(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Southern Junior College catalogue 1938-39"

Southern Junior College 




Annual Catalogue 



1938-1939 



Collegedale, Tennessee 



MctCEE LIBRARY 
Southern Missionary College 

».u.-.jaia Tennp.ssae 37315 



Calendar For 1938 



JANUARY 



S M T W T F S 

1 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 



MAY 



S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 31 



SEPTEMBER 



S M T W T F S 
12 3 

i 5 '6789 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 . . 



FEBRUARY 



5 M T W T F S 
.. .. 12 3 4 5 

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



JUNE 



S M T W T F S 
12 3 4 

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



OCTOBER 



S M T W T F S 

1 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 



MARCH 



5 M T W T F S 
.. .. 12 3 4 5 

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



JULY 


S M T W T 


F S 
1 2 


3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 



NOVEMBER 



5 M T W T F S 
.. .. 12 3 4 5 

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



APRIL 



S M T W T F S 
1 2 

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 



AUGUST 



S M T W T F S 
.. 12 3 4 5 6 

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



DECEMBER 



S M T W T F S 
12 3 
'4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 31 



Calendar For 1939 



JANUARY 



S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 31 



MAY 



S M T W T F S 
.. 12 3 4 5 6 

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



FEBRUARY 



S M T W T F S 
12 3 4 

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



JUNE 



S M T W T F S 
12 3 

i 5 '6789 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 . . 



MARCH 



S M T W T F S 
12 3 4 

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



JULY 



S M T W T F 



2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 



APRIL 



S M T W T F S 
1 


2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 


AUGUST 



5 M T W T F S 
.. .. 12 3 4 6 

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



SEPTEMBER 



OCTOBER 



NOVEMBER 



DECEMBER 



S M T W T F S 
12 

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 



S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 31 



S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 

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



S M T W T F 8 
1 2 


3 4 6 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 



SPA 

<4/6 CALENDAR OF EVENTS 

/93f 

1938—1939 

Summer Session 

June 14, Tuesday - Registration 

September 2, Friday - Closing 

First Semester 

September 13, Tuesday 

9:00 A. M — Registration 

8:00 P. M Opening Address 

September 14, Wednesday 

9:00 A. M Registration 

September 15, Thursday - - - —Beginning of Instruction 

September 16, Friday 

11:30 A. M First Chapel Service 

7:00 P. M ,. , First Vesper Service 

September 17, Saturday 

8:00 P. M Faculty-Student Reception 

October 5, 6, 7 Examinations for Removal of Conditions 

October 24, 25, 26 -—First Period Examinations 

November 24 - —Thanksgiving Day 

December 5, 6, 7 - - Second Period Examinations 

December 21, 6:15 P. M.— January 2, 7:00 P. M Christmas Vacation 

January 23, 24, 25 — -Mid-year Examinations 

Second Semester 

January 26 - Registration 

February 22, 23, 24 Examinations for Removal of Conditions 

March 6, 7, 8 - r Fourth Period Examinations 

April 17, 18, 19 Fifth Period Examinations 

May 23, 24, 25, 26 - - Final Examinations 

May 26, Friday 

8:00 P. M - Senior Consecration Service 

May 27, Sabbath 

11:00 A. M Baccalaureate Sermon 

May 28, Sunday 

7:30 A. M Alumni Breakfast 

1 0:00 A. M Commencement 



114056 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

J. K. Jones, President Decatur, Ga. 

J. C. Thompson, Secretary Collegedale, Tenn. 

C. V. Anderson ..Nashville, Tenn. 

Le Roy Coolidge, M. D Greeneville, Tenn. 

C. O. Franz Decatur, Ga. 

Fred L. Green -Collegedale, Tenn. 

G. A. Huse ..Nashville, Tenn. 

R. I. Keate Atlanta, Ga. 

Lewis E. Lenheim Orlando, Fla. 

H. E. Lysinger Charlotte, N. C. 

John R. Mitchell, D.D.S Atlanta, Ga. 

C A. Russell Decatur, Ga. 

E. A. Sutherland, M. D Madison College, Tenn. 

H. W. Walker Meridian, Miss. 

E..G Waller Asheville, N. C 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

J. K. Jones, Chairman.... Decatur, Ga. 

J. C. Thompson, Secretary Collegedale, Tenn. 

C. O. Franz Decatur, Ga. 

Fred L. Green Collegedale, Tenn. 

R. I. Keate .....Atlanta, Ga. 

C. A. Russell Decatur, Ga. 



THE FACULTY 



John C Thompson, A. B., B. S., M. A. 

Washington Missionary College,- George Peabody College for Teachers; Univer- 
sity of Maryland; Johns Hopkins University. Instructor Maplewood Academy, 
1917-18. Educational Secretary of Southern Union Conference of Seventh-day 
Adventists, 1918-25. Religious Education, General Conference of Seventh-day 
Adventists, 1925-1937. President of Southern Junior College, 1937— 

Stanley D. Brown, A.B., A. B. in L S. ; M. A. 

Washington Missionary College,- University of North Carolina,- University of 
Maryland. Instructor, English, Librarian, Southern Junior College, 1935 — 

Mary Holder-Dietel, A. B., M. A. 

Washington Missionary College; University of Maryland; Alliance Francaise, 
Paris. Instructor, Home Study Institute, 1933-1938. Instructor, Spanish, Washington 
Missionary College, 1930-1933. Instructor, Modern Languages, Takoma Academy, 
1933-1937. Instructor, Modern Languages, Southern Junior College, 1938 — 

Ola K. Gant, B. S., M. S. 

College of Medical Evangelists; George Peabody College for Teachers,- University 
of Colorado. Instructor, Chemistry, Nashville Agricultural and Normal Institute, 
1926-1929. Instructor, Nutrition and Chemistry, Southern Junior College, 1929- 

1930. Dietitian, Florida Sanitarium & Hospital, 1930-1932. Dietitian, Colorado 
Sanitarium & Hospital, 1932-34. Instructor, Chemistry and Biology, Southern Junior 
College, 1935— 

Grace Evans-Green, A. B., M. A. 

Emmanuel Missionary College; University of Nebraska,- Univeristy of Chicago. 
Critic teacher, Emmanuel Missionary College, 1919-1920. Superintendent of Ele- 
mentary Schools, Illinois, 1916-1919, 1920-1926. Normal Director, Emmanuel 
Missionary College, 1926-1928. Instructor, Education, Union College, 1928- 

1931. Associate Professor of Education, Emmanuel Missionary College, 1932-1936. 
Director Teacher Training Department, Southern Junior College, 1938 — 

Don C. Ludington, A. B., B. S., M. A. 

Emmanuel Missionary College; George Peabody College for Teachers. Principal, 
Battle Creek Academy, 1913-1914. Principal, Meiktila Technical School, Burma, 
1915-1922. Educational Secretary, Florida Conference, 1923-1927. Principal, 
Forest Lake Academy, 1927-1929. Normal Director, Southern Junior College, 
1930-1938. Instructor in Social Sciences, Southern Junior College, 1938 — 



Floyd Oliver Rittenhouse, A. B., M. A. 

Emmanuel Missionary College; Ohio State University. Instructor Sutherlin Academy, 
1924-26. Instructor and Preceptor, Mt. Vernon Academy, 1928-33. Principal 
Takoma Academy, 1933-38. Instructor, History and Sociology, Southern Junior 
College, 1938— 

Harold E. Snide, A. B., M. A. 

Washington Missionary College; American University,- Seventh-day Adventist 
Theological Seminary. Instructor, Home Study Institute, 1932-1934. Instructor, 
Bible, Washington Missionary College, Summer Session, 1934. Instructor, Bible and 
Greek, Southern Junior College, 1934 — 

Robert W. Woods, A. B., M. A. 

Georgia Institute of Technology; Emmanuel Missionary College; University of 
Cincinnati, University of Chicago. Instructor, Technical High School, Atlanta, 
Georgia, 1920-1921. Instructor, Indiana Academy, 1921-1927. Instructor, Physics 
and Mathematics, Southern Junior College, 1927 — 

Anna Mary Aldridge, A. B. 

Emmanuel Missionary College; Columbia University. Instructor, Home Economics, 
Matron, Atlantic Union College, 1928-1934. Preceptress, Matron, Graysville 
Academy, 1934-1935; Matron, Household Arts, Mount Vernon Academy, 1935- 
1938. Matron, Southern Junior College, 1938— 

Robert K. Boyd, A. B. 

Emmanuel Missionary College; Michigan State College. Instructor in Mathematics 
and Accountant, Cedar Lake Academy, 1930-37. Instructor in Mathematics and 
Accountant, Adelphian Academy, 1937-38. Instructor, Business Administration, 
Southern Junior College, 1938 — 

Frances Ann Brooke, A. B. 

Un'on College,- University of Tennessee. Instructor, Business Administration, 
Southern Junior College, 1938 — 

Olivia Brickman-Dean, A. B. 

Union College. Instructor, Elementary School, Wichita, Kansas, 1926-36. Critic 
Teacher, Union College, 1936-37. Critic Teacher, Southern Junior College, 1938 — 

Elsie Ortner-Johnson, A. B. 

Union College; University of Tennessee. Preceptress, Oak Park Academy, 1929- 
1930. Instructor, Business Administration, Southern Junior College, 1937 — 

Rudolph Johnson, A. B. 

Union College. Superintendent of Lake City Schools, South Dakota, 1930-1933. 
Dean of Men, Instructor, History, Southern Junior College, 1937 — 



Maude I. Jones, A. B. 

Mississippi State College for Women; University of Chicago,- University of Georgia; 
George Peabody College for Teachers; University of Tennessee. Instructor, Mi- 
sissippi Public Schools, 1894-1897. Instructor, Latin, Mississippi State College for 
Women, 1899-1905. Instructor, Latin and Mathematics, Higbee School, Memphis, 
Tennessee, 1908-1912. Instructor, English and Latin, Southern Junior College, 
1917— 

Myrtle V. Maxwell, A. B. 

Union College; George Peabody College for Teachers. Instructor, Elementary 
School, Atlanta, Georgia, 1912-1913. Instructor, Elementary School, Valle Crucis, 
North Carolina, 1914-1917. Instructor, Union College, 1927-1928. Critic Teacher, 
Southern Junior College, 1917-1926, 1928-1936. Instructor, Education, 1937- 
1938. Critic Teacher, Southern Junior College, 1938 — 

Harold A. Miller, B. Mus. 

Otterbein College,- Denison University; Eastman School of Music,- Von Unschuld 
University. Director, Department of Music, Mount Vernon Academy, 1916-1929, 
1934-1935. Director, Department of Music, Washington Missionary College, 1929- 

1934. Director, Department of Music, Southern Junior College, 1935 — 

Mae Sorensen, A. B. 

Union College; University of Minnesota. Dean of Women, Instructor, Physical 
Education, Southern Junior College, 1938— 

Edythe Cobet-Williams, R. N„ B. S. 

Florida Sanitarium and Hospital School of Nursing; Washington Missionary Col- 
lege. Director Health Service for Women, Instructor in Nursing Education, Southern 
Junior College, 1934 — 

Walter E. Williams, R. N. 

Florida Sanitarium and Hospital School of Nursing. Private duty nursing, 1931- 

1935. Director, Health Service for Men, Southern Junior College, 1936-37. 
Director, Health Service for Men, Instructor, Physical Education, Southern Junior 
College, 1937— 

Theodora Wirak, A. B. 

Union College. Treasurer and Instructor in Bookkeeping, Southern Junior College, 
1936-1937. Registrar, Southern Junior College, 1937 — 

Olive Rogers-Batson 

Mississippi State Teachers College; Washington Missionary College; University 
of Chattanooga. Instructor, Piano and Expression, Alabama-Mississippi Academy, 
1934-35. Instructor, Piano and Expression, Southern Junior College, 1937 — 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 



John C. Thompson President and Business Manager 

Fred L. Green - .(.—Treasurer 

Theodora Wirak- Registrar, Secretary of Faculty 

Rudolph Johnson— ~~ — -Dean of Men 

Mae Sorensen — Dean of Women 

Stanley D. Brown — - - - Librarian 

Anna Mary Aldridge - Matron 



SUPERVISORS IN VOCATIONAL EDUCATION 



John C. Thompson President and Business Manager 

Fred L. Green - Treasurer 

Anna Mary Aldridge - —Matron 

David T. Carnahan Superintendent, Hosiery Mill 

John W. Gepford - - Superintendent, Broom Factory 

Roger F. Goodge— -Superintendent, College Press 

Hartwig J. Halvorsen —Superintendent, Farm and Dairy 

Paul T. Mouchon - Engineer 

Ray Olmstead - Superintendent, Food Factory 

Marlete Tumer-Pitton — _ Superintendent, Laundry 

Lloyd E. Rafferty— Superintendent, Woodcraft Shop 



STANDING COMMITTEES 



Administration 

John C. Thompson 
Fred L. Green 
Theodora Wirak 
Mae Sorensen 
Rudolph Johnson 
Robert W. Woods 
Hartwig J. Halvorsen 



Social Activities 

Harold A. Miller 
Rudolph Johnson 
Mae Sorensen 
Robert W. Woods 
Olive Rogers-Batson 
Floyd O. Rittenhouse 
Grace Evans-Green 
Frances Ann Brooke 



Library 

Stanley D. Brown 
Harold E. Snide 
Mary Holder-Dietel 
Ola K. Gant 
Floyd O. Rittenhouse 
John C. Thompson 
Robert K. Boyd 



Religious Activities 

Harold E. Snide 
Stanley D. Brown 
Don C. Ludington 
John W. Gepford 
Myrtle V. Maxwell 
Maude I. Jones 



Finance 

John C. Thompson 
Fred L Green 
Theodora Wirak 
George N. Fuller 



Health 

Walter E. Williams 
Rudolph Johnson 
Mae Sorensen 
Anna Mary Aldridge 
Edythe Cobet-Williams 



SOUTHERN JUNIOR COLLEGE 



HISTORY 

The year eighteen hundred ninety-three marked the beginning of the 
educational work of Seventh-day Adventists in the South. At that time, 
a small school, afterward to be known as the Southern Training School, 
was established in Graysville, Tennessee. Twenty-three years later, 
there was a change both in name and location, and now Southern Junior 
College at Collegedale, Tennessee, serves the constituency of the South- 
eastern states. 

