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Full text of "Catalog issue of the Maryville College bulletin"

1/1 E> RARY 

OF THE. 
UN I VERSITY 
Of ILLINOIS 

M365H 
1899/1900- 

(909/I9IO 






CATALOGUE OF 

Maryville Colleoe 



\ 




...I899- 1900. 



CATALOGUE OF THE • 


OFFICERS AND STU- 


DENTS OF 


MARYVILLE 


COLLEGE 


TENNESSEE 


FOR THE YEAR 1599-1900 


PHILADELPHIA 


MacCALLA & COMPANY INC., PRINTERS 


23r~9 DOCK STREET 


1900 



•oilmo-'Wl' 



■D 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS. 

CLASS OF J900. 

Rev. W. J. Trimble, D.D. Rev. Vt. R. Dawson 

Rev. C. A. Duncan, D.D. Rev. John S. Eakin 
Rev.J.W.C.Willoughby, D.D. Hon. W. L. Brown 

Rev. J. E. Alexander, D.D. Col. John B. Minnis 

Rev. F. M. Fox Ben Cunningham 

Rev. C. B. Lord T. G. Montague 



CLASS OF J90J. 



Rev. Jere Moore, D.D. 
Rev. W. H. Lyle, D.D. 
Rev. H. P. Cory 
Rev. F. H. Heydenburk 
Rev. A. J. Coile 
Rev. W. H. Franklin 



Rev. J. M. Alexander 
Rev. Arno Moore 
Hon. W. P. Washburn 
John C. McClung 
Judge John P. Smith 
J. P. Hooke, Esq. 



Rev. E. A. Elmore, D.D. 
Rev. R. L. Bachman, D.D. 
Rev. J. H. McConnell 
Rev. J. N. McGinley 
Rev. W. A. Ervin 
Rev. J. T. Cooter 



CLASS OF J902. 

Rev. Thomas Lawrence, D. D. 

Rev. Nathan Bachman, D.D. 

Hon. W. A. McTeer 

W. B. Minnis 

A. R. McBath, Esq. 

Jos. A. Muecke 



Rev. W. H. LYLE, D.D., 

President. 

Major BEN CUNNINGHAM, 
Recorder. 

Hon. W. A. McTEER, 
Treasurer. 



FACULTY. 

SAMUEL W. BOARDMAN, D.D,, LL.D., 

President, and Professor of Mental and Moral 
Science and of Didactic Theology, 

SAMUEL T. WILSON, D.D., 

Professor of the English Language and Litera- 
ture and of the Spanish Language. 

J* 
ELMER B. WALLER, A.M., 



Professor of Mathematics. 

HERMAN A. GOFF, A.M., 

Professor in the Department of Mathematics, 
Registrar and Librarian. 



JAMES H. M. SHERRILL, A.M., 

Professor of the Greek Language and 
Literature. 



JASPER C. BARNES, A.M., 

Principal of the Preparatory Department and 
Professor of the Science and Art of Teaching. 



JOHN G. NEWMAN, A.M., 

Professor of the Latin Language and 
Literature. 



HENRY C. BIDDLE, Ph D„ 

. . ♦ ♦ ♦ Professor-Elect of Chemistry. 



J* 
ROBERT P. WALKER, A.B., 



Latin and Rhetoric. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. . 5 

JOHN W. RITCHIE, A.B., 

Biology. 

FRANK M. GILL, 

Bookkeeping and English, 

J* 

Miss MARGARET E. HENRY, 

. » ♦ ♦ English Branches. 

J* 

Miss AMANDA LAUGHLIN ANDREWS, B.Ph., 

French and German 

J* 

HORACE L. ELLIS, A.B., ] 

♦ » ♦ . English Branches. 

Miss ANICE WHITNEY, Mus.B., 

Piano and Organ. 

Mrs. NIT A WEST, B.O., A.B. 

Elocution* 

Mrs. HELEN H, SANFORD, 

Matron. 



WILLIAM THOMAS, 

. . Janitor. 

Mrs. A. A. WILSON, 

Manager of the Co-operative Boarding Club. 

Miss H. M. KINGSBURY, 

Assistant Manager of the Co-operative Board- 
ing Club. 






STUDENTS. 



College Department. 



Senior Class. 

Classical Course. 

Cunningham, Clay, Maryville. 

Ellis, Edwin Link, Maryville. 

Elmore, Robert Bartlett, . . Chattanooga. 

Humphrey, William Henry, . . . Rheatown. 

McConnell, Thomas Heatherington, . Wilmington, O. 

Pflanze, Ludvig, Maryville. 

Ramsey, William Thomas, . . Manchester, O. 

Rimmer, Harvey Cawood, . . . Dandridge. 

Philosophical Course. 

Lord, Henrietta Mills, .... Maryville. 

Minnis, Ethel Biddle, .... New Market. 

Newman, Edith Leannah, . . . Piedmont. 



Junior Class. 

Classical Course 

Andrews, Sarah Pearl, ... 
Bartlett, William Thaw, 
Campbell, William Albert Edward, 
Erwin, Morton Wayne, . 
Franklin, Robert Otterbein, 
Green, Walter Stanley, 
Hammontree, William Devine, 
Henry, Charles William, 
Maguire, Thomas, .... 
North, Earl Roswell, 
Reed, George William, . 
Tracy, John Evarts, . . 



Butler, Pa. 
Maryville. 
Kitchen, O. 
Rockwood. 
Flat Gap. 
Wheatland, Ind. 
Greenback. 
Maryville. 

Manchester, England. 
Piqua, O. 
Grassy Cove. 
Crossville. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Philosophical Course. 



Alexander, Emma, 
Bewley, Luther Boon, 
Feagles, Harry, 
Hastings, Mary Lena, 



Kyoto, Japan. 
Pate's Hill. 
Cutler, 111. 
Maryville. 



Sophomore Class. 

Classical Course, 



Boyd, Martin Luther, 
Brazelton, James Henry Augustus, 
Ervin, Helen Elaine, 
Hamilton, Herbert Theophilus, 
McClung, Nathan Bond, . . • . 
Webb, Frederic Lee, 



Philosophical Course. 
Barton, Elva May, . 
Caldwell, Richard Milton, . 
Disney, William B., 
Franklin, Mabel Lucy, . 
Goddard, Robert Edgar, 



Scientific Course 



Garner, Henry Edward, . 
McCulloch, Albert Barnes, 



Maryville. 
New Market. 
Rock wood. 
Fayetteville. 
Leipsic, O. 
Cincinnati, O. 



Grandview. 
Maryville. 
Coal Creek. 
Grandview. 
Maryville. 



McKinley. 
Maryville. 



Freshman Class. 



Classical Course. 



Alexander, Edwin Crawford, 
Boardman, Martha Tracy, 
Broady, Joseph McClellan, 
Brown, Thomas Guthrie, . 
Caldwell, Joseph Stuart, 
Crawford, Dennis White, 
Crawford, Hugh Rankin, 
Gardner, Nancy Virginia, 
Gibson, Henry King, 
Goddard, Arthur Bryan, 
Grau, Edwin Lysander, 



Elizabeth ton. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Philadelphia. 

Cynthiana. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Salyersville, Ky. 

South Charleston, O. 

Maryville. 

Knoxville. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Jones, Isaac William, 
Kitchen, Erasmus Jones, 
Matthews, Hugh Lovell, 
Pate, Joseph Benjamin, 
Stephens, David Bogle, 
Walsh, Julius Burtin, 



Philosophical Course. 
Arstingstall, Carrie Lucy, 
Foster, Silas Marion, 
Gamble, Mallie, 
Goddard, Mabel Olive, 
Holtzinger, Arthur, 
Lord, Harriet Cecilia, 
Simerly, Arthur Estes, 
Thomas, Joseph Edward. 

Scientific Course 

Atkinson, Ernest Haven, 
Duncan, George Ledgerwood, 
Dunn, James, 



Samsonville, O. 

Pitchin, O. 

Miser. 

Maryville. 

Belltown. 

Jonesboro. 



Montgomery, O. 
Huntsville. 
Maryville. 
Flenniken. 
Dandridge. 
Maryville. 
Elizabeth ton. 
Coal Creek. 



Salyersrille, Ky. 
Columbus Junction,' la. 
Wheatland, Ind. 



Irregular. 



Allen, Effie Bernice, 
Beals, John Cunningham, . 
Davis, William Beauford, 
George, Walter Alexander, 
Griffitts, Mike, 
Hill, Emma Cornelia, 
Humphrey, George Henderson 
Jones, William Rowland, 
Kithcart, Margaret, 
Lee, John F., . 
Martin, James Henry, 
Parham, Guy Henry, 
Phillips, Carrie Mundy, 
Rea, John Gordon, 
Ruble, James Albert, 
Tanis, Herman, . 
Thomas, Ella Margaret, 
Warlick, Opie Powell, 



Jearoldstown. 

Kizer. 

Senoia, Ga. 

Knoxville. 

Unitia. 

Westfield, Ind. 

Gamble. 

Ebenezer, Wales. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Brownstown, Ind. 

Maryville. 

Havana, Cuba. 

Paterson, N. J. 

Maryville. 

Paterson, N. J. 

Gallipolis, O. 

Jonesboro. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

Music Only. 



Carnahan, Clara Grace, 
Garner, Herman, 
Gill, Mary Belle, 
huddleston, albert, 
huddleston, carl, . 
Martin, Mrs. James Henry 
Sherrill, Mary Texanna, 



Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Brownstown, IncL 

Bank. 



Teachers' Course. 



Third Year. 



Bettis, Clara Armenia, 
Caldwell, Emma, 
Everett, William Thomas, 
Jones, Flora J., . 
Leeper, Solomon Edward, 
McCroskey, Ada Frances, 
McCulloch, Cora Ethel, 
Malcolm, Mayme, 
Niccum, Katherine, . 
Seaton, Amos Alfred, 
Sherrod, Linnie Eudora, 
Tennar, Matilda Flohr, 



Second Year. 
Alexander, Sarah Evaline, 
Campbell, Susie, 
Dow, Katie Mae, 
Gallion, William Ernest. 
Giffin, William David, 
Hope, Frederick H., 
Kagley, James Solomon, 
Kagley, Rilla, . 
Letherwood, Grace, . 
McCammon, Lillie, 
McGinley, Flora Edna, 
McTeer, Ira, 
Manley, Robert Clyde, 
Moore, Perry Elisha, 
Moore, Robert Locke, 
Murphy, Nora Adeline, 



Mt. Horeb. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Glenloch. 

Ellejoy. 

Talbott. 

Toledo, 111. 

Maryville. 

South Knoxvillc 

Maryville. 



Meadow. 

Maryville. 

Knoxville. 

Lea Springs. 

Maryville. 

Flat Rock, 111. 

Yellow Sulphur. 

Yellow Sulphur. 

Clover Hill. 

Brick Mill. 

Maryville. 

Ellejoy. 

Lulaville. 

Shady Grove. 

Lead vi lie. 

New Decatur, Ala.. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Post, Alfred Andrews, 
Self, David Edgar, . 
Shirley, Arthur, 
Tarwater, Oliver Verlin, 
Thompson, Eva, . 
Woods, William Alexander, 
Yates, Maud Alma, . 



Maryville. 

Rockford. 

Lulaville. 

Maryville. 

Miser. 

Greenback. 

Loudon. 



First Year. 



Coulter, Charles R., 
Gamble, Josias Edgar, 
Goddard, Alfred Lamar, 
Hinton, Archimedes Harris, 
Hope, Arta, 
Iddins, Mary Louisa, . 
Jackson, Nellie Stuckey, 
Lawson, Otis Andrew, 
McGinley, Lulu, 
McGinley, Mary, 
McGinley, Minnie, 
McMurry, Adria Belle, 
McMurry, Lulu, 
Matthews, Calvin Nelson, 
Millsaps, Anna, . 
Walker, Lizzie, 



, 111. 



Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

McKinley. 

Flat Rock, 

Maryville. 

New Decatur, Ala. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Miser. 

Gamble. 

Miller's. 



Preparatory Department. 



Senior Class. 



Classical Course 



Dickey, Paul Rupert, 
Goddard, Grace, 
Goddard, Horace Maynard, 
Hammon, James Henry, . 
Laughead, Frank Edmund, 
Lillard, Jasper Washington, 
McClung, Carrie Graham, 
Miser, Joseph Houston, • . 
Parker, Howard Roberts, 
Richardson, John Darius, 



Cleveland. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Flat Rock, 111. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Caswell. 

Maryville. 



Philosophical Course. 



Alexander, Lois, 
Andrews, Ellen H., . 
Atkins, Effie Lee, 
Atkinson, Anna, 
Bryan, Clemmie Maud, 
Gill, Venorah Elizabeth, 
Goddard, Mary Freddie, 
Hafley, Estelle, 
Lewis, William E., 
McCampbell, Harvey Bennett, 
McClung, Dennie, 
McReynolds, Grace Elinor, . 
Norton, Columbus Elton, 
Osborn, Newton Orlando, 
Post, Helen Miriam, . 
Quist, Eli Nathaniel, 
Walker, Elizabeth Jeanette, 
Webb, Eugene Leslie, 
White, Albert Townsend, 



Scientific Course 



Acomb, Ida Janet, 
DeLozier ; Margaret Ina, 



Kyoto, Japan. 

Butler, Pa. 

Maryville. 

Salyersville, Ky. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Peely, Pa. 

Beverly. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Trundle's X Roads. 

Oxford, Conn. 

Maryville. 

Norseland, Minn. 

Lucilla. 

Cincinnati, O. 

Knoxville. 



Biuffton, Ohio. 
Bank, 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



DeLozier, Nellie, 
Rankin, Ora Ida, 
Smith, William Franklin, 



Bank. 
Mt. Horeb. 
Limestone. 



Middle Class. 



Classical Course, 



Campbell, Thomas Frederick 
Choate, William Wirt, . 
Davis, John Alfred, . 
Felknor, James Minnis, . 
Goddard, Edward Tarwater, 
Hunter, Marion B., . 
Magill, Annie McClure, . 
Murphy, Michael P., 
Roberts, William Edward, 
Roddy, John Martin, 
Wagner, Leonard Chester, 
Wallace, Everett Linus, . 



Kitchen, Ohio. 
Washington, Ind. 
No Time. 
Morristown. 
Flenniken. 
Morristown. 
Maryville. 
Bank. 
Wartburg. 
Bank. 

Sumner, 111. 
Wilmington, O. 



Philosophical Course. 



Beatty, Reading Kearns, . 
Broady, Mabel M., . 
Brown, Horace Houston, 
George, James Montgomery, 
Goddard, Maggie, 
Haworth, David Swan, 
Howard, Cora Anna, 
Howard, May Irene, 
Huffstetler, Effie, . 
Mays, Addison Wesley, 
McTeer, James Claude, 
Mikels,. Cowan Sylvester, 
Mundy, Edna, 
Riseden, May, 
Walker, Daisy Anne, 
Walker, Robert Sparks, 
Wallace, Maude, 
Weisgerber, Flora Blanche, 



Doylestown, Pa. 

Maryville. 

Powell Station. 

Smithwood. 

Maryville. 

Indian Ridge. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Winstead. 

Morganton. 

Knoxville. 

Maryville. 

Wartburg. 

Cliff. 

Chattanooga. 

Soddy. 

Bearden. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

Junior Class. 



Classical Course. 



Alexander, Dora Isabella, 
Alexander, Theron, . 
Badgett, Charles, 
Bond, Joe Porter, 
Bowling, Justus Tucker, 
Gamble, Grace, . 
Goddard, Ilia, . 
Goddard, James Henry, 
Hackney, Chester Ralph, 
Hammontree, James Franklin, 
Henry, Zora Alice, . 
Kennedy, William Henry, 
Kidd, Robert Paul, . 
McCulloch, Ernest Chester, 
McClung, John Ernest, . 
Morrow, William Scott, . 
Newman, Samuel Rankin, 
Parham, William Rhadamanthus, 
Pflanze, Otto, 
Post, Lida Anna, 
Post, Orville Rollin, 
Profitt, Fred Lowry, 
Richey, Margaret, . 
Rogers, Cora Margaret, . 
Ruble, Henry Daily, 
Stuart, Fred Bigelow, 
Willard, Edna Augusta, . 
Wright, John Henry, 



Philosophical Course. 



Adams, Etta June, 
Adams, Nettie Amelia, 
Allen, Anna Nema, . 
Ambrister, Mary Lillie, 
Ambrister, Willie Edgar, 
Anderson, Carl Oscar, 
Anderson, Willie Allen, 
Atkins, Mary Willie, 
Babcock, Frederick Reuben, 
Baker, Joe Landon, . 
Best, Lulu May, . 



Maryville. 

Kyoto, Japan. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Hyden, Ky. 

Gamble. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Greenback. 

Rockford. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Pratt City, Ala. 

Piedmont. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

McMillan. 

Maryville. 

Jonesboro. 

Maryville. 

McDonald, W. Va. 



Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Tutt. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

St. Andrew's Bay, Fla. 

Wartburg. 

McKinley. 



14 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Best, Warren Dixon, 

Bible, Hubert Bert, 

Broady, Nannie, 

Bruce, Mamie, . 

Carpenter, Maude, 

Carthron, Clevie, 

Chapman, Milton, 

Chandler, Robert Homer, 

Chumlea, Cassie John, 

Chumlea, Romeo Read, 

Clemens, Willie Pearl, 

Coulter, Florence Elizabeth 

Coulter, Maggie Elizabeth, 

Crawford, Jennie Firdilia, 

Crawford, Samuel Earl, 

Davis, James Peter, 

Davis, Minnie, . 

Davis, Sadie, 

Dawson, Frank Houston, 

Duncan, Sophia Elizabeth 

Dunn, Charles, . 

Easterly, Billie Frank, 

Eckles, Margaret, . 

Everett, Manson, 
Franklin, James Ernest, 
French, James Edwin, 
Gamble, Andrew Houston ; 
Gamble, Ann Eliza, . 
Gamble, Annie Creswell 
Gamble, Sidney, . 
Goddard, Annie Elsie, 
Goddard, Beryl Barum, 
Goddard, Raleigh Ernest, 
Goddard, Roscoe Nathan 
Goff, Earl Augustus, 
Goff, Edna, 

Greer, Dora Elizabeth, 
Greer, John Homer, 
Griffitts, Gussie,. 
Harmon, Charles Walker 
Harmon, Mary Alice, 
Hastings, Ellen Pearl, 
Hastings, Linneus Roy, 
Hastings, Rose Evalyn, 
Hatcher, James D., . 



McKinley. 

Pate's Hill. 

Maryville. 

Rockford. 

McKinley. 

Talbott. 

Meadow. 

Chandler. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Gamble. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

No Time. 

Waters. 

No Time. 

Knoxville. 

Maryville. 

Tuckaleechee, 

Pate's Hill. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Flat Gap. 

Flenniken. 

No Time. 

No Time. 

No Time. 

Gamble. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Bon Air. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Unitia. 

Maryville. 

Maryville.. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Montvale. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



15 



Henry, Clemmie, 
Henry, Horace Burton, 
Henry, James Arthur, 
Henry, John Franklin, 
Houser, Clemmie, 
Houser, John Harmon, 
huddleston, oliver terrell, 
Humphreys, Jacob Houston, 
Hutton, John Wycliffe, 
Hutton, Sallie Stella, . 
Hybarger, Ella Mae, 
Iddins, Clement McCarroll, 
Iddins, Edward Campbell, 
Irwin, John Baxter, . 
Irwin, Eula, 
James, Geneva, . . . 
Jennings, William Finch, 
Johnson, Henry, . 
Johnson, Nina Maud, 
Jones, James Evan, . 
Jones, Mollie, . 
Kagley, Lionel, . 
Ketchersid, Eddie Bias, 
King, Frank W., 
King, William L., 
Kinnaman, Robert Henry 
Larson, Reuben, 
Lequire, Granville D., 
Letory, Octave August 
Long, Jacob Abraham, 
Lowry, Donald Henderson 
McCall, James Ernest 
McCall, John Frankland 
McCammon, Arthur Roll, 
McClung, Carl Russell, 
McClung, Clarence, . 
McConnell, Jennie Mae, 
McCroskey, Lucy, 
McElwee, Mary Vaughn, 
McGhee, Charles Andrew 
McGinley, Leonard, . 
McGinley, Minnie, 
McKenzie, Bessie, 
McKenzie, Ina Belle, 
McKenzie, Lizinka, . 



Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Rockford. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Gamble. 

Woodson. 

Woodson. 

Greenville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Templeton, Ind. 

Tekoa. 

Knightstown, Ind. 

Knoxville. 

Maryville. 

Yellow Sulphur. 

Mill Creek. 

Church Hill. 

Ford. 

Rockford. 

Racine, Wis. 

Tuckaleechee. 

Wartburg. 

Block House. 

Maryville. 

Knoxville. 

Knoxville. 

Brick Mill. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Glenloch. 

Rockford. 

McKinley. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 



i6 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



McKenzie, Margery, 
McLemore, James Blaine, 
McMurry, Ben Franklin, 
McReynolds, Ralph Talmage 
McReynolds, Robert Edgar, 
McReynolds, Steve William, 
Magill, Effie, . 
Martin, Bose Lee, 
Martin, G. L., 
Martin, Jennie, . 
Martin, Mattie, 
Morton, Homer, 
Morton, Margaret Alice, 
Morton, Nellie Gertrude, 
Murphy, Joseph Porter, . 
Murray, Carl Robert, 
Oliver, James Riley, 
Oliver, John Walter, 
Parham, Mary Irene, 
Parker, Emerson Dewey, 
Parker, Raymond A., 
Patton, Raymond Reed, 
Penland, Austin Alonzo, . 
Proffitt, Harry Herman, 
Rankin, Lucy May, . 
Richey, Jennie Norton, 
Rippetoe, Katherine Jane, 
Rippetoe, Lucy Hayes, 
Russell, James Allen, 
Saults, Willard H., . 
Seaton, Charles Granville, 
Seaton, Mae, 
Shirley, John F., 
Slaughter, Jacob Eddington, 
Stephenson, Lester Cromwell, 
Sterling, Effie May, 
Sterling, Lum Alexander 
Stone, James Bascom, 
Susong, Tolbert Steele, 
Susong, Walter, 
Swan, Park Purris, . 
Thomas, Homer, 
Thomas, Johnnie, 
Thomas, Walter, 
Thompson, Esta Gertrude 



Maryville. 
Ford. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Friendsville. 
Friendsville. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
McMillan. 
McMillan. 
Bank. 

Clover Hill. 
Cade's Cove. 
Cade's Cove. 
Maryville. 
Huntsville. 
Westland, Ind. 
Maryville. 
Riceville, N. C. 
Maryville. 
White Pine. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Greenville. 
Tang. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Lulaville. 

Robbinsville, N. C. 
Crafton, Pa. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Povo. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Maryville. 
Miser. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Thompson, Pleas Henry, . 
Tranthem, John M., . 
Trench, Zoe, 
Tulloch, May, . 
Walker, Arthur Windfield 
Walker, Edgar, 
Walker, Henry Edgar, . 
Walker, Luther Thomas, 
Waller, Emma Gilchrist, 
Waters, Andy, . 
Weagly, Kidd Loraine, . 
Weagly, Lawrence Kidd, 
White, Charles, 
*Wilburn, Annie Loudora, 
Willard, Clarence, . 
Williams, Lizzie, 
Wilson, Carl Franklin, . 
Wilson, Ruth Browning, . 
Wilson, Walter William, 
Wright, Mary, . 

♦Deceased. 



Pd. 



Miser. 

Russellville. 

Bloomsburg, 

McKinley. 

Maryville. 

Corn. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

No Time. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Block House. 

Clover Hill. 

Maryville. 

Oakdale. 

Maryville. 

Maryville. 

Greencastle, Ind. 

McDonald, W. Va. 




College 
Department 



Preparatory 
Department 



Teachers' 
Course 



^^^^^^(f&^^^^^^j^^^r 



Summary* 

Gassical Course, 
Philosophical Course, 
Scientific Course, 
Special Studies, 



43 
20 



25 



Classical Course, 50' 

Philosophical Course, . . . 37 

Scientific Course, J7J 

Third Year, 

Second Year, 23 

First Year, 16 



Total, 402 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



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THE COURSES OF STUDY. 



With the coming Collegiate year, Maryville College offers its stu- 
dents nine groups of studies, all of them leading to the one degree — 
Bachelor of Arts. In following the lead of the principal colleges of 
our country and the trend of advancement in education, our College 
has been conservative to hold the best results of the thorough courses 
of the past, but ready to make a progressive movement along the lines 
of well-considered liberality. It is believed that the heightening of the 
standard during the past few years, and the present important modifi- 
cations of our previous system, will be justified in improved and more 
substantial scholarship upon the part of many. Those who still wish a 
shorter course may find it in the Teachers' Course, which is the equal 
of the most thorough offered in our State. 

The general object of the courses of study is the thorough and sym- 
metrical development of the intellectual powers and moral character of 
the student — not so much to make specialists as to graduate men fully 
equipped for the highest demands that may be made of college-bred 
men everywhere. The liberally educated man is best equipped for 
achieving success in any special work to which he may be called in 
subsequent life. 

The electives are chiefly confined to those years when the student 
has probably discovered his special aptitudes, and has attained to that 
degree of culture which will make it safe for him to select some of his 
studies. 

Any one of the following groups of studies may be selected by the 
student, and each group will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 
Any desired departure from the group chosen must be submitted to the 
faculty and accepted by them before it is made. 

I. Classical Group : All the Latin and Greek courses offered, to- 
gether with all other required courses and a sufficient number of the 
electives to make up fifteen hours a week, beside the Bible and rhe- 
torical exercises. 

II. Greek: All the Greek courses offered, together with the re- 
quired courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up 
fifteen hours a week. 

III. Latin: All the Latin and German courses offered, together 
with the required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to [ 
make up fifteen hours a week. 

IV. English : The required fifteen hours a week, including all the i 




\ y w-.--"* 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 23 

required studies except the Ancient Languages, together with a suffi- 
cient number of the electives from the Teachers' Course (when neces- 
sary) to fill out the fifteen hours. 

V. Modern Languages : All the German, French and Spanish 
courses offered, together with Latin or Greek and a sufficient number 
of electives to make fifteen hours a week. 

VI. Chemistry : All the Chemistry courses offered and one of the 
elective Biology courses, together with the required studies and a suffi- 
cient number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VII. Biology: All the Biology courses offered and one elective 
Chemistry course, together with all required studies and a sufficient 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VIII. Mathematics : All the Mathematical courses offered, to- 
gether with all required studies and a sufficient number of the electives 
to complete the required fifteen hours a week. 

IX. English Literature : All the English Literature, Rhetoric, 
Logic and History courses offered, together with all required studies and 
enough electives to complete the fifteen required hours of study. 

The recitation period will be one hour, instead of forty-five min- 
utes. Seventeen hours will constitute the required amount of work, and 
no one may take more hours without permission of the faculty. 



PHILOSOPHY, AND ECONOMIC AND POLITICAL SCIENCE. 

President Boardman. 

The best text-books are employed, with books of reference in all 
the departments, so far as accessible. These are used with free and 
independent discussion of all topics involved in the branches pursued . 



LATIN. 
Prof. Newman. 



PREPARATORY.— JUNIOR YEAR, Fall Term: Comstock's 
First Latin. 

Spring Term, First Half: Comstock's First Latin. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Comstock's First Book, followed by 
Gate to Caesar and Caesar. 

MIDDLE YEAR, Spring Term, First Half: Caesar completed, 
with a review of Grammar. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Cicero's Orations, with close atten- 
tion to the uses of the subjunctive mode. Four weeks of Latin Com- 
position will be given in this term. 



24 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

SENIOR YEAR, Fall Term : Virgil's ^Eneid, three books. Two 
weeks in Mythology before Virgil begins. Special attention is given to 
scansion in dactytic hexameter. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Sallust's Jugurthine War. Through 
this term special outlines are given the class in its study of Latin 
Grammar. Composition is required and will be carried at the same 
time with the Sallust. 

COLLEGE.— FRESHMAN YEAR, Fall Term : Livy, Book xxi, 
together with sight reading and Grammar. Latin Prose Composition 
required for three weeks. 

Spring Term, First Half : De Senectute, and a rapid reading of 
De Amicitia. Roman History is given for three weeks. 

SOPHOMORE YEAR, Fall Term : Horace and Tacitus. 
Spring Term, First Half: This work will consist of reading 
Seneca's Moral Essays and Latin Prose Composition. 



GREEK. 
Prof. Sherrill. 



PREPARATORY —MIDDLE YEAR, Fall Term : White's Be- 
ginner's Greek Book. 

Spring Term : White's Beginner's Greek Book ; Anabasis begun. 
Special study of syntax, and forms and properties of words. 

