by deep reverence, in business 
by parliamentary procedure and gen- 
tlemanly courtesy; the programs of 
these meetings to cover such topics 
familiarity with which is requisite to a 

'M" Handbook 31 

faithful minister. New ministerial stu- 
dents are invited to join hands with 
the Association, not only to help in the 
realization of this ideal, but also to 
participate in the personal work done 
in the mission, the county almshouse, 
the county prison, and the country 
churches of the vicinity. 

La>v Club 

One of the greatest needs in Amercia 
today is for lawyers of high moral 
calibre. The main purpose of the Law 
Club is to foster the development of 
standards conducive to the supplying 
of that need. The other purpose of the 
Club is to familiarize its members with 
the features of their contemplative vo- 
cation by means of drills in parlia- 
mentary procedure, mock trials, and 
lectures and discussions on the various 
phases of law and its professional 

Pre-Medical Club 

The Pre-Medical Club is composed, 
generally, of those whose major inter- 
est lies in the practice of medicine as 
a vocation. It aims to create a better 
understanding of the problems and in- 
terests of the medical profession of 

Chemistry Club 

Somewhat akin to the Pre-Medical 
Club, but more scientific than voca- 
tional, is the Chemistry Club, member- 
ship in which is restricted to those 
who have studied general chemistry. 
The meetings of the Club are char- 
acterized by faculty lectures and stu- 
dent papers on up-to-date chemical 

Maryville College 

Home Economics Club 

The future dietitians, trained nurses, 
and class A-1 housewives, technical 
students of food and fashions, have 
banded themselves together into a 
Home Economics Club, which fosters 
the performance by its members of 
practical projects in their various fields 
of interest. 

Art Club 

The amateur artists on the Hill have 
formed a club wherein they may give 
expression to the talents that are 

"Writers' "Worksliop 

One of the most consistently active 
clubs on the Hill is known as the 
Writers' Workshop, for enthusiastic 
students of English composition. Mem- 
bership is by election from the Faculty 
and the Senior and Junior Classes, and 
is on a basis of literary ability. One 
paper a semester is submitted by each 
member for the constructive and de- 
structive criticism of the club. The 
meetings are weekly. 

Psychology Club 

Commonly known as "Lambda Tau 
Psi," the Psychology Club is composed 
of those who are interested in the 
study of psychology in the various 
forms in which it is noticeable in so- 
ciety. The Club's meetings are char- 
acterized by discussions conducted on 
the basis of previous research work. 

History Club 

History is one of the most popular 
subjects on the Sill when it comes to 

'M" Handbook 33 

curricular majors, largely because it is 
so broad a subject, including of neces- 
sity some knowledge also of religion, 
astronomy, literature, the natural sci- 
ences, and political and social science. 
Those who major in history are elig- 
ible to membership in the History 
Club, an organization which considers 
themes encouraging to the pursuit of 
further study and work in history. 

Spanish Club 

The Spanish Club is composed of 
those deeply enough interested in Span- 
ish language, literature, and culture to 
put into practice what Spanish they 
know, in the form of conventional 
speech and literary and dramatic ac- 

French Club 

Similar to the Spanish Club is the 
French Club, the interests of which, 
however, are French rather than Span- 

German Club 

Similar to the Spanish and French 
Clubs is the German Club, with corre- 
sponding German interests. 

"M" Club 

The "M" Club membership is restric- 
tive. Its name indicates that its mem- 
bers are only those wearing the covet- 
ed athletic letter of the College. Are 
you going to win your letter here at 
Maryville, and belong to this Club? 

Hi-Trail Club 

Commonly known as "Pi Upsilon," 
the Hi-Trail Club is an outdoor hiking 
club having an exclusive membership 
limited to twelve men. 

Maryville College 

State Clubs 

College Hill is full of "state" clubs. 
Every year there are the familiar 
Knoxville, Friendsville, East Tennes- 
see, Middle Tennessee, West Tennessee, 
Carolina, Triangle (Pennsylvania, New- 
Jersey, New York), Ohio, Three "I" 
(Indiana, Illinois, Iowa), Kentucky, 
Alabama, Florida, Western States, and 
perhaps other, Clubs, which take in 
everybody in groups from the same 
section of the country. You w^ill want 
to join the club that represents your 
own "home state." 