The College is situated on the Atlanta Division of the Southern Rail- 
way, eighteen miles east of Chattanooga, on a beautiful nine-hundred s 
acre estate. This rural environment has been one of the strongest factors 
in the development of the institution, in that it has furnished the isolation 
so necessary to genuine progress. 

Nineteen hundred sixteen saw Southern Junior College begin its 
struggle for existence on a farm with an estimated value of $12,000 and 
with only seven or eight real houses. Cabins, tents, and other tem- 
porary structures played an important part in those early days. 

Nineteen hundred thirty-eight dawned upon an established plant with 
a present worth of $380,000 and with buildings and equipment as 
follows: An administration hall, a demonstration-school building, two 
large dormitories, a hosiery mill, a woodcraft shop, a food factory, a 
print shop, a broom factory, a dairy barn, a garage, a horse barn, an ice 
plant, and nineteen residences. Surely in the light of this remarkable 
growth, one is constrained to exclaim, "What hath God wrought!" 

In an effort to carry out the instruction given in the Spirit of Prophecy 
as to the three-fold education of the youth, Southern Junior College 
offers training which will fit one for work in religious, professional, or 
vocational fields. The sincere hope of the institution is: That many of 
its students, under the influence of an atmosphere which is permeated by 
Christian faith and Christian ideals, may catch the vision of evangelism, 
and be led to devote their lives to the ministry. That others, under the 
guidance of those who have attained the coveted goal of excellent 
scholarship combined with unaffected piety, may follow the gleam of 

«12» 



intellectual development, and dedicate their talents to the teaching pro- 
fession. That still others, because of the stress which is placed upon the 
dignity of labor, may turn their attention to the practical side of life, and 
be led to give consecrated service in the world of industries. 

This hope is destined to reach its glad fruition only when, from year 
to year, there comes to Southern Junior College the assurance that it 
has instilled into the youth who have sojourned within its walls, prin- 
ciples of such rugged sincerity and fearless integrity that each one, as 
he goes forth to meet the future, will pledge himself unhesitatingly to 
help satisfy "the greatest want of the world — the want of men,- of men 
who will stand for right though the heavens fall." 



ACCREDITATION 



Southern Junior College is fully accredited by, or is a member of 
the following organizations: Southern Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools, Tennessee State College Association, American 
Association of Junior Colleges, American Council on Education, Mid- 
South Association of Private Schools, Southern Association of Private 
Schools, Seventh-day Adventist Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools. 




.13. 



EXPENSES 

The College classifies its students at the time of admission in two 
groups. Those who are registered for regular class work are designated 
as "matriculated students." Those who are admitted to employment in 
the College industries, and who do not carry class work until sufficient 
credit has been accumulated, are known as "employed students." 
Regulations of the school apply to all students alike, regardless of 
classification. 

ENTRANCE FEES 

At the time of admission an entrance deposit is required of all 
students as follows: matriculated students, $50.00; employed students, 
$25.00; resident matriculated students, college or preparatory, $20.00; 
resident matriculated elementary students, $10.00. 

This deposit will be held as a guarantee that each periodic statement 
will be paid when presented; and cannot under any circumstances be 
drawn upon during the school term, either for cash or for the payment 
of a school bill or for any personal expenses, but will be applied on the 
statement of the last period the student is in school. 

TUITION 

The yearly charges for tuition in all departments are as follows: 
Elementary Department 

Grades I to III - $27.00 

Grades IV to VI 36.00 

Grades VII and VIII 54.00 

In the elementary school, the tuition charges also include medical 
examination, library, manual training, and lecture course fees. 
Preparatory or High School Department 

Tuition for the year 4 units or subjects-— $130.00 

Tuition for the year -3 units or subjects - r 100.00 

Tuition for the year- -2 units or subjects — - - 70.00 

Tuition for the year 1 unit or subject 40.00 

Collegiate Department 

Tuition for the year 32 sem. hrs , $130.00 

Tuition for the year 24 sem. hrs 100.00 

Tuition for the year 16 sem. hrs 70.00 

Tuition for the year 8 sem. hrs 40.00 

«14» 



For fewer than eight hours, the charge is $1.25 an hour for a four- 
week period. 

Private work is discouraged, and no credit will be given for such 
work. unless satisfactory arrangements have been made in advance with 
the Registrar. The charge for private work is $7.00 per semester hour 
of credit. 

GENERAL FEES 

Change of Program $1 .00 

Entrance Examination 1.00 

Special Examination 1.00 

Key Deposit 1.00 

Diploma 3.50 

Chorus, Band, or Orchestra, a semester 3.50 

Tool Checks .50 

Fees Charged in Collegiate Department Each Semester 

Bacteriology $10.00 

Chemistry 10.00 

Radio 10.00 

Manual Arts 2.00 

Printing 5.00 

Physiology 5.00 

Zoology 8.00' 

Normal Sewing 2.50 

College Physics 6.00 

Clothing and Textiles 2.00 

Foods and Dietetics 5.00 

Medical (students residing outside the dormitories) 5.00 

Typewriter rent, 1 hour a day 3.00 

Typewriter rent, 2 hours a day — 5.00 

Piano rent, 1 hour a day 3.00 

Piano rent, 2 hours a day 5.00 

CHARGES FOR MUSIC 

Students who enroll for music are expected to continue lessons for at 
least a half-year. The charge for all private music instruction is $18.00 a 
semester. 

«15» 



No refund on lessons will be given to students who drop their work 
during a semester. In no case will lessons which are lost on account of 
the student's absence be made up. 

TRANSPORTATION 

Free transportation to and from Ooltewah will be provided the first 
three days of each semester and the last three days of the school term. 
At intermediate times a charge of seventy-five cents will be made. 

The school provides transportation and chaperonage to Chattanooga 
two days each week. The charge for each trip is seventy-five cents a 
student. 

DORMITORY EXPENSE 

A charge of $3.25 each week is made to all students who reside in 
the dormitories. On this basis two students are expected to occupy one 
room. The charge includes: room, provided with a maximum of 120 
watts of electric light, and steam heat; laundry to the extent of $1.25 
each week; medical care, which provides for a physical examination 
at the beginning of school, workmen's compensation insurance, and 
nursing care not fo exceed three weeks. The rate quoted does not cover 
the charge for visits made by a physician to any student, nor calls made 
by the school nurse to those living outside the dormitory. 

One week constitutes a minimum charge. No refunds are made from 
room rent for absence of a few weeks except when property is with- 
drawn and the room released. 

BOARD 

The cafeteria plan of boarding, which allows the student the privilege 
of choosing his food and paying only for what he selects, is used. The 
minimum weekly charge for dormitory students is $3.00 for young women, 
and $3.75 for young men. Three meals a day are served. Students 
living in the dormitories are expected to take their meals in the dining 
room. 

PAYMENTS OF ACCOUNTS 

Charges for tuition, room, and board will be made each four-week 
period, and a statement will be issued to each student. Fifteen days will 
be allowed after the date of statement for settlement of accounts. Fail- 
ure to make prompt settlement within the period specified may terminate 
the student's connection witlvthe school. 

«16» 



The College Board has made the costs as low as is consistent with 
educational efficiency. The school, therefore, must expect prompt pay- 
ment of all outstanding bills. Accounts that remain unpaid thirty days 
after statement is presented are subject to six per cent yearly interest. 
Students are permitted to write mid-term or final examinations only when 
their accounts are settled, or when satisfactory arrangements have been 
made with the Finance Committee. Grade transcripts and diplomas 
are issued only to students whose accounts are paid in full. 

DISCOUNTS 

Tuition and dormitory expenses for the year are divided into nine periods 
(See period calendar, page three.) Statements are subject to five per 
cent discount of current charges on tuition and room rent only, if paid 
not later than fifteen days after date of statement. PLEASE NOTICE 
DISCOUNT DATE STAMPED ON EACH STATEMENT! The entire 
amount of statement must be paid in order to receive any discount. 

Discounts are not allowed to those who earn on the campus fifty 
per cent or more of the current period school expenses. 

A discount of eight per cent will be granted for cash in advance for 
the semester, ten per cent for the school year, on tuition and room rent 
only. A statement for charges other than tuition and room rent, such 
as board, will be made each period, and this amount should be paid 
on or before the expiration of the current discount date, or discount 
allowed for advance payment will be immediately charged back to 
the student's account. 

No deposit will be required if one semester of school work is paid 
for in advance. 

Where there are three or more students from the same family, and 
the charges are met by one individual, an additional discount of five 
per cent will be allowed if the account is paid during the discount 
period. 

Missionaries or dependents of same on furlough are allowed a fifty 
per cent discount on tuition only, the first year of furlough, provided 
the remaining expenses are paid before the close of the discount 
period. 

«17» 



Students qualifying For colporteur scholarship bonuses are not eligible 
for regular discounts as herein listed, because of the generous discount 
otherwise allowed. 

STUDENTS SHOULD BE PROVIDED WITH SUFFICIENT FUNDS 
IN ADDITION TO REQUIRED ENTRANCE FEES TO COVER COST 
OF BOOKS, STATIONERY, CLOTHING, DENTISTRY, AND ALL 
PERSONAL ITEMS. 

Post-dated checks are not acceptable. 

CHANGE OF PROGRAM 

When a student drops any of his class work or leaves the school, he 
must present to the business office a drop voucher from the Registrar's 
office. Tuition will be charged until such voucher is received. Those 
who drop school work during any four-week period will be charged for 
the full period. Two weeks will be allowed at the beginning of each 
semester for a change of program without charge. 

EXPENSES ESTIMATED 

PREPARATORY COLLEGIATE 

Boys Girls Men Women 

Tuition. - $130.00 $130.00. $144.00 $144.00 

Fees- - 15.00 15.00 

Room, Laundry, etc ,.- 123.50 123.50 123.50 123.50 

Board 142.50 114.00 142.50 114.00 



Average or minimum $396.00 $367,50 $425.00 $396.50 

These figures are minumum charges. The board of some students will 
run as high as $50.00 above these minimums. 

COLPORTEUR SCHOLARSHIPS 

Colporteurs who sell $530 worth of subscription books receive the 

usual fifty per cent commission, $265, plus a bonus of $66, making a 

total credit of $331. This amount is not sufficient to cover all school 

expenses of the student, but the College agrees to furnish labor so that 

the student may earn the remainder . 

«18» 



TUITION SCHOLARSHIPS 

Each year thg College awards twelve $50.00 cash scholarships to be 
applied on tuition. These are granted on the recommendation of the 
faculties of the several schools and are based on scholarship, character, 
personality, and promise of leadership. The names of the winners are 
announced at the time of commencement at the College. The following 
schools are eligible to participate in this plan: 

Asheville Agricultural School 

Atlanta Junior Academy 

Forest Lake Academy 

Fountain Head Rural School 

Graysville Academy 

Memphis Junior Academy 

Nashville Junior Academy 

Pewee Valley Junior Academy 

Pine Forest Academy 

Pisgah Institute 

Southern Junior College Preparatory Department 

Talowah Junior Academy 

EDUCATIONAL FUND 

Many promising young people are deprived of the privilege of 
attending college because of a lack of necessary means. To aid these, 
an earnest effort has been made to obtain donations for the establish- 
ment of an educational fund, from which students worthy of help may 
borrow money for a reasonable length of time. Faithfulness in refunding 
these loans will make it possible for the same money to assist several 
students in school. There have been some gifts, and they have been 
expended in such a way as to help several promising young men and 
women to complete their work; but the needs of this class of students 
have been greater than the amount of funds on hand, and it has conse- 
quently been impossible to render the desired assistance to as many 
as should be helped. It, accordingly, has been determined to invite 
the attention of patrons and friends of the school to these facts and to 
ask them to give such means as they may desire, to be used for this pur- 
pose. We should be glad to correspond with any who think favorably 
of this plan, and shall continue to use the utmost caution in the use of 
the means donated, that the wishes of the donors may be fully carried 
out, and that the best results may be obtained. 

«19» 



"In each conference a fund should be raised to lend to worthy poor 
students who desire to give themselves to the missionary work; and in 
some cases they should even receive donations. When the Battle Creek 
College was first started, there was a fund placed in the Review and 
Herald office for the benefit of those who wished to obtain an education, 
but had not the means. This was used by several students until they could 
get a good start; then from their earnings they would replace what they 
had drawn, so that others might be benefited by the fund. The youth 
should have it plainly set before them that they must work their own 
way as far as possible and thus partly defray their expenses. That which 
costs little will be appreciated little. But that which costs a price 
somewhere near its real value will be estimated accordingly." — "Testi- 
monies," Vol. VI, pp. 213, 214. 

EMPLOYMENT OF STUDENTS 

The College endeavors through employment in its industrial organi- 
zations to assist students in defraying their school expenses. Many 
students who are industrious and frugal succeed in earning the entire 
cost of their education. Only students of serious purpose should expect 
to be thus successful, and then only on a restricted class program. 

Many letters come to us asking whether students can work for their 
expenses, wholly or in part. All we can promise is that we furnish, 
to those who prove themselves efficient and worthy, such work as is 
available. Since work of the College is performed mainly by students, 
those who are willing and capable will probably find all the work that 
their school program will allow them to perform. 

Students who apply for admission to the College with the intention 
of obtaining employment by which to accumulate financial credit, will be 
required to pay an entrance deposit of $25.00. This deposit cannot 
be withdrawn, but must be applied on school expenses. 

No cash may be drawn from the business office on accounts. De- 
posit accounts for those who wish to put their funds in safe keeping, 
subject to withdrawal in person only, may be opened at the business 
office. 

Students who are given work in the various departments of the 
school or affiliated industries, and who have a credit balance as a result 
of such labor, may authorize the payment to the church treasurer as tithe, 

«20» 



ten per cent of their earnings. The remainder must be used For tuition, 
board, and room. No student who is neither employed nor matric- 
ulated, is permitted to remain at the College. 

A student who has a credit balance as a result of labor, at the time 
of graduation or departure from the College, may transfer this credit 
to a member of his immediate family, or to any person acceptable as a 
student, but in no case will he be paid cash for labor in excess of the 
allowance granted in the preceding paragraphs. 