SENIOR YEAR, Spring Term, First Half: Goodwin's Ana- 
basis, two books ; Myers' History of Greece ; Geography of Ancient 
Greece and Asia Minor. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Homer's Iliad ; Mythology; Geog- 
raphy. 

During this year special stress is placed on the study of grammati- 
cal constructions," idioms and dialectic forms. Exercises are had in 
sight reading. Thorough study of the grammar is made, in connection 
with the text. 

COLLEGE.— FRESHMAN YEAR, Fall Term: Mather's Selec- 
tions from Herodotus ; Prose Composition. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Thucydides, Book vii ; Prose Com- 
position. In this half-term a careful study is made of Jebb's History 
of Greek Literature. 

During this year the characteristics of the authors are pointed out ; 
and a careful study of the text, of syntax, and of word formation is 
combined with practice in translation at sight. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 25 

SOPHOMORE YEAR, Fall Term: Plato's Protogoras ; JEs- 
chylus' Seven against Thebes ; Prose Composition. 

Spring Term : Demosthenes. 

In the authors read in the Sophomore year the thought and style 
receive special consideration. 

In the prescribed work of the Freshman and Sophomore years the 
courses are arranged with a view to acquiring a facility in reading the 
easier authors at sight, and to acquiring some knowledge of the most 
striking features of the private life of the Greeks, and of an outline 
history of their literature. 



MATHEMATICS. 
Prof. Waller. 



For the earlier preparatory mathematics, see the synopsis of the 
preparatory curriculum. Prof. Waller's classes are as follows : 

PREPARATORY.— SENIOR YEAR, Fall Term : Wentworth's 
Complete Algebra; theory of exponents, radical expressions, logar- 
ithms, proportion, series, binominal and exponential theorems, indeter- 
minate co-efficients, and equations in general. 

Spring Term, First Half: Wentworth's Revised Geometry, 
Books i and ii of Plane Geometry, including rectilinear figures and 
circles, together with numerous exercises of original theorems and 
problems. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Plane Geometry finished, including 
proportion, similar polygons, areas of polygons, regular polygons and 
circles. 

COLLEGE.— FRESHMAN YEAR, Fall Term : Solid Geometry 
begun and finished ; Conic Sections as given in Book ix of Wentworth's 
Geometry. 

Spring Term, First Half: Wentworth's Plane Trigonometry, 
including functions of acute angles, the right triangle, goniometry and 
the oblique triangle. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Wentworth's Spherical Trigonometry 
and Surveying. This work includes the application of Spherical Trigo- 
nometry to the problems of the Celestial Sphere in Astronomy, and 
enough field work is given to illustrate the principles of compass 
surveying. 

SOPHOMORE YEAR, Fall Term : Plane Analytical Geometry. 
This course includes the study of the subject as given in the first seven 
chapters of Wentworth's Analytical Geometry, omitting the supple- 
mentary propositions. 



26 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

JUNIOR YEAR, Spring Term, First Half : Elements of Dif- 
ferential and Integral Calculus as given in Taylor's Elements of Cal- 
culus, as far as integration of rational fractions. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Astronomy. The subject as pre- 
sented in Young's General Astronomy is made the basis of study and 
recitation. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Advanced Calculus. This is a 
continuation of the study of calculus, finishing Taylor's work and 
using Osborne's Treatise as a book of reference. 



CHEMISTRY. 
Prof. Biddle and an Assistant. 






JUNIOR YEAR, Fall Term : I. General Chemistry. The non- 
metallic elements. Lectures and recitations, three hours each week ; 
laboratory practice, four hours. Prerequisite, elementary physics. 

Spring Term, First Half: II. General Chemistry. The metallic 
elements. Requirements, the same as in Course I. As an introduction 
to qualitative analysis, attention will be called to the simpler methods 
of detecting the more commonly occurring metallic elements. Pre- 
requisite, Course I. 

Spring Term, Second Half: III. Analytical Chemistry. Quali- 
tative analysis. Lectures, one to two hours ; laboratory practice, six 
hours each week. The detection of basic and acid radicals by both the 
wet and dry methods. Prerequisite, Course II. 

SENIOR YEAR, Fall Term : IV. Analytical Chemistry. Quan- I 
titative analysis. Gravimetric and volumetric methods, with special 
applications. Laboratory practice, six hours each week. During the 
first half of the term, lectures, one hour each week, on methods of 
analysis ; during the second half, lectures, two hours each week, on 
organic chemistry. Prerequisite, Course III. 

Spring Term, First Half : V. Organic Chemistry. Lectures, 
three hours, and laboratory practice, four hours each week. Prerequi- 
sites, Course III and lectures on organic chemistry in Course IV. 

Spring Term, Second Half: VI. Organic Chemistry. Labora- 
tory practice, six hours each. week. Prerequisite, Course V. 

VII. Mineralogy. Lectures and laboratory practice. Prerequisite, 
Course II. 



BIOLOGY. 
Prof. Ritchie and an Assistant. 

PREPARATORY —JUNIOR YEAR, Fall Term : I. Elementary 
Physiology. Includes the main facts of general physiology. Labora- 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 27 

:ory study of the human skeleton and dissection of a mammal are 
-equired. Repeated for teachers first half of spring term. Recitations, 
hree hours, and laboratory, four hours. 



COLLEGE— FRESHMAN YEAR, Spring Term, First Half: 
Ik General Zoology. Class-room work accompanied by dissection of 
typical forms, with Marshall and Hurst's Laboratory Manual as a guide. 
Prerequisite, Course I. Recitations three hours, and laboratory four 
hours. 

SENIOR YEAR, Fall Term : III. Normal Histology. Micro- 
scopic study of the principal tissues, glands and organs of the body. 
Prerequisite, Course II. Recitations two hours, and laboratory six 
hours. 

Spring Term, First Half : IV. Physiology, advanced. Martin's 
i Human Body is the basis of this course. Supplementary references and 
lectures will be given with laboratory work. Prerequisites, Course II in 
Biology, Course II in Chemistry and Course II in Physics. Recitations 
four hours, and laboratory two hours. 

FRESHMAN YEAR, Spring Term, Second Half : V. Elemen- 
tary Botany. A rapid morphological survey of the four great plant 
groups, along with the fundamental principles of ecology and plant 
physiology. Recitations three hours, and laboratory and field work 
four hours. 

JUNIOR YEAR, Spring Term, Second Half : VI. Morphology 
of Thallophytes. A more detailed study of the algae and fungi. The 
knowledge obtained of rusts, smuts, mildews and molds renders this 
a valuable course from the economic standpoint. Lichens abound in 
this vicinity. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, and 
laboratory six hours. 

VII. Morphology of Bryophytes and Pteridophytes. Mosses, liver- 
wo-ts, ferns, equisetums and lycopods are more thoroughly studied. 
The abundance of bryophytes and ferns in the surrounding region 
makes this an attractive group. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations 
two hours, and laboratory six hours. 

VIII. Morphology of Spermatophytes. Gymnosperms and Angio- 
sperms are taken up. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, 
and laboratory six hours. 

Course V will be given each year, and either Course VI, VII or 
VIII. By thus alternating courses a student will be given an oppor- 
tunity to pursue the subject farther than would otherwise be possible. 
Courses VI, VII and VIII are open to any who have completed Course V. 



al 



38 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

PHYSICS. 

This department is at present in charge of the Professors of Chem- 
istry and Biology. 

PREPARATORY.— MIDDLE YEAR, Spring Term, Secon 
Half : I. Physical Geography. This course is designed as a gener; 
introduction to the work of the Science departments. 

SENIOR YEAR, Fall Term : II. Elementary Physics. Lectures 
and recitations. Prerequisite, Algebra. 

COLLEGE —SOPHOMORE YEAR, Spring Term, First Half : 
III. Advanced Physics. Mechanics, sound and light. Lectures and 
recitations four hours, laboratory practice two to three hours each week. 
This course is elective for those having satisfactorily completed Course 

II, or its equivalent. Prerequisite, Trigonometry. It is desirable that 
those contemplating this course pursue the course in Analytical 
Geometry. 

Spring Term, Second Half: IV. Advanced Physics. Heat and 
Electricity. Lectures, recitations and laboratory practice as in Course \ 

III. Prerequisite, Course II or III. It is decidedly to the student's , 
advantage to pursue both Courses III and IV. 



ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE. 
Prof. Wilson. 

PREPARATORY.-JUNIOR YEAR, Spring Term, Second' 
Half: I. Read Last of the Mohicans, Ivanhoe, The Merchant of; 
Venice, and The Ancient Mariner. Study Burke's Speech on Concilia- 
tion with America. 

SENIOR YEAR, Spring Term, First Half: II. Read Silas Marner, 
The House of Seven Gables, Sir Roger de Coverley, The Princess, and 
the Iliad, Books i, vi, xxii and xxiv. Study L' Allegro and II Penseroso, 
and Macaulay on Milton and Addison, and Macbeth. 

The above schedule of study and reading comprises one of the 
courses suggested by the Conference on Uniform Entrance Require- 
ments in English. The effort will be made, by means of this attrac- 
tive course of reading and study, to cultivate a taste for literature which 
shall lead the students voluntarily to avail themselves of the advan- 
tages offered them by the library, and to read with discriminating appre- 
ciation many more than the required books. 

COLLEGE.— SOPHOMORE YEAR, Fall Term : III. Montgom- 
ery's History of England will be required to provide the necessary 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 29 

basis for an intelligent study, first, of the English language, and then of 
English literature. IV. Lounsbury's History of the English Language. 
The development of our language, and its special fitness as a vehicle of 
the best thought of the ages, will be discussed in recitations and 
lectures. 

Spring Term, First Half: V. Five weeks. — A review in syntactic 
analysis of English sentences is taken, with Bunyan's Pilgrim's Pro- 
gress as a text. The sentences are analyzed by pointing out all the 
combinations made, whether predicative, objective, adverbial or attribu- 
tive. The work is done in the way illustrated in Dr. March's Method 
of the Philological Study of the English Language. Five weeks. — Out- 
lining or analysis of topics for discussion. This practical work is done 
in accordance with a system of principles and rules collated by the pro- 
fessor in charge. The absolute necessity of method in all composition 
is emphasized by this course. Ten outlines of assigned topics are pre- 
sented by each student, and criticized and returned by the professor. 

Spring Term, Second Half: VI. Genung's Practical Elements 
of Rhetoric, with illustrative examples, is studied, and the students are 
familiarized with the principles of style and invention, and a few prac- 
tical exercises accompany the study of the text-books. VII. Trench's 
Study of Words, with the addition of lists of words for etymological 
study. 

JUNIOR YEAR, Fall Term: VIII. Rhetorical Analysis. This 
course consists of the practical application of the principles enunciated 
in Course VI, and is elective for those who have passed in Course VI. 
The work is altogether practical, and consists of rhetorical criticism of 
passages of English Prose Literature and of sentences, paragraphs and 
longer compositions prepared by the student, either in or for the recita- 
tion room. This course also includes Milton's Paradise Lost, with 
study of the first book word by word, and then the reading and discus-- 
sion of the entire poem. Sprague's Paradise Lost is used. IX. Hill's 
Jevons' Logic, studied in connection with printed questions and exer- 
cises prepared for the class. All the practical work given in the exer- 
cises appended in the text-book will be required, and original work will 
be introduced. Logic in its relations to composition and literature 
will be discussed. 

Spring Term, First Half: X. A survey of the entire field of 
English Literature. As a guide McLean's Chart is employed, but most 
of the time is devoted to the reading and criticism of specimens from 
the works of forty or more authors, from Chaucer's time to the present. 
As a review a rapid reading of some approved compendium is required. 
In connection with this course, Shakespeare's Julius Caesar or Hamlet is 
studied principally as a masterpiece of dramatic art. 

Spring Term, Second Half : XL Logic. This course, elective to 
those who have passed in Course IX, is entirely confined to practical 



30 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

work in deductive and inductive logic. The object aimed at will be 
conscious and speedy application of the laws of logic to the argumen 
tative reasoning of ourselves and others. 



HISTORY. 

Montgomery's American History and Phelan's History of Ten 
nessee are provided for in both terms of the earlier preparatory years, 
and in the first year of the Teachers' Course. 

Profs. Gill and Ellis and Miss Henry. 

PREPARATORY —MIDDLE YEAR, Fall Term : Myers' Ge 
eral History. Prof. Waller. 

SENIOR YEAR, Spring Term, First Half : For three week 
Myers' History of Greece. Prof. Sherrill. 

COLLEGE— SOPHOMORE YEAR, Fall Term: Montgomery 
History of England, with frequent drill and review with the help 
printed topics and questions prepared by the professor in charge. 

Prof. Wilson. 

For three weeks, Myers' History of Rome. Prof. Newman. 

SENIOR YEAR, Spring Term, Second Half : Guizot's Histor 
of Civilization in Europe, studied with the help of a printed synops 
prepared by the professor in charge. Prof. Wilson. 

Besides the above-mentioned courses in pure history, courses 
the History of the English Language, the History of English Literature 
and the History of Philosophy are given. The object aimed at in 1 
department of history is the mastery of the outline facts found in an 
approved text-book on the subject studied, and the cultivation of an' 
interest in the career of mankind as a race, and an intelligent apprecia- 
tion of the philosophy of history. The ordinary class-room work will 
be supplemented by occasional lectures by the instructors. 



GERMAN. 
Miss Andrews. 



PREPARATORY.-MIDDLE YEAR, Fall Term: Worman's 
First German Book is made the basis of this term's work, which con- 
sists of reading in the original, translation, questions and answers in 
German upon the text read, and some simple grammatical work based 
upon Whitney's Brief German Grammar. 

Spring Term : This term's work consists of reading, composition 
and conversational drill. Keller's First Year in German is the text- 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 31 

book used. After this term the recitations are conducted to a large ex- 
tent in German. 

SENIOR YEAR, Spring Term, First Half : The work consists 
largely of reading, with composition work based upon the texts read. 
Storm's Immensee, Frau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kirche, Benedix' 
Die Hochzeitsreise, and Baumbach's Der Schwiegersohn are the books 
used. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's 
Herrmann und Dorothea. Some time is spent in the study of the com- 
mon idioms of the language. 

COLLEGE.— FRESHMAN YEAR, Fall Term : Schiller's Jung- 
frau von Orleans and Goethe's Iphigenia. Drill in writing German 
themes and in reproducing German texts, presented orally in class. 
This work is also elective for Juniors. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Dippold's Scientific German Reader, 
Scheffel's Ekkehard, Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm. 

SOPHOMORE YEAR, Fall Term: Joynes-Meissner's German 
Grammar is used as the basis of the work, and is supplemented by 
Guerbei's Marchen und Erzahlungen for drill in reading. 

Spring Term, First Half : Joynes-Meissner's Grammar com- 
pleted. Reading Storm's Immensee and Frau von Hillern's Hoher als 
die Kirche. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's 
Hermann und Dorothea. 



FRENCH. 

Miss Andrews. 



SENIOR YEAR, First Term : Meras' French Course forms the 
basis of the work, which consists of reading in the original, drill upon 
the grammatical structure of the language, and translation. 

Spring Term, First Half : Reading Halevy's L'Abbe Constantin 
and Dumas' La Tulipe Noire. 



SPANISH. 
Prof. Wilson. 



SENIOR YEAR, Fall Term: De Tornos' Combined Spanish 
Method is used. Beginning with the second lesson, the principal ex- 
ercises are the translation of English into Spanish and of Spanish into 
English, as the sentences are read by the student. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Zarate's Compendio de Historia 



32 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

General de Mejico ; El Principe Constante de Calderon de la Bare; 
conversation and composition. 



r. 



DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC. 

Miss Whitney. 

The work in this department is continually advancing. A pleasan 
room in Anderson Hall has been fitted up by the College for the mus 
room, and an expensive and rich-toned piano placed in it. There i 
also pianos in Baldwin Hall and the College practice room, and 
students who desire, may secure ample practice hours, at very reason- 
able rates. 

Classes in Theory of Music are organized at the beginning of each 
term, thus giving opportunity for study in this important branch of j 
musical knowledge. 

A costly and handsome organ has been placed in the Chapel, and 
those desiring may receive instruction upon this instrument. 

In connection with the piano lessons, special attention is given ta 
sight reading and ensemble playing. 

At the piano and organ instruction is given privately in half-hour 
lessons. The course includes the technical exercises of Czerny, Kullak; 
Matthews, Koehler, Loeschhorn, Berens, Schmitt, as well as works by" 
Beethoven, Mozart, Chopin, and various classical and modern com- 
posers. The students have the opportunity of appearing before the; 
public in two recitals given during Commencement week, and also in 
the various literary and musical entertainments given throughout the' 
year. 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 
Prof. Barnes, Principal. 

This department is designed to prepare students for the regular 
course of the College. It also provides facilities for a large and worthy 
class of young people who have a limited amount of means and time 
at their command to acquire some preparation for their future work. 
Classes are formed each term in common branches — Algebra, Geometry, 
Latin, Greek and German — if even only a small number of students 
desire to take these studies. This is done for the especial benefit of 
teachers and irregular students. 

Candidates for admission to this department must furnish satisfac- 
tory evidence of good moral character, and must pass examination in 
complete Geography, Arithmetic as far as proportion, English Grammar 
as far as Part III, and United States History to the Constitutional 
period. Students over fifteen years of age who have not had the advan- 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 33 

tage of early training, and who fail to pass the entrance examination, 
are prepared for entrance in a room provided for that purpose ; but 
pupils under fifteen years of age who fail to pass the entrance examina- 
tion are not permitted to enter the department. 

The department is under the special supervision of Prof. Barnes, 
the Principal. The classes are taught by the regular professors, in- 
structors, tutors and teachers. 



TEACHERS' DEPARTMENT. 

Prof. Barnes. 

This course is designed to equip intending teachers thoroughly for 
their profession, and to afford those who are already members of the 
profession opportunities for further study. A five-years' course is 
offered. It is arranged to prepare teachers especially for the Primary 
and Secondary schools of Tennessee. As in the other departments of 
the College, the classes are conducted by the regular professors, who 
are specialists. In addition to the work done in the other departments, 
this department requires the following courses, which are taught by 
Prof. Barnes : 

Pedagogy. — I. Theory and Practice. This course is designed to 
inculcate such practical views as will best promote the improvement of 
the young teacher and will enable him to teach successfully in the 
common school. Page's Theory and Practice is used as a text-book. 

II. Methods of Teaching. This course discusses the best methods 
of teaching the common-school branches. Raub's Methods of Teach- 
ing is used as a text-book. 

III. Elements of Psychology and Pedagogy. The aim of the 
course is to teach the elements of psychology in order to enable the 
student to learn and apply the fundamental principles of teaching. 
Buell's Psychology and McMurray's Method of Recitation are used as 
text-books. 

IV. History of Education. The aim of this course is to give the 
student a comprehensive, clear and accurate knowledge of the History 
of Education. The text-book used is Compayre's History of Peda- 
gogy. Course III is a prerequisite. 

Psychology. — This course is designed to teach both the Elements 
and Principles of Psychology. It includes the subjects of habit, will, 
instinct, attention, elaboration, sensation and the nervous mechanism. 
Mental facts are treated, as far as possible, from an experimental and 
analytical point of view. James' Psychology, Briefer Course, is the 
text-book used. 



34 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Civics.— I. This course includes a c areful study of the History of I 
the Constitution of Tennessee, and of the present government of thel 
State. The text-book is Karns' Government of Tennessee. 

II. History of the Constitution of the United States, including a 
careful analysis of the same, is given in this course. It also includes aj 
study of local, county and State government. McCleary's text is used. : 




MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



History. 

Maryville College was founded in 1819. It was born of the moral 
md spiritual needs of the earliest settlers of East Tennessee — chiefly 
Scotch- Irish Presbyterians — and was designed to educate for the min- 
stry men who should be native to the soil. The grand motive of the 
bunder may be stated in his own words : " Let the Directors and 
Managers of this sacred Institution propose the glory of God 
\.nd the advancement of that kingdom purchased by the blood 
)F His only begotten Son as their sole object." Inspired by such 
1 motive, Rev. Isaac Anderson, D.D., gathered a class of five in the fall 
)f 18 19, and in prayer and faith began the work of his life. In forty- 
wo years the institution put one hundred and fifty men into the minis- 
ry. Its endowment, gathered by littles through all these years, was 
mly sixteen thousand dollars. 

Then came the Civil War, and suspended the work of the institution 
or five years, and the College came out of the general wreck with little 
;ave its good name and precious history. 

I After the war, the Synod of Tennessee, moved by the spirit of self- 
breservation and by a desire to promote Christian education in the 
Central South, resolved to revive Maryville College. The institution 
jvas reopened in 1866. New grounds and new buildings were an im- 
berative necessity. To meet this need, sixty-five thousand dollars were 
jecured, and the College was saved from extinction. In 1881, a few 
generous friends contributed an endowment fund of one hundred thou- 
and dollars. In 1891, Daniel Fayerweather bequeathed to the College 
he sum of one hundred thousand dollars. The College was also made 
>ne of twenty equal participants in the residuary estate, and has received 
he greater part of the two hundred and fifty thousand dollars to which 
t is entitled by the provisions of the will. This magnificent donation 
las enabled the institution to enlarge its work and to enter upon a new 
ra of usefulness and influence. About seventy of the post-bellum 
\lumni have entered the ministry, while twenty-one Alumni and under- 
graduates have been or are missionaries in Japan, China, Siam, Korea, 
jndia, Persia, Syria, Africa and Mexico. Several are laboring in missions 
n the Western frontier. All the Alumni are engaged in honorable pur- 
uits. Students who have gone from the College to the theological, 
nedical and legal schools have usually attained a high rank in their 



36 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

classes. A goodly number of the Alumni are now studying'Jn theologi- 
cal seminaries. 

The necessary expenses are so phenomenally low as to give the in- 
stitution a special adaptation to the middle class and to the struggling 
poor — the great mass of the surrounding population. 

The privileges of the institution are open alike to all denominations 
of Christians. 



Location. 






Maryville is a pleasant and thriving town of about two thousand 
five hundred inhabitants. There is no saloon in Blount county. Mary- 
ville is widely known as " the town of schools and churches." It is the 
present terminus of the Knoxville and Augusta Railroad, and is six- 
teen miles distant from Knoxville. There are two trains a day, each 
way, on the K. and A. Railroad. Knoxville is approached from the 
South and West via Chattanooga, or Dalton, or Marietta; from the [ 
North and Northwest via Junction City (Danville) and Jellico, or via 
Harriman Junction, or via Cumberland Gap; from the Southeast via- 
Asheville ; from the Northeast via Lynchburg and Bristol. Chandler, a ' 
station on the Atlanta, Knoxville and Northern Riilroad, is six miles 
distant from Maryville. 

Grounds and Buildings. - 

The College grounds consist of two hundred and fifty acres, and for 
beautiful scenery are not surpassed by any in the country. They are; 
elevated and undulating, covered with a beautiful growth of evergreens' 
and with a noble forest, and command a splendid view of the Cumber- 
land mountains on the north, and of the Smoky mountains on the; 
south. 

The location is as remarkable for its healthfulness as it is for its 
beauty. The campus affords the choicest facilities for the development 
of athletics. 

On these grounds there are nine buildings, which were erected at a 
cost of about one hundred thousand dollars. 

The central building is adapted to college purposes and is used ex- 
clusively for them. In honor of the founder of the institution it is called 
Anderson Hall. The large addition to the Hall, The Fayer-i 
weather Annex, forty by ninety feet in size, is occupied by the Pre- 1 
paratory Department, and has added greatly to its success. Baldwin ij 
Hall, named in honor of the late John C. Baldwin, of New Jersey, is 
occupied by the young ladies. In this Hall accommodations for board I 
are provided by the Cooperative Boarding Club for all the members of 
the institution who choose to board there. A few years ago an Annex 
was added to this Hall. The size of the Annex is forty by seventy- five 
feet, with a dining-room large enough for two hundred boarders, and . 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 37 

with rooms on the second and third floors for occupancy by the young 
ladies. Memorial Hall is occupied by the young men. These Halls 
are large and convenient, well lighted and ventilated, and will accommo- 
date one hundred and thirty students. The College buildings are con- 
nected with the electric light system of the town. The College owns two 
Professors' Houses and the Janitor's House. The President's 
Residence was provided in 1890 by a magnificent gift of Mrs. Jane F. 
Willard. It adorns College Hill and is a valuable property. It bears 
the following inscription : 

PRESIDENT'S HOUSE, 

ERECTED AS A MEMORIAL OF HER HUSBAND, 

SYLVESTER WILLARD, M.D., 



MRS. JANE F. WILLARD, 



The Lamar Memorial Library building, the new Y. M. C. A. 
and Gymnasium building, — Bartlett Hall, — and the new Science 
Building are spoken of elsewhere. 

Work has been begun on the extensive system of walks and drives 
that has recently been surveyed and mapped out by a competent civil 
engineer. It is expected that before many years the grounds, so beauti- 
ful by nature, will be rendered doubly attractive by art. 

. The Science Building. 

Fayerweather Science Hall was erected in the summer of 1898, 
through the liberal bequest of Daniel B. Fayerweather. The building 
is of brick, two stories high, with extreme dimensions of one hundred 
and six by ninety-seven feet, and is trimmed in marble and buff brick. 

The first floor is devoted to the five spacious laboratories of chemis- 
try and physics, to balance and storage rooms, and to the John C. 
Branner Scientific Library. The second floor contains three excellent 
lecture rooms, two large and well-lighted biological laboratories, the 
museum and an office. The building is heated by steam and furnished 
with both water and gas. The fuller equipment of the laboratories and 
library is being carried forward as rapidly as means will permit. Through 
the recent liberality of John C. Branner, Ph.D., Vice-President of Le- 
land Stanford, Jr., University, the library secures the following valuable 
works of reference : Beilstein's Handbuch der Organischen Chemie and 
Dammer's Handbuch der Anorganischen Chemie. 

The upper front balcony affords not only a good view of the other 
college buildings and the grounds, but also an excellent exposure for 
instruments for the practical study of meteorology. 



38 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

The building is large, handsome and well-arranged ; it will be pro- 
vided with a liberal equipment for the practical study of the natural 
sciences, and will stand a useful and lasting monument to the prince of 
givers, Daniel B. Fayerweather. 



Admission to the College. 

Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class who have taken 
their preparatory course elsewhere, will be examined in the studies pur- 
sued by the Senior Class of the Preparatory Department of this College, 
or in their equivalents, unless they bring certificates that will be satis- 
factory to the Faculty ; but a student thus receiving credit for a study; 
pursued elsewhere will be conditioned until his subsequent work in the 
College proves his efficiency in the study thus accredited. 

Candidates for - admission to the Sophomore, Junior and Senior 
Classes are examined in the studies that have been pursued by the! 
class which they wish to enter, or in others equivalent. 

Those bringing certificates of dismission from another college may, 
upon proof of their qualifications satisfactory to the Faculty, be admitted 
to a corresponding standing in this College. 

Those students who are absent from their classes for a part of the 
year must sustain a satisfactory examination in the studies pursued by 
the class during their absence, before they can reenter it. 

Students who desire to pursue only a part of the studies of any 
course laid down in this catalogue, may be allowed to do so in connec- 
tion with the regular classes, by special permission of the Faculty. Can- 
didates for admission, and students who in any examination receive con- 
ditions, will be required to cancel them within the time designated by 
the Faculty. No student will be allowed to discontinue a study, except 
as he secures permission from the Faculty to do so. 

Every student who offers himself for admission must present a testi- 
monial of good character from some responsible person. 

Students from other institutions cannot be admitted into this College 
unless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. 

No student under fifteen years of age will be admitted to the Pre- 
paratory Department, unless qualified to enter the Junior year of the 
Classical Preparatory Course. 



Absence from the College. 






It is very important that students should be present at the beginning 
of each term, and continue to the en.d of it. Only in cases of extreme 
necessity should a student leave his studies just before the close of the 
collegiate year. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 39 

Administrative Rules. 

Prayers are attended in the College Chapel in the morning, with the 
reading of the Scriptures and with singing ; and the students are re- 
quired to attend public worship on the Sabbath, and to connect them- 
selves with a Bible Class in some one of the churches in town. 

The use of tobacco on the College grounds and in the College 
buildings is forbidden, and no student addicted to its use will be allowed 
to room upon the College premises. One violation of this rule will be 
deemed sufficient to exclude a student from Memorial Hall. 

All unexcused delinquencies are registered ; and when the number 
amounts to fifteen, notice thereof is given to the student, and to his 
parents or guardian. When the sum of unexcused delinquencies and 
demerits amount to twenty-five, the student ceases to be a member of 
the College. A delinquency is a failure to perform any College duty. 

Students are also dismissed whenever, in the opinion of the Faculty, 
they are pursuing a course of conduct detrimental to themselves and to 
the College. 