It's doing your job the best you can 
And being just to your fellow-man; 
It's making money, but holding friends, 
And staying true to your aims and ends; 
It's figuring how and learning why. 
And looking forward and thinking high, 
And dreaming a little and doing much; 
It's always keeping in closest touch 
With what is finest in word and deed; 
It's being thorough, yet making speed; 
It's struggling on with a will to win, 
But taking loss with a cheerful grin; 
It's sharing sorrow and work and mirth 
And making better this good old earth; 
It's serving, striving, through strain 

and stress. 
It's doing your noblest — that's Success. 
— The American Press. 

It makes no difference how big your 
feet are if they are pointed in the right 
direction and are on the move. 

'M" Handbook 35 


The Chilhowean is the college year- 
book, and is published each spring by 
the Junior Class. In it one finds the 
pictures of his fellow students and of 
the various organizations and events 
on the Hill, and one finds also those 
beautiful views of the campus which 
have become so dear to Maryvillians. 
During May, a familiar sight on the 
campus is that of students writing per- 
sonal messages in one another's Chil- 
howean. These memoranda of sacred 
friendships are indispensable to every 
true Maryvillian. You will want to re- 
serve your Chilhowean in September. 

The Highland Echo 
The Highland Echo is a weekly, stu- 
dent-published newspaper. Conducted 
on the same basis as larger news- 
papers, The Hig^hland Echo aims to 
give you each week a careful report 
and forecast of all campus items of in- 
terest on the Hill, whether social, re- 
ligious, curricular, forensic, musical, or 
athletic. Your subscription to this in- 
dispensable news medium will be paid 
with your first semester bill. 

The Maryville College Handbook 
The Maryville College Handbook, 

commonly known as the "M" Book, is 
a yearly publication of the Y. M. C. A. 
and Y. W. C. A. on the Hill. Its aim 
is to introduce Maryville to the new 
students. This fact is the reason for 
the present book, which you are now 
reading, having been sent to you. The 
matter of orientation is much simpli- 

36 Maryville College 

fied by means of the service which the 
Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. have been 
enabled to render by means of this 
little handbook. 

The S. V. W. N. Bulletin 

The Student Volunteer World News 
Bulletin is a weekly, student publica- 
tion sponsored by the Student Volun- 
teer Group on the Hill. It differs from 
the other three publications in that It 
is not printed for circulation, but in- 
stead is typed and posted on a bulletin 
board in the College Library, The S. V. 
W. N. Bulletin summarizes recent, im- 
portant, world news each week by 
means of a colored map of the world 
with brief items attached. In addi- 
tion, an editorial column expresses the 
opinions of the student Editors con- 
cerning the political, economic, social, 
religious, scientific, and educational 
questions of the day; and an open 
forum is conducted, wherein others of 
the students express their opinions on 
the same questions. There is really a 
great need among American college 
students today for an active interest in 
world affairs, and this bulletin board 
is attempting to supply part of that 
need. We shall expect you to join 
hands with us in this project. 

Which wears out first, the seat of 
your trousers or the soles of your 

Don't be always blaming your equip- 
ment; usually you can get along with 
what you've got if you try. 

"M" Handbook 



38 Maryville College 


Whenever one thinks of college now- 
adays, immediately he thinks of col- 
lege athletics. Everyone is familiar 
with the g-reat university teams of the 
country. On the other hand, the small 
colleges are not so well known as a 
rule, for they do not employ mercenary 
athletes and, consequently, cannot pro- 
duce the best teams. Especially is this 
true with reference to Christian col- 
leges, in which classification Maryville 

Maryville, however, is the exception 
that proves the rule. As a Christian 
college ought, so Maryville believes in 
the complete development of a fully 
rounded life. Accordingly, stress is 
Jaid upon athletics. For this reason, 
Maryville has produced and does pro- 
duce teams that are widely known for 
their conditioning, their "fight," and 
their general ability. Yet Maryville 
has nothing to do with star athletes 
who are mercenary in their inclina- 
tions. Her teams are the result rather 
of able coaching and of persistent 
practice. And it goes without saying 
that, as a Christian college, Maryville 
has built up a reputation for clean 

Leaders are chosen — rarely self-ap- 

The man who stopped on third base 
to congratulate himself never made a 
home run. 