All purchases from the College store or from other departments on 
the campus must be paid for in cash. No charge accounts are accepted. 

FINANCIAL PLANS 

There are several different bases upon which students may attend 
Southern Junior College, depending upon the sum of money they expect 
to pay into the school, and consequently upon the amount of industrial 
labor they must do. For the convenience of prospective students in 
determining the basis upon which they can attend school, the following 
summary is given. In applying for admission to Southern Junior College, 
please indicate which plan best fits your individual situation. 

Each of the financial plans below includes tuition for the specified 
class load, room, laundry, medical fee, and the average expense for 
board. Because of our using the cafeteria plan, whereby an individual 
pays for just what he eats, one's total expense may be a bit more or less 
than the average figures here given. The six plans presented below do 
not include the expenses for books, laboratory fees, private lessons in 
expression or music. Each plan is subject to variation to fit the needs 
of the individual student. 

Plan Number 1. On this plan the student will pay all of his expenses 
in cash. For boys this will average $412.25 for a school year,- 
for girls, $372.25. College students will have in addition fees of 
from $5.00 to $56.00, depending upon the courses taken. Certain 
of our curricula are so heavy that if they are completed in the number 
of semesters indicated, a student will have little time for labor. 

Plan Number II. A student accepted on this plan will labor ten hours 
per week, which labor will reduce the total expense by $72.00. 
For many students this is all the work a full program of studies will 
allow. 

«21 » 



Plan Number III. On this plan the student will labor twenty hours per 
week, the maximum allowed anyone who attempts full school work. 
This amount of labor will earn $150.00 during the school year. 

Plan Number IV. A student on this plan elects to labor thirty hours 
per week. This will permit of but twelve semester-hours of class 
work instead of sixteen (or three high school units), and amounts to 
$225.00 for the school year, which with the reduced tuition lowers 
the above expenses by $255.00. Three years will be required for 
the completion of a two-year course. 

Plan Number V. A student accepted on this plan will work forty 
hours per week. This heavy program of labor permits a student to 
take but one-half of a full school load, amounts to $300.00, and 
with the proportionate reduction in tuition lowers the total charges 
for the school year by $360.00. Four years will be required to 
complete a two-year course. 

Plan Number VI. A few students can be accepted on the basis of 
meeting their entire school expenses by working in the hosiery 
mill. A three-year contract must be signed by the student, requiring 
forty hours of labor per week and allowing of one-half of a full 
class program during the regular session plus an additional subject 
during the summer. Two years of school work can be completed 
during the three-year period. 



»22« 




,N 
*E 

<D 

E 
E 

3 

CO 

c 

ID 



# «0 

c 

c 

LI 



-- vU i: 




°-°^S 




2 o^> 


tn 






5 to N 
Ox c 


04 


JS82? 








o ,_ 




u O 


(J 

c 
O 


> J 


Z 



o_o2> 



8 



.s8g 
■s« sDDlJ - 

— Sec 



«D|jJ 



v o S> 

2 = 

t)-c •» 

> o 0. 



o o 9 " 

e S.2 >- 

3>C c "O 



is* 

">-S is 



z£ 2 



04 


04 





8J 


00 


04 



m 
04 



O 

Z 



in 
04 
oi 



8 8 



O O 
r- 04 







O 
O 


10 
04 

04 


O 
O 
00 



m 


to 
04 


04 


04 



o 
00 



10 
04 

s 



V 1 

«-n . 

14- c u 

. O £ 

O H 3 

8^? 

0Q</».= 



IO 
04 
04 



u. a v 



O 12 

u 

o 



04 






O 


" T ^ 


J> 


O 


-22 


*J 


*j 


of 


*A 


u* 




< 


<s 


CQtA 




10 


lO 


04 


04 


04 


04 


04 


04 




T-* 




•<»■ 


•* 


00 






./.CO O 
-g04 ■" 



00 



o 

z 



o 

O 
O 
lO 



O 



8 

oi 
00 



« • 
WO • 

. O £ 
04 !g O 

"of S 

OlO °? 
COW».b 



10 
04 
04 



8 

cd 
O 



04 



04 Of m 



04 
00 



04 



00 04 



O 



•O 






0. 



-o o 

.. -O 






> 



c 

a 

X 



w « o 

_ c 1 ^ 00 

-o|s" 
"v . . S 



00 



-5 §■«.£ 

~ttm« 
-f •o.O 

>0 0) ./> 
*-0 > »> 

2>lo »2 
8 04 « ^ 

w ° 0-0 
o *; a 3 

c «• 3 tS 
<D O 

Q--5-5 



c w W 



«"0 

^-6 



R O 



8 



*> 00 



. _ N 

O i: 

10 c ._ 

<y^ v^= 

„ <-> 00 . 

u " a^2 

.b j" tn <n 

3 S = W 

w 2. _' J " 



~ S ^ "' 



00 w 



ACADEMIC REGULATIONS 

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

The school is open to young men and women above the eighth grade, 
of good moral character and of reasonably sound health, who are willing 
to live in harmony with its principles and standards. While no religious 
test is applied, all are required to attend church services and to show 
proper respect for the Scriptures. It is distinctly understood that every 
student who applies for admission to the College thereby pledges him- 
self to observe all its regulations. If this pledge is broken, it follows 
that by such infraction he forfeits his membership in the school, and is 
retained longer only by the forbearance of the faculty. It is also a part 
of the student's contract that he, to the best of his ability, will perform 
all the industrial duties assigned him. 

It is not the policy of this school to give employment to any individual 
who is not registered as a student. 

REGISTRATION 

Registration begins Tuesday, September 13, 1938, at 9:00 a.m. It is 
highly desirable that all students enter at the beginning of the school 
year. Those who enter late frequently find difficulty in selecting a 
satisfactory program and in making up back work. Regulations governing 
students entering late will be found on page 24. 

COLLEGE ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS 

Graduates of four-year accredited secondary schools presenting 
official transcripts will be granted entrance to the junior college courses, 
provided specific course requirements are met. 

Graduates of unaccredited schools presenting official transcripts of 
at least sixteen acceptable units and meeting specific course require- 
ments, may qualify by passing entrance examinations. 

Students entering college are expected to possess a knowledge of 
the fundamentals of English. Those who upon examination prove de- 
ficient in this respect, will not be allowed to continue in the class in 
College Rhetoric unless they enroll also in the class in Introductory 
English, for which no credit is given but the regular charge for tuition 
is made. They must complete satisfactorily the latter course before they 
can receive credit for College Rhetoric. 

«24» 



TRANSCRIPTS 

Students planning to enter this college for the first time should request 
the principals of schools previously attended, to send a transcript of all 
grades direct to the Registrar of Southern Junior College in ample time 
to be evaluated before the opening day of registration. Failure to do 
so may result in delayed registration and unsatisfactory classification. 

Blanks for this purpose will be furnished upon request. All transcripts 
become the property of the school. 

Upon the completion of a course, a statement of the final grade is 
issued without charge. If additional copies of the transcript are re- 
quested, there will be a charge of one dollar for each one issued. 

Students who have not made satisfactory financial arrangements with 
the treasurer for the payment of their accounts, will not be permitted 
to write midyear or final examinations, nor will a diploma or grade 
transcript be issued until all school bills have been paid. 

STUDENT LOAD 

Four units each in grades nine and ten, and four and one-half units 
each in grades eleven and twelve of the College Preparatory Depart- 
ment, and thirty-two semester hours in the Collegiate Department, con- 
stitute full work for a school year of nine months. Requests for more 
than full work may be made to the Registrar, but not more than five units 
in the College Preparatory Department, nor thirty-six semester hours 
in the Collegiate Department will be allowed any student in an academic 
year of thirty-six weeks, nor will permission to carry extra work be 
granted to any student who has not maintained a B average in scholarship 
the preceding semester. 

Students who must earn part of their expenses while in school should 
plan to deduct credit hours in proportion to the amount of labor per- 
formed each week. 

Students who enter the College late will not be permitted to reg- 
ister for full school work. 

CHANGES IN CLASS SCHEDULE 

Students may change their program, upon approval, during the two 
weeks following registration. 

A fee of one dollar must accompany a request for change of program 
after the first two weeks. The fee will be refunded if the request is 
denied. 

«27» 



i/Sfe student shall enter or drop any class without presenting to the 
instructor of that class a permit from the Registrar. This permit must be 
countersigned by the instructor and returned by the student to the 
office of the Registrar. No student will be considered dropped from 
a class, and tuition will continue, until such a permit has been properly 
signed and returned. No grades will be recorded for a student who has 
not been properly registered in a course. 

A course dropped without permission will be recorded on the 
permanent records as a failure. 

A course dropped after the first nine weeks, unless on account of illness 
or other unavoidable circumstances, will be recorded as a failure. 

ABSENCES AND EXCUSES 

Regular attendance at all school appointments is expected of every 
student. 

Because of the difficulty of making up lost work, permission to be 
absent from classes is given only for urgent reasons. Absences just 
before or just after regular holidays or week-end vacations will carry 
double penalty. If the number of absences of a student from any class 
exceeds fifteen per cent of the total appointments for a semester, the 
student will forfeit his grade in that class. Students may apply for exemp- 
tion from this rule in cases of serious illness or for other causes not under 
the students' control. 

GRADE REPORTS 

Reports of scholarship are made in duplicate to parents and students 
at the close of each school period of six weeks. All semester grades 
are permanently recorded by the College for future reference. 

The following system of marking is used: A, superior,- B, above 
average; C, average; D, below average; E, delayed credit; F, failure; 
HW, honorable withdrawal; DW, dishonorable withdrawal. A pas- 
sing grade in group work — such as orchestra and chorus — is recorded 
as a C. 

Unless acceptable explanation, such as serious illness, can be given, 
a student whose work is reported unsatisfactory in two or more classes 
within any school period, may be asked to withdraw from school. In 
some cases reclassification may meet the emergency. 

«28» 



HONORS 

Three honor points are given for each semester hour or unit of credit 
for an A grade, two honor points for a B grade, and one honor point 
for a C grade. D grade carries no honor points. Students completing 
any junior college course of study must possess at least as many honor 
points as credit hours. 

College students whose record at the time of graduation shows no 
grade below B in regular class work, will be granted "Honors" di- 
plomas. 

CREDIT EVALUATION 

A "unit" is defined as the amount of credit granted for one subject 
satisfactorily pursued during a year of thirty-six weeks, with forty- 
five-minute recitation periods, five days a week, or the equivalent. 

A "semester hour" represents the credit granted when a subject is 
successfully pursued through a semester of eighteen weeks with one 
sixty-minute hour of recitation a week. 

DELAYED CREDIT GRADES AND EXAMINATIONS 

Examinations for the removal of delayed credit grades received the 
first semester will be held in February and at the beginning of the next 
school year,- for delayed credit grades received in the second semester, 
examinations will be held at the beginning of the next college year 
and in the following February. 

A student who redeems a delayed credit will receive a grade of D, 
unless otherwise voted by the faculty. 

A delayed credit grade becomes a failure if not removed within one 
year. 

A fee of one dollar is charged for all special examinations. Instructors 
may give such examinations only upon evidence of properly signed 
receipts. 

AUDITING CLASSES 

A student may audit a course only by special permission. No credit 
is given for courses audited; the tuition charge is one-half that of regular 
credit courses. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Each year a course in physical education is required of all students, 
except those excused by certificate of a physician. 

«29» 



CORRESPONDENCE WORK 

Only by special permission may correspondence work with other 
schools of college work be carried on while in residence. No credit 
can be allowed for high-school courses taken by correspondence. 

EXTENSION COURSES 

Southern Junior College offers no extramural instruction; therefore, 
all work for which credit is given must be completed in residence. 

EXTRA-CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES 

The extent to which students may participate in extra-curricular activi- 
ties is subject to definite regulation, in order to encourage students in 
maintaining satisfactory standards of scholarship. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION 

1. The minimum requirement for graduation from the College Prepara- 
tory department is sixteen units, part of which is prescribed and part of 
which is freely elective. Details of the courses offered may be found 
under the Summary of Courses. The minimum requirement for graduation 
from Junior College courses is sixty-four semester hours. In addition 
to the above requirements, a course in physical education is required 
each year. 

2. Honor points equal to the number of semester hours of work 
covered will be required for graduation from any junior college course. 
These honor points are granted as follows: For a grade of A, three 
honor points,- for a grade of B, two honor points,- for a grade of C, 
one honor point; for grades below C, no honor points. College students 
must maintain an average of C or better in order to be eligible for grad- 
uation. College Preparatory students must maintain an average of C 
in order to be recommended for college. 

3. College students whose record at the time of graduation shows 
no grade below B in regular class work, will be granted "Honors" 
diplomas. 

4. The year preceding a student's graduation must be spent in study 
at Southern Junior College. At least three units or twenty-four semester 
hours of credit must be earned in residence. 

5. No credit toward graduation is given for one year of language. 

«30» 



6. Transcripts of all courses completed in other schools must be on 
file before a student's work can be checked for graduation. College 
entrance requirements must be met as a prerequiste for the completion 
of any college course. 

7. Credit toward graduation will not be given for partially completed 
courses. 

8. No student may enter the graduation class later than April 2. 

9. All candidates for graduation must be members of the senior class. 

10. Since the institution has but one graduation exercise a year, 
at the end of the winter session, candidates completing their require- 
ments in the summer will be graduated the following spring. 

JUNIORS 

No student will be admitted to the junior class who will lack, upon 
completion of the classes for which he is then registered, more than 
five units or thirty-six hours of finishing his course. 



K?®®©©©2 




.31. 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 



The following pages list the courses offered in the various departments 
of this College. Not all courses, however, arz given each year. 
The number of recitations each week is the same as the number of hours 
of credit listed for each semester, unless otherwise stated. Courses 
bearing double numbers (like 101-102) are year courses, and must be 
continued throughout both semesters. 



ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 

101-102. College Rhetoric. 

Intensive study of the Fundamentals of English grammar and usage, the principles of 
effective composition, required outside reading and class study of literary models, 
regular practice in the writing of various types of themes. 