Students are not permitted to room or to board in places disap- 
proved by the Faculty. 

Students are not allowed to absent themselves from the College 
without permission from the Faculty. 

Students are not permitted to engage in dramatic entertainments, 
and must secure special permission before engaging in any entertain- 
ment outside the College. 

Students are not allowed to patronize the Sunday train. No student 
will be received on the Sabbath. 

A student absent from any monthly examination without an ap- 
proved excuse will be marked " zero " on that examination. 

Any student failing to be present at term examination shall be 
required to take all examinations omitted, before being permitted to 
enter classes in any department upon his return to College. 

A special examination will be granted to any student who desires 
credit for any required study which he has not taken in regular class- 
room work of this institution. 



Recording of Grades. 

A uniform system of grading is employed, upon the results of which 
depends the promotion from one class to another. 

The Faculty meet every week of the College year, and receive re- 
ports of the work done in all departments and of the delinquencies of 
individual students. Every month a record is made of the standing of 
each student, which is sent to his parents or guardian at the end of each 
quarter. 



40 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

Degrees. 

The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred upon all graduates 
of the different courses of study offered by the institution. 

Students who do not take a regular course may, upon a satisfactory 
examination, be granted a certificate with regard to their proficiency in 
the studies they have pursued. 

All who complete the Teachers' Course of Study will be given a 
certificate of graduation. 

The Board of Directors have adopted the following rule as to the 
degree of A.M. : 

That the degree of A.M. in course be hereafter conferred after three 
years of Academic, Collegiate, Theological Seminary or University post- 
graduate work ; the presentation of a thesis upon a topic assigned by the 
Faculty ; the thesis to be approved by the Faculty ; and, finally, the 
payment of five dollars for the diploma. 

The following degrees were conferred at the annual commence- 
ment, May 25, 1899: A.B. : Mary Gaines Carnahan, Hubert Samuel 
Lyle, Samuel Duffield McMurray,, Charles Newton Magill, Richard 1 
Walter Post and Howard Martin Welsh. B.Ph. : Mary Ellen Alex- ! 
ander, Ethel Meek Kennedy, Rose Miriam Lyle and Phi S my the. B.L4 
Charles Conrad Litterer. A.M. : Rev. Lorenzo R. Foster. 

Religious Exercises. 

The College is preeminently a religious institution. All its instruc- 
tors are in the deepest sympathy with the doctrine that the culture 
the soul is of the first importance. The history of the past has been one 
of gracious revivals. It has become a time-honored custom to devote 
ten days every February to a series of services in which the claims of 
God upon the young are forcibly presented by some approved minister. 
The lessons assigned are abridged during the continuance of the services. 
So greatly have these meetings been blessed that the College year closes 
with almost all the students numbered as professing Christians. Be-' 
sides the daily worship conducted in the Chapel, religious services are J 
held every Tuesday evening, at which usually a professor of the Col- 
lege presides. The Y. M. C. A and Y. W. C. A., established and con- 1 
ducted by the students, exert a most salutary influence upon the entire j 
College. The Y. M. C. A. meets in Bartlett Hall. The Y. W. C. A J 
meets in the parlors at Baldwin Hall. The past year has been one 0: 
prosperity in the history of these Associations. The officers of the Y 1 
M. C. A. are: President, W. D. Hammontree; Vice-President, W. T| 
Bartlett; Secretary, I. W. Jones; Corresponding Secretary, E. L. Grau j 
Treasurer, H. R. Parker. The officers of the Y. W. C. A. are : Presi 
dent, Miss Carrie L. Arstingstall ; Vice-President, Miss Clara A. Bettis I 
Recording Secretary, Miss Emma Alexander; Treasurer, Miss Len; 



M'ARYVILLE COLLEGE. 41 

Hastings. The building for the Y. M. C. A. is not yet completed. As 
soon as money can be secured, the remaining rooms to be used by the 
Association will be finished and put into immediate use. 

Bible Study. 

Systematic study of the English Bible is part of the permanent Col- 
lege curriculum. All the professors and instructors have weekly classes 
for the study of the Scriptures. The interest in the classes is deepening 
every year. Every part of the Word of God is brought under careful 
examination. The text-book employed has been Steele's Outlines of 
Bible Study. A generous gift of the Misses Willard — $200, to be ex- 
pended in providing text-books and other aids for Bible Study — has 
been of great assistance in developing this department of study. In the 
Sophomore year of the Classical Course the Bible Study is devoted to 
the New Testament in Greek. 

Rhetorical Drill. 

All students of the College, meeting in different classes, participate 
in the weekly rhetorical exercises. One essay and one declamation each 
month are required of all. By means of text-books and class-room 
work students are given an opportunity to acquire a scientific knowledge 
of the principles of vocal expression. Practice is given to exercises that 
promote voice power, clear articulation, correct modulation, and com- 
pass and purity of tone. 

The Lamar Memorial Library. 

The Lamar Memorial Library Hall was erected in 1888 at a cost of 
five thousand five hundred dollars, which amount was generously pro- 
vided by three friends of Professor Lamar and of the College. The 
building is a model in every respect. It is a noble and fitting monu- 
ment. The large memorial window contributed by the brothers and 
sisters of Professor Lamar holds the central position. 

The Library itself is now one of the largest in Tennessee. This 
year has been notable for the large additions of books, through purchase 
or generous gifts. The entire number of books now on the shelves is 
over twelve thousand. The Library is open for the drawing of books or 
for the consulting of volumes in the reference alcove for seven hours 
every day from Monday to Friday, and for three hours on Saturdays. The 
advantages of the Library are entirely free to the students of all the 
courses. The results of the use of the Library are manifest in the 
increased literary culture and general information of the students, and 
in their better preparation for their forensic exercises. There is great 
lack of recent books in standard literature, history, science, biography. 



42 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

An urgent appeal is made to those who may be able to aid in supplying 
this lack. Recognition is due to those who have kindly contributed to 
the Library in the past year. 

James R. Hills Library. 

During the past ten years the students have enjoyed the privileges 
of the James R. Hills Memorial Loan Library. By a fund of six hundred 
dollars, generously contributed by Miss Sarah B. Hills, of New York, 
the College is enabled to rent the text-books used in the institution to 
those who cannot afford to buy them. The rate charged per term is one-* 
fifth the wholesale price of each book. The income of rentals is devoted 
to supplying new books as they are needed. The usefulness of this library 
can hardly be overestimated. 

John C. Branner Library. 

A few years ago John C. Branner, Ph.D., then the State Geologist of 
Arkansas, now Vice-President of the Leland Stanford Junior University, 
gave another proof of his generosity and friendship to the College by ' 
establishing a Loan Library of the text-books used in the Natural ' 
Science Department. He contributed one hundred dollars for this 
pmrpose. The books in this library are under the same regulations as 
are those of the Hills Library. 

The Misses Willard Library. 

Through the generosity of the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., ' 
the text-book employed in the Bible classes is also provided for rent at 
a nominal charge. 

Literary Societies. 

The four Literary Societies connected with the institution are of the 
greatest benefit to those who faithfully avail themselves of the advantages 
they offer. The Bainonian, established in 1875, an d tne Theta Epsi- 
lon, established in 1894, are composed of young ladies ; the Athenian, 
established in 1868, and the Alpha Sigma, established in 1882, are com- 
posed of young men. These organizations have neatly furnished rooms 
— the Bainonian and the Theta Epsilon in the Fayerweather 
Annex, the Athenian and the Alpha Sigma in Anderson Hall— 
where they meet every Friday night to engage in debates and other 
literary exercises. All the societies give a public midwinter entertainment. 
During the past few years the Athenian and the Alpha Sigma Societies 
have each sustained " Junior" Societies for the special benefit of the less 
advanced students. The Adelphic Union Literary Society, which 
is composed of the Societies already mentioned, gives an annual public 
entertainment during Commencement week. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 43 

Alumni Association. 

This Association was formed in 1871, and holds its annual meeting 
on Wednesday of Commencement week. The officers for the present 
year are as follows: President, Jas. A. Goddard, A.B., '71 ; Secretary, 
Prof. S. T. Wilson, '78 ; The Vice-Presidency is vacant on account of 
the lamented death of Miss Nina Cunningham, '91. 

Athletic Association. 

This Association, organized to develop and systematize athletic sports 
and gymnastic exercises, has had a prosperous year. Manly men are 
the leading spirits in the organization. The officers are as follows: 
President, Will T. Bartlett ; Vice-President, Geo. L. Duncan ; Secretary, 
Ira McTeer ; Treasurer, Reuben Larson ; Captain of the base-ball team, 
Will T. Bartlett. 

The new gymnasium, though only partially equipped, has been of 
great service since it was opened to the students. Field Day was cele- 
brated with enthusiasm on May 18. 

Expenses. 

The endowment enables the College to make its charges very 

J moderate. Students rooming in the College buildings each pay for room 

rent $3.00 per session, or $6.00 for the year. The tuition bill is $6.00 per 

session, or $12.00 for the year. The heat bill in the halls is $3.00 per 

i term. The charge for electric lights is $1.00 for each term. No other 

charges except for music. 

Students pursuing one or more courses in chemistry will pay a 

\ laboratory fee of $3.00, and those following like courses in physics or 

1 biology a laboratory fee of $2.00 each term. In addition, the student 

will purchase a breakage ticket (value, $3.00) to defray current expenses 

I for chemicals and breakage. These fees are payable to the treasurer in 

' advance at the beginning of each term, and the student will be admitted 

i to work in the laboratory only on presentation of a receipt for same duly 

I signed by the treasurer. At the close of his laboratory work the student 

will be given an order on the treasurer for any balance due him on the 

unused portion of his breakage ticket. There are no incidental fees 

aside from the laboratory fees. 

No deduction will be made for absence at the beginning and the close 
i of the term. College bills must be paid invariably in advance. Until 
this condition is complied with, no one can become a member of any of 
J the classes. All students who room in Memorial Hall are required to 
make a deposit of fifty cents with the Janitor. This sum is a pledge that 
the room taken will not be abused, and it will be returned to the student 
at the end of the term if no damage has been done the room. 



44 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

Washing, per term, will cost about $5.00 ; board in the Cooperative 
Boarding Club costs a week about $1.25; while board in private 
families, including furnished room, fuel, lights and washing, can be had 
for from $2.00 to $3.00 a week. The charge for instruction upon the 
piano or organ, and for the use of the piano, is fixed at very reasonable 
rates. For the fall term, one lesson a week, $4 00 ; two lessons a week, 
$8.00; for the second term, one lesson a week, $5.00; two lessons a 
week, $10.00. The Cooperative Boarding Club is spoken of below. 

The rooms in Baldwin Hall are furnished with bedsteads, washstands 
and tables. The rooms in Memorial Hall are unfurnished. Students 
must supply their own bedding. 

The entire expense for the students for board, tuition, room rent, 
fuel, light and washing, for the collegiate year, will be from $80.00 to 
$125.00. 

This estimate is made on the supposition that two students occupy 
one room. 

Students' Cooperative Boarding Club. 

The Students' Cooperative Boarding Club, under the efficient charge 
of Mrs. A. A. Wilson, of the Mt. Nebo summer resort, has again been 
very successful in furnishing good board at a very low rate. The actual 
cost of the board is found at the end of each month, and the average 
price has been only $1.24 per week during the year. The students have 
shown their appreciation of the Club, and more than one hundred and 
seventy have belonged to it. The young ladies have the privilege of 
doing a certain amount of work and receiving credit for it, thus materi- 
ally reducing the cost of their board. It is doubtful whether any other 
College in the South can offer such good board at such low rates. 



The Students' Fund. 






Recognizing that one of the pressing needs of the College is scholar- 
ships, friends of the College have continued the contributions which form 
what is called the Students' Fund. This money was placed at the dis- 
posal of the Faculty with the understanding that it should be used to 
help needy and deserving students, and those aided should work out the 
amount received upon the College grounds at the rate of seven and one- 
half cents per hour. Sixteen students during the year have earned 
money from this fund by doing faithful and conscientious work upon the 
campus. It is hoped that the friends of the College will become interested 
in this plan for aiding worthy students, and that the fund may be con- 
tinued for the coming year. 

The Carson Adams Fund. 

This fund, amounting to about seven thousand dollars, was be- 
queathed to the College by the Rev. Carson W. Adams, D.D., of New 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 45 

York, who died October 12, 1887. " This fund is to be kept in perpetu- 
ity by the Trustees of said College, and to be called the Carson Adams 
Fund. The income from it is to be expended in paying the tuition fees 
of indigent students, male or female." All applications for aid from this 
fund must be made in writing to the College authorities, and be accom- 
panied by satisfactory proofs of character and of the needy circum- 
stances of the applicants. 

The George Henry Bradley Scholarship. 

A scholarship of $1000, the income of which is to be used in aid of 
needy students, has been founded by Mrs. Jane Loomis Bradley, of Au- 
burn, N. Y., to be called the " George Henry Bradley Scholarship," in 
memory of the only son of the donor and of the late Silas L. Bradley, 
President of the Bank of Auburn. 

The Willard Scholarship. 

The first of the twenty scholarships which the College is endeavoring 
to raise was a donation from the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., and 
the income has been employed most acceptably during the current year. 
This scholarship of $1000 serves to show once more the deep interest in 
Maryville College that is entertained by the generous donors. It is 
hoped that this may be followed by many such contributions in perpetual 
aid to worthy and needy students. 

The Craighead Scholarship. 

The income of a scholarship of $1500, given by the late Rev. James 
B. Craighead, D.D., is used in aid of young men studying for the 
ministry. 

Special Needs. 

Some of the special needs of the College are the completion of the 
building for the use t)f the Y. M. C. A. and for a Gymnasium ; equip- 
ments for the Department of Natural Sciences ; scholarships to aid 
needy students, and books and endowment for the Lamar Memorial 
Library. 

Bequests and Devises. 

Since each State has special statutory regulations in regard to wills, 
I it is most important that all testamentary papers be signed, witnessed and 
executed according to the laws of the State in which the testator resides. 
In all cases, however, the legal name of the corporation must be ac- 
curately given, as in the following form : 



4 6 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



" I give and bequeath .... to the ' Board of Directors of 
Maryville College,' at Maryville, Tennessee, and to their successors 
and assigns forever, for the uses and purposes of said College, according 
to the provisions of its charter." 

Synodical Examining Committee. 

Revs. George D. McCulloch, D.D., Thomas Lawrence, D.D., and 
J. M. Alexander compose the committee appointed by the Synod of 
Tennessee to attend the annual examinations of the College for the cur- 
rent year. 

Terms and Vacations. 

There are two terms in the Collegiate year, the first extendinglfrom 
the first of September to about the 23d of December, and the!second 
from the first of January to the last Wednesday of May. The Jsecond 
term is divided into halves of ten weeks each. 







MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

CALENDAR FOR 1900-1901. 



47 



Commencement Thursday. 

Entrance Examinations . Tuesday. 

First Term begins \ Wednesday. 

Thanksgiving Thursday. 

Examinations begin Tuesday. 

First Term closes Thursday, 

Second Term begins Wednesday. 

Washington's Birthday Friday. 

First Half-term ends .......... Friday! 

Second Half-term begins Monday. 

Examinations begin Wednesday. 

Baccalaureate Sermon Sabbath 

Address before the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A Sabbath,' 
Annual Exhibition of the Adelphic Union . . Monday. 
Annual Meeting of the Directors, 10 a.m. . . Tuesday. 

Class Day Exercises Tuesday. 

The Senior Class Concert Tuesday. 

Commencement ' Wednesday. 

Annual Meeting of the Alumni Wednesday. 

Social Reunion Wednesday' 



1900. 



CALENDAR. 



1901. 



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CATALOGUE OF 

2Harytnlle College 




w 



1900 - 1901 



Mmmsm&m'wvwTii wv-; .tt, : i .t.~ 



«— * 






A CATALOGUE OF THE A 
OFFICERS AND STUDENTS 




:OF: 



MARYVILLE 
COLLEGE 
TENNESSEE 

FOR THE YEAR J900 - J90* 




A PRESS OF THE MARSHALL & BRUCE COMPANY A 
NASHVILLE A A A 1901 AAA TENNESSEE 



•xvW 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS. 



Rev. Tere Moore, D.D. 

Rev. W. H. Lyle, D.D. 

Rev. H. P. Cory. 

Rev. F. H. Heydenburk. 

Rev. A. J. Coile. 

Rev. W. H. Franklin. 



CLASS OF 1901. 

Rev. J. M. Alexander. 
Rev. Arno Moore. 
Hon. W. P. Washburn. 
*John C. McChmg. 
Judge John P. Smith. 
J. P. Hooke, Esq. 



CLASS OF 1902. 



Rev. E. A. Elmore, D.D. 
Rev. R. L. Bachman, D.D. 
Rev. J. H. McConnell. 
Rev. J. N. McGinley. 
Rev. W. A. Ervin. 
Rev. J. T. Cooter. 



Rev. Thomas Lawrence, D.D. 

Rev. Nathan Bachman, D.D. 

Hon. W. A. McTeer. 

W. B. Minnis. 

A. R. McBath, Esq. 

Jos. A. Muecke. 



Rev. C. A. Duncan, D.D., 

Rev. J. W. C. Willoughby, D.D. 

Rev. J. E. Alexander, D.D. 

Rev. Chas. Marston. 

Rev. C. B. Lord. 

Rev. J. B. Creswell. 



CLASS OF 1903. 

Rev. W. R. Dawson. 
Rev. John S. Eakin. 
Hon. W. L. Brown. 
Col. John B. Minnis. 
Ben Cunningham. 
T. G. Montague. 



REV. W. H. LYLE, D.D., 

President. 



MAJOR BEN CUNNINGHAM, 
Recorder and Treasurer. 



FACULTY. 



REV. SAMUEL W. BOARDMAN, D.D., LL.D, 

President, and Professor of Mental and Moral Science and 
of Didactic Theology. 

REV. SAMUEL T. WILSON, D.D., 

Professor of the English Language and Literature and of the 
Spanish Language. 

REV. ELMER B. WALLER, A.M., 
Professor of Mathematics. 

JAMES H. M. SHERRILL. A.M., 

Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. 

JASPER C. BARNES, A.M., Ph.D., 

Principal of the Preparatory Department and Professor 
of the Science and Art of Teaching. 

REV. JOHN G. NEWMAN, A.M., 

Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. 

HENRY C. BIDDLE, Ph.D.,* 
Professor of Chemistry. 

FRANK M. GJLL. 

Bookkeeping and English. 

ROBERT P. WALKER, A.B., 

English Brandies. 

JOHN W. RITCHIE, A.B., 

Biology. 

ALBERT F. OILMAN, S.B., A.M., 

Chemistry and Physics. 

MISS MARGARET E. HENRY, 
English Branches. 



* Absent on leave in University of Chicago. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



MISS AMANDA LAUGHLIN ANDREWS, B.Ph.,* 

French and German. 

MISS HENRIETTA MILLS LORD, A.B., 

French and German. 

JOSEPH FRANKLIN IDDINS, Siipt. Pub. Instr., 

English Branches. 

MISS GWENDOLYN CLARK, Mus.B., 
Plane, Voice, and Theory. 

MRS. NITA WEST, B.O., A.B., 
Elocution. 

MRS. JESSIE R. CLEMMONS, 

Matron. 



MAJOR BEN CUNNINGHAM, 

Registrar. 

WILLIAM M. THOMAS, 

Janitor. 

MRS. A. A. WILSON, 
Manager of the Cooperative Boarding Club. 

MISS H. M. KINGSBURY, 
Assistant Manager of the Cooperative Boarding Club. 



^Absent on leave in Germany. 



STUDENTS, 



COLLEGE DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. ' 

Alexander, Emma Maryville. 

Andrews, Sara Pearl Butler, Pa. 

Bartlett, William Thaw Maryville. 

! Bewley, Luther Boone Pate's Hill. 

Bright, Samvil Houston Chuckey City. 

Ervin, Morton Wayne Reck wood. 

Hammontree, William Divine Greenback. 

Hastings, Mary Lena Maryville. 

Henry, Charles William Maryville. 

1 Maguire, Thomas Manchester, England. 

Morton, Andrew Wade San Francisco, Cal. 

North, Earl Roswell Piqua, O. 

Tracy, John Evarts Crossville. 

Junior Class. 

i Barton. Elva May Grand View. 

i. Brazelton, Tames Henry Augustus New Market. 

[; Caldwell, Joseph Stuart Flat Gap. 

| Caldwell, Richard Milton Maryville. 

Disney, William Buchanan Coal Creek. 

Ervin, Helen Elaine Rockwood. 

Franklin, Mabel Lucy Grand View. 

Holtsinger, Arthur Dandridge. 

Keeble, William Houston Eusebia. 

Stebbins, Mame ' Grand View. 

Webb, Frederic Lee Cincinnati, O. 

Sophomore Class. 

Alexander, Edwin Crawford Elizabethton. 

Boardman, Martha Tracy Maryville. 

Brown, Thomas Guthrie Philadelphia. 

Crawford, Dennis White Maryville. 

Crawford, Hugh Rankin Maryville. 

Gamble, Mallie Maryville. 

Gardner, Nancy Virginia Salyersville, Ky. 

Grau, Edwin Lysander Knoxville. 

Thomas, Joseph Edward Coal Creek. 

[9] 



10 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Freshman Class. 

Alexander, Lois Maryville. 

Andrews, Ellen Hewitt Butler, Pa. 

Beatty, Reading Kearns .Doylestown, Pa. 

Bryan, Clemmie Maud Maryville. 

Coning, Frank William Maryville. 

Dickie, Paul Rupert Cleveland. 

Goddard, Mary Freddie Maryville. 

Hunter, Marion Bertram Morristown. 

Laughead, Frank Edmund Flat Reck, 111. 

Lewis, William E Peely, Pa. 

McReynolds, Grace Eleanor Maryville. 

Miser, Joseph Houston Maryville. 

Mitchell, John Weems Memento. 

Pate, Joseph Benjamin Maryville. 

Post, Helen Miriam Maryville. 

Quist, Eli Nathanael Norseland, Minn. 

Richardson, John Darius Maryville. 

Smelcer, Alle Clark Bright Hope. 

Walker, Elizabeth Jeannette Lucilla. 

Webb, Eugene Leslie '. Cincinnati, O. 

Irregular. 

Barnard, Burchard Hayes Barnardsville. 

Carnahan, Clara Grace Maryville. 

Curtis, Cora Mae Cliff. 

Duncan, George Ledgerwood Columbus Junction, Iowa. 

Ervin. Clyde Greenfield, O. 

Gamble, Phronia Mackey Maryville. 

Gill, Venorah Elizabeth Maryville. 

Hamilton, Mary Coultersville, 111. 

Hastings, Linnaeus Roy Maryville. 

Huddleston, Albert Maryville. 

Huffstetler," Effie Maryville. 

Lamons, Samuel Isaac Timber Ridge. 

Landon, Leola Clare Jersey ville, 111. 

Lillard, Jasper Washington Maryville. 

Magill. Thomas Brown Maryville, 

McClung, Carl Russell Maryville. 

Parham, Guy Henry Maryville. 

Siler, Isham Oscar Lot, Ky. 

Simerly, Arthur Estes Elizabethton. 

Smith, William Franklin Limestone. 

Thomas, James Garfield Coal Creek. 

Williamson, Lyman C Maryville. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



TEACHERS' COURSE. 

Fourth Year. 

Caldwell, Emma Eliza Maryville. 

Lf.eper, Solomon Edward Maryville. 

.Malcom , Mayme Talbott. 

McCroskey, Ada Frances Glenloch. 

McCroskey, Annie Mary Glenloch. 

McCulloch, Cora Eteiel Ellejoy. 

Niccum , Katherine Toledo, 111. 

Tennar, Matilda Floeir Maryville. 

Third Year. 

Castile, Daniel Asheville, N. C. 

Coppinger, Andrew D Center. 

Hamby, Frances Gertrude Grassy Cove. 

Hope, Frederick H Flat Rock, 111. 

Jones, Flora Josephine Maryville. 

Letherwood, Grace C Clover Hill. 

Moore, Perry Elisha Shady Grove. 

Sherrod, Linnie Eudora South Knoxville. 

Tarwater, Oliver Verlin Maryville. 

Walker, Lizzie Millers. 

Weisgerber, Flora Blanche Bearden. 

Yates, Maud Alma Loudon. 

Second Year. 

Alexander, Eva Meadow. 

Coulter, Charles Maryville. 

Hammontree, James Franklin Greenback. 

Harned, Loduska Thesha. 

Howard, Cora Anna Maryville. 

Hutton, Sallie Stella Maryville. 

McGinley, Lulu Maryville. 

McGinley, Minnie Luella Maryville. 

McMurray, Lula Maryville. 

Millsaps, Anna Gamble. 

Pigman, Frances Mallie, Ky. 

Woods, William Alexander Greenback. 

First Year. 

Anderson, Beulaei Grace Morganton. 

Bewley, Irene Pate's Hill. 

Gamble, Ann Eliza No Time. 

Gray, Winnie Belle Bearden. 

Hastings, Ellen Pearl Maryville. 



12 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Iddins. Clement McConnell Maryville. 

Iddins, Mary Louisa Maryville. 

Iles, John Blair Greenback. 

Kinzer, Winzer Theodore Jenkins. 

Long, Jacob Abraham Block House. 

Matthews, Calvin Nelson Miser. 

McConnell, Jennie Mae Maryville. 

Moody. Hugh Thomas Morganton. 

Murphy, Joseph Porter Bank. 

Oliver. James Riley Cade's Cove. 

Oliver. John Walter Cade's Cove. 

Phagon. Maggie Talbott. 

RlPPETOEj KATHERINE Maryville. 

SaultSj Wtllakd H Tang. 

Sheddan. May Eusebia. 

Watson, Ellen Leona \sbury. 

White. Charley Block House. 

PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. 

Armstrong. Clyde Robert Reno. 111. 

Bassett, Harry Jewell Moran, Kans. 

Bible. Hubert Birt Ivetoville. 

Bright. Maud Lucile Chuckey City. 

BroadYj Mabel Maryville. 

Brown. John Patton "Philadelphia. 

Campbell. Thomas Frederick Kitchen. O. 

Cooper. Lelia Mae Maryville. 

Felknor, James Minnis MorristO"-n. 

Goddard, Maggie Maryville. 

Johnston. Lou Fenton Montgomery, O. 

Magill, Eula Annie Maryville. 

Manley, Robert Clyde Rutledge. 

McKenzie. Bessie Maryville. 

McTeer, James Claude Morganton. 

Moore. Robert Locke Leadvale. 

Pitkin. Robert Wilson Milfordton. O. 

Siierrill, Mary Texanna Bank. 

Susong, Milton Herman Maryville. 

Williams, Emma Rebecca Friendsville. 

Williams, Joseph Andrew Friendsville. 

Middle Class. 

Alexander. Dora Isabella Maryville. 

Babcock. Frederick Reuben St. Andrew's Bay. Fla. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

Radgett, Charles Maryville. 

B vdgett, Grace White Maryville. 

Rarnes. John Larkin Coal Creek. 

Broady, Nannie Maryville. 

Rrooks, Spates Sherwood Bearden. 

Clfmmons, Bessie Harriet Jerseyville, 111. 

February, Joseph Culver Jonesboro. 

Gamble. Grace Gamble's. 

Goddard, James Hervey Maryville. 

Jackson, Nellie Stuckey New Decatur, Ala. 

Kennedy, William Henry Maryville. 

Kithcart, Margaret Nevvby Maryville. 

McCall, Anna Lee Knoxville. 

McCulloch, Ernest Chester Maryville. 

Murphy, Adeline Nora Pana, 111. 

Pflanze, Otto Maryville. 

Post. Alfred Andrews Maryville. 

Rogers, Cora Margaret McMillan. 

Schell, Frederick Field, Chipley, Fla. 

Stephenson, Lester Cromwell Crafton, Pa. 

Sterling, Lum Alexander Maryville. 

Scsong. Allie May Maryville. 

Junior Class. 

Abbott, Charles Bruce Tang. 

Abbott, William Marion Tang. 

Adams. Nettie Amelia .... Maryville. 

Alexander, Mary Victoria Maryville. 

Alexander, Theron Maryville. 

Allen, Kittie Luella Maryville. 

Allen. Samuel Joseph Maryville. 

Anderson, Carlos Oscar Maryville. 

Anderson, Lon Rockford. 

Anderson, William Allen Maryville. 

Anderson, William Victory Louisville. 

Atkins, Mary Willie Maryville. 

Barnard, Jonathan Mack Barnardsville. 

Best, Lulu Mae Maryville. 

Best, Warren McKinley. 

Bitti.e, Carrie Jessie Maryville. 