'M" Handbook 



Football at Maryville has a long and 
creditable history. The men are now 
coached by Coach Honaker in the back- 
field and by Coach Thrower on the 
line. These coaches, with the co-oper- 
ation of the men out for the team, 
have succeeded in building up elevens 
which were hard to beat. In the re- 
cent past, Maryville has played tie 
games with such big aggregations as 
the University of Tennessee Volun- 
teers and the University of Kentucky 
Wildcats; and last year, for the second 
straight year and for the third time in 
the last four years, the Smoky Moun- 
tain Conference championship was won 
by the Orange and Garnet. The train- 
ing season commences in the early part 
of September; so, get out there and 
fight, men! 


In the latter part of November, when 
the football season closes, you basket- 
ball men want to get out on that floor 
and begin working, because our bas- 
ketball squad is continually being 
pared down, as we use only the best 
players on the varsity squad. However, 
there is room for everybody to try out, 
and if you aspire to a position on the 
team that has made so many good rec- 
ords in the past, let Coach Honaker 
know that you are coming out for bas- 


If there is one major sport in which 
Maryville "can't be beat," it is base- 
ball. Not a few times the Tennessee 
state championship, has been won by 

Maeyville College 




«0 a; 90 

. . 6 



4.6 sec 

34 sec 
58.4 se 










11 ft. 

41 ft., 





s s s 


M(^}T^«MNM(^8 m PhQCH'^ K 

'M" Handbook 41 

our boys. And, say, have you been 
watching- the playing of John Stone, 
of the Detroit Tigers, this year? Well, 
in case you don't know it, Mr. Stone is 
an old Maryvillian of fame and glory! 
Better come out at Coach Honaker's 
call next March and see if you can fol- 
low in Stone's footsteps. 

And now we come to the sport which 
is one of the neatest on College Hill — 
track-and-field, coached by Coach 
Thrower, who formerly was himself an 
Orange and Garnet star in the field 
events and who still holds the College 
shot put record. Although the young- 
est of our major sports, track has fi- 
nally succeeded in securing a real 
measure of the recognition that is its 
due. Maryville's varsity track teams 
have made enviable records during the 
ten years of their history, particularly 
in the last few of those ten, and against 
the larger universities their records are 
of the best among all branches of ath- 
letics. It used to be that a high school 
track star who was desirous of adding 
to his honors would stay away from 
Maryville. The case is just the oppo- 
site at the present time, however. 
Now, the best advice we can give to a 
track star is, "Come to Maryville if 
you want further development. We 
have a coach who will get the goods 
out of you if you've got any, and we 
have the varsity schedule that will 
make it worth your while to put in a 
full season's training." Don't fail to 
respond to the call next March. 

A wager is a fool's argument. 

42 Maryville College 


Cross Country 

We list cross country under the head 
of "Mino.r Varsity Sports," not because 
it belongs there now, but because there 
are those of us that are bent on get- 
ting it there. Until now all that we 
have had has been an interclass cross 
country meet, directed by the Y. M. 
C. A., and participated in by whoever 
was "cocky" enough to think that he 
could win. The showing made by the 
participants in last November's 5-mile 
affair has convinced many of us that 
Maryville should have a varsity team 
beginning with this autumn of 1932. 
Whether or not this idea is realized de- 
pends largely on the response made 
this September to a call for cross coun- 
try runners. Men! Are you behind us? 
We'll be watching for you to prove 
that you are so soon as College opens. 


Wrestling is another sport that has 
witnessed a rapid rise to prominence 
at Maryville. Coach Thrower took over 
the controlling reins last year, and the 
team that he built up beat Vanderbilt 
University, of Nashville, so badly that 
it wasn't even funny. This year there 
are plenty of open berths for the new 
men to scramble after. So, get ready! 