At the end of the first six weeks of each semester, all students in this class must 
take a qualifying examination in English fundamentals, based on material that has been 
reviewed previously. Students who fail this examination are not allowed to continue 
in the class unless they enroll in the course in Introductory English. Credit for the 
semester's work in College Rhetoric will not be given until the student completes 
satisfactorily the course in Introductory English. Two semester!. Six hours. 

103-104. Introductory English. 

This course is required of those who prove deficient in the fundamentals of English 
grammar and usage, and are unable to attain the standard required for passing the 
course in College Rhetoric without more intensive drill than is provided in that course. 
The class meets two hours a week during the last eleven weeks of each semester. 
Students are allowed to add this course to a full program. Tuition is oharged at the 
rate of one hour per semester, but no credit is given for the course. 

105-106. Survey of English Literature. 

A study of selected masterpieces and of the literary history by periods, authors, 
representative works, and literary types. Lectures, anthology, collateral reading, 
and class reports. Two semesters. Six hours. 

107-108. Advanced Composition. 

Advanced work in the special techniques of descriptive and expository writing, 
the essay, the preparation of manuscript for the press, and proof reading. 

Two semesters. Four hours. 

«32» 



109. Public Speaking. 

The development of personal power through oral interpretation of masterpieces 
of literature, and through preparation and delivery of addresses,- correction of man- 
nerisms; development of effective mental, physical, and vocal habits of speaking and 
reading. On* semester. Two hours. 

110. Public Speaking. 

A continuation of the preceding course, which is prerequisite to this. 

One semester. Two hours. 

PHYSICS AND MATHEMATICS 

101. Plane Trigonometry. 

Trigonometric functions,- solution of right and of oblique triangles by natural 
functions and by logarithms,- graphic and analytic treatment of trigonometric functions, 
inverse and exponential functions; trigonometric identities and equations; applications 
to surveying, astronomy, mechanics, and navigation. Prerequisite: Geometry. 

One semester. Three hours. 

102. College Algebra. 

The algebraic number system, including complex numbers,- variations; rational 
functions of first, second, and higher degrees with geometrical interpretations,- 
derivatives; maximum and minimum,- theory of equations,- partial fractions; linear systems 
and determinants; permutations, combinations, probability,- conic sections; theory of 
exponents; exponentials; applications to physics. Prerequisite: Trigonometry. 

One semester. Three hours. 

103. Plane Analytical Geometry. 

Rectangular, oblique and polar coordinates in the plane,- the relation between a 
curve and its equation,- the algebra of a pair of variables, and the geometry of a moving 
point; straight lines; conic sections, and certain other curves. Prerequisite: College 
Algebra. 

Given on Demand. One semester. Three hours. 

104. Solid Analytical Geometry. 

Rectangular and oblique coordinates in space; lines, planes, and surfaces of 
revolution. Prerequisite: Plane Analytics. 
Given on Demand. One semester. Three hours. 

105. Differential Calculus. 

Infinitesimals,- variation; differentiation of algebraic and transcendental functions,- 
interpretation of the successive derivatives with applications to physics; differentials; 
partial derivatives. Prerequisite: College Algebra. 

Given on Demand. One semester. Four hours. 

«33» 



106. Integral Calculus. 

Integration of algebraic and transcendental functions; summation; geometrical and 
physical interpretation; series; successive integration; simple differential equations. 
Prerequisite: Differential Calculus. 

Given on Demand. One semester. Four hours 

107-108. General Physics. 

An advanced study of the mechanics of solids, liquids, and gases,- properties of 
matter and its internal forces,- wave motion and sound; heat; magnetism; electrostatics,- 
current electricity; alternating current theory,- communication; radio activity,- light. 
Three hours recitation; four hours laboratory. Prerequisite: Trigonometry. High 
School Physics is advised. Two semesters. Eight hours. 

109-110. Practical Electronics. 

Fundamental electrical principles; alternating currents and high frequency; vacuum 
tube theory and design,- fundamental vacuum tube circuits,- radio receiver theory and 
design; transmitter theory and design,- test instruments; fundamentals of cathode 
ray television,- wave fundamentals and radiation,- industrial and medical uses of 
vacuum tubes,- relay applications. Prerequisite: High School Physics. 

Given on Demand. Two semesters. Four hours. 

CHEMISTRY AND BIOLOGY 

101-102. Inorganic Chemistry. 

An introduction to the elements and their principal compounds,- the fundamental 
laws and accepted theories of chemistry. This course is designed to meet the needs 
of the premedical and science student. Three hours recitation,- four hours laboratory. 

Two semesters. Eight hours. 

103. Qualitative Analysis. 

A study of methods for the separation and identification of inorganic ions,- analysis 
of several unknowns. One hour recitation,- three hours laboratory. Prerequisite: 
Chemistry 101-102. One semester. Two hours. 

104. Quantitative Analysis. 

This course includes the study of typical volumetric and gravimetric methods,- 
quantitative determinations of acidity, alkalinity and percentage composition of a 
variety of unknowns. Prerequisite: Chemistry 103. Two semesters. Four hours. 

105-106. Organic Chemistry. 

A survey of the aliphatic and aromatic compounds of carbon. The laboratory in- 
cludes typical organic syntheses. Especially designed for premedical and science 
students. Two hours recitation; four hours laboratory. Prerequisite: Chemistry 
101-102. Two semesters. Six hours. 

«34» 



107-108. General Zoology. 

An introduction to fundamental biological phenomena and principle,- a thorough 
study of some typical invertebrates; and the comparative anatomy of vertebrates. 
Three hours recitation; four hours laboratory. Two semesters. Eight hours. 

109-110. Anatomy and Physiology. 

Open to all college students but especially designed for students looking forward 
to nursing, dietetics, and home economics. The study includes the structure and func- 
tions of tissues, organs, and systems in the human body. Two hours recitation; three 
hours laboratory. Two semesters. Six hours. 

111-112. Bacteriology. 

A study of the fundamental principles of microbiology, introducing the control 
of disease; immunology,- and serological procedures. One hour recitation,- three 
hours laboratory. Two semesters. Four hours. 

113-114. General Chemistry. \ 

A survey course designed to familiarize the student with the basic principles of 
chemistry. Attention is given particularly to solutions, chemistry of nutrition, diges- 
tion, and metabolism. A course for students looking toward nurses' training. Two 
hours recitation; three hours laboratory. High School Chemistry is highly desirable. 

Two semesters. Six hours. 

AGRICULTURE 

101. Field Crops. 

Includes a survey of the characteristics, adaptations, culture, and uses of the more 
important crop plants of the farm. One semester. Three hours. 

102. Soils. 

Includes origin, chemical and mechanical composition, and classification of soil 
material; soil, air, moisture, texture,- effect of climate, organic matter, lime fertilizers, 
tillage, upon the physical properties of soils. General Chemistry should precede 
or parallel this course. One semester. Three hours. 

LANGUAGES 
101-102. Spanish I. 

A foundation course in grammar, pronunciation, and reading designed to develop 
the ability to read and understand easy Spanish prose. -Two semesters. Eight hours. 

103-104. Spanish II. 

A course in which approximately two hours are devoted to a review of the funda- 
mentals, with additional grammar and composition; two hours to the history of the 
politics, art, and literature of Spain; and two hours to the reading of standard works. 
With the exception of the work in grammar, the class discussions are carried on in 
Spanish. Two semesters. Six hours. 

«35» 



105-106. French I. 

A foundation course in grammar, pronunciation, phonetics, and reading, with a 
view to developing the ability to read and understand easy French prose and to carry 
on simple discussion. 

Two semesters. Eight hours. 

107-108. French II. 

A course in the review of the fundamentals with additional grammar, composition, 
and reading of graded French books of increasing difficulty. Special emphasis is 
placed upon oral work. Provision is made for those majoring in science to do some 
of the required collateral reading in French scientific readers. 

Two semesters. Six hours. 

109-110. Greek I. 

A thorough study of elementary New Testament Greek grammar, building a vo- 
cabulary, and the mastery of the regular verb. Special attention is given to the Gree k 
participle. Extensive exercises in translation are required, and a portion of John's 
Gospel is read. Machen's "New Testament Greek for Beginners" is the basic text. 

Two semesters. Eight hours. 

111-112. Greek II. 

A thorough grammar and vocabulary review, followed by the translation of I John 
and selected chapters in John, Revelation, Luke, and Acts. Constant parsing is required. 
Some problems of textual criticism are studied, and a familiarity is gained with the 
works of G. Adolph Deissman, A. T. Robertson, and others. 

Two semesters. Six hours. 

HISTORY 
101-102. Survey of European History. 

A general survey of the history of Europe from the Roman Empire to modern times, 
with major attention to the social, cultural, economic, and religious interests and 
movements. The decline and fall of Rome, the rise of the Papacy, the Holy Roman 
Empire, the crusades, the development of Western European nations, the Reformation, 
the French Revolution, and the World War with its results, will be studied. 
Lectures, reports, and parallel reading. Two semesters. Six Hours. 

103-104. Survey of Ancient History. 

A study of the historical background of the Old Testament in the light of the re- 
sults of recent research and excavations in the valleys of the Nile, Euphrates, and 
Tigris rivers, which throw new light on historical hypotheses and confirm the Scriptural 
record. A brief survey is also made of the history and institutions of Greece. 

Two semesters. Six hours. 

«36» 






5 


LU 


O 


o 


O 


LJJ 


Q^ 


1 


i 


1 


<J 


o 


z 


u 


—7 



105-106. Constitutional History. 

This course traces the building with English and colonial elements of the basic 
principles of American government, the framing and adoption of the Federal Con- 
stitution, and its later development. Fundamental constitutional rights are consid- 
ered. Lectures, reports, and parallel reading. Two semesters. Two hour*. 

107-108. Contemporary Problems. 

By class discussion and the use of current literature, this course will acquaint the 
student with the inter-relation and significance of the major events and movements 
of the present day. Two semesters. Two hours. 

109-110. American History. 

This course traces the rise of America, with due emphasis upon the colonial bac k 
ground, and upon the great figures of early America. The outstanding events of each 
president's administration will receive careful attention. Lectures, reports, and parallel 
reading. Two semesters. Six hours. 

111. Sociology. 

A study of man's relation to society, dealing with such topics as the family, making 
a living, education, industry, and religion, and their influence in developing society. 

One semester. Three hours. 

RELIGIOUS EDUCATION 

101-102. The History and Message of the Old Testament. 

A comprehensive historical survey, emphasizing the literary and spiritual values 
of the Old Testament, designed for those who have not had preparatory Bible. 

Two semesters. Four hours. 

103-104. The History and Message of the New Testament. 

Similar to the preceding course except that the New Testament is studied. 

Two semesters. Four hours. 

105. Advanced Bible Doctrines. 

Those doctrines of the Holy Scriptures are stressed which are vital to Christian 
experience and which distinguish Christianity from other religions. Emphasis is 
placed upon the ethical implications of religious belief. This course is especially 
valuable for those who plan to enter Christian service. Because of its advanced na- 
ture, a minimum of two years of preparatory Bible is highly desirable. 

One semester. Three hours. 

106. Advanced Bible Doctrines. 

A continuation of the preceding course. One semester. Three hours. 

«39» 



107. Daniel. 

This Old Testament apocalypse is studied verse by verse to get the lessons appli- 
cable to the present day. Unrestricted class-discussion of all points is encouraged. 
Considerable attention is given to the Introduction; modern theories regarding 
the time, place, and authorship of the book are evaluated in the light of the best 
recent scholarship. This course offers an excellent opportunity for students to 
learn and apply correct methods of historical research. One semester. Two hours. 

108. Revelation. 

The Book of Revelation is studied in its entirety. Correct methods of interpretation 
are stressed; its deep spiritual values are searched and applied. Due emphasis 
is placed on those fundamental truths of the book which have always been prominent 
in the characteristic message of Seventh-day Adventists. There is cultivated a reverent 
and scholarly reserve regarding the exact details of unfulfilled prophecy, and an atti- 
tude of Christian tolerance toward those who hold varying opinions regarding non- 
essentials. One semester. Two hours, 

EDUCATION 

101. Principles of Education. 

A study of the fundamental principles of the process of education, character 
building, and efficient citizenship. One semester. Three hours. 

102. General Psychology. 

An introduction to the study of the problems of human behavior and conduct 
including the mental processes and their development. The aim of the course is to 
acquaint the student with the fundamental laws on which the educative process is 
based, and to open up to him the possibilities of scientific education. 

One semester. Three hours. 

103. Educational Psychology. 

A continuation of Education 102, with special emphasis on the application of 
psychology to the problems of teaching; including such topics as motivation, learning, 
transfer, individual differences, and the measurement of achievement. 

One semester. Three hours. 

104. Geography. 

A study of the mutual relationships between man and the major elements of natural 
environment. One semester. Three hours. 

105. Technique of Teaching. 

A course designed to give the prospective teacher a working knowledge of the 
principles and procedures of teaching in an elementary school. Opportunity is given 
for observation in the Training School. One semester. Three hours. 

«40» 



106. Teaching of Arithmetic. 

A course dealing with the aims, principles, methods and materials involved in 
the successful teaching of arithmetic. An effort is made to bring each student up to 
a desired skill in the use of arithmetical principles and processes. 

One semester. Two hours. 

107. Teaching of Reading. 

In this course a study is made of the problems involved in the teaching of reading 
in all grades of the elementary school. Some time will be devoted to a study of liter- 
ature for children. One semester. Three hours. 

108. Teaching of Bible. 

A study of subject matter and methods to be used in the teaching of the Bible to 
children in the elementary schools. One semester. Two hours. 

109. Teaching of English. 

A study of methods and materials essential to the successful teaching of three 
language arts: oral and written composition, spelling, and penmanship. 

One semester. Three hours. 

110. School Hygiene. 

This course is designed to familiarize the student with problems of hygiene in the 
school and the community. One semester. Two hours. 

111. Nature. 

This course familiarizes the student with the nature materials of his immediate 
environment, and presents methods of making such material of vital interest in the life 
of the child. One semester. Two hours. 

112. School Music. 

A course designed to prepare teachers to give instruction in music in the elementary 
grades. Consideration will be given the following topics: the child voice, rote songs, 
sight reading, treatment of monotones, music appreciation. 

One semester. Two hours. 