Bi.ankenship, Charles Taylor Maryville. 

Blankenship, Gilbert Fremont Clover Hill. 

Bond, Joe Porter Maryville. 

Brewer, Charles Houk Wellsville. 

Brooks. Willard Hill Bearden. 

Brown, John Harvey Cade's Cove. 



14 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Burger, Carl Victor Mary ville. 

Carpenter,, Maud Lorena McKinley. 

Cash, Gentry Maryville. 

Chandler, Henry Edward Maryville. 

Chandler, Horace David South Rockford. 

Chandler, Robert Homer Chandler's. 

Chapman, Milton Meadow. 

Chumlea, John Caswell Maryville. 

Chumlea, Romeo Maryville. 

Clemens, Willie Pearl Maryville. 

Clemmons, Etta Marie .. _._ Jerseyville, 111. 

Cochran, Edna Rockford. 

Cochran. Samuel Paul Rockford. 

Coning, Paul Hackney Maryville. 

>; ' Cooper, Cecil Lee Maryville. 

Cooper, Raymond Maryville. 

Coulter, Ben Catlett Maryville. 

Coulter, Maggie Gamble. 

Cox, Rufus William Louisville. 

Crawford, Jennie Maryville. 

Crawford, Samuel Earle Maryville. 

Culton, Ralph Maryville. 

Cunningham, Ben Maryville. 

Curtis, Georgte Cliff. 

Davis, Boyd Leeper Line Springs. 

Davis, Melvina Maryville. * 

DeWitt, Orville Beardslee Paulding, O. 

Duncan, Sophia Elizabeth Maryville. 

Eckles, Margaret Arnout Maryville. 

Everett, Frank Maryville. 

Feezell, Ota McKinley. 

Franklin, James Ernest Flat Gap. 

French, Chester F Knoxville. 

French, James Edwin Flenniken. 

Frye, Charles Orr Maryville. 

Frye, Homer Meade Marvville. 

Gamble. Andrew Houston No Time. 

Gamble, Annie Creswell . No Time. 

Gamble, Julian Maryville. 

Gamele, Sidney Gamble. 

Gardner, Luther Yellow Sulphur. 

Garner, Herman Hastings Maryville. 

Gifein, James A. Garfield McKinley. 

Gilbert, Odie Bart. 

Goddard, Annie Maryville. 

*Died December 7, 1900. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 15 



G&ddard, Barum Beryi Maryville. 

^oddard, Hurdle Jetharo Maryville. 

Soddard, Lula Ethel Maryville. 

:Soddard, Margaret Beulah Maryville. 

Goddard, Mary Maryville. 

Goddard, R.ALEIGH Ernest Maryville. 

JGoff, Edna Maryville. 

Greenlee, Elsie Estella Maryville. 

Greenway, Kittie Coytee. 

Greer, Dora Elizabeth Caryville. 

JG'rizzard, Lois Lamar Maryville. 

Guigou, Louis Philip Valdese, N. C. 

Hale, Clyde Clarence Lowland. 

Hammontree, Ada Greenback. 

!Hammontree, Homer Greenback. 

iHarmon, Mary Alice Maryville. 

Harper, Milton Lee Maryville. 

Haynes, Mack Shooks. 

jHenry, Clemmie Maryville. 

Henry, Horace Burton Maryville. 

Henry, John Rockford. 

Henry, Zora Rockford. 

Hines, Effie Beulah Eusebia. 

Hope, Nelson Arbuthnot Flat Rock, 111. 

Houser, John Maryville. 

Housfr, Parthenie Clementine Maryville. 

Huffine, Emmett Paint Rock. 

Hutton, John Wycliffe Maryville. 

Hutton, Thomas McKindrid Maryville. 

Trwin, Eula Maryville. 

Irwin, John Baxter Maryville. 

Jennings, William Finch Templeton, Ind. 

Johnson, Nina Maud Maryville. 

Jones, Mollie Maryville. 

Kagley, Lionel Carrel Yellow Sulphur. 

Kidd, Robert Paul Maryville. 

Kinnamon, Robert Henry Rockford. 

Kirk, Ova O. Mildred Maryville. 

Kithcart, Paui Maryville. 

Kreis, Jake Dedrich Wartburg. 

Kyle, Rolana Blair.. Cedarville, O. 

Larson, Reuben Racine, Wis. 

Lonas, Henry Bearden. 

Lowry, Donald Henderson Maryville. 

Lowry, John Montgomery Rex. 

Lowry, Mary Annie Rex. 



16 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Lowry, Millard Vf.n nor Mary ville. 

Magill, Effie Maryville. 

Magill, Laura Maryville. 

Manley, W. Tott Tampico. 

Martin, Bo-se Maryville. 

Martin, Jennie Maryville. 

Martin, Mattie Maryville. 

Matthews, James Alford Miser. 

McCall, Margaret Jane Greenback. 

McCammon, Arthur Roll Brick Mill. 

McCammon, Sailie Brick Mill. 

McClung. Clarence Milton Maryville. 

McCulloch, Martha Ann Ellejoy. 

McCully, Hattie Maryville. 

McCully. James Elmer Maryville. 

McElwee, Mary Vaughn Rockford. 

McGhee, Susan Ethel McKinley. 

McGinley, Cenith Mary ville. 

McGinley. Joseph Leonard Maryville. 

McGinley. Joseph Oscar Maryville. 

McKenzie, Lizinka Maryville. 

McKenzie, Margery Maryville. 

McMurray, Ben Franklin Maryville. 

McMurray, Boyd Harvey Chilhowee. 

McMurray, Callie Orlando Chilhowee. 

McMurray, Kara Lee Chilhowee. 

McReynolds, Gussie Porter Friendsville. 

McReynolds, Jonnie May Friendsville. 

McReynolds, Ralph Talmage Maryville. 

McReynolds, Robert Lee Friendsville. 

McSpadden, Luke Lillian. 

McTeer, Bertha Almedia Morganton. 

McTeer, Charles White Morganton. 

Miller, Dane Paint Rock. 

Morris, William Elda Wartburg. 

Morton, Joseph Homer Maryville. 

Moser, Luther Povo. 

Murray, Robert Carl Clover Hill. 

Myers, Henry Cade's Cove. 

Myers, Jonathan Wade Hampton Cade's Cove. 

Myers, Joseph Jonas Tang. 

Newman, Samuel Rankin Piedmont. 

Parham, Anna Estelle Maryville. 

Parham, Mary Irene Maryville. 

Parker, Emerson Dewey Huntsville. 

Penland, Austin Alonzo Riceville, N. i 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Pickens, Minnie Maryville. 

Pickering, Charles Maryville. 

Sorter. Robert Maryville. 

Post, Lida Maryville. 

Post, Orville Rollin Maryville. 

Proffitt, Charlie Maryville. 

Proffitt, Fred Lowry Maryville. 

Proffitt, Harry Herman Maryville. 

Renfro, Carrie Florence Maryville. 

Richey, Jennie Maryville. 

Roddy, Luctnda Maryville. 

Rogers. James Joseph Fred McMillan. 

Rule. Homer Maryville. 

Rule, Houston Maryville. 

Russell, John Alexander Block House. 

Seaton, Charles Granville Maryville. 

Seaton, Mae Amanda Maryville. 

Shirley, John Fletcher Rtitledge. 

Smith, Maud Thelma Miser. 

Sparks, David C, Jr Paint Rock. 

Sparks, Sam Robert Paint Rock. 

i Sterling, Effa May Maryville. 

Stone, James Bascom Povo. 

Susong, Tolbert Steel Maryville. 

Swan, Park Maryville. 

Thomas, Homer Maryville. 

Thomas, Johnnie Myrtle Maryville. 

Thompson, Pleasant Henry Miser. 

Thompson, Esta Gertrude Miser. 

Thompson, Della Maryville. 

Tinsley, George Knoxville. 

Tulloch, May McKinley, 

Walker, Alexander G Sweet. 

AValker, Arthur Franklin Maryville. 

Walker, Edgar Roy . Maryville, 

Walker, Hugh Nathaniel Cliff. 

AValker, John Roy Cliff. 

Walker, Joseph Arthur Cliff. 

Walker. Thomas Sweet. 

Waller, Emma Gilchrist Maryville. 

Ware. Lambert Millan K., Jr St. Andrew's Bay, Fla. 

Warren, Georgia Evelyn Newport. 

Weagley, Lawrence Kidd Maryville. 

Weisgerber, Lula Belle Bearden. 

Whisman. Addie Miser. , 

AA'illard, Edna Augusta Maryville. 



18 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Wilson, Carl Franklin Maryville. 

Wilson, Creed Frazier Paint Gap, N. C. 

Wilson, Olive More Maryville. 

Wilson, Ruth Browning Maryville. 

Wilson, Samuel Andrews Rado. 

Wright, Mary Eliza McDonald, W. Va. 

Wrinkle, Pearl Augusta South Knoxville. 

Yerkes, Cas Henry Clinton. 

York, Suste Bearden. 

Young, William Farrice Maryville. 

SUMMARY, 

College department and special studies 

Teachers' department 

Preparatory department 

Total 



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THE COURSES OF STUDY. 



Maryville College offers its students nine groups of studies, all of them 
ading to the one degree — Bachelor of Arts. In following the lead of 
ie principal colleges of our country and the trend of advancement in 
iucation, our College has been conservative to hold the best results of 
ie thorough courses of the past, but ready to make a progressive move- 
lent along the lines of well-considered liberality. It is believed that the 
eightening of the standard during the past few years, and the present 
nportant modifications of our previous system, are justified in im- 
roved and more substantial scholarship upon the part of many. Those 
ho still wish a shorter course may find it in the Teachers' Course, which 

the equal of the most thorough offered in our State. 

The general object of the courses of study is the thorough and sym- 
letrical development of the intellectual powers and moral character of 
lie student — not so much to make specialists as to graduate men fully 
gripped for the highest demands that may be made of college-bred 
len everywhere. The liberally educated man is best equipped for 
chieving success in any special work to which he may be called in 
ubsequent life. 

The electives are chiefly confined to those years when the student 
as probably discovered his special aptitudes, and has attained to that 
egree of culture which will make it safe for him to select some of his 
toadies. 

Any one of the following groups of studies may be selected by the 
tudent, and each group will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 
Vny desired departure from the group chosen must be submitted to the 
acuity and accepted by them before it is made. 

I. Classical Group : All the Latin and Greek courses offered, to- 
gether with all other required courses and a sufficient number of the 
electives to make up fifteen hours a week, beside the Bible and rhetor- 
cal exercises. 

II. Greek : All the Greek courses offered, together with the required 
:ourses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up fifteen hours 
i week. 

III. Latin : All the Latin and German courses offered, together with 
he required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up 
ifteen hours a week. 

IV. English : The required fifteen hours a week, including all the 
"equired studies except the Ancient Languages, together with a sufri- 
:ient number of the electives from the Teachers' Course (when neces- 
sary) to fill out the fifteen hours. 

[ 23 ] 



24 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



V. Modern Languages : All the German, French, and Spanish courses' 
offered, together with Latin or Greek, and a sufficient number of electives 
to make fifteen hours a week. 

VI. Chemistry : All the Chemistry courses offered and one of the 
elective Biology courses, together with the required studies and a suffi- 
cient number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VII. Biology: All the Biology courses offered and one elective Chem- 
istry course, together with all required studies and a sufficient number 
of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VIII. Mathematics : All the Mathematical courses offered, together 
with all required studies and a sufficient number of the electives to com- 
plete the required fifteen hours a week. 

IX. English Literature : All the English Literature, Rhetoric, Logic, 
and History courses offered, together with all required studies and enough 
electives to complete the fifteen required hours of study. 

The recitation period is one hour. Seventeen hours will constitute the 
required amount of work, and no one may take more hours without per- 
mission of the faculty. 

PHILOSOPHY AND ECONOMIC AND POLITICAL SCIENCE. 

President Boardman. 

The best text-books are employed, with books of reference in all the | 
departments, so far as accessible. These are used with free and inde- 
pendent discussion of all topics involved in the branches pursued. 






• LATIN. 

Prof. Newman. 



PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term : Comstock's First Latin 

Spring Term, First Half: Comstock's First Latin. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Comstock's First Latin, followed by Gate 
to Caesar and Caesar. 

Middle Year, Spring Term, First Half: Caesar completed, with a re- 
view of Grammar. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Cicero's Orations, with close attention to 
the uses of the subjunctive mode. Four weeks of Latin Composition will 
be given in this term. 

Senior Year, Fall Term-. Virgil's ^Eneid, three books. Two weeks 
in Mythology before Virgil begins. Snecial attention is given to scansion 
in dactylic hexameter. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Sallust's Jugurthine War. Through this 
term special outlines are given the class in its study of Latin Grammar. 
Composition is required and will be carried at the same time as the 
Sallust. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: Livy, Book xxi.. together 
with sight reading and Grammar. Latin Prose Composition required for 
three weeks. 






MARYVILLE COLLEGE 25 



spring Term, First Half: De Senectute, and a rapid reading of De 
imicitia. Roman History is given for three weeks. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: Horace and Tacitus. 

Spring Term, First Half: This work will consist of reading Seneca's 
loral Essays and of Latin Prose Composition. 

GREEK. 

Prof. Sherrill. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: White's Beginner's 
ireek Book. 

Spring Term : White's Beginner's Greek Book ; Anabasis begun. Spe- 
|ial study of syntax, and forms and properties of words. 

Senior Year, Spring Term, First Half: Goodwin's Anabasis, two 
ooks ; Myers' History of Greece; Geography of Ancient Greece and 
\sia Minor. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Plomer's Iliad; Mythology; Geography. 

During this year special stress is placed on the study of grammatical 
onstructions, idioms, and dialectic forms. Exercises are had in sight 
eading. Thorough study of the grammar is made in connection with the 
ext. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term,: Mather's Selections from 
'Terodotus ; Prose Composition. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Thucydides, Book vii. ; Prose Compo- 
ition. In this half-term a careful study is made of Jebb's History of 
jlreek Literature. 

During this year the characteristics of the authors are pointed out, 
pd a careful study of the text, of syntax, and of word formation is com- 
')ined with practice in translation at sight. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term : Plato's Protogoras ; iEschylus' Seven 
igainst Thebes ; Prose Composition. 
[ Spring Term : Demosthenes. 

In the authors read in the Sophomore year the thought and style receive 
;pecial consideration. 

In the prescribed work of the Freshman and Sophomore years the 
:ourses are arranged with a view to acquiring a facility in reading . the 
■asier authors at sight, and to acquiring some knowledge of the most 
striking features of the private life of the Greeks, and of an outline 
listory of their literature. 

MATHEMATICS. 

Prof. Waller. 

For the earlier preparatory mathematics, see the synopsis of the prep- 
aratory curriculum. Prof. Waller's classes are as follows: 
, PREPARATORY.— Senior Year., Fall Term: Wentworth's Complete 
Algebra ; theory of exponents, radical expressions, logarithms, proportion, 



26 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



series, binomial and exponential theorems, indeterminate coefficients,;] 
and equations in general. 

Spring Term, First Half: Wentworth's Revised Geometry, Books i. 
and ii. of Plane Geometry, including rectilinear figures and circles, 
together with numerous exercises of original theorems and problems. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Plane Geometry finished, including pro- 
portion, similar polygons, areas of polygons, regular polygons and circles. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term : Solid Geometry begun- 
and finished; Conic Sections as given in Book ix. of Wentworth's Geom- 
etry. 

Spring Term, First Half : Wentworth's Plane Trigonometry, including 
functions of acute angles, the right triangle, goniometry and the oblique 
triangle. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Wentworth's Spherical Trigonometry and 
Surveying. This work includes the application of Spherical Trigonometry! 
to the problems of the Celestial Sphere in Astronomy, and enough field 
work is given to illustrate the principles of compass surveying. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term : Plane Analytical Geometry. This 
course includes the study of the subject as given in the first seven chap- 
ters of Wentworth's Analytical Geometry, omitting the supplementary 
propositions. 

Junior Year, Spring Term, First Half: Elements of Differential and^ 
Integral Calculus as given in Taylor's Elements of Calculus, as far as 
integration of rational fractions. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Astronomy. The subject as presented in 
Young's General Astronomy is made the basis of study and recitation. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Advanced Calculus. This is a continua- 
tion of the study of calculus, finishing Taylor's work and using Osborne"; 
Treatise as a book of reference. 

CHEMISTRY. 

Prof. Gilman. 

Junior Year, Fall Term : I. General Chemistry. The non-metallk 
elements. Lectures and recitations, three hours each week ; laboraton 
practice, four hours. Prerequisite, elementary physics. 

Spring Term, First Half: II. General Chemistry. The metallic ele 
ments. Requirements, the same as in Course I. As an introduction tc 
qualitative analysis, attention will be called to the simpler methods e: 
detecting the more commonly occurring metallic elements. Prerequisite 
Course I. 

Spring Term, Second Half: III. Analytical Chemistry. Qualitative 
analysis. Lectures, one to two hours ; laboratory practice, six hours eacl 
week. The detection of basic and acid radicals by both the wet and dn 
methods. Prerequisite, Course II. 

Senior Year, Fall Term : IV. Analytical Chemistry. Quantitative 
analysis. Gravimetric and volumetric methods, with special applications 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



.aboratory practice, six hours each week. During the first half of the 
erm, lectures, one hour each week, on methods of analysis : during the 
econd half, lectures, two hours each week, on organic chemistry. Pre- 
ecjuisite, Course III. 

Spring Term, First Half: V. Organic Chemistry. Lectures, three 
lours, and laboratory practice, four hours each week. Prerequisites. 
Course III., and lectures on organic chemistry in Course IV. 

Spring Term, Second Half: VI. Organic Chemistry. Laboratory prac- 
ice. six hours each week. Prerequisite, Course V. 

VII. Mineralogy. Lectures and laboratory practice. Prerequisite, 
bourse II. 

BIOLOGY. 

Prof. Ritchie. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Physi- 
ology. Includes the main facts of general physiology. Laboratory study 
)f the human skeleton and dissection of a mammal are required. Re- 
peated for teachers first half of spring term. Recitations, three hours, 
hnd laboratory, four hours. 

■ COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Spring Term, First Half: II. General 
Zoology. Class-room work accompanied by dissection of typical forms, 
vith Marshall and Hurst's Laboratory Manual as a guide. Prerequisite, 
bourse I. Recitation three hours, and laboratory four hours. 
'. Senior Year, Fall Term: III. Normal Histology. Microscopic study 
pf the principal tissues, glands, and organs of the body. Prerequisite. 
Course II. Recitations two hours, and laboratory six hours. 

Spring Term, First Half : IV. Physiology, advanced. Martin's Human 
Body is the basis of this course. Supplementary references and lectures 
will be given with laboratory work. Prerequisites, Course II. in Biology, 
Course II. in Chemistry, and Course II. in Physics. Recitations four 
hours, and laboratory two hours. 

Freshman Year, Spring Term, Second Half: V. Elementary Botany. 
A rapid morphological survey of the four great plant groups, along with 
!the fundamental principles of ecology and plant physiology. Recitations 
three hours, and laboratory and field work four hours. 

Junior Year, Spring Term, Second Half : VI. Morphology of Thallo- 
phytes. A more detailed study of the algae and fungi. The knowledge 
obtained of rusts, smuts, mildews, and molds renders this a valuable 
course from the economic standpoint. Lichens abound in this vicinity. 
Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, and laboratory six hours. 

VII. Morphology of Bryophites and Pteridophytes. Mosses, liver- 
worts, ferns, equisetums and lycopods are more thoroughly studied. The 
abundance of bryophytes and ferns in the surrounding region makes this 
an attractive group. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, and 
laboratory six hours. 

VIII. Morphology of Spermatophytes. Gymnosperms and Angiosperms 



28 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



are taken up. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, and labo- 
ratory six hours. 

Course V. will be given each year, and either Course VI., VII., or VIII. 
By thus alternating courses a student will be given an opportunity to 
pursue the subject farther than would otherwise be p.ossible. Courses- j 
VI., VII., and VIII. are open to one who has completed Course V. 

PHYSICS. 

This department is at present in charge of the Professors of Chemistry 
and Biology. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Spring Term, Second Half: I. 
Physical Geography. This course is designed as a general introduction- ' 
to the work of the Science departments. 

Senior Year, Fall Term : II. Elementary Physics. Lectures and rec- 
itations. Prerequisite, Algebra. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Spring Term, First Half: III. Ad- 
vanced Physics. Mechanics, sound and light. Lectures and recitations 
four hours, laboratory practice two to three hours each week. This, 
course is elective for those having satisfactorily completed Course II., or 
its equivalent. Prerequisite, Trigonometry. It is desirable that those 
contemplating this course pursue the course in Analytical Geometry. 

Spring Term, Second Half: IV. Advanced Physics. Heat and Elec- 
tricity. Lectures, recitations, and laboratory practice as in Course III. i 
Prerequisite, Course II. and III. It is decidedly to the student's advan- 
tage to pursue both Courses III. and IV. 

ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE. 

Prof. Wilson. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Spring Term, Second Half: I. 
Read Last of the Mohicans, Ivanhoe, The Merchant of Venice, and The 
Ancient Mariner. Study Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America. 

Senior Year, Spring Term, First Half: II. Read Silas Marner, The 
House of Seven Gables, Sir Roger de Coverley, The Princess, and the 
Iliad, Books i., vi., xxii. and xxiv. Study L'Allegro and II Penseroso, 
and Macaulay on Milton and Addison, and Macbeth. 

The above schedule of study and reading comprises one of the courses 
suggested by the Conference on Uniform Entrance Requirements in En- 
glish. The effort will be made, by means of this attractive course of read- 
ing and study, to cultivate a taste for literature which shall lead the stu- 
dents voluntarily to avail themselves of the advantages offered them by 
the library, and to read with discriminating appreciation many more than 
the required books. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Fall Term : III. Montgomery's His- 
tory of England will be required to provide the necessary basis for an 
intelligent study, first, of the English language, and then of English liter- 
ature. IV. Lounsbury's History of the English Language. The develop- 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 29 



lent of our language, and its special fitness as a vehicle of the best 

anight of the ages, will be discussed in recitations and lectures. 

Spring Term, First Half: V. Five zvecks. — A review in syntactic anal- 
ysis of English sentences is taken, with Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress as a 
;xt. The sentences are analyzed by pointing out all the combinations 
lade, whether predicative, objective, adverbial or attributive. The work 
5 done in the way illustrated in Dr. March's Method of the Philological 
>tudy of the English Language. Five weeks.— Outlining or analysis of 
)pics for discussion. This practical work is done in accordance with a 
ystem of principles and rules collated by the professor in charge. The 
bsolute necessity of method in all composition is emphasized by this 
ourse. Ten outlines of assigned topics are presented by each student 
rid criticized and returned by the professor. 

Spring Term, Second Half: VI. Genung's Practical. Elements of Rhet- 
ric, with illustrative examples, is studied, and the students are familiar- 
zed with the principles of style and invention, and a few practical exer - 
ises accompany the study of the text-book. VII. Trench's Study of 
Vords, with the addition of lists of words for etymological study. 
; Junior Year, Fall Term : VIII. Rhetorical Analysis. This course 
onsists of the practical application of the principles enunciated in Course 

I., and is elective tor those who have passed in Course VI. The work 
3 altogether practical, and consists of rhetorical criticism of passages of 
English Prose Literature and of sentences, paragraphs, and longer com- 
jOsitions prepared by the student, either in or for the recitation room. 
X. Hill's Jevons' Logic, studied in connection with printed questions and 
xercises prepared for the class. All the practical work given in the exer- 
ises appended in the text-book will be required, and original work will 
.e introduced. Logic in its relations to composition and literature will be 
'iscussed. 

Spring Term, First Half: X. A survey of the entire field of English 
Literature. As a guide McLean's Chart is employed, but most of the time 
p devoted to the reading and criticism of specimens from the works ot 
orty or more authors, from Chaucer's time to the present. As a review 
1 rapid reading of some approved compendium is required. In connection 
pith this course Milton's Paradise Lost will be read; and Shakespeare's 

ulius Caesar or Hamlet is studied, principally as a masterpiece of dra- 
matic art. 

HISTORY. 

Montgomery's American History and Phelan's History of Tennessee 
rej provided for in both terms of the earlier preparatory years, and in the 
rst year of the Teachers' Course. 

Profs. Gill and Walker and Miss Henry. 
I PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: Myers' General His- 
ory. Prof. Waller. 

; Senior Year, Spring Term, First Half : For three weeks, Myers' His- 
tory of Greece. Prof. Sherrill. 



30 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Fall Term : Montgomery's History o: 
England, with frequent drill and review with the help of printed topics 
and questions prepared by the professor in charge. Prof. Wilson. 

For three weeks, Myers' History of Rome. Prof. Newman. ' 

Junior Year, Spring Term, Second Half: Guizot's History of Civiii 
zation in Europe, studied with the help of a printed synopsis preparec 
by the professor in charge. Prof. Wilson. 

Besides the above-mentioned courses in pure history, courses in th< 
PJistory of the English Language, the History of English Literature, an< 
the History of Philosophy are given. The object aimed at in the de 
partment of history is the mastery of the outline facts found in an ap 
proved text-book on the subject studied, and the cultivation of an interes 
in the career of mankind as a race, and an intelligent appreciation of th 
philosophy of history. The ordinary class-room work will be supple 
mented by occasional lectures by the instructors. 

GERMAN. 

Mtss Lord. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: Worman's First Go 
man Book is made the basis of this term's work, which consists of reac 
ing in the original, translation, questions and answers in German upc 
the text read, and some simple grammatical work based upon Whitney'! 
Brief German Grammar. 

Spring Term : This term's work consists of reading, composition, an. \ 
conversational drill. Keller's First Year in German is the text-boo; \ 
used. After this term the recitations are conducted to a large extent m 
German. 

Senior Year, Spring Term, First Half: The work consists large 1 ! 
of reading, with composition work based upon the texts read. Storm 
Immensee, Frau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kirche, Benedix' Die Hoc 
zeitsreise, and Baumbach's Der Schwiegersohn are the books used. 

Spring Term, Second Half: Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Gcethe 
Herrmann und Dorothea. Some time is spent in the study of the commc 
idioms of the language. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term : Schiller's Jungfrau vc 
Orleans and Goethe's Iphigenia. Drill in writing German themes and 
reproducing German texts, presented orally in class. This work is al 
elective for Juniors. 

Spring Term, Second Half: "Dippold's Scientific German Reader, Sche 
fel's Ekkehard, Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term : Joynes-Meissner's German Gramm 
is used as the basis of the work, and is supplemented by Guerber's Ma 
chen and Erzahlungen for drill in reading. 

Spring Term, First Half: Joynes-Meissner's Grammar complete 
Reading Storm's Immensee and Frau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kircl 

Spring Term, Second Half: Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Ht 
mann und Dorothea. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 31 



FRENCH. 

Miss Lord. 



Senior Year, First Term : Meras' French Course forms the basis of 
he work, which consists of reading in the original, drill upon the gram- 
latical structure of the language, and translation. 

Spring Term, First Half: Reading Halevy's L'Abbe Constantin and 
)umas' La Tulipe Noire. 

SPANISH. 
Prof. Wilson. 

Senior Year, Fall Term : De Tornos' Combined Spanish Method is 
sed. Beginning with the second lesson, the principal exercises are the 
ranslation of English into Spanish and of Spanish into English, as the 
entences are read by the student. 

Spring Term, Second Half : Zarate's Compendio de Historia General 
e Mejico; El Principe Constante de Calderon de la Barca; conversation 
nd composition. 

DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC. 

Miss Clark. 

Piano, organ, and vocal instruction is given privately in half-hour les- 
ions. Free classes in the Theory of Music are organized at the begin- 
; ing of each term, thus giving opportunity for study in this important 
ranch of musical knowledge. Pupils have the opportunity of appearing 
ffi public recitals given during commencement week, and also in the 
arious musical and literary entertainments given throughout the year. 
Ill pupils that so desire may secure ample practice hours at very reason- 
able rates. 

[ Pupils are graded at the beginning of the term, and a record is kept 
?f each recitation, the result appearing in the regular college reports. 

PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Prof. Barnes, Principal. 

' This department is designed to prepare students for the regular course 
If the College. It also provides facilities for a large and worthy class of 
ioung people who have a limited amount of means and time at their 
pmmand, to acquire some preparation for their future work. Classes are 
ormed each term in common branches. Algebra, Geometry, Latin, Greek, 
jnd German, if even only a small number of students desire to take 
these studies. This is done for the especial benefit of teachers and irreg- 
jlar students. 

j Candidates for admission to this department must furnish satisfactory 
yidence of good moral character, and must pass examination in complete 
I'eography, Arithmetic as far as proportion, English Grammar as far as 
''art III., and United States History to the Constitutional period. Stu- 



32 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



dents over fifteen years of age who have not had the advantage of early 
training, and who fail to pass the entrance examination, are prepared for 
entrance in a room provided for that purpose, but pupils under ffteen 
years of age who fail to pass the entrance examination are not permitted; 
to enter the department. 