Tennis is tlxe minor sport that sup- 
plies our spring season with those neat, 
gentlemanly contests that are noted 
for both their quiet order and their 
sharp-witted and skilled competition. 
Coach Smith, being always on the look- 

"M" Handbook 43 

out for new stars^ will have his eyes 
on you. If you can play tennis, there- 
fore, you had better come prepared to 
do y^our best. 

Interclass Sports 

In addition to the regular varsity 
sports, Maryville sponsors interclass 
sports. These are directed in the main 
by the Y. M. C. A. Interclass sports 
serve to keep alive a competitive spirit 
among- the students, and they also pro- 
vide an outlet for those interested in 
athletic participation but unable to 
train for the varsity squads. 

You can't be a howling success by 
simply howling. 

Funny that to come out on top you 
must first dig in. 

All sins have blue eyes and dimples 
when they are young. 

Genius has rocked her biggest chil- 
dren in the cradle of hardship. 

Emulate the teakettle — though up to 
its neck in hot water, still it singeth! 

Justice offers nothing but what may 
be accepted with honor; and lays claim 
to nothing in return but what we 
ought not even to wish to withhold. 

Mafyville College 


Point System of Athletic A^vards 

Since the intercollegiate contests 
have been dispensed with the point 
system has been adopted. This gives 
every girl an equal chance to partici- 
pate in every sport and a chance to win 
the coveted monogram, the small letter 
or the large letter and sweater. 

The honors are awarded as follows: 
300 points, Maryville Monogram M. C; 
400 points, small letter M; 500 points, 
letter and sweater. 

Points shall be earned as follows: 

A. Teams. 50 points each team. 
Class teams — 

1. Basketball 6 players team 

2. Soccer 11 players team 

3. Volleyball 9 players team 

4. Baseball 9 players team 

5. Tennis 6 players team 

Squad of any team sport, 20 points. 
Manager of any team sport, 15 points. 
Captain of any team sport, 10 points. 
Coach squad (basketball), 15 points. 
Perfect attendance, 10 points. 

B. Tests. 

1. Swimming: Limit, 50. 

2. Stunts: Limit, 25. 

3. Archery: Limit, 50. 

4. Track: Limit, 50. 

5. Hiking: Limit, 50. 

C. Scholarship. 

1. An "A" average in academic work 
for any semester, 20% of points 
won in addition. 

2. A "B" average adds 10% of points 

D. Health. 

1. Observing health rules for one 
semester, 25 points. Two semes- 
ters, 50 points. 

'M" Handbook 



The standard athlete's award con- 
sists of a garnet sweater bearing an 
orange "M." The form of the "M" is 
varied to designate the different sports. 
In the major category, the football let- 
ter is an 8-inch bk)Ck "M," the basket- 
ball letter a 6-inch block "M," the base- 
ball letter a 7-inch plain "M," and the 
track letter a 5-inch tapered block "M" 
with wings attached. Minor sport let- 
ters are 5-inch block "M's." 

The letter for women's athletics is 
more decorative in form, and the mono- 
gram consists of an "M" and a "C" su- 
perimposed upon each other. 

The Wearing of Maryville Letters 

Maryville letters and sweaters are to 
be worn only by those to whom they 
have been awarded. There have been 
past violations of this rule, but the 
ones guilty of violation are only those 
who lack the loyalty to prove them- 
selves worthy of the good faith in 
which the awards have been granted 
to them by the College. 

The Wearing of Other Letters 

Any letter or monogram won by a 
student at another school must not be 
worn while the student is enrolled at 
Maryville. This rule has been repeat- 
edly violated in the past, especially by 
women students. Its violation is a 
mark not only of disrespect for the 
honor and dignity of the College ath- 
letes, but also of a lack of loyalty and 
Maryville-centered devotion. 

46 Maryville College 


(Berton Braley) 
Dear Lord, in the battle that goes on 
through life 
I ask but a field that is fair, 
A chance that is equal with all in the 
A courage to strive and to dare. 
And if I should lose, let me stand the 
With my faith and my honor held 
And if I should lose, let me stand by 
the road 
And cheer as the winners go by. 