113. Art. 

A course designed to aid the teacher in presenting art instruction in the grades. 
Topics: free-hand pencil drawing, crayola work, cardboard construction, clay 
modeling, water colors, perspective, design, picture study, blackboard sketching. 

One semester. Two hours. 

114. Manual Arts. 

This course presents methods of teaching sewing, cooking, and woodwork in 
grades Five to eight. One semester. Two hours. 

«41» 



115. Directed Teaching. 

This course includes the teaching of classes in the Training School, the observation 
of lessons taught by the supervisors, the study and measurement of children as individ- 
uals and in groups, meeting with the supervisors of directed teaching and with the 
Director of the Training School. Two semesters. Four hours. 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

101-102. Accounting Principles. 

Introduction to accounting; books of original entry,- ledgers; trial balances; profit 
and loss statements; partnerships; corporations; business forms and papers; controlling 
accounts. Two hours recitation and three hours laboratory. ■, 

Two semesters. Six hours. 
103-104. Shorthand Principles. 

A thorough study of the theory of Gregg Shorthand. A knowledge of this subject 
may be of value in at least four different ways: for taking notes of lectures, sermons, 
and class assignments; a mental drill; a stepping stone to a position such as that of 
editor, teacher, or business manager; or as a life work. Actual dictation and accurate 
transcription required at satisfactory speeds. Five recitations a week. 

Two semesters. Eight hours 
1 05-1 06. Typewriting. 

Theory and practice of touch typing is taught. Secretarial and business typing are 
studied and practised in required work. Mimeographing is given a prominent place 
in the course. Three recitations; five laboratory periods a week. 

Two semesters. Four hours. 
107-108. Principles of Economics. 

A survey course in the fundamentals of economics; the institutions, forces, and 
factors affecting production, exchange, and distribution of wealth in modern industrial 
countries. Two semesters. Six hours. 

109. Advanced Accounting. 

A course in advanced theory of accounting. Problems of single entry,- preparation 
of working papers, balance sheets, and profit and loss statements; advanced part- 
nership and corporation problems; valuation of assets; depreciation; reserves and 
reserve funds,- sinking funds,- consignment and installment accounting. Prerequisite, 
Business Administration 102. One semester. Three hours. 

110. Cost Accounting. 

General principles and importance of cost records classification of costs; job order 
and process accounting,- accounting for materials,- labor and manufacturing expense; 
preparation of analytical statements. Prerequisite: Business Administration 102. 

One semester. Three hours. 

«42» 



111-112. Secreterial Practice 

A course designed for those who have mastered the principles of Gregg Short- 
hand. A drill in rapid and accurate transcription of shorthand notes. The course 
includes instructions in office problems and practice. Prerequisite: Business Admin- 
istration 103-104, or its equivalent Two semesters. Six houri. 

113. Business Law. 

A survey course of the principles of law governing business transactions. Some 
of the subjects studied are contracts, agency, negotiable papers, partnerships, cor- 
porations, and sale of personal property. One semester. Three hours. 

114. Office Training. 

A course designed to inculcate ideals of service and to establish principles of 
office conduct and procedure. Instruction is given on various office machines, and 
equipment used in modern offices. Some of the topics covered are letter personality, 
duplicating methods and machines, adding, listing and calculating machines, tele- 
grams, cablegrams, business papers. The basic principles of filing are studied. 

One semester. Three hours. 

115-116. Advanced Typewriting. 

An advanced course designed for the secretarial student who has already mastered 
the fundamentals of typewriting, but who wishes to develop speed and obtain actual 
practice in mailable arrangement of business material. Three recitations and two 
hours laboratory a week. Two semesters. Four hours. 

118. Penmanship. 

A rapid legible style of business writing is developed. Students who attain a 
sufficient degree of proficiency will receive a certificate. 

One semester. No Credit. 

119. Spelling. 

Spelling, diacritical markings, definitions, prefixes, suffixes, roots, special rules, 
synonyms, homonyms, abbreviations, and a study and general knowledge of technical 
words. One semester. No credit. 

HOME ECONOMICS 

101-102. Foods and Cookery I. 

A study of the chemical and biological standards used in the selection, preparation 
and service of foods. Laboratory practice in the basic principles of cookery. Two 
hours recitation; three hours laboratory. 

Two semesters. Six Hours. 

«43» 



103-104. Clothing!. 

An elementary course in selection and buying of clothing; Fundamental principles 
of garment construction,- color design; psychology of dress. Two hours recitation; 
three hours laboratory. Two semesters. Six Hours. 

105. Household Economics. 

A study of modern household equipment, marketing, budgeting and general home 
management. One semester. Two Hours. 

MUSIC 

101-102. Harmony and Composition. 

Major and minor scales, intervals, primary and secondary triads in their inversions. 
The dominant seventh and its inversions, harmonizing melodies, the larger chord 
formations, supertonic harmony, modulations, and original work. At least one year 
of piano is prerequisite. Two semesters. Six hours. 

103-104. Counterpoint. 

The association of two melodic lines, rhythmic diversity, two notes to each beat, 
modulations, three notes to each beat, syncopation, four notes to each beat, motive 
development, three and four part harmony. One year of piano is required before 
entrance. Two semesters. Four hours. 

105. Sightsinging. 

Fundamentals of music, reading in all keys. Class meets two hours each week. 

One semester. One hour. 

106. Conducting. 

Principles of conducting congregational music. Class meets two hours each week. 

One semester. One hour. 
1 07-1 08. History of Music. 

This course deals with the development of music from its early beginnings to the 
present day. Music Appreciation wHI be woven into the class instruction. 

Two semesters. Four hours. 
Pieno 

Private instruction is adapted to the needs of each student. Graded course will 
be followed with examinations to cover prescribed work. Student recitals at frequent 
intervals. 

Voice 

Posture, correct breathing, diction, tone production, songs, interpretation. 
Violin and Other Instruments 

Instruction on the violin and wind instruments is also offered. Regular courses of 
instruction are followed. 

«44» 



Men's Chorus and Women's Chorus 

Membership depends upon satisfactory audition with the director. Sacred songs 
of the better composers are used. 

College Choir 

A select group will comprise membership. Sacred songs for church use. 
Orchestra 

Membership for those who are able to play an instrument sufficiently well to be 
admitted. Two public programs each year. 

Various musical ensembles function throughout the school term. 
Applied Music Credit. 

Piano, Voice, Violin, and Other Orchestral Instruments. 

One semester hour for one lesson a week with four hours practice. 

Two Semesters. Two Hours. 

Two semester hours for two lessons a week with eight hours practice. 

Two Semesters. Four Hours. 
Music Organizations 

One semester hour will be the maximum which may be earned in this field in one 
year, even though a student participate in more than one musical organization. 

College credit will be granted only to those who, in the judgment of the music 
department head, have had sufficient background — a maximum of six hours in either 
applied or theoretical music, not more than ten hours in both. 

The six hours of applied music may include credit for or of two hours in music or- 
ganization. Not more than one hour may be earned in any one year. 

All grades for group work in music will be recorded as C. 

HEALTH EDUCATION 
101-102. Health Principles. 

Fundamental, scientific laws governing health and hygiene; application of 
principles of health and personal hygiene in daily living habits. 

Two semesters. Two hours. 
103-104. History of Nursing. 

Introduction of pre-nursing student to the long and splendid history of nursing and 
to the great leaders who have established its traditions and ideals,- practical methods 
of studying with application to the mastery of the art of nursing — theory and practice. 

Two semesters. Four hours. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

101-102. Physical Education. 

The purpose of this course is to familiarize the student with the fundamental princi- 
ples governing the development and maintenance of a well poised physique,- to cor- 
rect certain anatomical defects prevalent among young people, and to provide an 
opportunity for wholesome recreation. Two semesters. One hour. 

«45» 



EXPRESSION 
101-102. Expression. 

This work is planned with a two-fold purpose: The first is the development of the 
speaking voice for private as well as public conversation,- the second is the devel- 
opment of technique in voice, gesture, and poise for platform and public reading. 

Breath control, musical quality of voice and tone, systematic training for careful 
articulation, audibility, volume, reading of verse and prose, are some of the funda- 
mentals in this course. 

At least one formal night recital is held each semester. 

Two semesters. No credit. 




«46» 



SUMMARY OF CURRICULUMS 



ASSOCIATE IN ARTS 

Firs! Year 



Rhetoric 

Language 

Survey of European History- 
Religious Education.., 

Science . 

Physical Education 



Second Year 



Hours 


of Credit 


First 


Second 


emestei 


r Semester 


3 


3 


4 


4 


3 


3 


3 


3 


3 


3 


a 


a 


3 


3 


2 


2 


Yi 


Vt 


11 


11 



Language , .... 

Religious Education. r 

Physical Education 

Electives 

The student is required to select at least one six-hour course from the following 
group: history, survey of English literature, economics, psychology, principles of 
education. 

In addition to the science studied during the first year, the student is required to 
select six hours of work from the following group: General chemistry, zoology, 
physiology, mathematics, physics, organic chemistry, bacteriology. It is recommended 
that the student's total work in science include one full year course of at least six 
hours in each of two of the following broad fields: Biological science, physical 
science, mathematics. It is generally advisable for the student to select a further six 
hours from one of the foregoing groups. 

Special permission may be granted for a different selection of electives. As a 
general rule, however, such permission should not be granted to students who plan 
to attend a senior college and finish a course in the arts and sciences. Such permission 
may be granted for definite reasons to those students who do not plan to proceed 
beyond the fourteenth grade. 

Students who are preparing for the ministry, or who are planning to complete a 
four-year Liberal Arts Curriculum with majors in English, history, or language, should 
register in the Associate in Arts Curriculum. 

At the time of registration, students will be guided in the choice of electives by 
counsel with the Registrar and the teachers concerned. 

Students presenting credit for two years of high school French or Spanish need 
take only one additional year in the same language. 

Students having two years of ancient language only, will take two years of modern 
language. 

«47» 



ELEMENTARY TEACHER TRAINING 



First y«ar 

Hours of Credit 

First Second 

Semester Semester 

Rhetoric ,. 3 3 

Religious Education (Daniel and Revelation). 2 2 

Physiology 3 3 

Teaching of Reading 3 

Principles of Education 3 

Teaching of Arithmetic „ 2 

Art 2 

Geography. 3 

Sociology 3 

Penmanship 

Physical Education Yz J4 

Second Year 

General Psychology 3 

Educational Psychology 3 

History 3 3 

Technique of Teaching 3 

Teaching of English 3 

School Hygiene 2 

Teaching of Bible 2 

Nature 2 

Manual Arts 2 

School Music 2 

Directed Teaching 1-2 2-3 

Physical Education Vi H 

DENOMINATIONAL CERTIFICATION 

A student finishing the teacher-training curriculum as outlined, is granted a diploma 
and, upon recommendation of the director of teacher-training, will receive a pro- 
fessional certificate valid for five years. A graduate holding this diploma and certif- 
icate may, after three years' teaching, receive a life certificate, provided his teaching 
has been satisfactory, and the Union Conference secretary in whose territory the 
teaching has been done so recommends. 



*48» 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



First Year 

Hours of Credit 

First Second 

Semester Semester 

Rhetoric 3 3 

Religious Education 2 2 

Accounting Principles 3 3 

Shorthand Principles 4 4 

Typewriting ,... 2 2 

Economics 3 3 

Physical Education M X A 

Second Year 

Religious Education 3 3 

Advanced Accounting 3 

Cost Accounting , 3 

Busi ness Law 3 

Office Training 3 

Psychology 3 

Consumers' Economics ., 2 

Secretarial Practice 3 3 

Electives 2 

Physical Education — - X A Yt 

Students who are not interested in secretarial work may, with the consent of the 
Registrar, substitute electives for shorthand and secretarial practice. 

Students who are not interested in accounting may substitute electives for advanced 
accounting and cost accounting. 



.49* 



SCIENCE 



First Year 

Hours of Credit 

First Second 

Semester Semester 

Rhetoric * 3 3 

Religious Education 2 2 

Chemistry 4 4 

Mathematics or Science Electives 3-5 3-5 

Electives other than Science 1-4 1-4 

Physical Education Yi *A 

Second Year 

Religious Education 2 2 

Organic Chemistry 3 3 

Science Electives r 8 8 

Electives other than Science 3 3 

Physical Education _... X A Yi 

Students who are preparing for medicine, dentistry, nursing, dietetics or home 
economics, and science majors, should register in the Science Curriculum. 

Students preparing for medicine will elect mathematics, six hours,- zoology, eight 
hours; physics, eight hours; constitutional history, two hours. 

Pre-medical students having no foreign language credit must take fifteen hours in 
French and present seventy-three semester hours of credit for graduation. 

Students presenting credit for two years of high-school French or Spanish need 
take in college only one additional year in the same. 

Students having two years of ancient language only, will take two years of modern 
language. 

Students preparing for nursing will elect physiology, six hours; bacteriology, four 
hours; history of nursing, four hours,- health principles, two hours. 

Students preparing for dietetics will elect constitutional history, two hours; eco- 
nomics, three hours; foods and dietetics, six hours; physiology, six hours,- principles of 
education, three hours,- psychology, three hours; sociology, three hours. 



>50» 



MUSIC 



First Year 

Hours of Credit 

First Second 

Semester Semester 

Rhetoric - 3 3 

Language 4 4 

Harmony 3 3 

Sightsinging 1 

Conducting 1 

Applied Music 5 5 

Physical Education J^ J^ 

Second Year 

Religious Education 3 3 

Language 3 3 

Counterpoint 2 2 

History of Music and Music Appreciation 2 2 

Methods in Music 1 1 

Applied Music 5 5 

Physical Education }^ }4 

Students presenting credit for two years of high school French or Spanish need take 
in college only one additional year in the same. 

Students having two years of ancient language only, will take two years of modern 
language. 

Students majoring in music are required to take two lessons a week with two 
and one-half hours practice a day. 



• 51. 