The department is under the special supervision of Prof. Barnes, the 
Principal. The classes are taught by the regular professors, instructors 
tutors, and teachers. 

TEACHERS' DEPARTMENT. 
Prof. Barnes. 

This course is designed to equip intending teachers thoroughly for theij 
profession, and to afford those who are already members of the profes 
sion opportunities for further study. A five-years' course is offered. I ] 
is arranged to prepare teachers especially for the Primary and Secondar 
schools of Tennessee. As in the other departments of the College, th-j 
classes are conducted by the regular professors, who are specialists. Ill 
addition to the work done in the other departments, this department rel 
quires the following courses, which are taught by Prof. Barnes : 

Pedagogy. — I. Theory and Practice. This course is designed to incufl 
cate such practical views as will best promote the improvement of thl 
young teacher and will enable him to teach successfully in the commo*| 
school. Page's Theory and Practice is used as a text-book. 

II. Methods of Teaching. This course discusses the best methods o 
teaching the common school branches. Raub's Methods of Teaching i 
used as a text-book. 

III. Elements of Psychology and Pedagogy. The aim of the course i 
to teach the elements of psychology in order to enable the student to lear 
and apply the fundamental principles of teaching. Buell's Psychology an 
McMurray's Method of Recitation are used as text-books. 

IV. History of Education. The aim of this course is to give the sti 
dent a comprehensive, clear, and accurate knowledge of the History c 
Education. The texi-book used is Compayre's History of Pedagog; 
Course III. is a prerequisite. 

Psychology. — This course is designed to teach both the Elements arr 
Principles of Psychology. It includes the subjects of habit, will, instinc 
attention, elaboration, sensation, and the nervous mechanism. Ment 
facts are treated, as far as possible, from an experimental and analytic 
point of view. James' Psychology, Briefer Course, is the text-book use 

Civics. — I. This course includes a careful study of the History of tl 
Constitution of Tennessee, and of the present government of the Stat 
The text-book is Karns' Government of Tennessee. 

II. History of the Constitution of the United States, including a caref 
analysis of the same, is given in this course. It also includes a study < 
local, county, and State government. McCleary's text is used. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



HISTORY. 



Maryville College was founded in 1819. It was born of the moral and 
jiritual needs of the earliest settlers of East Tennessee — chiefly Scotch- 
rish Presbyterians — and was designed to educate for the ministry men 
ho should be native to the soil. The grand motive of the founder may 
2 stated in his own words : "Let the Directors and Managers of 
his Sacred Institution propose the glory of God and the advance- 
:ent of that kingdom purchased by the blood of His only begotten 
on as their sole object.'' Inspired by such a motive, Rev. Isaac An- 
erson, D.D., gathered a class of five in the fall of 1819, and in prayer 
id faith began the work of his life. In forty-two years the institution 
dit one hundred and fifty men into the ministry. Its endowment, gath- 
red by littles through all these years, was only sixteen thousand dollars. 

■ Then came the Civil War, and suspended the work of the institution 
>r five years, and the College came out of the general wreck with little 
;ive its good name and precious history. 

After the war the Synod of Tennessee, moved by the spirit of self- 
ireservation, and by a desire to promote Christian education in the Cen- 
tal South, resolved to revive Maryville College. The institution was 
popened in 1866. New grounds and new buildings were an imperative 
jecessity. To meet this need, sixty-five thousand dollars were secured, 
,nd the College was saved from extinction. In 1881 a few generous 
fiends contributed an endowment fund of one hundred thousand dollars. 
1 1891, Daniel Fayerweather bequeathed to the College the sum of one 
iundred thousand dollars. The College was also made one of twenty 
l-iual participants in the residuary estate, and has received the greater 
art of the two hundred and fifty thousand dollars to which it is entitled 

y the provisions of the will. This magnificent donation has enabled the 
jistitution to enlarge its work and to enter upon a new era of usefulness 

nd influence. About seventy of the post-bellum Alumni have entered the 

■ linistry, while twenty-one Alumni and undergraduates have been or are 
jiissionaries in Japan, China, Siam, Korea, India, Persia, Syria, Africa, 

nd Mexico. Several are laboring in missions on the Western frontier, 
ull the Alumni are engaged in honorable pursuits. Students who have 
[one from the College to the theological, medical, and legal schools have 
jsually attained a high rank in their classes. A goodly number of the 
ulumni are now studying in theological seminaries. 
The necessary expenses are so phenomenally low as to give the insti- 
3 [ 33 ] 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 35 



ution a special adaptation to the middle class and to the struggling poor 
-the great mass of the surrounding population. 

The privileges of the institution are open alike to all denominations of 
Thristians. 

LOCATION. 

; Maryville is a pleasant and thriving town of about two thousand five 
hundred inhabitants. There is no saloon in Blount county. Maryville 
s widely known as "the town of schools and churches." It is the present 
! erminus of the Knoxville and Augusta Railroad, and is sixteen miles 
listant from Knoxville. There are two trains a day, each way, on the 
vnoxville and Augusta Railroad. Knoxville is approached from the 
pouth and West via Chattanooga, or Dalton, or Marietta ; from the North 
Jmd Northwest via Junction City (Danville) and Jellico, or via Harriman 
function, or via Cumberland Gap; from the Southeast via Asheville ; from 
he Northeast via Lynchburg and Bristol. Chandler, a station on the 
\tlanta, Knoxville and Northern Railroad, is six miles distant from 
\Iaryville. 

GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS. 

The College grounds consist of two hundred and fifty acres, and for 
Jieautiful scenery are not surpassed by any in the country. They are 
ievated and undulating, covered with a beautiful growth of evergreens 
nd with a noble forest, and command a splendid view of the Cumberland 
ivfountains on the north, and of the Smoky Mountains on the south. 

The location is as remarkable for its healthfulness as it is for its 
)eauty. The campus affords the choicest facilities for the development 
)f athletics. 

I On these grounds there are nine buildings, which were erected at a cost 
pf about one hundred thousand dollars. 

The central building is adapted to college purposes, and is used exclu- 
sively for them. In honor of the founder of the institution it is called 
\nderson Hall. The large addition to the Hall, The Fayerweather 
\nnex, forty by ninety feet in size, is occupied by the Preparatory De- 
)artment, and has added greatly to its success. Baldwin Hall, named 
n honor of the late John C. Baldwin, of New Jersey, is occupied by the 
r oung ladies. In this Hall accommodations for board are provided by 
he Co-operative Boarding Club for all the members of the institution 
vho choose to board there. A few years ago an Annex was added to 
his Hall. The size of the Annex is forty by seventy-five feet, with a 
lining-room large enough for two hundred boarders, and with rooms on 
She second and third floors for occupancy by the young ladies. Memorial 
JIall is occupied by the young men. These Halls are large and conven- 
ient, well lighted and ventilated, and will accommodate one hundred and 
' hirty students. The College buildings are connected with the electric 
ight system of the town. The College owns two Professors' Houses 



36 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



and the Janitor's House. The President's Residence was provided in 
1890 by a magnificent gift of Mrs. Jane F. Willard. It adorns College 
Hill, and is a valuable property. It bears the following inscription : 

PRESIDENT'S HOUSE, 

ERECTED AS A MEMORIAL OF HER HUSBAND, 

SYLVESTER WILLARD, M.D., 

BY 

MRS. JANE F. WILLARD, 



The Lamar Memorial Library Hall was erected in 1888 at a cost of 
five thousand five hundred dollars, which amount was generously pro- 
vided by three friends of Professor Lamar and of the College. The 
"building is a model in every respect. It is a noble and fitting monu-' J 
ment. The large memorial window contributed by the brothers and j 
sisters of Professor Lamar holds the central position. 

The library itself is now one of the largest in Tennessee. This year 
"has been notable for the large additions of books, through purchase 
or generous gifts. The entire number of books now on the shelves 
is over twelve thousand. The Library is open for the drawing of books 
or for the consulting of volumes in the reference alcove for seven hour: 
■every day from Monday to Friday, and for three hours on Saturdays 
The advantages of the Library are entirely free to the students of al 
the courses. The results of the use of the Library are manifest in tra 
increased literary culture and general information of the students, ant 
in their better preparation for their forensic exercises. There is grea 
lack of recent books in standard literature, history, science, biography 
An urgent appeal is made to those who may be able to aid in supplying 
this lack. Recognition is due to those who have kindly contributed t( 
the Library in the past year. 

Bartlett Hall is one of the largest Y. M. C. A. and Gymnasium build 
ings in the South. Planned for by the students led by Kin Takahashi, ; 
Japanese student, it was erected by contributions made or secured by th 
Bartlett Haul Building Association, supplemented by a large gift by th 
college authorities. The recent receipt of the final payment of the libera 
donation made by Mrs. Nettie F. McCormick, will enable the committe 
to complete the building before the fall term shall open. The Y. M. C. A 
auditorium, parlors, and students' apartments occupy the front part of th 
"building, while the very large gymnasium occupies the rest of the structure 

Fayerweather Science Hall was erected in the summer of 189c 
through the liberal bequest of Daniel B. Fayerweather. The building i 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 87 

>f brick, two stories high, with extreme dimensions of one hundred and 
ix by ninety-seven feet, and is trimmed in marble and buff brick. 

The first floor is devoted to the five spacious laboratories of chemistry 
! md physics, to balance and storage rooms, and to the John C. Branner 
scientific Library. The second floor contains three excellent lecture 
ooms, two large and well-lighted biological laboratories, the museum and 
in office. The building is heated by steam and furnished with both water 
md gas. The fuller equipment of the laboratories and library is being 
carried forward as rapidly as means will permit. 

The upper front balcony affords not only a good view of the other 
college buildings and the grounds, but also an excellent exposure for 
instruments for the practical study of meteorology. 

The building is large, handsome, and well-arranged ; it will be pro- 
/ided with a liberal equipment for the practical study of the natural sci- 
ences, and will stand a useful and lasting monument to the prince of 
fivers, Daniel B. Fayerweather. 

Work has been begun on the extensive system of walks and drives that 
las recently been surveyed and mapped out by a competent civil engineer. 
ft is expected that before many years the grounds, so beautiful by nature, 
Will be rendered doubly attractive by art. 

ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE, 

j Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class who have taken their 
preparatory course elsewhere, will be examined in the studies pursued 
by the Senior Class of the Preparatory Department of this College, or in 
rheir equivalents, unless they bring certificates that will be satisfactory 
:o the Faculty, but a student thus receiving credit for a study pursued 
elsewhere will be conditioned until his subsequent work in the College 
broves his efficiency in the study thus accredited. 

Candidates for admission to the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior- 
Classes are examined in the studies that have been pursued by the class- 
which they wish to enter, or in others equivalent. 

Those bringing certificates of dismission from another college, may,, 
upon proof of their qualifications satisfactory to the Faculty, be admitted 
to a corresponding standing in this College. 

Those students who are absent from their classes for a part of the 
year must sustain a satisfactory examination in the studies pursued by 
the. class during their absence before they can re-enter it. 

Students who desire to pursue only a part of the studies of any course 
laid down in this catalogue may be allowed to do so in connection with 
the regular classes, by special permission of the Faculty. Candidates for 
admission, and students who, in any examination, receive conditions, will 
be required to cancel them within the time designated by the Faculty. 
No student will be allowed to discontinue a study except as he secures 
permission from the Faculty to do so. 

Every student who offers himself for admission must present a testi- 
monial of good character from some responsible person. 



38 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Students from other institutions cannot be admitted into this College 
unless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. 

No student under fifteen years of age will be admitted to the Prepara- 
tory Department unless qualified to enter the Junior year of the Classical 
Preparatory Course. 

It is very important that students should be present at the beginning 
of each term, and continue to the end of it. Only in cases of extreme 
necessity should a student leave his studies just before the close of the 
collegiate year. 

ADMINISTRATIVE RULES, 

Prayers' are attended in the College Chapel in the morning, with the 
reading of the Scriptures and with singing, and the students are required 
to attend public worship on the Sabbath, and to connect themselves with 
a Bible Class in some one of the churches in town. 

The use of tobacco on the College grounds and in the College buildings 
is forbidden, and no student addicted to its use will be allowed to room 
upon the College premises. One violation of this rule will be deemed suffi- 
cient to exclude a student from Memorial Hall. 

All unexcused delinquencies are registered, and when the number 
amounts to fifteen, notice thereof i^ given to the student, and to his 
parents or guardian. When the sum of unexcused delinquencies and de- 
merits amounts to twenty-five, the student ceases to be a member of the 
College. A delinquency is a failure to perform an}' College duty. 

Students are also dismissed whenever, in the opinion of the Faculty, 
they are pursuing a course of conduct detrimental to themselves and to 
the College. 

Students are not permitteel to room or to board in places disapproved 
by the Faculty. 

Students are not allowed to absent themselves from the College without 
permission from the Faculty. 

Students are not permitteel to engage in dramatic entertainments, and 
must secure special permission before engaging in any entertainment out- 
side the College. 

Students are not allowed to patronize the Sunday train. No student 
will be received on the Sabbath. 

A student absent from any examination without an approved excuse 
w r ill be marked ''zero'" on that examination. 

Any student failing to be present at term examination shall be required 
to take all examinations omitted before being permitted to enter classes 
in any department upon his return to College. 

A special examination will be granted to any student who d_e>ires 
credit for any required study which he has not taken in regular class- 
room work of this institution. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



RECORDING OF GRADES. 

A uniform system of grading is employed, upon the results of which 
depends the promotion from one class to another. 

The Faculty meet every week of the College year, and receive reports I 
of the work done in all departments and of the delinquencies of individ- 
ual students. Every month a record is made of the standing of each j 
student, which is sent to his parents or guardian at the end of each 
quarter. 

DEGREES, 

The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred upon ail graduates of 
the different courses of study offered by the institution. 

Students who do not take a regular course may, upon_ a satisfactory | 
examination, be granted a certificate with regard to their proficiency in , 
the studies they have pursued. 

All who complete the Teachers' Course of Study will be given a cer- 
tificate of graduation. 

The Board of Directors have adopted the following rule as to the 
degree of A.M. : 

That the degree of A.M. in course be hereafter conferred after three J 
years of Academic, Collegiate, Theological Seminary or University post-' 
graduate work: the presentation of a thesis upon a topic assigned by the' 
Faculty; the thesis to be approved by the Faculty; and, finally, *the pay-'] 
ment of five dollars for the diploma. 

The following degrees were conferred at the annual commencement, 
May 31. 1000: A. S. . Clay Cunningham, Edwin Link Ellis, Robert Bart- 
lett Elmore, William Henry Humphrey, Thomas Heatherington McCon-. 
nell, Ludvig Pflanze. William Thomas Ramsey, and Harvey Cawood. 
Rimmer. B.Ph. : Henrietta Mills Lord. Ethel Biddle Minnis, and Edith. 
Leannah Newman. A.M. : Charles Marston and Roger Sherman Board- 
man. LL.D. : Frank K. Hippie. 

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. 

The College is pre-eminently a religious institution. All its instructors 
are in the deepest sympathy with the doctrine that the culture of the 
soul is of the first importance. The history of the past has been one of 
gracious revivals. It has become a time-honored custom to devote ten 
days every February to a series of services in which the claims of God 
upon the young are forcibly presented by some approved minister. The 
lessons assigned are abridged during the continuance of the services. So 
greatly have these meetings been blessed that the College year closes with 
almost all the students numbered as professing Christians. Besides the 
daily worship conducted in the Chapel, religious services are held even- 
Tuesday evening, at which usually a professor of the College presides. 
The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., established and conducted by the stu- 
dents, exert a most salutary influence upon the entire College. The Y. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



I. C. A. meets in Bartlett Hail. The Y. W. C. A. meets in the parlors 
\ Baldwin Hall. The past year has heen one of prosperity in the his- 
>ry of these Associations. The officers of the Y. M. C. A. are : , Presi- 
dent, William H. Keeble; Vice President, E. N. Quist; Secretary, Panl 
. Dickie ; Corresponding Secretary, Dennis W. Crawford ; Treasurer, 
Dseph S. Caldwell. The officers of the Y W. C. A. are : President, Miss 
laude A. Yates; Vice President, Miss Elva M. Barton; Recording Sec- 
tary, Miss Ada F. McCroskey; Treasurer,. Miss Nellie S. Jackson. 

BIBLE STUDY. 

Systematic study of the English Bible is part of the permanent Col- 
■ge curriculum. All the professors and instructors have weekly classes 
or the study of the Scriptures. The interest in the classes is deepening 
very year. Every part of the Word of God is brought under careful 
'xamination. The text-book employed has been Steele's Outlines of 
>ible Study. A generous gift of the Misses Willard — $200, to be ex- 
ended in providing text-books and other aids for Bible Study — has 
een of great assistance in developing this department of study. In the 
sophomore year of the Classical Course the Bible Study is devoted to 
be New Testament in Greek. 

RHETORICAL DRILL. 

All students of the College, meeting in different classes, participate 
1 the weekly rhetorical exercises. One essay and one declamation each 
aonth are required of all. By means of text-books and class-room 
Vork, students are given an opportunity to acquire a scientific knowledge 
if the principles of vocal expression. Practice is given to exercises that 
•remote voice power, clear articulation, correct modulation, and com- 
>ass and purity of tone. 

JAMES R. HILLS LIBRARY. 

During the past eleven years the students have enjoyed the privileges 
)f the James R. Hills Memorial Loan Library. By a fund of six hundred 
lollars, generously contributed by Miss Sarah B. Hills, of New York, 
he College is enabled to rent the text-books used in the institution to 
hose who cannot afford to buy them. The rate charged per term is one- 
ifth the wholesale price of each book. The income of rentals is devoted 
supplying new books as they are needed. The usefulness of this library 
:an hardly be overestimated. This library occupies a room in Anderson 
-lall, and is open every day. 

JOHN C. BRANNER LIBRARY. 

A few years ago John C. Branner, Ph.D., then the State Geologist of 
Arkansas, now Vice President of the Leland Stanford Junior University, 
?ave another proof of his generosity and friendship to the College by 



42 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



establishing a Loan Library of t he text-books used in the Natural , 
Science Department. He contributed one hundred dollars for this pur- 
pose. The books in this library are under the same regulations as are 
those of the Hills Library. 

THE MISSES WILLARD LIBRARY. 

Through the generosity of the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., the 
text-book employed in the Bible classes is also provided for rent at a 
nominal charge. 

LITERARY SOCIETIES. 

The four Literary Societies connected with the institution are of the 
greatest benefit to those who faithfully avail themselves of the advantages | 
they offer. The Bainonian, established in 1875, arid the Theta Epsi- 
i.on. established in 1894, are composed of young ladies; the Athenian.,! 
established in 1868.. and the Alpha Sigma, established in 1882, are com- 
posed of young men. These organizations have neatly furnished rooms \ 
— the Bainonian and the Theta Epsilon in the Fayerweathee I 
Annex, the Athenian and the Alpha Sigma in Anderson Hall— 
where they meet every Friday night to engage in debates and other lit- ■ 
erary exercises. All the societies give a public midwinter entertainment. \ 
The Adelphic Union Literary Society, which is composed of the So-' 
cieties already mentioned, gives an annual public entertainment during 
Commencement week. 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

This Association was formed in 1871, and holds its annual meeting 
on Wednesday of Commencement week. The officers for the presen' 
year are as follows : President, Prof. I. Allison Gaines, '95 ; Vice President 
Miss Edith Goddard, '97; Secretary. Prof. S. T. Wilson, '78. 

ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. 

This Association, organized to develop and systematize athletic sports 
and gymnastic exercises, has had a prosperous year. Manly men are the 
leading spirits in the organization. The officers are as follows : Pres- 
ident, C. W. Henry ; Vice President, George L. Duncan ; Secretary 
A. E. Simerly ; Treasurer, Paul R. Dickie. 

The new gymnasium, though only partially equipped, has been oi 
great service since it was opened to the students. Field Day is celebratec 
on the third Friday of May. Special athletic exhibitions are occasion 
ally given in the gymnasium. 

EXPENSES. 

The endowment enables the College to make its charges very mod- 
erate. Students rooming in the College buildings each pay for room 
rent $3 a term, or $6 for the year. The tuition bill is $6 a term, or $12 foi 
the year. The heat bill in the ha 1 lls is $3 a term. The charge for electric 
lights is $1 for each term. No other charges except for music. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



A laboratory fee of $3 will be required of students pursuing one of 
he courses in chemistry or biology for the fall term, and $2 for each 
a 1 f of the spring term. For courses in advanced physics a fee of 
12 for each half of the spring term will be charged. All these, fees must 
e paid before the students 2 re admitted to the classes. 

In addition, the student will purchase a breakage ticket (value $3 
lor chemistry and $1 for physics or biology) to defray current expenses 
or extra chemicals and. breakage. The breakage tickets will be pur- 
based at the beginning of each term, except in case of those students 
vho begin a course the second half of the spring term, when the full 
mount of the breakage ticket will also be required. 

These fees are payable to the treasurer in advance, and the student 
vill be admitted to work in the laboratory only on presentation of 
1 receipt for same duly signed by the treasurer. At the close of his lab- 
>ratory work the student will be given an order on the treasurer for any 
balance due him on the unused portion of his breakage ticket. There are 
10 incidental fees aside from the laboratory fees. 

No deduction will be made for absence at the beginning and the close 
pi the term. College bills must be paid invariably in advance. Until 
his condition is complied with, no one can become a member of any 
)f the classes. In view of the very low rates, no tuition will be refunded. 
;\11 students who room in Memorial Hall are required to make a deposit 
i')f fifty cents with the janitor. This sum is a pledge that the room 
aken will not be abused, and it will be returned to the student at the 
end of the term if no damage has been done the room. 

Washing, each term, will cost" about $5; board in the Cooperative 
Boarding Club costs a week about $1.30; while board in private fami- 
lies, including furnished room, fuel, lights and washing, can be had for 
from $2 to $3 a week. The charge for instruction upon the piano or 
Drgan, and for the use of the piano, is fixed at very reasonable rates. 
For the fall term, one lesson a week, $4 ; two lessons a week, $8 ; for 
the second term, one lesson a week, $5 ; two lessons a week, $10. The 
Cooperative Boarding Club is spoken of below. 

The rooms in Baldwin Hall are furnished with bedsteads, washstands 
and tables. The rooms in Memorial Hall are unfurnished. Students 
must supply their own bedding. 

The entire expense for the student for board, tuition, room rent, 
fuel, light and washing, for the collegiate year, will be from $80 to $125. 

This estimate is made on the supposition that two students occupy one 
room. 

STUDENTS' COOPERATIVE BOARDING CLUB. 



42 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



establishing a Loan Library of t he text-books used in the Natural 
Science Department. He contributed one hundred dollars for this pur- 
pose. The books in this library are under the same regulations as are 
those of the Hills Library. 

THE MISSES WILLARD LIBRARY. 

Through the generosity of the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., the 
text-book employed in the Bible classes is also provided for rent at a 
nominal charge. 

LITERARY SOCIETIES. 

The four Literary Societies connected with the institution are of the 
greatest benefit to those who faithfully avail themselves of the advantages 
they offer. The Bainonian, established in 1875, and the Theta Epsi- 
i.on. established in 1894, are composed of young ladies; the Athenian, 
established in 1868.. and the Alpha Sigma, established in 1882, are com- 
posed of young men. These organizations have neatly furnished rooms 
— the Bainonian and the Theta Epsilon in the Fayerweather 
Annex, the Athenian and the Alpha Sigma in Anderson Hall—' 
where they meet every Friday night to engage in debates and other lit-' 
erary exercises. All the societies give a public midwinter entertainment. 
The Adelphic Union Literary Society, which is composed of the So- 
cieties already mentioned, gives an annual public entertainment during; 
Commencement week. 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

This Association was formed in 1871, and holds its annual meeting' 
on Wednesday of Commencement week. The officers for the present 
year are as follows : President, Prof. I. Allison Gaines, '95 ; Vice President. 
Miss Edith Goddard, '97; Secretary, Prof. S. T. Wilson, '78. 

ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. 

This Association, organized to develop and systematize athletic sports 
and gymnastic exercises, has had a prosperous year. Manly men are the 
leading spirits in the organization. The officers are as follows: Pres- 
ident, C. W. Henry ; Vice President, George L. Duncan ; Secretary. 
A. E. Simerly; Treasurer, Paul R. Dickie. 

The new gymnasium, though only partially equipped, has been of 
great service since it was opened to the students. Field Day is celebrated 
on the third Friday of May. Special athletic exhibitions are occasion- 
ally given in the gymnasium. 

EXPENSES. 



Since the publication of this catalogue, the tuition bill has be^i 
is follows: For the first term $6; For the first half of the secon 
£6; and for the last half of the second term, $6, b-ing$18for tl 



■ 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



A laboratory fee of $3 will be required of students pursuing one of 
;ie courses in chemistry or biology for the fall term, and $2 for each 
ilf of the spring term. For courses in advanced physics a fee of 
> for each half of the spring term will be charged. All these fees must 
j paid before the students are admitted to the classes. 
In addition, the student will purchase a breakage ticket (value $3 
>r chemistry and $1 for physics or biology) to defray current expenses 
>r extra chemicals and breakage. The breakage tickets will be pur- 
lased at the beginning of each term, except in case of those students 
ho begin a course the second half of the spring term, when the full 
nount of ihe breakage ticket will also be required. 

These fees are payable to the treasurer in advance, and the student 
ill be admitted to work in the laboratory only on presentation of 
; receipt for same duly signed by the treasurer. At the close of his lab- 
~atory work the student will be given an order on the treasurer for any 
dance due him on the unused portion of his breakage ticket. There are 
3 incidental fees aside from, the laboratory fees. 
' No deduction will be made for absence at the beginning and the close 

I the term. College bills must be paid invariably in advance. Until 
lis condition is complied with, no one can become a member of any 
X the classes. In view of the very low rates, no tuition will be refunded. 

II students who room in Memorial Hall are required to make a deposit 
i fifty cents with the janitor. This sum is a pledge that the room 
iken will not be abused, and it will be returned to the student at the 
id of the term if no damage has been done the room. 

Washing, each term, will cost 'about $5; board in the Cooperative 
•oarding Club costs a week about $1.30; while board in private f am- 
ies, including furnished room, fuel, lights and washing, can be had for 
'om $2 to $3 a week. The charge for instruction upon the piano or 
rgan, and for the use of the piano, is fixed at very reasonable rates, 
'or the fall term, one lesson a week, $4 ; two lessons a week, $8 ; for 
;ie second term, one lesson a week, $5 ; two lessons a week, $10. The 
■ooperative Boarding Club is spoken of below. 

The rooms in Baldwin Hall are furnished with bedsteads, washstands 
nd tables. The rooms in Memorial Hall are unfurnished. Students 
mst supply their own bedding. 

' The entire expense for the student for board, tuition, room rent, 
|Jel, light and washing, for the collegiate year, will be from $80 to $125. 
! This estimate is made on the supposition that two students occupy one 

bom. 

I 

STUDENTS' COOPERATIVE BOARDING CLUB. 

The Students' Cooperative Boarding Club, under the efficient charge 
f Mrs. A. A. Wilson, of the Mt. Nebo summer resort, has again been 
ery successful in furnishing good board at a very low rate. The actual 
ost of the board is found at the end of each month, and the average 
rice has been only $1 30 a week during the year. A deposit of five 



44 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



dollars is required in advance. The students have shown their ap- 
preciation of the Club, and more than one hundred and seventy have 
belonged to it. The young ladies have the privilege of doing a certain 
amount of work and receiving credit for it, thus materially reducing 
the cost of their board. It is doubtful whether any other College in the 
South can offer such good board at such low rates. 

THE STUDENTS' FUND. 

Recognizing that one of the pressing needs of the College is scholar- 
ships, friends of the College have continued the contributions which form 
• what is called the Students' Fund. This money was placed at the dis- 
posal of the Faculty with the understanding that it should be used to 
help needy and deserving students, and those aided should work out the I 
amount received upon the College grounds at the rate of seven and one- 
half cents an hour. Twenty students during the year have earned | 
money from this fund by doing faithful and conscientious work upon the 
campus. It is hoped that the friends of the College will become interested 
in this plan for aiding worthy students, and that the fund may be con- 
tinued for the coming year. 

THE CARSON ADAMS FUND. 

This fund, amounting to about seven thousand dollars, was bequeathed 
to the College by the Rev. Carson W. Adams, D.D., of New York, who 
died October 12, 1887. "This fund is to be kept in perpetuity by the 
Trustees of said College, and to be called the Carson Adams Fund.] 
The income from it is to be expended in paying the tuition fees of \ 
indigent students, male or female.'' All applications for aid from this 
fund must be made in writing to the College authorities, and be accom-, 
panied by satisfactory proofs of character and of the needy circumstanced 
of the applicants. 