And Lord, may my shouts be ungrudg- 
ingly clear, 
A tribute that comes from the heart 
And let me not cherish a snarl or a 
Or play any sniveling part; 
Let me say, "There they ride on whom 
laurel's bestowed 
Since they played the game better 
than I." 
Let me stand with a smile by the side 
of the road, 
And cheer as the winners go by. 

So grant me to conquer, if conquer I 
By proving my worth in the fray; 
But teach me to lose like a Regular 
And not like a craven I pray. 
Let me take off my hat to the warriors 
who strode 
To victory splendid and high; 
Yes, teach me to stand by the side of 
the road 
And cheer as the winners go by. 

— American Legion Weekly. 

'M" Handbook 47 



48 Maryville College 


The Alma Mater 


Where Chilhowee's lofty mountains, 

Pierce the southern blue, 
Proudly stands our Alma Mater, 

Noble, grand, and true. 


As thy hilltop crowned with cedars 

Ever green appears; 
So thy memory fresh shall linger 

Through life's smiles and tears. 


Lift the chorus, wake the echoes. 

Make the welkin ring! 
Hail the queen of all the highlands! 

Loud her praises sing. 

Chorus after each stanza: 

Orange, garnet, float forever, 

Ensign of our hill! 
^lail to thee, our Alma Mater! 

Hail to Maryville. 

Note: — An erect standing position 
and an uncovered head are prerequisite 
to a respectful attitude toward the 
Alma Mater at a time when it Is being 
played or sung. 

'M" Handbook 

The Old Pep Song 

We've got the rep, rep, rep, of old 

We've got the pep, pep, pep, of old 

College Hill! 
We've got the strength to knock 'em 

And never know the diff, 
For we're from Maryville of Tennessee. 

The New Pep Song 

Here we go! Here we go! 
Down the field to crush the foe, 

As the Scotties go marching along. 
Men of might! Men of fight! 
Orange, garnet, waving bright 

While we make the Hill merry with 
Then it's hi, hi, hi, 
We'll win this game or die. 

Highlanders! Fight to the end. 
Rah! Rah! 
And we won't be done 
Until the victory's won 

For the pride of our hearts — Mary- 

College Colors 

Orange and Garnet 

Maryville College 

















'M" Handbook 


The HoAvee — How 

Howee-how! Chilhowee! 
Maryville, Maryville, Tennessee! 

Hoo-rah! Hoo-rah! 
Maryville, Maryville, 
Rah, rah, rah! 

Howee — how! Chilhowee! 
Maryville, Maryville, Tennessee! 

Hoo-rah! Hoo-rah! 
Maryville, Maryville, 

Rah, rah, rah! 

The Old Fisht Yell 

Yea, team! 

Fight! Fig-ht! Fight! 

Yea, team! 

Fight! Fight! 


Yea, team! 

Fight! Fight! 


Yea!! FIGHT!!! 

The M-a-r-y — ^ville 

M-a-r-y — ville! 
M-a-r-y — ville! 
Maryville! Maryville! Maryville! 

The Old Chant 

Ma — ry — ville; Ma — ry — ville; 
You — don't — know — Ma — ry — ville; 
You — can't — beat — Ma — ry — ville. 


Maryville Colleci 
































'M" Handbook 




The Maryville College 


Harry V. Mathias, '34, 
Business Manager 

"Photographs Live 


E. L. WEBB, Prop. 

Photos of Permanency and 
of Character 

Maryville College 

Sanitary Laundry Co. 


Exclusive Energine Cleaners 
Representatives in Dormitories 


We are glad you are with us 


Drop in and see us. We will be 

glad to 


for you. 

B A U M ' S 

Home of Flowers 

133 E. Main St. (Broadway) 


College Cleaners 

Appearance Spells Success 


"M" Handbook 

Chandler- Singleton 

Department Store 

We Insist 

And many of our best men have come 
from Maryville. There may be a 
place for you here. 