Southern Junior College 



Preparatory School 



1938-1939 



1 ACCREDITED WITH 

Tennessee Department of Education 
Seventh-day Adventist Board of Regents 
Southern Association of Secondary Schools 



COLLEGE PREPARATORY 
SCHOOL 



There is maintained as a separate department of the College a pre- 
paratory school corresponding to the four years of the standard high 
school. Students who are admitted to the College departments must 
complete a preparatory course as outlined below, or must present 
evidence that they have completed a four-year course in an accredited 
high school. Students whose preparatory work has been taken in un- 
accredited schools will be required to write entrance examinations as 
prescribed by the College. 

BIBLE 
Bible I — New Testament History. 

A connected study of the life of Christ as set forth in the four gospels, and the 
study of the history of the early Christian church as given in the Acts of the Apostles. 

Two semesters. One unit. 
Bible II — Old Testament History 

Deals with the history and literature of the Hebrew race from creation to the end 
of the Babylonian captivity, as set forth in the Old Testament Scriptures. 

Two semesters. One units. 

Bible III — Denominational History and Christian Ethics. 

An elementary study of the great epochs and movements of church history, with 
special attention to the rise and development of the Seventh-day Adventist denomina- 
tion, followed by a study of social ethics from the Christian viewpoint. Mrs. E. G. 
White's "Messages to Young People" is the basis of this latter work. 

Two semesters. One-half unit. 
Bible V— Bible Doctrines 

Sets before the student a cleat, concise outline of the fundamental doctrines of the 
Bible. Special attention is given to the unity or harmony of the doctrines taught in 
both the Old and the New Testament. Two semesters. One-half unit. 

HISTORY 
World History. 

This course is required of all students in the College Preparatory Curriculum. 
The aim is to introduce the student to a historical view of life. The great char- 
acters and movements of world history will be evaluated from the Christian point 
of view. Two semesters. One unit. 

«54» 






^rm 



-» J ~M. 





American History and Problems of Democracy. 

Consideration will be given to the important phases of our colonial and national 
governments, the principles upon which they were founded, the relations and func- 
tions of their various departments, and our individual duties and privileges as American 
citizens. Two semesters. One unit. 

ENGLISH 

English I. 

A review of English grammar, drill in correct English habits, the fundamentals of 
composition, frequent themes and speeches, class study of selected literary classics, 
and cultivation of the habit of reading worth-while books. Six lessons in the use 
of the library are included. Two semesters. One unit. 

English II. 

A continuation of English I with the work more advanced in character. Six more 
lessons in the use of the library are included. Two semesters. One unit. 

English III. 

The work in English III is devoted to the field of English literature, to oral com- 
position, and to the elimination of fundamental errors in the use of language. 
Collateral reading is required. Two semesters. One unit. 

English IV. 

The greater part of this course is devoted to American literature with an outline 
survey of its history. The remainder is given to an advanced study of grammar and 
language structure, and oral composition. Collateral reading is required. 

Two semesters. One unit. 



MATHEMATICS 

Algebra I. 

Prerequisite, the completion of eighth grade arithmetic. Fundamental operations; 
integral equations; factoring, fractions; simultaneous equations with graphs; involu- 
tion and evolution; theory of exponents,- quadratics. 

Algebra II. 

A rapid review of the principles of algebra I; continuation of algebra to include 
surds, simultaneous quadratics, progressions, logarithms, infinite series, binomial 
theorem, permutations and combinations. Two semesters. One unit. 

«57» 



. ' ,>*■* ' ' WW 



Plane Geometry. 

Prerequisite: algebra I. The five books of plane geometry are covered thoroughly. 
A large number of original problems is required. Close attention is given to the 
logical development of every proof, and special emphasis is placed upon individual 
reasoning. Two semesters. One unit. 

SCIENCE 
General Science. 

The course aims at a broad acquaintance with the field of natural phenomena re- 
garded as a related whole, and hence serves as a suitable introduction to the more 
specialized courses to be taken later. It covers a study of the following: measure- 
ment, air, water, life, energy, the earth's crust, solar system. Three recitations, two 
laboratory periods. Two semesters. One Unit. 

Physics I. 

Prerequisite: algebra and plane geometry. This course is introductory to general 
physics, and consists of recitations, laboratory work, and classroom demonstration. 
The mechanics of fluids and solids, heat, molecular physics, sound, light, magnetism, 
and electricity are studied. Three recitations, two laboratory periods. 

Two semesters. One unit. 
Chemistry I. 

This course should be elected bv those students who plan to take nurse's training. 

An elementary course covering the chemistry of the common non-metallic elements, 
fundamental theories and laws of chemistry. Introduction to the chemistry of the com- 
mon metals and their compounds. Three recitations, two laboratory periods. 

Two semesters. One unit. 
Biology. 

The course in biology includes a study of the leading divisions in the animal and 
the plant kingdom. An intensive study is made of typical representatives, and a 
more general study of related forms, with a view to discovering the chief character- 
istics of each division. The morphology and physiology of plants is stressed, and 
extensive experimental and microscopic work is required. In zoology a fairly complete 
life history of each type studied is presented, and includes: food habits, mode of 
locomotion, sense organs and nervous system, processes of digestion, circulation 
and respiration, environmental relationships. The adaptation of plants and animals 
to their surroundings is stressed throughout the course. Three recitations, two labora- 
tory periods a week. Two semesters. One unit. 

LANGUAGE 
Latin I. 

A beginner's course in Latin. Drill in vocabulary, grammar, and syntax. Translation 
from English to Latin and Latin to English. Emphasis is placed upon the relation 
between the Latin and English. Two semesters. One unit. 

«58» 



Latin II. 

The early part of the course is devoted to a review of principles of Latin I. Transla 
tion and drill in syntax. Two semesters. One unit 

Spanish I. 

A beginner's course, with drill in grammar, principles of pronunciation, and easy 
reading. Two semesters. One unit. 

Spanish II. 

Review of fundamental principles, intermediate Spanish reading, and composition. 

Two semesters. One unit. 

COMMERCE 
Bookkeeping. 

This course begins with the rudiments of the subject, and develops step by step 
into double-entry bookkeeping. The pupil becomes familiar with the use of receipts, 
checks, notes, drafts, and invoices. He learns how to journalize and explain trans- 
actions; to post from journal and cash book to ledger; to take trial balances; to make 
out financial statements,- and to close and rule ledger accounts. Five recitations, five 
laboratory periods. Two semesters. One unit. 

Typewriting. 

Theory and practice of touch typing is taught. Secretarial typing is studied in detail. 
Five recitations, five laboratory periods. Two semesters. One unit 

General Business. 

A course in general business training designed to yield the following outcomes: 
ability to handle personal business affairs; more satisfactory choice of a vocation; 
preparation for vocational study; try-out and exploratory experiences; social under- 
standing; and civic intelligence. Two semesters. One unit. 

MUSIC 

Students who desire may select music as an elective in the College Preparatory 
Course, but not more than two units will be accepted toward graduation. For credit 
in Music 1 in the College Preparatory Course, the student must complete the follow- 
ing: 

(a) Applied Music: Upon recommendation of the music director, a student may 
receive credit for piano, voice, or violin. A voice and violin student must have 
the equivalent of one year of piano, or be required to study piano during his Music 
1 course. 

«59» 



(b) Music Theory: Four forty-five minute periods a week for thirty-six weeks. Music 
fundamentals and harmony. 

(c) Either Orchestra or Chorus: One period of at least forty-five minutes a week 
for thirty-six weeks. 

For credit in Music II in the Collese Preparatory Course, the student must com- 
plete the following: 

(a) Applied Music: An additional year of piano, voice, or violin — one lesson each 
week. 

(b) Music Appreciation and History: Four forty-five minute periods a week for 
eighteen weeks. Harmony the second semester. 

(c) Either Orchestra or Chorus: Two periods a week for thirty-six weeks. 

HOME ECONOMICS 
Home Economics I. 

The house, its selection and care; home courtesies; personal grooming,- selection 
and care of clothing; construction of simple garments,- the normal diet; preparation 
and serving of breakfasts, suppers, and luncheons. Two semesters. One unit. 

Home Economics II. 

The planning, preparation and serving of dinner; budgets and accounts; financing 
and care of the home; construction of an afternoon and a tailored dress,- child care,- 
invalid cookery. Two semesters. One unit. 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS 
Printing I. 

A study of general principles, including proof reading, type calculations, straight 
hand and job composition. The laboratory work will consist of hand composition, 
with an introduction to the feeding of platen presses. It is expected that the student 
will develop speed and accuracy in composition work. 

Two semesters. One unit. 

Printins II. 

Composition of advertising, advanced job composition, a careful study of the care 
and operation of the platen press, locking up forms, imposition. The student is re- 
quired to develop a satisfactory degree of speed and accuracy in platen press work. 

Two semesters. One unit. 

«60» 



Manual Training I. 

Includes drafting, cabinet work, and wood turning. Drafting: The use and care 
of drafting room equipment, lettering, conventions, projection drawings, and the 
making of blue prints. Cabinet work: The work will consist of some simple models 
involving the elements of joinery, besides a more elaborate piece of furniture which 
has been designed by the student and made from his own drawings. Wood turning: 
Simple spindle and face-plate turning including table legs, candlesticks, and trays. 

Two semesters. One unit. 
Manual Training II. 

Continues the work of Manual Training 1 with the addition of simple carpentry. 

Drafting: Projection drawing, including sections and developments, isometric 
drawing, and plans and elevations for a simple building. Cabinet work: More 
difficult projects will be undertaken by students of the second year. Working draw- 
ings must be made by the student of all projects to be made in the shop. Wood turn- 
ing: Advanced projects in face-plate turning, spindle turning, and projects in- 
volving the use of the chuck. Carpentry: Simple roof construction, window framing, 
door construction, stair building, uses of the steel square, a brief study of lumbering, 
and estimating quantities and costs. Two semesters. One unit. 



AGRICULTURE 

Agriculture I. 

This course includes recitations, lectures, supervised study, and general laboratory 
and field work. The subject matter of the first unit includes dairying, small fruit and 
vegetable gardening. The course affords practice in milk-testing and in judging 
dairy cows. Note books must be kept in which laboratory and field work is reported. 
Three double periods and two single periods a week. Two semesters. One unit. 

Agriculture II. 

The subject matter of this course includes field crops, animal husbandry, and poul- 
try. Laboratory work will include seed selection, seed-testing, grading and inocu- 
lation, judging stock and poultry. Note books will be required. Three double 
periods and two single periods a week. Two semesters. One unit. 






.61 . 



COLLEGE PREPARATORY CURRICULUM 

Grade Nine 

English I 1 

Algebra I 1 

Biology 1 

New Testament History 1 

Grade Ten 

English II 1 

World History 1 

Old Testament History 1 
Elect one unit: 

*Home Economics 1 

Manual Training I 1 

Algebra II 1 

Music I 1 

Agriculture 1 

Grade Eleven 

English III 1 
Language I 1 
Geometry 1 
Bible III 3^ 
Elect one unit- 
Home Economics II 1 
Manual Training II 1 
Music I or II 1 
Printing I 1 
Bookkeeping 1 
General Business 1 
Chemistry 1 
Physics 1 
Typewriting 1 
Agriculture I or II 1 

Grade Twelve 

English IV 1 

Language II 1 

American History and Problems of Democracy 1 

Bible IV Yi 
Elect one unit: 

Bookkeeping 1 

General Business 1 

Chemistry 1 

Physics 1 

Home Economics II 1 

Agriculture I or II 1 

Music I or II 1 

Printing II 1 
*Required of girls. 
Physical Education is required each year. 

«62» 



It is essential that students make a careful selection of the elective courses 
which form a part of the College Preparatory Curriculum. The student should de- 
termine if possible by the beginning of the third year what his life work is to be, so 
that at the time of registration he can be advised what electives to choose in order 
to coordinate properly his preparatory course with the college work which he 
may plan to take later. 

Students who do not seek college entrance may obtain a diploma upon completion 
of a curriculum of not fewer than seventeen units, of which four must be English. 
Electives may be selected from a wide range under counsel oJ the Registrar. 




.63. 



SOUTHERN JUNIOR COLLEGE 
ALUMNI 



Collegiate 

Ashlock, J. Franklin 1925 

Banks, Edward C. 1931 

Bartlett, Martha Minnick 1925 

Bascom, Lewis A. 1930 

Bee, Clifford 1929 

Benjamin, Bruce Thomas 1933 

Bird, Elena Roberta 1936 

Bird, Ellen Gould 1923 

Bishop, Forest L 1927 

Black, Blanche Ann 1936 

Bonner, Mary Grace 1925 

Botimer, Clare 1926 

Boykin, Charlie A. 1928 

Bradley, Millard C. 1928 

Bradley, Mildred Emanuel- 1925 

Brizendine, Lucille 1937 

Brooke, Frances Ann 1936 

Brown, Letha Litchfield- 1921 

Brown, M. Gordon 1V26 

Brown, Maxine 1936 

Bruce, Miriam 1926 

Burdick, J. Gordon, Jr. 1936 

Burke, Thyra Doreen 1929 

Butterfield, Leslie A. 1928 

Byers, Lowell H. 1935 

Carter, Minnie Lee 1930 

Chambers, Dorothy Arline 1931 

Chambers, James Richard 1936 

-Clark, Lucile Cherrie White- 1927 

Clark, Lois Mae 1934 

Clark, Walter B. 1927 

Collins, Lettie Sibley 1935 

Cooper, James Lamar 1923 

Corrigan, Joseph, Jr. 1931 

Cowdrick, Elizabeth 1923 

Cowdrick, Jesse Stanton 1925 

Cowdrick, Robert E. 1923 

Crofoot, Kenneth Stanley 1936 

Crouch, Joy Ollie 1937 

Crowder, Ivan T. 1937 

Cruise, Joseph S. 1936 

Dart, Ethel May 1927 

Daughtrey, Edwin Fay 1937 

Deaux, Margaret Elizabeth 1936 

Deaux, Walter E. 1937 

Dickerson, Lottie Gertrude 1930 

Duse, John Frederick 1931 

Dunham, Evelin Esther 1936 

Eldridse, Elaine Yeast- 1926 

Eimore, Vincent M. Jr. 1930 



Ferree, Nellie*^ 1928 

Field, Clarence S. 1920 

Flanagan, Laurene Allee 1929 

Foshee, Earline 1930 

Fox, Lorene Estelle Furches- 1925 

Franklin, Joseph Warren 1927 

Franz, Clyde O. 1932 

Fuller, George Newton 1925 

Gartley, Mary 1931 
Gibbs, Bernice Audree Hollister- 1924 

Goddard, Eber Roland 1922 

Hale, Georgia 1937 

Hall, Albert N. 1935 

Hall, J. Thomas 1934 

Hammond, Paul 1926 

Harding, Leta Leon 1934 

Hassenpflug, Edward 1931 

Heacock, Loretta Ellen 1924 

Hendershot, Paul K. 1936 

Herin, Mazie Alice 1937 

Holland, Jajnes-Carol 1925 

Hoskins, Lea Lucille 1930 

Hunter, Donald Walter 1924 

Hutsell, Dorothy Ray 1937 

Huxtable, Thomas R. 1922 

Inabinet, Julia E. 1922 

Ingram, Ellen Elizabeth 1930 

Ingram, Martyn Clarice 1936 

Ingram, Ruth 1931 

Jaeger, Euphemia Macaulay- 1921 

Jansen, John Muller 1927 

Johnson, Beulah Beatrice 1928 

Johnson, Frankie 1933 

Johnson, Jewell B. 1931 

Jones, Thelma 1926 

Kenny, Hazel Geraldine 1932 

Kickliter, Helen Brown 1936 

King, Elmer R. 1932 

King, Elton B. 1929 

Klaus, Audrey Strail 1936 

Kuester, William E. 1929 

Leach, Roger Maiden- 1935 

Leach, Virginia Ann 1929 

Lester, Vera Fay 1936 

Levering, Irad Clete 1937 

Lickey, Brent Zachery- 1924 

Louis, Carolyn 1929 

Loyd, Monroe Franklin 1930 

Lucas, Mary M. 1934 

Lukat, Robert Timon 1937 

Macy, Albery Hayne 1930 

Maiden, Frances 1935 



«64» 