THE GEORGE HENRY BRADLEY SCHOLARSHIP. 

A scholarship of $1,000, the income of which is to^ be used in aid of 
needy students, has been founded by Mrs. Jane Loomis Bradley, of Au- 
burn, N. Y., to be called the "George Henry Bradley Scholarship," in 
memor} r of the only son of the donor and of the late Silas L. Bradley 
President of the Bank of Auburn. 

THE WILLARD SCHOLARSHIP. 

The first of the twenty scholarships which the College is endeavoring 
to raise was a donation from the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y.. and 
the income has been employed most acceptably during the current year 
This scholarship of $1,000 serves to show once more the deep interest in 
Maryville College that is entertained by the generous donors. It is 
hoped that this may be followed by many such contributions in perpetual 
aid to worthy and needy students. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



THE CRAIGHEAD SCHOLARSHIP. 

The income of a scholarship of $1,500, given by the late Rev. James 
Craighead, D.D., is used in aid of young men studying for the 
inistry. 

SPECIAL NEEDS. 

Some of the special needs of the College are the furnishing of the build- 
g for the use of the Y. M. C. A. and for a gymnasium; equipments for 
ie Department of Natural Sciences ; scholarships to aid needy students ; 
)oks and endowment for the Lamar Memorial Library; and one hun- 
-ed thousand dollars additional endowment. 

BEQUESTS AND DEVISES. 

Since each State has special statutory regulations in regard to wills, 
is most important that all testamentary papers be signed, witnessed and 

Kecuted according to the laws of the State in which the testator resides, 
all cases, however, the legal name of the corporation must be ac- 

.irately given, as in the following form : 
"I give and bequeath ... to the 'Board of Directors of Mary- 

[i.LE College/ at Maryville, Tennessee., and to their successors and as- 

igns forever, for the uses and purposes of said College, according to 

ie provisions of its charter." 

SYNODICAL EXAMINING COMMITTEE. 

Revs. George D. McCulloch, D.D., Thomas Lawrence, D.D., and 
I M. Alexander compose the committee appointed by the Synod of 
"ennessee to attend the annual examinations of the College for the cur- 
ent year. 

TERMS AND VACATIONS. 

There are two terms in the Collegiate year, the first extending from 
he first of September to about the 23d of December, and the second from 
he first of January to the last Wednesday of May. The second term 
s divided into halves of ten weeks each. 



CALENDAR FOR J90M902. 

JQOI. 

May 29, Commencement Wednesday- 
Sept. 3, Entrance Examinations Tuesday. 

Sept. 4, First Term begins Wednesday. 

Nov. 28, Thanksgiving-. Thursday. 

Dec. 18, Examinations begin Wednesday. 

Dec. 20, First Term closes Friday. 

IQ02. 

Jan. 2, Second Term begins Thursday. 

Feb. 22, Washington's Birthday Saturday. 

Mar. 14, First Half-term ends Friday. 

Mar. 17, Second Half-term begins Monday. 

May 21, Examinations begin ... .Wednesday. 

May 25, Baccalaureate Sermon Sabbath. 

May 25, Address before the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. .Sabbath. 

May 26, Annual Exhibition of the Adelphic Union Monday. 

May 27, Annual Meeting of the Directors, 10 a.m Tuesday. 

May 27, Class Day Exercises Tuesday. 

May 27, The Senior Class Concert Tuesday. 

May 28, Commencement Wednesday. 

May 28, Annual Meeting of the Alumni Wednesday. 

May 28, Social Reunion Wednesday. 

[ 44 ] 



























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MARYVILLE COLLEGE 
BULLETIN 

/ol. I JUNE, 1902 No. 2 



LIBRARY 

Of THf 

UWVtRSrtY Of IUJKOIS. 

REGISTER 

190M902 




Application Made for Entry as Second-Class Mail Matter. 



PUBLISHED QUARTERLY BY 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

MARYVILLE, TENN. 



REGIS T E R OF THE 
OFFICERS AND STUDENTS 




:0F: 



MARYVILLE 
COLLEGE 
TENNESSEE 

FOR THE YEAR 1901-1902 




PUBLISHED BY MARYVILLE COLLEGE 
MARYVILLE A A A A A TENNESSEE 



CALENDAR FOR 1902=1903. 



1Q02. FALL TERM. 

• May 28, Commencement Wednesday. 

Sept 2, Entrance Examinations Tuesday. 

Sept. 3, First Term begins: Wednesday. 

Nov. 27. Thanksgiving Thursday. 

Dec. iy, Examinations begin Wednesday. 

Dec. 23, First Term closes Tuesday. 

1903. WINTER TERM. 

Jan. 6, Winter Term begins Tuesday. 

Mar. 13, Winter Term ends Friday. 

SPRING TERM. 

Mar. 16, Spring Term begins .Monday. 

May 20, Examinations begin Wednesday. 

May 24, Baccalaureate Sermon Sabbath. 

May 24, Address before the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. . Sabbath. 

May 25, Annual Exhibition of the Adelphic Union Monday. 

May 26, Annual Meeting of the Directors, 10 a.m Tuesday. 

May 26, Class Day Exercises Tuesday. 

May 26, The Senior Class Concert Tuesday. 

May 27, Commencement Wednesday. 

May 27, Annual Meeting of the Alumni Wednesday. 

May 2y, Social Reunion Wednesday. 

[4] 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS. 



Rev. E. A. Elmore, D.D. 

Rev. R. L. Bachman, D.D 

Rev. J. H. McConnell. 

Rev. J. N. McGinley. 

Rev. W. A. Ervin. 

Rev. J. T. Cooter. 



CLASS OF 1902. 

Rev. Thomas Lawrence, D.D. 

Rev. Nathan Bachman, D.D. 

Hon. W. A. McTeer. 

W. B. Minnis. 

A. R. McBath, Esq. 

Jos. A. Muecke. 



Rev. C. A. Duncan, D.D., 
Rev. J. W. C. Willoughby, D.D 
*Rev. J. E. Alexander, D.D. 
Rev. Chas. Marston. 
Rev. C. B. Lord. 
Rev. J. B. Creswell. 



CLASS OF 1903. 

Rev. W. R. Dawson. 
Rev. John S. Eakin. 
Hon. W. L. Brown. 
Col. John B. Minnis. 
Major Ben Cunningham. 
T. G. Montague. 



CLASS OF 1904. 



Rev. W. H. Lyle, D.D. 

Rev. H. P. Cory. 

Rev. F. H. Heydenburk. 

Rev. A. J. Coile. 

Rev. J. M. Alexander. 

Rev. J. M. Richmond, D.D. 



Rev. E. C. Mason. 
Rev. Win. McChmg. 
Hon. W. P. Washburn. 
Judge John P. Smith. 
James A. Anderson. 
Hon. T. N. Brown. 



REV. W. H. LYLE, D.D., 

President. 



^Deceased. 
[5] 



MAJOR BEN CUNNINGHAM, 

Recorder and Treasurer. 



FACULTY AND OFFICE.RS. 



REV. SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON, D.D., 

President, and Professor of the English Language and Literature and of 
the Spanish Language. 

REV. SAMUEL WARD BOARDMAN, D.D., LL.D., 

Emeritus Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 

REV. ELMER BRITON WALLER, A.M., 

Professor of Mathematics. 

JAMES HOUSTON M'CALLON SHERRILL, A.M., 
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, A.M., Ph.D., 

Principal of the Preparatory Department and Professor 

of the Science and Art of Teaching. 

REV. JOHN GRANT NEWMAN, A.M., 
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. 

FRANK MARION GILL, 
Book-keeping and English. 

*ROBERT PIERCE WALKER, A.B., 

English Branches. 

*JOHN WOODSIDE RITCHIE, A.B., 

Biology. 

ALBERT FRANKLIN GILMAN, S.B., A.M., 
Chemistry and Physics. 

MISS MARGARET ELIZA HENRY, 
English Branches. 

*MISS AMANDA LAUGHLIN ANDREWS, B.Ph., 

French and German. 



*Resigned to accept a position in the Philippines. 



MA R YVIL L E COLLEGE 



REV. CHARLES MARSTON, A.M., 
History and English Literature. 

MISS HENRIETTA MILLS LORD, A.B., 

French and German. 

JONATHAN HOUSTON NEWMAN, A.B., 
English Branches. 

JOSEPH FRANKLIN IDDINS, Supt. Pub. Instr, 

English Branches. 

MISS HELEN IANTHE MINNIS, B.L., 
Pianc, Voice, and Theory. 

MRS. AGNES GENEVA GILMAN, 
Elocution and Rhetoric. 

MRS. NELLIE BARTLETT CORT, A.B., 

Matron. 

JOSEPH STUART CALDWELL, 
Assistant in Biology. 

FRANK WARREN CLEELAND, 

Physical Director. 



MAJOR BEN CUNNINGHAM, 

Registrar. 

WILLIAM M. THOMAS, 

Janitor. 

MRS. A. A. WILSON, 

Manager of the Co-operative Boarding Club. 

MISS H. M. KINGSBURY, 
Assistant Manager of the Co-operative Boarding Club. 



STUDENTS. 

COLLEGE DEPARTMENT. 

POST=GRADUATE. 

Bartlett, William Thaw, A.B. . . .Maryville Greek. 

SENIOR CLASS. 

j Caldwell, Joseph Stuart Jefferson City Classical. 

! Ervin, Helen Elaine Rockwood Classical. 

' Holtsinger, Arthur Dandridge Mathematics. 

Stebbins, Mame Grandview Modern Languages 

i Webb, Frederick Lee Cincinnati, O Chemistry. 

JUNIOR CLASS. 

Brown, Thomas Guthrie Philadelphia Latin. 

Crawford, Dennis White Maryville Classical. 

!, Crawford, Huoh Rankin Maryville Chemistry. 

[Franklin, Robert Otterbein - Flat Gap Classical. 

; Gamble, Mallie Maryville Latin. 

1 Gardner, Nancy Virginia Salyersville, Ky Classical. 

|Grau, Edwin Lysander Dante Classical. 

|McCaslin, Robert Horace Sweetwater Latin. 

SOPHOMORE CLASS. 

i Alexander, Lois Maryville Latin. 

i Bryan, Clemmie Maud Maryville Latin. 

Dickie, Paul Rupert Seattle, Wash Greek. 

I Goddard, Mary Freddie Maryville Latin. 

! Hunter, Marion Bertram Morristown Classical. 

Laughead, Frank Edmund Flat Rock, 111 Latin. 

| Lewis, William E Peely, Pa English Literature. 

(McReynolds, Grace Eleanor. ^.'^. .. Maryville Latin. 

| Mitchell, John Weems Mosheim, R. D. i... Latm. 

( Pate, Joseph Benjamin Maryville Classical. 

i Post, Helen Miriam Maryville Latin. 

i Quist, Eli Nathanael Norseland, Minn. . . .Modern Languages. 

(Tedford, Arthur Cecil Kodoli, India I atin. 

i 

FRESHMAN CLASS. 

, Bassett, Harry Jewell Moran, Kans Classical. 

' Broady, Mabel Maryville Modern Languages. 

i Cleeland, Frank Warren Butler, Pa Latin. 

| Cooper, Lelia Mae Maryville Laiin. 

j Fee k nor, James Minnis Morristown Classical.! 

L°] 



10 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Gill, Francis Wiley Sharon, O Latin. 

Houston, Robert Lockhart, Jr Bank, R. D. i Classical. 

Ingersoll, Marion Eunice Knoxville Latin. 

Niccum, Katherine Toledo, 111 "J eachers. . 

Vaught, William Cameron Oak Grove Mathematics. 

Weisgerber, Flora Blanche Knoxville, R. D. 7. . .Teachers. 

IRREGULAR. 

Armstrong, Clyde Robert Maryville Chemistry. 

Atkinson, Anna Salyersville, Ky English Literature. 

Beeler, Roy Hood Powder Springs Latin. 

Brown, Olivia Maryville Music. 

Curtis, Joseph Rollins Ensley, Ala English Literature. 

Gill, Venorah Elizabeth Maryville Modern Languages. 

Gillingham, Clinton Hancock. . . .Philadelphia, Pa Classical. 

Hackney, Chester Ralph Mascot English. 

Hastings, Linnaeus Roy Maryville English Literature.. 

Hawkins, Nannie . Church Hill English Literature. 

Howard, Cora Anna Maryville Modern Languages 

Jarnagin, Albert Ramsey Chattanooga English Literature.- 

Jones, Flora Josephine. Maryville Latin. 

Jones, Nellie Cleveland, O Music. 

King, William Lafayette Knoxville Teachers. 

Kithcart, Margaret Newby Maryville Modern Languages. 

Kithcart, Paul Sherrard Maryville English. 

McKenzie, Bessie Maryville Modern Language?. 

McNelly, Esker Eusebia English. 

McReynolds, Johnnie May Friendsville Latin. 

Newman, Augusta Minnis Maryville Music. 

Patton, Norma Norwood Maryville Latin. 

Patton, Raymond Reed Maryville English. 

Pickel, James Adolphus Sweetwater English Literature 

Russell, Ethel Belle Johnson City Music. 

~ S Hasri, Yamiguchiker, 
Sasaki, Seiji \ Japan English. 

Sharp, Mary Rebecca Trundle's X-Roads. .Music. 

Shirley, John Fletcher Rutledge English. 

Stephenson, Lester Cromwell Crafton, Pa Classical. 

Watson, Leona Asbury English. 

Wayland, Lillie Lewis Trundle's X-Roads. . Enelish. 

Webb, Prudie Jefferson City Teachers. 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 
SE.NIOR. CLASS. 

Adams, Charles Maurice New Decatur. Ala. . . Latin. 

Badgett, Charles Mcryviile Latin. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



JBadgett, Grace ■ Maryville Latin. 

Bowman, Charles Adam Tohnson City Classical. 

Broady, Nannie Molee Maryville Latin. 

Caldwell, Emma Maryville Latin. 

Easterly, Hunley Roy Midway, R. D. 2 Teachers. 

IGaines, Susie Rice Sweetwater Teachers. 

Gamble, Grace Gamble Classical. 

George, Myrtle Maryville Latin. 

Goddard, James Hervy Maryville Teachers. 

Goddard, Maggie Maryville Mathematics. 

Hammontree, James Franklin. . . .Greenback Teachers. 

Hope, Frederic H Flat Rock, 111 Teachers. 

Keller, Allan French Maryville English. 

Letherwood, Grace Cornilla Maryville, R. D. 1. . .Teachers. 

Magill, Eula Annie Maryville Classical. 

[McCulloch, Ernest Chester Maryville Latin. 

McMurray, Clara, Piedmont Teachers. 

Mitchell, Isabel Stuart Fowlerville, N. Y. . .Latin. 

[Montgomery, Beulah Ellen Greenback Mathematics. 

Murphy, Nora Adeline Pana, 111 Latin. 

Perkins, Edgar Roscoe Knoxville Latin. 

Pflanze, Otto Maryville Latin. 

Schell, Frederick Field Chipley, Fla Classical. 

Sharp, Bettie Lee Trundle's X-Roads. . Latin. 

Smith, Ethel Wheeler Johnson City Latin. 

Yates, Maude Almer Loudon Classical. 

MIDDLE CLASS. 

Alexander, Mary Victoria Maryville Latin. 

Alexander, Theron Maryville.. • • • • Latin. 

Bacon, Abijah Smith Jonesboro, R. D. n . Teachers. 

Bacon, Nathaniel Lawrence Mountainville English. 

Barnes, John Larkin Coal Creek Latin. 

Beecher, Willis Knight Worcester, N. Y Classical. 

Blair, James William Loudon Latin. 

Blair, Samuel Douglass Loudon English. 

Cadle, Albert Ross Powder Springs Latin. 

Carpenter, Maude Lorena McKinley Modern Languages. 

Chandler, Horace David Maryville Latin. 

Chandler, Robert Homer Chandler Latin. 

Clemens, Willie Pearl Maryville .Classical. 

Cort, Cora Mabel Nahcotta, Wash Latin. 

Coulter, Florence Elizabeth Maryville Teachers. 

Elmore, Frederick Alexander Chattanooga Classical. 

Farmer, Joe Slate Latin. 

Foster, Lloyd Elmore Swannanoa, N. C. . . Classical. 

Goddard, ^ekyl Barum Maryville Ter.chers. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Griffith, William Sale Creek Modern Languages. 

Guigou, Louis Philip Valdese, N. C Latin. 

Hale, Clarence Clyde Morr.'stown Latin. 

Hammontree, Ada Greenback Teachers. 

H annum, Fislier White Maryville English. 

Henry, Horace Burton Maryville Teachers. 

Hinkle, Nettie Rebecca Wakefeld, Ind Latin. 

Jackson, Nellie Stuc^ey New Decatur, Ala. . Latin. 

Kelly, John Ernest Trundle's X-Roads. . English. 

Matthews, Calvin Nelson Miser Latin. 

McCall, Anna Lee Knoxville Teachers. 

McCroskey, Lucy Sweetwater Teache: s. 

McCully, James Elmer Maryville Modern Languages. 

McGinley, Lulu Maryville Teachers. 

McGinle\ . nnie Luella Maryville Latin. 

Newman, Samuel Rankin Piedmont Latin. . 

Parham, Mary Irene Maryville Latin. 

Parham, William Rhadamanthus. Maryville Latin. 

Payne,' George William Knoxville Latin 

Penland, Austin Alonzo Riceville, N. C Modern Languages: 

*Penland, William Henry Marshall, N. C Classical. 

Phagan, Maggie Talbott Teachers. 

Post, Alfred Andrews Maryville Classical. 

Post, Lida Maryville Latin. 

Post, Orville Rollin Maryville Classical. 

Proffitt, Fred Lowry Maryville Latin. 

Smith, Ethel Mary Atlanta, Ga Latin. 

Taylor, Nathaniel Landon Elizabethton Latin. 

Watson, Samuel Pitner Asbury Latin. 

Whitlow, Lacy Richard Acton, N. C Classical. 

Willard, Edna Augusta Maryville Latin. 

Wilson, Creed Frazier Paint Gap, N. C Classical. 

JUNIOR CLASS. 

Adams, Ernest Matthew New Decatur, Ala. . .Latin. 

Adams, Eva Echols Maryville English. 

Adams, Nettie Amelia Maryville English. 

Adkins, Gertrude Helenwood Latin. 

Akridge, John Knoxville English. 

Alexander, Eva Maryville English. 

Alexander, Lois Maryville English. 

Allen, Kittie Luella Maryville Latin. 

Amerine, Homer Gillespie Maryville English. 

Anderson, Alonzo William Rockford. English. 

Anderson, Carlos Oscar Maryville Latm. 



*Drowned in N. C, Dec. 29, 1901. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



; nderson, William Allen Maryville Latin. 

.ndrews, Henry Youel Maryville English. 

.ndrews, Lulet Foust Maryville English. 

.ndrews, Cicely May Maryville Latin. 

.tkins, Mary Willie Maryville Latin. 

yers, Eutella Katherine Midway, R. D. 2 English. 

.yers, James Midway, R. D. 2 English. 

.yers, Nannie Jeanette Midway, R. D. 2 Latin. 

■eeler, Grover Hicks Powder Springs . . . .Latin. 

Tttle, Carrie Jessie Maryville English. 

lake, Charles Herron Knoxville, R. D. 4. English. 

Ilankenship, Charles Taylor. . . .Maryville English. 

Iond, Edmund Lee. . , Bank Latin. 

:ond, Joseph Porter Maryville Latin. 

,;oshears, Louis Joshua Jeffers Latin. 

Irittain, David Joseph Maryville English. 

Iroady, Ita Maryville English. 

JIrown, Charlotte Hays, Kans Latin. 

Irown, John Harvey Cade's Cove.- ....... Teachers. 

.Iryan, Iva Tipton Maryville English. 

iIurger, Carl Victor Maryville Latin. 

!>urger, Knox Maryville English. 

Carpenter, Bertha L Flat Gap English. 

Chandler, Lucile Maryville English. 

'humlea, Romeo Reed Maryville English. 

'lark, Bennie Yellow Sulphur .... English. 

Clark, John Thomas Maryville English. 

[-ochran, Paul Rockford English. 

Cooper, Arthur Raymond Maryville English, 

Cort, Edna Ruth Nahcotta, Wash. . . . English. 

Coulter, Annie Belle Maryville English. 

Coulter, Ben Catlett. Maryville English. 

Coulter, Charles Maryville English. 

Coulter, Margaret Gamble English. 

Cowan, Roy Maryville English. 

Cox, Anna Belle Louisville English. 

pox, Mary King Louisville Latin. 

Crawford, Jennie Firdilla Maryville Latin. 

Crawford, Samuel Earl Maryville English. 

J]rofts, Stephen Virgil Big Lick English. 

Crumley, Charles Thomas : . Benton English. 

Junningham, Ben Maryville English. 

()avis, Boyd Leeper Sevierville English. 

)avis, Henry Ellejoy English. 

|)osser, John Wilds Jonesboro Latin. 

pCKLES, Charles Maryville . . English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Eckles, Margaret Arnout Maryvil'e English. 

Everett, William Leonard Maryvil'e English. 

Feezell, Ota McKin'ey English. 

Franklin, Clara Dandridge English. 

Franklin, James Ernest Flat Gap English. 

French, Chester Taylor Knoxville, R. D. 3. .Latin. 

French, Daisy Flenniken English. 

French, James Edwin Flenniken English. 

Gamble, Andrew Houston Gamble English. 

Gamble, Martha Eudora Slate English. 

Gamble, Moses Leonidas Maryville English. 

Gamble, Rebecca Julian Maryville English. 

Gamble, Sidney Gamble English. 

Gardner, Luther Leonidas Yellow Sulphur Teachers. 

Garner, Herbert Solomon McKinley English. 

Garner, Herman Hastings Maryville Latin. 

George, Lula Maryville English. 

Goddard, Annie Elsie Maryville Latin. 

Goddard, Lula Ethel Maryville Latin. 

Goddard, Lura Rockford English. 

Goddard, Raleigh Ernest Maryville Latin. 

Goddard, Sara Adeline Maryville Latin. 

Greenlee, Elsie Maryville English. 

Greer, Dora Elizabeth Maryville Latin. 

Griffiths, Georgia Earl Friendsville Latin. 

Haddox, Oscar Donaldson . . . • French English. 

Haddox, Rebecca French atin. 

Hall, Delila Augusta Lucilla English. 

H annum, Montgomery Merritt. . . . Maryville Latin. 

Hastings, Ellen Pearl Maryville Latin. 

Hastings, Rose Evalyn Maryville English. 

Henry, Boyd Ipe English. 

Henry, Clemmie . Maryville Teachers. 

Henry, John Franklin Rockford English. 

Henry, Ongus Maryville English. 

Hertzler, Isaac Truman Concord English. 

Hill, Darius Betterton Glen Jean, W. Va. . .English. 

Houser, Clemmie Maryville English. 

Huddleston, Albert Duboise Maryville English. 

Hutton, John Wickliffe Woodson English. 

Hutton, Sallie Steli a Woodson English. 

Hybarger, Ella Mae Greeneville English. 

Iddins, Clement McCarrell Maryville Latin. 

Iddins, Mary Louisa Maryville Latin. 

Inman, James R Driskill English. 

Jacobs, John Isaac Sweetwater English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



'knn incs, William Finch Templeton, Ind English. 

ioHNSON, Martha Lula Maryville English. 

[ohnson, Nina Maud Knightstown, Tnd. . . .Latin. 

vagley, Floyd Yellow Sulphur English. 

vagley, Lionel Carrel Yellow Sulphur English. 

CeeblEj Elmer Eusebia .Latin. 

veeble, Nora Eusebia English. 

veller, David B Maryville . . . , English. 

vim). Robert Paul Maryville Latin. 

\tng, Mattie Church Hill English. 

Kirk, Valentine Monroe Midway, R. D. i English. 

Kithcart, John Percy Maryville Teachers. 

^illard, James Edward Benton English. 

^ong, Jacob Abraham Block House Latin. 

LqWry, Donald Henderson Maryville English. 

j-WRY, Millard Vennor Maryville Teachers. 

..owry, Roy Berton Maryville English. 

VIagill, Effie Maryville Latin. 

VIagill, Tirzah Maryville English. 

VIcCammon, James Albert French English. 

■VIcCammon, Sallie Brick Mill English. 

VIcCampbell, Bruce Philip Beverly Latin. 

VIcCampbell, Samuel Ebenezer. . . . Beverly Latin. 

VIcClung, Anna Montvale English. 

VIcClung, Clarence Milton Maryville English. 

VIcConnell, John Calvin Block House English. 

vIcConnell, Pauline Arlington. . .Miser English. 

jVlcCuLLOCH, Andrew Edward Ellejoy English. 

VIcCully, William Homer Maryville ,. English. 

'VIcGhee, Macy Maryville Latin. 

VIcGinley, Leonard Maryville Latin. 

|VIcKenzie Margery Maryville English. 

iVIcMurray, Benjamin Franklin. .Maryville Latin. 

VIcMurray, Callie Orlando Chilhowee Latin. 

I'vIcMurray, Kara Lee Chilhowee English. 

VIcMurray, James Russell Chilhowee English. 

'VIcReynolds, Gussie Porter Friendsville Latin. 

VIcReynolds, Robert Edgar Friendsville English. 

'VIcReynolds, Victor Friendsville English. 

VIcSpadden, Joseph Lillian English. 

iVIcSpadden, Luke L : llian Latin, 

jVTcSpadden, Thomas Lillian English. 

VIcTeer, William Arthur Ellejoy English. 

VIillsaps, Nancy Adaline Gamble English. 

iVIitchell, John Harmon Coulterville, 111 English. 

JVIontgomery, Bertha Irene Maryville English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Montgomery, Cassie Maryville English. 

Montgomery, Jonnie Maryville English. 

Montgomery, Lula Etta Maryville Latin. 

Montgomery, Sarah Stella Maryville English. 

Morse, Anna Lucile Atlanta, Ga Latin. 

Moser, Luther Povo English. 

Muecke, Henrietta Kingston Latin. 

Murray, Robert Carl Clover Hill English. 

Myers, Joseph Jonas Tang Teachers. 

Myers, Mima Tang English. 

Noble, Alice Blake Robbins Latin. 

Parham, Anna Estella Maryville Latin. 

Parham, Robert Daniel Maryville English. 

Patton, India Maryville Classical. 

Payne, Hubert Newton Knoxville Latin. 

Peery, Andrew Slate English. 

Piatt, Robert Alexander Maryville English. 

Pickens, Minnie Maryville Latin. 

Prater, Ernest Knoxville. R. D. 2. . .English. 

Proffitt, Addie Blanche Maryville English. 

Proffitt, Harry Herman Maryville English. 

Pugh, Lucretia Caroline Maryville English. 

Rankin, Christopher Rensselaer. Knoxville Latin. 

Rankin, Frances Roberta Knoxville Latin. 

Ray, Dora Lucilla English. 

Renfro, Carrie Florence Maryville English. 

Richey, Jennie Maryville English. 

Roberts, Mae Gertrude Maryville English. 

Roberts, Paul Henry Maryville English. 

Roberts, William L Hyden, Ky Latin. 

Russell, Carrie Maryville English. 

Russell, Charles Wright South Rockford English. 

Seaton, Amanda Mae Maryville English. • 

Seaton, Bascom W t esley Maryville English. 

Seaton, Charles Granville Maryville English. 

Seehorn, Theola Limestone Latin. 

Seraphie, Achilles Antoine Athens, Greece English. 

Sheddan, Lettie May Eusebia English. 

Sherrod, Charles Chester. Knoxville, R. D. 4. .Latin. 

Simpson, Inez Belle Philadelphia English. 

Singleton, Duff Maryville English. 

Singleton, Fred Maryville English. 

Stewart, Shadie Washington Rose Hill, Ala English. 

Swan, Parke Purris Maryville English. 

Tedford, Charles Benton Kodoli, India Latin. 

Thomas, Charity Maryville English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Thomas, Homer Maryville English. 

Thomas, Johnnie Maryville English. 

Thompson, Barbara Blevins Maryville Latin. 

Thompson, Esta Gertrude Maryville English. 

Thompson, Eva . Maryville English. 

Thompson, Kate Russell Maryville English. 

Thompson, Nellie Maryville English. 

Thompson, Pleas Henry Maryville English. 

Toole, Samuel Franklin Blue Grass English. 

Toole, William Mathes Blue Grass English. 

Trotter, James Coy Bank English. 

Tulloch, Mae Eudora McKinley English. 