Theological Seminary 

(Formerly McCormack Seminary) 

826 Belven Ave., Chicago 

John Timothy Stoxe, President 

Are Always Welcome at 


Maryville 's Greatest Depart- 
ment Store 

Maeyvili.e College 


"No Place on Earth Will 

You Have Better Talking 





Sporting Goods 

Electrical Appliances 

Where Your Patronage is 

PHONE No. 18 

Taxi and Transfer Co. 

Rent a New Car and 

Drive It Yourself 

See Us For Your Transfer Needs 


"M" Handbook 57 



Founded in 1819 

Through more than a century Mary- 
ville College has steadily gained in 
standards, enrollment, equipment, 
program, and influence. 

With 65% of its 800 students com- 
ing from the Southern Appalachian 
area, the College serves the region 
for which it was founded ; yet with 
40 States represented, it avoids the 
limitations of provincialism. An- 
nually many applicants must be 
turned away. 

Christian in purpose, history, and 
program, Maryville sends men and 
women to strengthen the Christian 
cause throughout the world and the 

By sacrificial endeavor student ex- 
penses are kept astonishingly low, 
and self-help opportunities are pro- 

Its endowment is very inadequate for 
the service Maryville is asked to 

Ralph Waldo 'Li.oyj), President 

58 Maryville College 

The Moody Bible Insti- 
tute of Chicago 

Founded by 

Evangelist D. L. Moody 

in 1886 

Rev. James M. Gray, D.D., LL.D., 


Trains Men and Women 


Day — Evening 

Correspondence Schools 

RADIO - - W-M-B-I 

1080 Kc. 277.6 Meters 

Catalog on Application 

The Moody Bible Insti- 
tute of Chicago 

153 Institute Place 

Chicago Avenue Station 


'M" Handbook 

A Minister of the Gospel 


Grounded in the Truth 

To accomplish this for its 

students is one of the 

aims of 




For catalog and information 

REV. B. R. LACY, JR., 


Maryville College 


For twelve years we have been 
supplying students with the many 
little things needed every day. We 
sincerely appreciate your patron- 
age, and assure you courteous 
service and complete satisfaction. 


5 and 10c Store 

''Where a little money goes a 
long way" 


5 and 10c Store 

With a complete stock of clean, 
new merchandise, we are prepared 
to serve you promptly and to your 
entire satisfaction. 

We appreciate the patronage of 
College students, and welcome you 
to our store. 


5 and 10c Store 

"M" Handbook 

Compliments of 

Druggist Ice Cream Co. 



The Home Owned Plant 


Bunte Candies 


Y M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. 






— at— 


Tasty Food — Appetizingly Served 

W. T. Smith, Proprietor 
Maryville, -:- Tennessee 

62 Maryville College 



Y. M. 


is your store. We welcome you 

and shall 

always be ready to 

serve you. 

Buy your 



Ice Cream 




Our goo 

Necessities Here 

d will goes with each 


Come over and visit us 

as soon as 

you can. We are open 

from 3 to 

5 in the afternoon and 

from 6:30 

to 7 in the evening. 



'M" Handbook 63 

Y. W. C. A. STORE 

Third Floor, Pearsons Hall 


When you are hungry, 
When you are thirsty. 
Come to the "Y" Store. 




And many other necessities 

Ruth Farxee 
LoREXA May Dunlap 

64 Ma^yville College 

L. C. OLIN, M. D. 

309 Court Street 

Burchfield Hospital 

Court Street 
ite Court House 



First National Bank Building 


On the Convenient Corner 


Eilahliihed 1859 
'"Che tMitchelh have been printing j 
ooer fiftyf years, ' ' s 


Embossed and artistically colored line. 

Bookmaking in its 
entirety under one roof and one super- 
I vision. Complete service. Editorial, 
Composition, Presswork, Plates and Binding. 
Output limited to the manutacture of books, 
colors, and business literature. 


Annuals, Handbooks, Catalogues, Diploma 
Cases, Brochures, Text Books, Laboratory 
Manuals, Engraving, Steel Die stamping, etc. 

Makers of Mitchell-Made SUPERFINISH 
book covers, ^the beautifully) grained, highly 

WM. Mitchell printing Co. 

Edition 'Prinlera and finders s 


*^««—««^««— ""—nil— nil— ««—««.— .««—«»__„__, J,