Martin, Anita ' 1924 

Martin, Cecil Branson 1922 

Martin, Walter C. 1926 

Mashburn, Mary Ellen 1932 

Maxwell, Myrtle Vivian 1924 

Medford, Menton Amos 1937 

Meister, Harold L. 1925 

Meister, Rose A. 1921 

Millard, Clay 1930 

Miller, Opal Lucille 1932 

Miller, Ruth McNi S ht 1924 

Morgan, Bessie Lee 1921 

Mulford, Eileen Fern 1933 

Murchison, John S. 1924 

Murphy, Clarence E. 1932 

Murrell, Mae B. 1928 

McAlpine, Nena May 1937 

McLeod, John P. U. 1933 

McClure, Alfred V. 1928 

McClure, Howard Everett 1927 

McClure, Martha Carolyn 1932 

McClure, Nellie Nash- 1925 

McClure, Warner E. 1925 

McKee, A. D. 1930 

McKee, Oather Dorris 1928 
Odom, Martha Montgomery- 1924 

Ost, Walter M. 1932 

Palmer, Fred M. 1926 

Parrish, Ruth Starr- 1926 

Philmon, Mary L 1934 

Pines, Alberta Marie- 1932 

Pirkle, Grace 1931 

Pointek, Irene 1931 

Randall, Anna Marjorie 1934 

Randall, Carol Christian 1932 

Reynolds, William Osbourne 1937 

Rhew, Jesse N. Jr. 1932 

Rilea, Frances E. 1929 

Romans, Carl Frank 1937 

Russell, Coralee C. 1930 

Savelle, Flora 1935 

Schultz, Alice Hubbell- 1924 

Shaw, Ward B. 1932 

Sheldon, H. Raymond 1931 

Shephard, Evelyn Hamilton- 1926 

Shephard, William 1926 

Smith, Albert C. 1935 

Smith, E. Lewell 1936 

Smith, Jere Dyer 1924 

Speyer, John F. 1929 

Teed, Eva Victoria 1925 

Terry, Bertha Wolfe- 1929 

Terry, Hollie T. 1921 

Thomson, Ella Mae 1937 

Thomson, Thelma 1937 

Trammel I, Edna Mae 1924 

Wade, Bertha Statham- 1927 

Walker, Ottis 1933 

Ward, E. Lucille 1937 



Weir, Virginia Rosalie 1936 

Wildes, Ethel Sheldt 1929 

Wildes, Leslie Albert 1929 

Wilson, Eva Maude 1930 

Wingate, Jean 1925 

Woolsey, C. A. 1923 

Wolfe, Wendell 1928 
Young, Faydette Yvonne Smith- 1924 

Zachary, Dema Malvina 1930 



Preparatory 

Aiken, Carl 1924 

Allen, Addie Marie 1931 

Amacker, Janet Catherine 1930 

Anderson, Ansel A. 1933 

Anderson, Clara Mae 1930 

Anderson, Evelyn 1935 

Andre, Lois Juanita Pittman- 1932 

Andrews, Robert M. 1935 

Artress, Lynn 1931 

Ashlock, Marcel la (Clock- 1919 

Austin, James E. 1937 

Backus, James T. 1931 

Barrow, Marguerite 1931 

Barto, Leonard W. 1932 

Beaty, Patsy Louise 1930 

Beauchamp, Bernice Inez 1930 

Bee, Clifford 1926 

Bender, Thomas William 1928 

Benjamin, Lois Ruth 1934 

Bird, Ellen Gould 1921 

Bird, Roberta Elena 1934 

Boswell Frances Thelma 1933 

Botimer, Clare 1925 

Botimer, Christel Kalar- 1922 

Bowen, Emory Earl 1937 

Boyd, Talmadge 1927 

Boyd, Vivian 1931 

Boykin, Helen Watts- 1929 

Boynton, Paul C. 1937 

Boynton, Ruby Jean 1937 

Braddock, Bertha Lee 1936 

Braddock, H. A. Jr. 1930 

Braddock, Jennie Clarke- 1928 

Bradley, Mildred Emanuel- 1923 

Bradley, Walter Hoffman 1924 

Brooke, Maude M. 1922 

Brown, Lula Hilda 1921 

Burdick, J. Gordon, Jr. 1934 

Burke, Thyra Doreen 1927 

Burtz, India Virginia 1929 

Byrd, Arthur 1925 

Carter, Minnie Lee 1927 

Case, Alice T. 1920 

Casey, Lillian Emerson- 1918 

Chambers, Alma Clyde 1936 

Chambers, Dorothy Arline 1929 



«65» 



Chambers, James Richard 1933 

Chambers, Katherine Viola 1937 

Chapman, Grace Coppage- 1927 

Chapman, Opal Lee 1934 

Chapman, Vauqhtie Elizabeth 1934 

Clark, Lucile Cherrie White- 1924 

Clark, Walter B. 1925 

Clymer, Irma Halliday- 1921 

Cobb, Maybelle Harrold- 1929 

Coggin, Bonnie Catherine 1930 

Coggin, Charles Benjamin 1925 

Coggin, Nanette McDonald- 1925 

Cone, Robert Lincoln 1936 

Conger, Jake R. 1919 

Cooksey, Annie Bird- 1925 

Coolidge, W. Everett 1935 

Covington, Edythe Viola 1937 

Cowdrick, Mary Ruth 1933 

Crabtree, Ira Russell 1936 

Crittenden, Lona M. 1935 

Crowder, Henderson M. 1935 

Crowder, Katharyn Anderson 1926 

Cruise, Joseph A. 1934 

Currey, Lillian Louisa 1927 

Curtis, Glenn 1918 

Curtis, Helen L 1923 

Dart, Merrill Oren 1925 

Davis, Dorothy Avaleen 1936 

Davis, Eloise Hoskins- 1918 

Davis, Lester S. 1927 

Davis, Lyda Ruth Leach- 1926 

Davis, Pearl Owen 1936 

Deyo, Ruth 1927 

Dickerson, Lottie Gertrude 1928 

Dickerson, Marjorie E. Riggs- 1931 

Dickman, Lyda Mae 1933 

Dillard, Eugene 1937 

Dobbs, Joseph D. 1930 

Doering, Klarissa 1929 

Dortch, Virginia Veach- 1928 

Douglas, William Wesley, Jr. 1936 

Dunham, Evelin Esther 1929 

Dunham, Gerald Oscar 1932 

East, Mabel Ovella 1936 

Edmister, Melvin H. 1937 

Edwards, Bernard Elmo 1931 

Egger, Selma 1931 

Ellis, Helen Mae , 1929 

Elmore, Winona Hawthorne 1932 

Farley, Mary Earle 1923 

Ficklen, Beatrice Ardell 1931 

Field, Clarence S. 1918 

Fields, Grace Louise 1936 

Fields, Marjorie Lucile 1929 

Finley, Josephine Hautense 1929 

Foley, Dayton 1936 

Foley, M. Elaine 1934 

Ford, Robert R. 1930 

Foster, Minard Irwin 1931 



Fountain, Katie Mae 1924 

Frank, Belva Grace 1934 

Franklin, Joseph Warren 1920 

Franz, Mildred Elizabeth 1933 

French, Richard C. 1930 

Freeze, Opal Augusta 1934 

Friberg, August 1926 

Fuller, Frederick E.- 1921 

Fuller, Frederick E. 1923 

Gardiner, Zoe Schreve- 1918 

Gartley, Carey 1931 
Gatlin, Mary - 1921 

Gattis, Alice Lillian 1928 

Geeting, Tiny Violet Priest- 1925 
Gibbs, Bernice AudreeHollister-1923 

Goodbrad. John 1935 

Gordon, James L. 1920 

Gosnel, Mable Viola 1929 

Grant, Sara Jean 1936 

Graves, Cecil F. 1923 

Graves, Lucile Whiteneck- 1922 

Groth, Wilber H. 1930 

Groth, Evelyn Vivian 193} 

Guenterburg, Bernard 1926 

Haddad, Simonne 1934 

Hair, Martha Ivy 1930 

Hall, Albert N. 1932 

Hall, Thomas 1930 

Hampton, Lucile 1926 

Harding, Leta Leon 1932 

Hayes, J. W. 1922 

Hayward, Joseph Clausen 1928 

Harvey, Roberta 1928 

Hazelton, La Vanne 1928 

Hendershot, Hoyt V. 1937 

Hendershot, Paul Kenneth 1929 

Hickman, Bobbie Louise 1932 

Hickman, James Wesley, Jr. 1936 

Hilderbrandt, Henry 1937 

Hilderbrandt, Mildred 1930 

Holland, James Carl 1923 

Hollar, Richard Lee 1927 

Home, Earline Taylor- 1929 

Home, Herbert Nicholas 1927 
Hughes, Mamie Jane Songer- 1929 

Hubbell, Alfred 1926 

Hust, Mildred M. 1937 

Huxtable, Mildred Evelyn 1937 

Inabinet, Julia E. 1920 

Ingram, Ellen 1928 

Ingram, Martyn Clarise 1933 

Ingram, Ruth Marguerite 1929 

Jacobs, Carl L. 1927 

Jacobs, Ray Lester 1937 

Jameson, Maisie White- 1918 

Jansen, John Muller 1925 

Jensen, Mabel Graves- 1924 

Johnson, Beulah Beatrice 1926 

Johnson, Frankie 1933 



«66» 



Johnson, Jewell 1928 

Johnson, Oscar 1920 

Jorgensen, Mamie Jones- 1920 

Jones, Gertrude Louise 1929 

Kalar, Addie May 1917 

Kenny, E. Fisher 1928 

Kenny, Edna May Carlisle- 1928 

Kenny, E. Levon 1929 

Killen, Nobia Allen 1921 

King, Eleanor Winnogene 1927 

King, Elmer R. 1929 

King, Elton B. 1927 
King, Ruby B. ' 1932 

King, Ruth L 1934 

Kirstein, Doris Barbara 1930 

Kios, Emma M. 1932 

Klooster, Carol Evelyn 1937 

Kneeland, Ruth Evelyn 1929 

Kuester, William E. 1927 

Lambert, John Letson 1927 
Lawson, Ida Marguerite Moore- 1930 

Leach, Paul H. 1924 

Leach, Virginia Ann 1927 

Linderman, Mary Evelyn 1937 

Lilly, Gladys Alois 1925 

Lilly, Lewie John 1925 

Lockamy, Ollie Mae 1936 

Loftin, Evelina 1936 

Lohr, Metha Welma 1921 

Lorren, Felton 1930 

Lorren, Robert Eddie 1929 

Lorren, Ruby L. 1932 

Lorren, Thos. Alton 1929 

Lorren, Vivian Etherton- 1929 

Louis, Carolyn 1927 

Loyd, Monroe F. 1928 

Lucas, Mary M. 1932 

Lucas, Susannah H. 1934 

Lundquist, Ellen H. 1932 

Lundquist, Lorene Clark- 1925 

Lundquist, Eric 1928 

Luttrell, Margie Pauline 1930 

Lysinger, H. Peirce 1937 
Maddox, Nellie Lee Henderson- 1924 

Maiden, Frances 1931 

Maiden, Roger Mae 1933 

Manous, N. Levern 1931 

Marshall, Minna H. 1930 

Martin, Cecil Branson- 1920 

Mashburn, Mary Ellen 1929 

Maxwell, Daisie Quinnette 1935 

Medford, Menton Amos 1934 

Meister, Rose A. 1920 

Meyer, Cleo Adams 1926 

Miller, Dora 1928 

Minnick, S. Fulton 1924 

Minnick, Martha Harrold- 1924 

Mitchell, Eleanora Ruth 1937 

Moore, Mary E. 1935 



Morgan, Bessie Lee 1920 

Morrow, Irmie Lee 1930 

Mouchon, Dorothy Peppers- 1927 

Mulford, Eileen Fern 1931 

Mulholland, Mabel Branson- 1920 

Mulliken, Ethel L. 1920 

Murphy, Rosalind Fae 1928 

Murrell, Mae B. 1926 

McBrayer, Ruth 1926 

McCaughan, Virginia 1926 

McClure, Carolyn 1930 

McClure, Edith Bird- 1928 

McGhie, Audley H. 1928 

McKee, A. D. 1927 

McKee, Jeanetta M. Hardin- 1920 

McKee, Oather Dorris 1927 

McLennan, Sanford Horton 1928 

McNett, Viola Leone 1928 

McSwain, Ninette E. 1931 

Nail, Nansie Christine 1925 

Nethery, Ronald Jay 1927 

Nethery, Raymond 1928 

Newton, Ruth Louzene ' 1927 

Nix, Edna Cleo 1936 

Nordan, Nancy Elizabeth 1937 

Null, Gladys Lavinia 1930 

Oakes, Grantham 1937 

O'Brien, Thelma Wallace- 1925 

Odom, Lela Perry- 1924 

Odom, Martha Montgomery- 1922 

Odom, Robert Leo 1924 

Orenduff, Novella Mae 1933 

Ost, Walter M. 1929 

Page, Marie Edity 1936 

Palmer, Fred M. 1925 

Parrish, Ruth Starr- 1925 

Payne, Donald E. 1935 

Pierce, Alicy Lay 1923 

Pillsbury, Ruth Iva 1928 

Pirkle, Nelle Grace 1929 

Philmon, Clara Nell 1936 

Pipkin, Juanita Grace 1936 

Pointek, Irene 1929 

Porter, Charles Morris 1937 

Porter, Elizabeth Ewell Bell- 1931 

Porter, Grace M. 1924 

Rorter, Forrest Fred 1927 

Price, Rowland Ray 1935 

Purdie, Gladys Alma 1937 

Rainwater, Alberta Reiber- 1927 

Randall, Anna Marjorie 1930 

Randall, Carol Christian 1926 
Randall, Shirley Louise Ashton- 1933 

Randall, Winslow 1924 

Ray, Willard Franklin ' 1924 

Raymond, Ralph 1917 

Reese, Henry Lionel, Jr. 1931 

Reiber, Evelyn 1926 

Reiber, Marian S. 1935 



.67" 