Walker, Alexander Garfield. . . . Sweet English. 

Walker, Arthur Franklin. Maryville Latin. 

Walker, Edgar Roy Maryville Latin. 

Walker, Nellie Cliff. English. 

Waller, Emma Gilchrist Maryville Latin. 

Wallin, Marion Big Laurel, N. C. . .English. 

Webb, Joseph Tillman Nina English. 

Webb, Nubie Aleana Jefferson City English. 

Westel, Frank Tuckaleechee English. 

White, Charles Block House Teachers. 

Williams, Amanda Wartburg Teachers. 

Wilson, Olive More Maryville English. 

Wilson, Ruth Browning Maryville Classical. 

Wilson, Samuel Andrew Rado Classical. 

Wright, Mary Eliza McDonald, W. Va. . .Latin. 

SUMMARY. 

College department and special studies 70 

Teachers' department and Preparatory department 301 



Total 371 




MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



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THE COURSES OF STUDY. 



Maryville College offers its students nine groups of studies, all of them 
leading to the one degree — Bachelor of Arts. In following the lead of 
the principal colleges of our country and the trend of advancement in 
education, our College has been conservative to hold the best results of 
the thorough courses of the past, but ready to make a progressive move- 
ment along the lines of well-considered liberality. It is believed that the 
heightening of the standard during the past few years, and the present 
important modifications of our previous system, are justified in im- 
proved and more substantial scholarship upon the part of many. Those 
who still wish a shorter course may find it in the Teachers' Course, which 
is the equal of the most thorough offered in our State. 

The general object of the courses of study is the thorough and sym- 
metrical development of the intellectual powers and moral character of 
the student — not so much to make specialists as to graduate men fully 
equipped for the highest demands that may be made of college-bred 
men everywhere. The liberally educated man is best equipped for 
achieving success in any special work to which he may be called in 
subsequent life. 

The electives are chiefly confined to those years when the student 
has probably discovered his special aptitudes, and has attained to that 
degree of culture which will make it safe for him to select some of his 
studies. 

Any one of the following groups of studies may be selected by the 
student, and each group will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 
Any desired departure from the group chosen must be submitted to the 
faculty and accepted by them before it is made. 

I. Classical Group : All the. Latin and Greek courses offered, to- 
gether with all other required courses and a sufficient number of the 
electives to make up fifteen hours a week, beside the Bible and rhetor- 
ical exercises. 

II. Greek : All the Greek courses offered, together with the required 
courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up fifteen hours 
a week. 

III. Latin : All the Latin and German courses offered, together with 
the required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up 
fifteen hours a week. 

IV. English : The required fifteen hours a week, including all the 
required studies except the Ancient Languages, together with a suffi- 

[23] 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



cient number of the electives from the Teachers' Course (when neces- 
sary) to fill out the fifteen hours. 

V. Modern Languages : All the German, French, and Spanish courses 
offered, together with Latin or Greek, and a sufficient number of electives 
to make fifteen hours a week. 

VI. Chemistry: All the Chemistry courses offered and one of the 
elective Biology courses, together with the required studies and a* suffi- 
cient number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VII. Biology : All the Biology courses offered and one elective Chem- 
istry course, together with all required studies and a sufficient number 
of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VIII. Mathematics : All the Mathematical courses offered, together 
with all required studies and a sufficient number of the electives to com- 
plete the required fifteen hours a week. 

IX. English Literature: All the English Literature, Rhetoric, Logic, 
and History courses offered, together with all required studies and enough 
electives to complete the fifteen required hours of study. 

The recitation period is one hour. Seventeen hours will constitute the 
required amount of work, and no one may take more hours without per- 
mission of the faculty. 

PHILOSOPHY. 

Senior Year, Fall Term : I. Psychology. The aim of this course is to 
give the student a definite idea of the elements and methods, of modern 
psychology. The ground covered is as follows: A. The structure of the 
eye, ear, and brain : five lectures illustrated by the use of the Auzoux Mod- 
els. B. Titchener's Outline of Psychology, supplemented by prescribed 
readings in James. Ladd. Wundt, Kulpe, Stout, and Porter. C. Experi- 
ments. in acoustics, haptics. optics, reactions, taste and smell. Titchener's 
Experimental Psychology is used as a guide. — Dr. Barxes. 

W inter Term: II. The Grounds. of Theistic and Christian Belief, as set 
forth in Dr. Fisher's work, is made the basis cf class-room study and reci- 
tation. The principal Theistic and anti-Theistic arguments are reviewed, 
and then the main historical and philosophical arguments for belief in the 
Christian religion are considered. — Professor Waller. 

Spring Term : III. Noah K. Davis' Elements of Ethics, supplemented by 
readings in Porter, Gregory, Janet, McKenzie. Hickok, and others. — Dr. 
Barnes. 

ECONOMIC AND POLITICAL SCIENCE,. 

• Freshman Year, Spring Term : I. Civics. This course includes a 
study of town, village, county, city. State, and national government. The 
text-books used are McCleaiy's Civics and Karris' Government of Ten 
nessee.— Dr. Barnes. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Senior Year, Winter Term : II. Andrews- Manual of the Constitution. 
of the United States, supplemented by prescribed readings in Bancroft's 
History of the Constitution, Elliott's Debates, Harrison's This Country of 
Ours, and other authorities. — Dr. Barnes. 

Senior Year,, Fall Term : III. An elementary course in Political Econ- 
omy. Walker's text-book is used, with supplementary reading, including 
the usual divisions of production, exchange, distribution, and consumption, 
with some applications of economic principles. Members of the class are 
i required to submit in writing a summary of their collateral reading on 
assigned topics. — Professor Waller. 

LATIN. 

Prof. Newman. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term : Collar and Daniell's First 
Latin. 

Winter Term : Collar and Daniell's First Latin. 

Spring Term : Collar and Daniell's First Latin, followed by Gate to 
Caesar and Caesar. 

Middle Year, Winter Term : Caesar completed, with a review of Gram- 
mar. 

Spring Term : Cicero's Orations, with close attention to the uses of the 
subjunctive mode. Four weeks of Latin Composition will be given in this 
cerm. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: Virgil's ^Eneid, three books. Two weeks 
in Mythology before Virgil begins. Snecial attention is given to scansion 
in dactylic hexameter. 

Spring Term : Sallust's Jugurthine War. Through this term special out- 
lines are given the class in its study of Latin Grammar. Composition is 
required and will be carried at the same time as the Sallust. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term : Livy, Book xxi., together 
with sight reading and Grammar. Latin Prose Composition required for 
three weeks. 

Winter Term : De Senectute, and a rapid reading of De Amicitia. Ro- 
man History is given for three weeks. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term : Horace and Tacitus. 

Winter Term : This work will consist of reading Seneca's Moral Essays 
and of Latin Prose Composition. 

GREEK. 

Prof. Sherrill. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: White's Beginner's 
Greek Book. 

Winter and Spring Terms: White's Beginner's Greek Book; Anabasis 
begun. Special study of syntax, and forms and properties of words. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Senior Year, Winter Term : Goodwin's Anabasis, two books ; Myers' 
History of Greece; Geography of Ancient Greece and Asia Minor. 

Spring Term: Homer's Iliad; Mythology; Geography. 

During this year special stress is placed on the study of grammatical 
constructions, idioms, and dialectic forms. Exercises are had in sight 
reading. Thorough study of the grammar is made in connection with the 
text. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term : Mather's Selections from 
Herodotus ; Prose Composition. 

Spring Term : Thucydides, Book vii. ; Prose Composition. In this 
half-term a careful study is made of Jebb's History of Greek Literature. 

During this year the characteristics of the authors are pointed out, 
and a careful study of the text, of syntax, and of word formation is com- 
bined with practice in translation at sight. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: Plato's Protagoras; yEschylus' Seven 
against Thebes ; Prose Composition. 

Winter and Spring Terms: Demosthenes. 

In the authors read in the Sophomore year the thought and style receive 
special consideration. 

In the prescribed work of the Freshman and Sophomore years the 
courses are arranged with a view to acquiring a facility in reading the 
easier authors at sight, and to acquiring some knowledge of the most 
striking features of the private life of the Greeks, and of an outline 
history of their literature. 

MATHEMATICS. 

Prof. Waller. 

For the earlier preparatory mathematics, see the synopsis of the pre- 
paratory curriculum. Prof. Waller's classes are as follows : 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term: Wells' New Higher 
Algebra ; theory of exponents, radical expressions, logarithms, proportion, 
series, binomial and exponential theorems, indeterminate coefficients. 
and equations in general. 

Winter Term : Wentworth's Revised Geometry, Books i. and ii. of Plane. 
Geometry, including rectilinear figures and circles, together with numerous 
exercises of original theorems and problems. 

Spring Term: Plane Geometry finished, including proportion, similar 
polygons, areas of polygons, regular polygons and circles. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term : Solid Geometry begun 
and finished ; Conic Sections as given in Book ix. of Wentworth's Geom- 
etry. 

Winter Term : Wentworth's Plane Trigonometry, including functions of 
acute angles, the right triangle, goniometry and the oblique triangle. 

Spring Term : Wentworth's Spherical Trigonometry and Surveying. 
This work includes the application of Spherical Trigonometry to the prob- 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



lems of the Celestial Sphere in Astronomy, and enough field work is given 
to illustrate the principles of compass surveying. 

Sophomore Year, Winter Term : Plane and Analytical Geometry. This 
course includes the study of the subject as given in the first seven chap- 
ters of Wentworth's Analytical Geometry, omitting the supplementary 
| propositions. 

Junior Year, Winter Term : Elements of Differential and Integral Cal- 
: cuius as given in Taylor's Elements of Calculus, as far as integration of 
rational fractions. 

Spring Term : Astronomy. The subject as presented in Young's Gen- 
eral Astronomy is made the basis of study and recitation. 
Spring Term : Advanced Calculus. This is a continuation of the study 
. of calculus, finishing Taylor's Treatise, and using Osborne's treatise in 
supplementary work. 

CHEMISTRY. 

Prof. Gil man. 

Junior Year, Fall Term : I. General Chemistry. The non-metallic 
elements. Lectures and recitations, three hours each week ; laboratory 
practice, four hours. Prerequisite, elementary physics. 

Winter Term : II. General Chemistry. The metallic elements. Require- 
ments, the same as in Course I. As an introduction to qualitative analysis, 
attention will be called to the simpler methods of detecting the more com- 
' monly occurring metallic elements. Prerequisite, Course I. 

Spring Term : III. Analytical Chemistry. Qualitative analysis. Lec- 
tures, one to two hours; laboratory practice, six hours each week. The 
detection cf basic and acid radicals by both the wet and dry methods. 
Prerequisite, Course II. 

Senior Year, Fall Term : IV. Analytical Chemistry. Quantitative 
analysis. Gravimetric and volumetric methods, with special applications. 
Laboratory practice, six hours each week. During the first half of the 
term, lectures, one hour each week, on methods of analysis : during the 
second half, lectures, two hours each week, on organic chemistry. Pre- 
requisite, Course III. 

Winter Term: V. Organic Chemistry. Lectures, three hours, and 
laboratory practice, four hours each week. Prerequisites, Course III., and 
lectures on organic chemistry in Course IV. 

Spring Term : VI. Organic Chemistry. Laboratory practice, six hours 
each week. Prerequisite, Course V. 

VII. Mineralogy. Lectures and laboratory practice. Prerequisite, 
Course II. 

PHYSICS. 
Prof. Gilman. 
' PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Spring Term: I. Physical Geogra- 
phy. This course is designed as a general introduction to the work of the 
Science departments. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Senior Year, Fall Term: II. Elementary Physics. Lectures and rec- 
itations. Prerequisite, Algebra. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Winter Term : III. Advanced Physics. 
Mechanics, sound and light. Lectures and recitations four hours, labora- 
tory practice two to three hours each week. This course is elective for 
those Having satisfactorily completed Course II., or its equivalent. Pre- 
requisite, Trigonometry. It is desirable that those contemplating this 
course pursue the course in Analytical Geometry. 

Spring Term: IV. Advanced Physics. Heat, Magnetism and Elec- 
tricity. Lectures, recitations, and laboratory practice as in Course III. 
Prerequisite, Course II. It is decidedly to the student's advantage to 
pursue both Courses III. and IV. 

GEOLOGY. 

Profs. Gilman and Ritchie. 

Freshman Year, Spring Term: I. Geology of Tennessee. This course 
includes the main facts regarding the minerals and the geologic formations 
of the State. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term : II. General Geology. This course covers 
the subjects of dynamical, structural, and historical geology, and affords- 
the student a good knowledge of the seven geologic ages and of the cor- ' 
responding rock formations. Le Conte's Elements of Geology is the text- 
book employed. 

BIOLOGY. 
Prof. Ritchie and Mr. Caldwell. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Physi- 
ology. Includes the main facts of general physiology. Laboratory study i 
of the human skeleton and dissection of a mammal are required. Re- 
peated for teachers during the winter term. Recitations, three hours, and 
laboratory, four hours. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Winter Term : II. General Zoology. 
Class-room work, accompanied by dissection of typical forms, with Mar- 
shall and LIurst's Laboratory Manual as a guide. Prerequisite, Course I. 
Recitation three hours, and laboratory four hours. 

Senior Year, Fall Term : III. Normal Histology. Microscopic study 
of the principal tissues, glands, and organs of the body. Prerequisite, 
Course II. Recitations two hours, and laboratory six hours. 

Winter Term: IV. Physiology, advanced. Martin's Human Body is 
the basis of this course. Supplementary references and lectures will 
be given with laboratory work. Prerequisites, Course II. in Biology, 
Course II. in Chemistry, and Course II. in Physics. Recitations four 
hours, and laboratory two hours. 

Freshman Year, Spring Term: V. Elementary -Botany. A rapid 
morphological survey of the four great plant groups, along with the fun- 
damental principles of ecology and plant physiology. Recitations three 
hours, and laboratory and field work four hours. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 29 

Junior Year, Spring Term : VI. Morphology of Thallophytes. A 

more detailed study of the algae and fungi. The knowledge obtained of 

rusts, smuts, mildews, and molds, renders this a valuable course from the 

i economic standpoint. Lichens abound in this vicinity. Prerequisite, 

Course V. Recitations two hours, and laboratory six hours. 

VII. Morphology of Bryophites and Pteridophytes. Mosses, liver- 
worts, ferns, equisetums and lycopods are more thoroughly studied. The 
abundance of bryophytes and ferns in the surrounding region makes this 
an attractive group. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, and 
laboratory six hours. 

VIII. Morphology of Spermatophytes. Gymnosperms and Angiosperms 
are taken up. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, and labo- 
ratory six hours. 

Course V. will be given each year, and either Course VI., VII., or VIIL 
By thus alternating courses a student will be given an opportunity to 
pursue the subject farther than would otherwise be p.ossible. Courses 
VI., VII., and VIIL are open to one who has completed Course V. 

ENGLISH LANGUAGE, AND LITERATURE. 

Pres. Wilson and Prof. Marston. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Spring Term : I. Read Last of the 
Mohicans, Ivanhoe, The Merchant of Venice, and The Ancient Mariner. 
Study Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America. 

Senior Year, Winter Term : II. Read Silas Marner, The House of 
Seven Gables, Sir Roger de Coverley, The Princess, and the' Iliad, Books 
i., vi., xxii. and xxiv. Study L'Allegro and II Penseroso, and Macaulay on 
Milton and /• ddison, and Macbeth. 

The above schedule of study and reading comprises one of the courses 
suggested by the Conference on Uniform Entrance Requirements in En- 
glish. The effort will be made, by means of this attractive course of read- 
ing and study, to cultivate a taste for literature which shall lead the stu- 
dents voluntarily to avail themselves of the advantages offered them by 
the library, and to read with discriminating appreciation many more than 
the required books. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Fall Term : III. Montgomery's His- 
tory of England will be required to provide the necessary basis for an 
intelligent study, first, of the English language, and then of English liter- 
ature. IV. Lounsbury's History of the English Language. The develop- 
ment of our language, and its special fitness as a vehicle of the best 
thought of the ages, will be discussed in recitations and lectures. 

Winter Term : V. Genung's Practical Elements of Rhetoric, with 
illustrative examples, is studied, and the students are familiarized with 
the principles of style and invention, and a few practical exercises accom- 
pany the study of the text-book. 

Spring Term : VI. Five weeks. — A review in syntactic analysis of 



30 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



English sentences is taken, with Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress as a text. 
The sentences are analyzed by pointing out all the combinations 
made, whether predicative, objective, adverbial or attributive. The work 
is done in the way illustrated in Dr. March's Method of the Philological 
Study of the English Language. Five weeks. — Outlining or analysis of 
topics for discussion. This practical work is done in accordance with a 
system of principles and rules collated by the professor in charge. The 
absolute necessity of method in all composition is emphasized by this 
course. Ten outlines of assigned topics are presented by each student 
and criticised and returned by the professor. VII. Trench's Study of 
Words, with the addition of lists of words for etymological study. 

Junior Year, Fall Term : VIII. Rhetorical Analysis. This course 
consists of the practical application of the principles enunciated in Course 
VI., and is elective for those who have passed in Course VI. The work 
is altogether practical, and consists of rhetorical criticism of passages of 
English Prose Literature and of sentences, paragraphs, and longer com- 
positions prepared by the student, either in or for the recitation room. . 
IX. Hill's Jevons' Logic, studied in connection with printed questions and ' 
exercises prepared for the class. All the practical work given in the exer- 
cises appended in the text-book will be required, and original work will 
be introduced. Logic, in its relations to composition and literature will be ' 
discussed. Jevons' Studies in Deductive Logic is used by the class dur- 
ing the last month's work. 

Winter and Spring Terms: X. A survey of the entire field of English 
Literature. As a guide Halleck's History of English Literature is em- , 
ployed, but most of the time is devoted to the reading and criticism of 
specimens from the works of forty or more authors, from Chaucer's time 
to the present. In connection with this course Milton's Paradise Lost 
is read; and Shakespeare's Julius Caesar or Hamlet is studied, princi- 
pally as a masterpiece of dramatic art. 

HISTORY. 

Montgomery's American History and Garrett and Goodpasture's His- 
tory of Tennessee are provided for in both terms of the earlier prepara- 
tory years, and in the first year of the Teachers' Course. 

Profs. Gill, and J. H. Newman, and Miss Henry. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: Myers' General His- 
tory. Prof. Waller. 

Senior Year, Winter Term : For three weeks, Myers' History of 
Greece. Prof. Sherrill. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Fall Term : Montgomery's History of 
England, with frequent drill and review. Prof. Sherrill. 

For three weeks, Myers' History of Rome. Prof. Newman. 

Junior Year, Winter Term : Guizot's History of Civilization in Eu- 
rope, studied with the help of a printed synopsis prepared by President 
Wilson. Prof. Marston. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Besides the above-mentioned courses in pure history, courses in the 
1 History of the English Language, the History of English Literature, and 
the History of Philosophy are given.- The object aimed at in the de- 
partment of history is the mastery of the outline facts found in an ap- 
proved text-book on the subject studied, and the cultivation of an interest 
in the career of mankind as a race, and an intelligent appreciation of the 
philosophy of history. The ordinary class-room work will be supple- 
mented by occasional lectures by the instructors. 

GERMAN. 

Miss Lord. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: Woman's First Ger- 
man Book is made the basis of this term's work, which consists of read- 
ing in the original, translation, questions and answers in German upon 
the text read, and some simple grammatical work based upon Whitney's 
Brief German Grammar. 

Winter and Spring Terms: This term's work consists of reading, com- 
1 position, and conversational drill. Keller's First Year in German is the 
text-book used. After this term the recitations are conducted to a large 
, extent in German. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: The work consists largely of reading, 
with composition work based upon the texts read. Storm's Immensee, 
Frau von Hillern's HOher als die Kirche, Benedix" Die Hochzeitsreise, and 
Baumbach's Der Schwiegersohn are the books used. 

Spring Term : Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
Dorothea. Some time is spent in the study of the common idioms of the 
language. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term : Schiller's Jungfrau von 
Orleans and Goethe's Iphigenia. Drill in writing German themes and in 
reproducing German texts, presented orally in class. This work is also 
elective for Juniors. 

Spring Term : Dipoold's Scientific German Reader, Scheffel's Ekke- 
hard, Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term : Joynes-Meissner's German Grammar 
is used as the basis of the work, and is supplemented by Guerber's Marchen 
and Erzahlungen for drill in reading. 

Winter Term: Jovnes-Meissner's Grammar completed. Reading 
Storm's Immensee and Frau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kirche. 

Spring Term : Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
Dorothea. 

FRENCH. 

Mtss Lord. 
Senior Year, First Term: Meras' French Course forms the basis of 
the work, which consists of reading in the original, drill upon the gram- 
matical structure of the language, and translation. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Winter Term: Reading Halevy's L'Abbe Constantin and Dumas' 
Tulipe Noire. 

SPANISH. 

Pres. Wilson. 

. Senior Year, Fall Term : De Tornos' Combined Spanish Method is 
used. Beginning with the second lesson, the principal exercises are the 
translation of English into Spanish and of Spanish into English, as the 
sentences are read by the student. 

Spring Term: Zarate's Compendio de Historia General de Mejico; El 
Princine Constante de Calderon de la Barca ; conversation and composi- 
tion. 

DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC. 
Miss Minnis. 

Piano, organ, and vocal instruction is given privately in half-hour les- 
sons. Free classes in the Theory of Music are organized at the begin- 
ning of each term, thus giving opportunity for study in this important ! 
branch of musical knowledge. Pupils have the opportunity of appearing \ 
in public recitals given during commencement week, and also in the 
various musical and literary entertainments given throughout the year. 
All pupils that so desire may secure ample practice hours at very reason- 
able rates. 

Pupils are graded at the beginning of the term, and a record is kept 
of each recitation, the result appearing in the regular college reports. 

PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Dr. Barnes, Principal. 

This department is designed to prepare students for the regular courses 
of the College. It also provides facilities for a large and worthy class of 
young people who have a limited amount of means and time at their 
command, to acquire some preparation for their future work. Classes are 
formed each term in common branches. Algebra, Geometry, Latin, Greek, 
and German, if even only a small number of students desire to take 
these studies. This is done for the especial benefit of teachers and irreg- 
ular students. 

Candidates for admission to this department must furnish satisfactory 
evidence of good moral character, and must pass examination in complete 
Geography, Arithmetic as far as proportion. English Grammar as far as 
Part III., and United States History to the Constitutional period. Stu- 
dents who have not had the advantage of early training, arid who fail to 
pass the entrance examination, are prepared for entrance in a room pro- 
vided for that purpose. 

The department is under the special supervision of Dr. Barnes, the 
Principal. The classes are taught by the regular professors, and by in- 
structors, tutors, and teachers. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



TEACHERS' DEPARTMENT. 

Dr. Barnes. 
iThis course is designed to equip intending teachers thoroughly for their 
ofession, and to afford those who are already members of the profes- 
>n opportunities for further study. A five years' course is offered. It 
arranged to prepare teachers especially for the Primary and Secondary 
liools of Tennessee. As in the other departments of the College, the 
tsses are conducted by the regular professors, who are specialists. In 
idition to the work done in the other departments, this department re- 
lires the following courses, which are taught by Dr. Barnes: 
Pedagogy. — I. Theory and Practice. This course is designed to incul- 
te such practical views as will best promote the improvement of the 
ning teacher and will enable him to teach successfully in the common 
■hool. White's School Management is used as a text-book. 

II. Methods of Teaching. This course discusses the best methods of 
aching the common school branches. Garlick's Manual of Methods used 
B a text-book. 

III. Elements of Psychology and Pedagogy. The aim of the course is 
', teach the elements of psychology in order to enable the student to learn 
id apply the fundamental principles of teaching. Buell's Psychology and 
^Murray's Method of Recitation are used as text-books. 

, IV. History of Education. The aim of this course is to give the stu- 
pnt a comprehensive, clear, and accurate knowledge of the History of 
jducation. The text-book used is Compayre's History of Pedagogy, 
purse III. is a prerequisite. 

! Psychology. — This course is designed to teach both the Elements and 
irinciples of Psychology. It includes the subjects of habit, will, instinct, 
petition, elaboration, sensation, and the nervous mechanism. Mental 
icts are treated, as far as possible, from an experimental and analytical 
omt of view. James' Psychology, Briefer Course, is the text-book used. 
Civics. — This course includes a study of town, village, county, city, 
ptate and national government. The text-books employed are McCleary's 
uivics and Karns' Government of Tennessee. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



HISTORY. 



Maryville College was founded in 1819. It was born of the moral and 
spiritual needs of the earliest, settlers of East Tennessee — chiefly Scotch- 
Irish Presbyterians — and was designed to educate for the ministry men 
who should be native to the soil. The grand motive of the founder may 
be stated in his own words: "Let the Directors and Managers of 
this Sacred Institution propose the glory of God and the advance- 
ment OF THAT KINGDOM PURCHASED BY THE BLOOD OF HlS ONLY BEGOTTEN 

Son as their sole object.''' Inspired by such a motive, Rev. Isaac An- 
derson, D.D., gathered a class of five in the fall of 1819, and in prayer 
and faith began the work of his life. In forty-two years the institution 
put one hundred and fifty men into the ministry. Its endowment, gath- 
ered by littles through all these years, was only sixteen thousand dollars. 

Then came the Civil War, and suspended the work of the institution 
for five years, and the College came out of the general wreck with little 
save its good name and precious history. 

After the war the Synod of Tennessee, moved by the spirit of self- 
preservation, and by a desire to promote Christian education in the Cen- 
tral South, resolved to revive Maryville College. The institution was 
reopened in 1866. New grounds and new buildings were an imperative 
necessity. To meet this need, sixty-five thousand dollars were secured, 
and the College was saved from extinction. In 1881 a few generous 
friends contributed an endowment fund of one hundred thousand dollars. 
In 1891, Daniel Fayerweather bequeathed to the College the sum of one 
hundred thousand dollars. The College was also made one of twenty 
equal participants in the residuary estate, and has received the greater 
part of the two hundred and fifty thousand dollars to which it is entitled 
by the provisions of the will. This magnificent donation has enabled the 
institution to enlarge its work and to enter upon a new era of usefulness 
and influence. About seventy of the post-bellum Alumni have entered the 
ministry, while twenty-one Alumni and undergraduates have been or are 
missionaries in Japan, China, Siam, Korea, India, Persia, Syria, Africa, 
and Mexico. Several are laboring in missions on the Western frontier. 
All the Alumni are engaged in honorable pursuits. Students who have 
gone from the College to the theological, medical, and legal schools have 
usually attained a high rank in their classes. A goodly number of the 
Alumni are now studying in theological seminaries. 

The necessary expenses are so phenomenally low as to give the insti- 

35 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



ttition a special adaptation to the middle class and to the struggling poor 
— the great mass of the surrounding population. 

The privileges of the institution are open alike to all denominations cf 
Christians. 

LOCATION. 

Maryville is a pleasant and thriving town of about two thousand five 
hundred inhabitants- There is no saloon in Blount county. Maryville 
is widely known as "the town of schools and churches." It is the present 
terminus of the Knoxville and Augusta Railroad, and is sixteen miles 
distant from Knoxville. There are two trains a day, each way, on the 
Knoxville and Augusta Railroad. Knoxville is approached from the 
South and West via Chattanooga, or Dalton, or Marietta ; from the North 
and Northwest via Junction City (Danville) and Jellico, or via Harriman 
Junction, or via Cumberland Gap; from the Southeast via Asheville ; from 
the Northeast via Lynchburg and Bristol. Chandler, a station on the 
Atlanta, Knoxville and Northern Railroad, is six miles distant from 
Maryville. 

GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS. 

The College grounds consist of two hundred and fifty acres, and for 
beautiful scenery are not surpassed by any in the country. They are 
elevated and undulating, covered with a beautiful growth of evergreens 
and with a noble forest, and command a splendid view of the Cumberland 
Mountains on the north, and of the Smoky Mountains on the south. 

The location is as remarkable for its healthfulness as it is for its 
beauty. The campus affords the choicest facilities for the development 
of athletics. 

On these grounds there are nine buildings, which were erected at a cost 
of about one hundred thousand dollars. 