Reiber, Verlie Norma 1936 

Richardson, Jeanette Harriet 1921 

Ritter, Mildred M. 1932 

Rogers, Samuel Earl 1924 

Rogers, Verna McRae- 1924 

Romans, Carl F. 1935 

Ruskjer, Violet Evangeline 1935 

Russell, Coralee, C. 1929 

Russell, Eva 1919 

Rutledge, Christine 1937 

Rutledge, Dorothy Ellen 1933 

Sammer, Harold H. 1927 

Sarrett, Annie Lou 1923 

Sarrett, Polly 1926 

Savelle, Velma 1929 

Savelle, Walter Carlyle 1937 

Sawers, Helen Jeanne 1921 

Scales, Ewell D., Jr. 1934 

Schmehl, Nondes 1928 

Schutter, Emma Frances 1929 

Scoles, Bernice Wilson- 1921 

Scott, Forest W. 1931 

Shaw, Ward B. 1930 

Self, Sadie 1936 

Sheddan, Dorothy 1931 

Sheddan, William E. 1935 

XShull, Dale Hayward- 1925 

Slate, Herman Ivan 1925 

Smith. Alvan M. 1930 

Smith, E. Lewell 1930 

Smith, F. La Verne 1928 

Smith, Nellah 1928 

Speyer, John F. 1927 

Staffo-d, Errol G. 1927 

Stagg, Arthur Ritchey 1925 

Stagg, Jennie 1928 

Starkey, Goldie Estella 1935 

Steinman, Donald V. 1927 

Stephenson, Edythe O. 1931 

Stephenson, George B. 1932 

Stephenson, Kathryn Alberta 1933 

Straight, Alfred 1927 

Strickland, Emogene Shirley 1937 

Strickland, Marguerite Fay 1937 

Strickland, Thomas D. 1927 

Strickland, Sarah Edwards- 1924 

Strickland, Mona Deyo 1924 

Stromberg, Ross 1931 

Sudduth, Laura Lynne 1935 

Sutter, Romona Stephenson- 1931 

Swain, J. Marshall 1929 

Swenson, Bernice Elsie 1937 

Taylor, Malvina Zachary- 1929 

Terry, Hoi I is T. 1926 

Terry, Bertha Wolfe- 1926 

Thomas, Roger Allan 1936 

Thurber, Evelyn Lucile 1926 

Timmons. Beatrice E. 1929 

Trammel I, Edna Mae 1924 



Travis, Joe V. 1929 

Travis, Frances Marie Webb- 1928 

Trawick, Clarence Lafayette 1936 

Treece, Eva A. 1931 

Treece, Mable Agnes 1927 

Turbeyville, Rozele Morton- 1926 

Turner, A. Marlete 1932 

Tutton, Lyria Pauline 1937 

Ulmer, Sanford Horton 1923 

Ulmer, Dorothy May 1930 

Ulrich, John Lanton 1932 

Vining, Noble Barnes, Jr. 1936 

Wade, Thelma Gaskell- 1928 

Wade, Verda Maurine 1931 „ 

Walker, Beryl geU*. ^<m**> 

Walleker, Sadie Rogers- 1917 -- 

Ward, Edna 1919 

Watts, Ralph S. 1924 

Weaver, Billie 1930 

Weaver, Freda Belle 1927 

Webb, Eleanor Marry- 1921 

Webster, Frederick C. 1934 

Webster, -Vesta Jay 1929 

Westcott, Albert G. 1928 

Wheeler, Alice Marie 1931 

White. N. B. 1933 

Whitehead, LeVitae Henson 1934 

Whiteneck, Delores 1928 

Whitman, Fuller 1929 

White, Mary Eulala 1930 

Whittaker, Frances Kathleen 1935 
Wiler, Dorothy Virginia Davis- 1929 

Williams, Bertha R. 1936 

Williams, Edythe Cobet- 1930 

Williams, Mildred Olinger- 1923 

Williams, Walter E. 1930 

Wilson, Eva Maude 1927 
Woodall, Hermon N. • f 1929 
Wood, Benjamin A. b*&*Vr~ 1924 

Wood, J. Mabel k^^uf^d 1920 

Wood, Rosabelle ° 1922 

Woods, Cecil 1922 

Woolsey, Cora Fox- 1922 

1938 COLLEGIATE^- 
Artress, Lenore lr 
Baessler, Doris 
Beck, Ruth 

Bell, Eunice 
Bird, Martin 
Boynton, Paul 
Bruce, Minnie Sue 
Cleaves, Richard 
Chapman, Pauline 
Cowdrick, Mary 
Davis, Doris 
Fields, Grace 
Ford, Carroll 
Gardner, William 



-V 



*68» 



Goodbrad, John 
Hackleman, Thomas 
Lester, Flora 
Lester, Vesta 
McAlpine, Elenora 
Morphew, Raymond 
Oliphant, Walker 
Osteen, Irma Lee i 
Parker, Philip 
Reiber, Verlie 
Roddy, James 
Ruskjer. Violet 
Suddutn, Lynne 

1938 PREPARATORY: 

Alderman, Craig 
Bush, Percy 
Edgmon, Eunice 
Goodbrad, Burgess 
Hines, Ruth 
Hughes, Evan 
Knight, Paul 
Ludington, Louis 
Mills, George 
Ortner, Harriet 
Payne, Laurence 
Pelot, Mell 
Pervis, Harold 
Pitton, Leslie 
Richey, Dorothy 
Rottmiller, Carol 
Scherer, Louise 
Schleiffer, Stanley 
Shorter, Roland 
Snide, Rollin 
Summerour, Brooke 
Taylor, Lucille 
Trummer, Sarita 
Yarberry, Mary 

GRADUATES OF SOUTHERN 
TRAINING SCHOOL 
Ambs, Etta Reeder- 1908' 

Beugnet, Harold V. 1911. 

Brickey, Collin Perish 1906 

Brooke, Howell 1907 

Brown, Grace M. Craw- 1909 

Brown, Grace M. Craw- 1911 

Callicot, Rees 1912 

Callicot, Vesta mayors 1912 

Callicott, Beulah 1907 

Clark, Stanley 1915 

Cochran, Claude M. 1910 

Cornish, Martha 1907 

Davis, Florence Whitney- 1 91 

Dillen, Daniel W. 1911 

Dixon, Nellie Travis- 1907 

Dortch, Claude L 1909 

Emmerson, Nina Reynolds- 1907 

Foster, Augustus H. 1911 

Franklin, Josephine 1915 

Gray, Agnes, Sinclair- 1908 

Gray, Alice 1915 



Grounds, John 1915 

Hamilton, Bettie 1908 
Harrison, Elizabeth Van Voorhis- 1911 

Harrison, Harlan 1911 

Haughey, Rachel Vreeland- 1905 

Hetherington, Alice J. 1909 
Hetherinqton, Marie Van Kirk- 1909 

Hewitt, Carl 1908 

Highsmith, Alvah 1915 

Hightower, Mamie 1915 

Hollingsworth, Elsie M. 1905 

Hoskins, Bessie Seagraves 1915 

Howard, Ellis 1915 

Jacobs, Bertha Lea- 1905 

Jacobs, Burton L. 1911 

Jews, Earl 1915 

Jews, George 1915 

. Inng^. Gladys Anrirf^- ^92+- 

Kozel, Rosa M. 1910 

Lacey, Flora Dawson 1912 

Lea, Ruby 1915 

Light, Amy Eloise 1905 

Light, Amy Eloise 1907 

Lprten, Goi«-E>-Ashb¥= —4931 

Lowery, Gentry G. 1908 

Lowery, Bertha Burrow- 1905 

Maddox, Robert Fera 1905 

Maxwell, Carl 1908 

Maxwell, Myrtle V. 1912 

Melendy, Leslie S. 1909 

Mitchell, John Russell 1905 

Mitchell, John Russell 1906 

Morphew, Hurbert 1905 

Mount, Bessie 1915 

Moyers, Flora Dortch- 1905 

Moyers, Samuel 1907 

Payne, De Etta Marie 1905 

Presley, Jen et E. 1910 

Reeder, Edna Travis- 1909 

Roberts, Benjamin Lee 1905 

Schultz, Otto 1908 

Smith, Mabel F. Mitchell- 1911 

Smith, Nannie Mae 1911 

Smith, Parizetta F. 1910 

Spear, Lawrence 1908 

Spire, Mrs. E. C. 1908 

Summerour, Gradye Brooke- 1907 

Summerour, Gradye Brooke- 1908 

Tenney, Earl 1906 
Van Voorhis, Margaret Hildebrand- 

1905 

Van Voorhis, Lawrence D. 1908 

Vick, Mary Vreeland- 1911 

Wade, Edith 1908 

Wade, Leslie 1907 

Washburn, Effie Nelson 1915 

Webb, Benjamin F. 1910 

Webb, Howard 1905 

Webb, Valah C. Dillen- 1911 

Woodall, Marion Luther 1905 

Wright, John F. 1911 

Wright, Lynne Rainwater- 1911 



:J-<L 



INDEX 



Absences 28 

Accounts, Payment of 16 

Accreditation 1 3 

Admission Requirements 24 

Agriculture Courses, College 35 

Agriculture Courses, Preparatory 61 

Associate in Arts Curriculum 47 

Auditing Classes 29 

Biology and Chemistry Courses 34 

Board 16 

Board of Management 4 

Board of Trustees 4 

Buildings of School 12 

Business Administration Courses 42 

Business Administration Curriculum 49 

Calendar for College Year 2 

Calendar of Events 3 

Change of Program 15,18,28 

Charges for Music 15 

Chemistry and Biology Courses 34 

College Entrance Requirements 24 

Colporteur Scholarships 18 

Commerce Courses, Preparatory 59 

Committees of Faculty 11 

Correspondence Work 30 

Courses of Instruction 32 

Credit Evaluation 29 

Delayed Credit Grades 29 

Dentistry 50 

Deposit on Entrance 14 

Dietetics 50 

Diplomas 1 5 

Discounts 1 7 

Dormitory Charges 16 

Education Courses 40 

Educational Fund 19 

Elementary Teacher's Curriculum 48 

Employment of Students 20 

English Courses, Preparatory School- 57 
English Language and Literature 

Courses, College 32 

Entrance Deposit 14 

Examinations 1 5,29 

Excuses 28 ■ 

Expenses 1 4,1 8 

Expression 46 

Extension Courses 30 

Extra-Curricular Activities 30 

Faculty 7 

Fees 1 5 

Financial Plans 21,22,23 

General Academic Regulations 24 

Grades : 28 

Graduates of Southern Junior 

College 64 

Graduates of Southern Training 

School 69 

Graduation Requirements 30 

Health Education, Courses 45 



History of School 12 

History Courses, College 36 

History Courses, Preparatory 54 

Home Economics Course, College .. 43 

Home Economics Courses, Prep 60 

Honor Points 30 

Honors Diplomas 29 

Industrial Arts, Preparatory School.— 60 

Junior Class Requirements 31 

Labor 20 

Language Courses, College 35 

Language Courses, Preparatory 58 

Location of School 12 

Manual Training, Preparatory 61 

Marking, System of 28 

Mathematics and Physics Courses 33 

Mathematics Courses, Preparatory.... 57 

Medicine 50 

Ministerial Work 47 

Music Charges 15 

Music Courses, College 44 

Music Courses, Preparatory School- 59 

Music Curriculum, College 51 

Nursing 45,50 

Objectives of School 12 

Officers of Administration 10 

Payments of Accounts 16 

Physical Education Courses 29,45 

Physics and Mathematics Courses 33 

Preparatory College Curriculum 62 

Printing Courses, Preparatory School 60 

Private Lessons 15 

Refunds 16 

Registration 24 

Regulations, General Academic 24 

Registration, Late 24 

Residence Requirements. 30 

Religious Education Courses 39,54 

Requirements for Admission 24 

Requirements for Graduation 30 

Scholarships 19 

Science Curriculum 50 

Science, Preparatory School 58 

"Semester-hour" Defined 29 

Standing Committees of Faculty 11 

Student Load 27 

Summary of Curriculums 47 

Summary of Expenses 18 

Summer School Graduates 31 

System of Grading 28 

Teacher Training Curriculum 48 

Transcripts 27 

Transportation '. 16 

Tuition, Elementary Department 14 

Tuition, Preparatory 14 

Tuition, Collegiate 14 

Tuition Scholarships 19 

"Unit" of Credit Defined 29 

Vocational Supervision 10 



For Reference 

Not to be taken 
from this library 



wmm WKF k 

TMS084308