The central building is adapted to college purposes, and is used exclu- 
sively for them. In honor of the founder of the institution it is called 
Anderson Hall. The large addition to the Hall, The Fayerweather 
Annex, forty by ninety feet in size, is occupied by the Preparatory De- 
partment, and has added greatly to its success. Baldwin Hall, named 
in honor of the late John C. Baldwin, of New Jersey, is occupied by the 
young ladies. In this Hall accommodations for board are provided by 
the Co-operative Boarding Club for all the members of the institution 
who choose to board there. A few years ago an Annex was added to 
this Hall. The size of the Annex is forty by seventy-five feet, with a 
dining-room large enough for two hundred boarders, and with rooms on 
the second and third floors for occupancy by the young ladies. Memorial 
Hall is occupied by the young men. Last vacation it was completely 
renovated, and is a very attractive home for the young men. These halls 
are large and convenient, well lighted and ventilated, and will accommo- 
date one hundred and thirty students. The College buildings are lighted 
by the College electric light plant. The College owns two Professors' 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Houses and the Janitor's House. The President's Residence was pro- 
vided in 1890 by a magnificent gift of Mrs. Jane F. Willard. It adorns 
College Hill, and is a valuable property. It bears the following inscrip- 
tion : 

PRESIDENT'S HOUSE, 

ERECTED AS A MEMORIAL OF HER HUSBAND, 

SYLVESTER WILLARD, M.D., 

BY 

MRS. JANE F. WILLARD, 



The Lamar Memorial Library Hall was erected in 1888 at a cost of 
five thousand five hundred dollars, which amount was generously pro- 
vided by three friends of Professor Lamar and of the College. The 
building is a model in every respect. It is a noble and fitting monu- 
ment. The large memorial window contributed by the brothers and 
sisters of Professor Lamar holds the central position. 

The library itself is now one of the largest in Tennessee. This year 
has been notable for the large additions of books, through purchase 
or generous gifts. The entire number of books now on the shelves 
is over twelve thousand. The Library is open for the drawing of books 
or for the consulting of volumes in the reference alcove for seven hours 
every day from Monday to Friday, and for three hours on Saturdays. 
The advantages of the Library are entirely free to the students of all 
the courses. The results of the use of the Library are manifest in the 
increased literary culture and general information of the students, and 
in their better preparation for their forensic exercises. There is great 
lack of recent books in standard literature, history, science and biography. 
An urgent appeal is made to those who may be able to aid in supplying 
this lack. Recognition is due to those who have kindly contributed to 
the Library in the past year. 

Bartlett Hall is one of the largest Y. M. C. A. and Gymnasium build- 
ings in the South. Planned for by the students led by Kin Takahashi, a 
Japanese student, it was erected by contributions made or secured by the 
Bartlett Hall Building Association, supplemented by a large gift by the 
college authorities. The recent receipt of the final payment of the liberal 
donation made by Mrs. Nettie F. McCormick, enabled the committee to 
complete the building. The Y. M. C. A. auditorium, parlors, and students' 
apartments occupy, the front part of the building, while the very large 
gymnasium occupies the rest of the structure. 

Fayerweather Science Hall was erected in the summer of 1898, 
through the liberal bequest of Daniel B. Fayerweather. The building is 
of brick, two stories high, with extreme dimensions of one hundred and 
six by ninety-seven feet, and is trimmed in marble and buff brick. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



The first floor is devoted to the five spacious laboratories of chemistry 
and physics, to balance and storage rooms, and to the John C. Branner 
Scientific Library. The second floor contains three excellent lecture 
rooms, two large and well-lighted biological laboratories, the museum and 
an office. The building is heated by steam and furnished with both water 
and gas. The fuller equipment of the laboratories and library is being 
carried forward as rapidly as means will permit. 

The upper front balcony affords not only a good view of the other 
college buildings and the grounds, but also an excellent exposure for 
instruments for the practical study of meteorology. 

The building is large, handsome, and well-arranged; it will be pro- 
vided with a liberal equipment for the practical study of the natural sci- 
ences, and will stand a useful and lasting monument to the prince of 
givers, Daniel B. Fayerweather. 

Work has been begun on the extensive system of walks and drives that 
has recently been surveyed and mapped out by a competent civil engineer. 
Before many years the grounds, so beautiful by nature, will be rendered 
doubly attractive by art. 

ADMISSION TO THE. COLLEGE. 

Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class who have taken their 
preparatory course elsewhere, will be examined in the studies pursued 
by the Senior Class of the Preparatory Department of this College, or in 
their equivalents, unless they bring certificates that will be satisfactory 
to the Faculty, but a student thus receiving credit for a study pursued 
elsewhere will be conditioned until his subsequent work in the College 
proves his efficiency in the study thus accredited. 

Candidates for admission to the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior 
Classes are examined in the studies that have been pursued by the class 
which they wish to enter, or in others equivalent. 

Those bringing certificates of dismission from another college, may, 
upon proof of their qualifications satisfactory to the Faculty, be admitted 
to a corresponding standing in this College. 

Those students who are absent from their classes for a part of the 
year must sustain a satisfactory examination in the studies pursued by 
the class during their absence before they can re-enter it. 

Students who desire to pursue only a part of the studies of any course 
laid down in this catalogue may be allowed to do so in connection with 
the regular classes, by special permission of the Faculty. Candidates for 
admission, and students who, in any examination, receive conditions, will 
be required to cancel them within the time designated by the Faculty, 
No student will be allowed to discontinue a study except as he secures 
permission from the Faculty to do so. 

Every student who offers himself for admission must present a testi- 
monial of good character from some responsible person. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 39 



Students from other institutions cannot be admitted into this College 
unless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. 

It is very important that students should be present at the beginning 
of each term, and continue to the end of it. Only in cases of extreme 
necessity should a student leave his studies just before the close of a term 
or of the collegiate year. 

ADMINISTRATIVE RULES. 

Prayers are attended in the College Chapel in the morning, with the 
reading of the Scriptures and with singing, and the students are required 
to attend public worship on the Sabbath, and to connect themselves with 
a Bible Class in some one of the churches in town. 

The use of tobacco on the College grounds and in the College buildings 
is forbidden, and no student addicted to its use will be allowed to room 
upon the College premises. One violation of this rule will be deemed suffi- 
cient to exclude a student from Memorial Hall. 

All unexcused delinquencies are registered, and when the number 
amounts to fifteen, notice thereof is given to the student, and to his 
parents or guardian. When the sum of unexcused delinquencies and de- 
merits amounts to twenty-five, the student ceases to be a member of the 
College. A delinquency is a failure to perform any College duty. 

Students are also dismissed whenever, in the opinion of the Faculty, 
they are pursuing a course of conduct detrimental to themselves and to 
the College. 

Students are not permitted to room or to board in places disapproved 
by the Faculty. 

Students are not allowed to absent themselves from the College without 
permission from the Faculty. 

Students are not permitted to engage in dramatic entertainments, and 
must secure special permission before engaging in any entertainment out- 
side the College. 

Students are not allowed to patronize the Sunday train. No student 
will be received on the Sabbath. 

A student absent from any examination without an approved excuse 
will be marked ''zero" on that examination. 

Any student failing to be present at term examinations shall be required 
to take all examinations omitted before being permitted to enter classes 
in any department upon his return to College. 

A special examination will be granted to any student who djesires 
credit for any required study which he has not taken in regular class- 
room work of this institution. 

RECORDING OF GRADES. 

A uniform system of grading is employed, upon the results of which 
depends the promotion from one class to another. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



The Faculty meet every week of the College year, and receive reports 
of the work done in all departments and of the delinquencies of individ- 
ual students. Every month a record is made of the standing of each 
student, which is sent to his parents or guardian at the end of each 
quarter. 

DEGREES. 

The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred upon all graduates of 
the different courses of study offered by the institution. 

Students who do not take a regular course may, upon a satisfactory 
examination, be granted a certificate with regard to their proficiency in 
the studies they have pursued. 

All who complete the Teachers' Course of Study will be given a cer- 
tificate of graduation. 

The Board of Directors have adopted the following rule as to the 
degree of A.M. : 

That the degree of A.M. in course be hereafter conferred after three 
years of Academic, Collegiate, Theological Seminary or University post- 
graduate work; the presentation of a thesis upon a topic assigned by the 
Faculty ; the thesis to be approved by the Faculty ; and, finally, the pay- 
ment of five dollars for the diploma. 

The following degrees were conferred at the annual commencement, 
Mjv 29, 1 £01 : A.B., Emma Alexander, Sara Pearl Andrews, William 
Thaw Bartlett, Luther Boone Bewley, Morton Wayne Ervin, William 
Divine Hammontree, Mary Lena Hastings, Charles William Henry, 
Thomas Maguire, Andrew Wade Morton, Earl Roswell North, and John 
Evarts Tracy; B.S., Samuel Houston Bright; A.M., Clement Ernest 
Wilson ; D.D., Revs. William Henderson Franklin and David Ayrton 
Heron. 

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. 

The College is pre-eminently a religious institution. All its instructors 
are in the deepest sympathy with the doctrine that the culture of the 
soul is of the first importance. The history of the past has been one of 
gracious revivals. It has become a time-honored custom to devote ten 
days every winter to a series of services in which the claims of God 
upon the young are forcibly presented by some approved minister. The 
lessons assigned are abridged during the continuance of the services. So 
greatly have these meetings been blessed that the College year closes with 
almost all the students numbered as professing Christians. Besides the 
daily worship conducted in the Chapel, religious services are held every 
Tuesday evening, at which usually a professor of the College presides. 
The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., established and conducted by the stu- 
dents, exert a most salutary influence upon the entire College. The Y. 
M. C. A. meets in Bartlett Hall. The Y. W. C. A. meets in the parlors 
at Baldwin Hall. The past year has been one of prosperity in the his- 
tory of these Associations. The officers of the Y. M. C. A. are: , Presi- 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



dent, Frederick H. Hope ; Vice President, Paul R. Dickie ; Secretary, Fred- 
erick F. Schell ; Corresponding Secretary, Dennis W. Crawford ; Treas 
urer, Harry J. Bassett. The officers of the Y. W. C. A. are: President, 
Miss Maude A. Yates ; Vice President, Miss Helen M. Post ; Recording 
Secretary, Miss Nancy V. Gardner ; Treasurer, Miss Katherine Niccum. 

BIBLE STUDY. 

Systematic study of the English Bible is part of the permanent Col 
jege curriculum. All the professors and instructors have weekly classe 
for the study of the Scriptures. The interest in the classes is deepeniiij 
every year. Every part of the Word of God is brought under careful 
examination. The text-book employed has been Steele's Outlines of 
Bible Study. A generous gift of the Misses Willard — $200, to be ex- 
pended in providing text-books and other aids for Bible Study — has 
been of great assistance in developing this department of study. In the 
Sophomore year of the Classical Course the Bible Study is devoted to 
the New Testament in Greek. 

RHETORICAL DRILL. 

All students of the College, meeting in different classes, participate, 
in rhetorical exercises. One declamation each month is required of all.: 
By means of text-books and class-room work, students are given an oppor- 
tunity to acquire a scientific knowledge of the principles of vocal expres- 
sion. Practice is given to exercises that promote voice power, clear articu- 
lation, correct modulation, and compass and purity of tone. 

JAMES R. HILLS LIBRARY. 

Since 1888 the students have enjoyed the privileges of the James R.; 
Hills Memorial Loan Library. By a fund of six hundred dollars, 
p.enerously contributed by Miss Sarah B. Hills, of New York, the 
College is enabled to rent the text-books used in the institution to 
those who cannot afford to buy them. The rate charged a term is one- 
fifth the wholesale price of each book. The income of rentals is devoted 
to supplying new books as they are needed. The usefulness of this library 
can hardly be overestimated. The library occupies a room in Anderson 
Hall, and is open every day. 

JOHN C. BRANNER LIBRARY. 

A few years ago John C. Branner. Ph.D., then the State Geologist of 
Arkansas, now Vice President of the Leland Stanford Junior University, 
gave another proof of his generosity and friendship to the College by 
establishing a Loan Library of the text-books used in the Natural 
Science Department. He contributed one hundred dollars for this pur- 
pose. The books in this library are under the same regulations as are 
those of the Hills Library. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 43 



THE, MISSES WILLARD LIBRARY. 

Through the generosity of the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., the 
text-book employed in the Bible classes is also provided for rent at a 
nominal charge. 

LITE.RARY SOCIETIES. 

The four Literary Societies connected with the institution are of the 
greatest benefit to those who faithfully avail themselves of the advantages 
they offer. The Bainonian, established in 1875, and the Theta Epsi- 
i.on. established in 1894, are composed of young ladies; the Athenian, 
established in 1868. and the Alpha Sigma, established in 1882, are com- 
posed of young men. These organizations have neatly furnished rooms 
— the Bainonian and the Theta Epstlon in the Fayerweather 
Annex, the Athenian and the Alpha Sigma in Anderson Hall — 
where they meet every Friday night to engage in debates and other lit- 
erary exercises. All the societies give a public midwinter entertainment. 
The Adelphic Union Literary Society, which is composed of the So- 
cieties already mentioned, gives an annual public entertainment during 
Commencement week. 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

This Association was formed in 1871, and holds its annual meeting 
on Wednesday of Commencement week. The officers for the present 
year are as follows : President, Rev. J. N. McGinley, '91 ; Vice President, 
Miss Emma Alexander, '01 ; Secretary, Pres. S. T. Wilson, '78. 

ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. 

This Association, organized to develop and systematize athletic sports 
and gymnastic exercises, has had a prosperous year. Manly men are the 
leading spirits in the organization. The officers are as follows: Pres- 
ident, Robert L. Houston, Jr. ; Vice President, Arthur C. Tedford ; Secre- 
tary. Paul R. Dickie ; Treasurer, Lloyd E. Foster ; Manager of Track 
1 earn, Frank W. Cleeland. 

The new gymnasium, though only partially equipped, has been of 
great service since it was opened to the students. Field Day is celebrated 
on the third Friday of May. Special athletic exhibitions are occasion- 
ally given in the gymnasium. 

The physical director, Mr. Frank W. Cleeland, has conducted gymna- 
sium classes among the young men and the young ladies. Football, basket- 
ball, and baseball are played in their respective seasons. 

EXPENSES. 

The endowment enables the College to make its charges very mod- 
erate. The tuition is only six dollars a term, or eighteen dollars for the 
year. 



44 MARYVLLLE COLLEGE. 



Rooms in Baldwin and Memorial Halls are heated by steam, lighted by 
electricity, and supplied with water on every floor. The rental of a room 
will, according to its location, range from $12 to $18 in the fall term, $10 
to $16 in the winter term, and $6 to $10 in the spring term. Two stu- 
dents may occupy a room, dividing the expense between them. More 
than two students in one room will not be allowed. 

The rooms in Baldwin Hall are furnished with bedsteads, washstands 
and tables. The rooms in Memorial Hall are furnished with iron bed- 
steads, tables and wardrobes. Students must supply their own bedding, 
New bathrooms have been fitted up in both Halls. 

A laboratory fee of $3 will be required of students pursuing one of 
the courses in chemistry or biology for the fall term, and $2 for the winter 
term, and $2 for the spring term. For courses in advanced physics a fee of 
$2 a term will be charged. All these fees must be paid before the stu- 
dents are admitted to the classes. 

In addition, the student will purchase a breakage ticket (value $3 
for chemistry and $1 for physics or biology) to defray current expenses 
for extra chemicals and breakage. The breakage tickets will be pur- 
chased at the beginning of each term. 

These fees are payable to the treasurer in advance, and the student 
will be admitted to work in the laboratory only on presentation of 
a receipt for same duly signed by the treasurer. At the close of his lab- 
oratory work the student will be given an order on the treasurer for any 
balance due him on the unused portion of his breakage ticket. There are 
no incidental fees aside from the laboratory fees. 

No deduction will be made for absence at the beginning and the close 
of the term. College bills must be paid invariably in advance. Until 
this condition is complied with, no one can become a member of any 
of the classes. In view of the very low rates, no tuition will be refunded. 
All students who room in Memorial Hall are required to make a deposit 
of one dollar with the Treasurer. This sum is a pledge that the room 
taken will not be abused, and it will be returned to the student at the 
end of the term if no damage has been done the room. 

Washing in the Co-operative Laundry is done at merely nominal rates. 
Board in the Co-operative Boarding Club costs a week about $1.35, while 
board in private families, including furnished room, fuel, lights and wash- 
ing, can be had for from $2 to $3 a week. The charge for instruction upon 
the piano or organ, and for the use of the piano, is fixed at very reasonable 
rates. For the fall term, one lesson a week, $4; two lessons a week, $8; for 
the winter term, one lesson a week, $2.50 ; two lessons a week, $5 ; for 
the spring term, one lesson a week, $2.50 ; two lessons a week, $5. The 
Co-operative Boarding Club is spoken of below. 

The entire expense for the student for board, tuition, room rent, 
fuel, light and washing, for the collegiate year, will be from $80 to $125. 

This estimate is made on the supposition that two students occupy one 
room. 



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A BIT OF CAMPUS WOODS. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 
BULLETIN 



Vol. II 


JUNE, 1903 No. 1 




REGISTER 




1Q02-1Q03 




or m 
mimiiwnjLmi 



# 



Application made for Entry as Second-Class Mail Matter in the 
Post Office at Maryville, Tenn. 



PUBLISHED QUARTERLY BY 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

MARYVILLE, TENN. 



cr 



^r^^u <A^tl^ -£>£^/^ 



<f^^v Jl^tL* "d^WC 



REGISTER OF THE 
OFFICERS AND STUDENTS 




O F 



MARYVILLE 
COLLEG E 
TENNESSEE 

FOR THE YEAR 1902=1903 



PUBLISHED BY MARYVILLE COLLEGE 
MARYVILLE J. J> & Jt, TENNESSEE 



CALENDAR FOR 1903=1904. 



1903. 


Sept. 


1, 


Sept. 


2, 


Nov. 


26, 


Dec. 


17, 


Dec. 


23, 


1904. 


Jan. 


5, 


Jan. 


13. 


Mar. 


16 


Mar. 


18, 


Mar. 


21 


May 


25, 


May 


29, 


May 


29 


May 


30 


May 


31 


May 


31 


May 


31, 


June 


1, 


June 


1, 


June 


1, 



FALL TERM. 

Entrance Examinations Tuesday. 

First Term begins Wednesday. 

Thanksgiving Thursday.. 

Examinations begin Thursday., 

First Term closes Wednesday. 

WINTER TERM. 

Winter Term begins Tuesday. 

Meeting of the Directors, 10 A. M Wednesday 

Examinations begin Wednesday.' 

Winter Term ends Friday' 

SPRING TERM. 

Spring Term begins Monday 

Examinations begin Wednesday 

Baccalaureate Sermon Sabbath 

Address before the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A Sabbath 

Annual Exhibition of the Adelphic Union Monday 

Meeting of the Directors, 10 A. M Tuesday 

Class Day Exercises Tuesday 

The Senior Class Concert Tuesday 

Commencement Wednesday 

Annual Meeting of the Alumni Wednesday 

Social Reunion Wednesday 



[4] 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS. 



I Chairman, 
Itv. William Harris Lyle, D. D Dandridge. 

Recorder and Treasurer, 
Major Ben Cunningham Maryville. 

CLASS OF 1903. 

Iev. Calvin Alexander Duncan, D. D., Chattanooga. 

Iev. John Wallace Cunningham Willoughby, D. D., New Decatur, Ala: 

l£% George Sumner Baskerviee Denmark, N. C. 

Iev. ChareES Marston, M. A Maryville. 

pv. Ceaudius Buchanan Lord Maryville. 

iEv. John Baxter CrESWELE, B. A Bearden. 

Iev. Wieeiam Robert Dawson, B. A South Knoxville. 

!;lEv. John Samuee Eakin, B. A Jonesboro. 

SIon. Wieeiam Leonidas Brown Philadelphia. 

Coe. John Beaman Minnis Knoxville. 

I/Iajor Ben Cunningham Maryville. 

"heodore Giles Montague, Esq Chattanooga. 



CLASS OF 1904. 

I 

i'Lev. Wieeiam Harris LylE, D. D Dandridge. 

Lev 7 ,. John Peter McPhie, D. D Harriman. 

Lev. Frank Horace Heydenburk, B. A Big Laurel, N. C. 

Lev. Alexander Jackson Coiee, B. S Knoxville, 

[Lev. John McGnitt Alexander, B. A Rockford. 

Lev. John MorvieeE Richmond, D. D Knoxville. 

Lev. Edgar Cooper Mason, B. A Knoxville. 

.Lev. Wallace Bliss Lucas, D. D Chattanooga. 

iIon. William Parsons Washburn, M. A Knoxville. 

judge John Powel Smith Johnson City. 

ames Addison Anderson, Esq Knoxville. 

IIon. Thomas Nelson Brown, M. A Maryville. 

CLASS OF 1905. 

'Lev. Edgar Alonzo Elmore, D. D Chattanooga. 

Lev. Robert Lucky Bach man, D. D Knoxville. 

;-Ev. James Humphreys McConnell, Maryville. 

[LEV. John Newton McGinley, B. A New Market. 

ev. William Addison Ervin, B. A., LL. B Rockwood. 



I-ev. Thomas Lawrence, D. D Asheville, N. C. 

LEV. Nathan Bachman, D. D Sweetwater. 

jloN. William Anderson McTeer Maryville. 

William Boaz Minnis, Esq New Market. 

.lExander Russell McBath, Esq Flenniken. 

>seph Augustus Muecke, Esq., Kingston. 

[5] 



FACULTY AND OFFICERS. 



REV. SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON, D. D.. 

President, and Professor of the English Language and Literature and o 
the Spanish Language. 

REV. SAMUEL WARD BOARDMAN, D. D, LL. D., 

Emeritus Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 

REV. ELMER BRITON WALLER, M. A., 
Professor of Mathematics, and Secretary of the Faculty. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, M. A., Ph. D., 

Principal of the Preparatory Department, and Professor of 
the Science and Art of Teaching. 

REV. JOHN GRANT NEWMAN, M. A., 
Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. 

FRANK MARION GILL, 
Book-keeping and English. 

ALBERT FRANKLIN GILMAN, B. S., M. A., 
Chemistry and Physics. 

MISS MARGARET ELIZA HENRY, 
English Branches. 

REV. CHARLES MARSTON, M. A., 
History and English Literature. 

MISS HENRIETTA MILLS LORD, B. A., 
French and German. 

EDGAR HOWARD STURTEVANT, Ph. D., 
Greek. 

MISS MARY ELIZABETH KENNEDY. M. A., 
Biology and Geology. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



JOSEPH FRANKLIN IDDINS, ex-Supt. Pub. Instr., 
English Branches. 

MISS LOUISE MARIE BARNES, 
English Branches. 

MISS AMY CATHERINE WILSON, M. E. L., 

Piano, Voice, and Organ. 

MISS EMMA CHURCHILL COLUMBIA, 
Piano, Theory, and Mandolin. 

MRS. AGNES GENEVA GILMAN, 
. Elocution. 

REV. THOMAS CAMPBELL, M. A, 
Painting and Drawing. 

MRS. NELLIE BARTLETT CORT, B. A.. 

Matron. 

CAPT. JOSEPH BENJAMIN PATE, 

Commandant. 

JOHN WEEMS MITCHELL, 
Assistant in Physics. 

THOMAS GUTHRIE BROWN, 
Physical Director. 



MAJOR BEN CUNNINGHAM, 
Registrar. 

WILLIAM M. THOMAS, 
Janitor. 

MRS. H. V. MAGILL, 

Manager of the Co-operative Boarding Club. 

MISS H. M. KINGSBURY. 
Assistant Manager of the Co-operative Boarding Club. 



STUDENTS. 



COLLEGE DEPARTMENT. 



SENIOR CLASS. 



Brown, Thomas Guthrie Philadelphia Latin. 

Crawford, Dennis White Maryville Classical. 

Crawford, Hugh Rankin Maryville Chemistry. 

Franklin, Mabel Lucy Grandview Latin. 

Franklin, Robert Otterbein Flatgap Classical. 

Gardner, Nancy Virginia Salyersville, Ky Classical. 

Grau, Edwin LysandER Dante Classical. 

Greene, Karl W Cerro Gordo, 111 Mathematics. 

Hudson, Hugh Hardin Madisonville Latin. 

McCaslin, Robert Horace Sweetwater Latin. 

Quist, Eli Nathanael Norseland, Minn. . . .Modern Languages. 

JUNIOR CLASS. 

Bryan, Clemmie Maude Maryville Latin. 

Caldwell, Richard Milton Maryville Latin. 

Dickie, Paul Rupert Seattle, Wash Greek. 

Goddard, Mary Freddie Maryville Latin. 

Hunter, Marion Bertram Maryville Classical. 

McReynolds, Grace Eleanor Maryville Latin. 

Mitchell, John Weems Mosheim, R. D. 2 . . .Mathematics. 

Pate, Joseph Benjamin Maryville, R. D. 1. . .Classical. 

Penland, Enoch Garfield Beech, N. C Classical. 

Post, Helen Miriam Maryville Latin. 

Tfdford, Arthur Cecil Kolhapur, India Latin. 

SOPHOMORE CLASS. 

Andrews, Ellen Hewitt Butler, Pa Latin. 

Bassltt, Harry Jewell Moran, Kans Classical. 

Befler, Roy Hood Powder Springs Latin. 

Cooper, Lelja Mae Maryville Latin. 

Curtiss, Cora Mae Cliff Teachers'. 

Fflknor, James Minnis Morristown Mathematics. 

Gill, Francis Wiley Sharon, Ohio Latin. 

Hartzell, Jacob Lott York, Pa Classical. 

Houston, Robert Lockhart Bank, R. D. 1 Classical. 

Hunt, Grace Maude South Pittsburgh . . .Latin. 

Ingersoll, Marion Eunice Knoxville Latin. 

Niccum, KatherinE Toledo, 111 Teachers'. 

Vaught, William Cameron Dandridge Mathematics. 

[9] 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 

Badgett, Charles Maryville Latin. 

Badgett, Grace Maryville Latin. 

Broady, Nannie MoeEE Maryville Latin. 

Brown, John Patton Philadelphia Mathematics. 

Caldwell, Emma Maryville Latin. 

Chittum, Ben Davis Trundle's X Roads . .Latin. 

Freidinger, Wieeiam Arthur Springfield, 111 Classical. 

Gamble, Grace Gamble Latin. 

George, Myrtle Maryville Latin. 

Gillingham, Clinton Hancock ... .Philadelphia, Pa. ...Greek. 

Hope, Frederick Flat Rock, 111 Teachers'. 

Johnston, Lou Fenton Montgomery, Ohio. .Latin. 

Keller, Allan French Maryville English. 

Malcom, Mayme Talbott Latin. 

McCulloch. Ernest Chester Maryville Latin. 

McTeer, James Claude Greenback, R. D. 1. . .Latin. 

Mitchell, Isabel Stewart Fowlerville, N. Y. . .Latin. 

Murphy, Nora Adeline Pana, 111 Latin. 

Patton, Norma Norwood Maryville Latin. 

Pflanze, Otto Maryville Latin. 

Schell. Frederick Field Chipley, Fla Classical. 

Smith, Ethel Wheeler Johnson City Latin. 

Tarwater, Oliver Verlin Maryville Classical. 

Watson, Samuel Pitner Asbury Latin. 

Yates, Maude Almer Loudon Teachers'. 

Young, John Bruce Ozone Latin. 

IRREGULAR. 

Adams, Charles Maurice New Decatur. Ala. . .Biology. 

Bacon, Nona Evelyn Mountainville English. 

Brown, Olivia Maryville Music. 

Cashen, Josephine Letitia Meriden, Conn Music and Art 

Clark, Jessie D. Cates Maryville Art. 

Cort, Cora Mabel Nahcotta, Wash Modern Langu:e 

Cox, Mary King Louisville English Literate 

Garner, Letitia H Maryville Art. 

George, Lucile Knoxville Music and Art. 

Goddard, Mary Maryville Music. 

Hamilton, Mary Coulterville. Ill English Literat'e 

Howard, Cora Anna Maryville Art. 

Jones, Flora Josephine Maryville Latin. 

Kithcart, Margaret Newby Maryville Modern Langire 

Magana, Jose Homobono Paraiso, Tabasco, Mexico. English. 

Magill, Eula Annie Maryville Music. 

Mitchell, Eugenia Bowdoin, Ga English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



Mitchell, Grace: Vineland, N. J English Literature. 

Muecke, Henrietta Kingston Latin. 

Newman, Augusta Minnis Maryville Music.' 

Newman, Heeen Eeizabeth Maryville Music. 

Parham, Mary Irene Maryville Latin. 

Patton, India Maryville Latin. 

Rogers, Joel Eecana Springfield, III Biology. 

Russell, Ethee Beeee Johnson City English Literature. 

Smith, Kathleen Craig Johnson City Latin. 

Walker, Elizabeth Jeannette New Market English Literature. 

Watson, Leon a Asbury English Literature. 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

SENIOR CLASS. 

Alexander, Mary Victoria Maryville Latin. 

Alexander. Sarah Evalina Meadow English. 

Alexander, ThERON Maryville Latin. 

Beecher, Willis Knight Worcester, N. Y. . . .Classical. 

Blair, James William Loudon Latin. 

Brown, Walter Alison Johnson City Mathematics. 

Burnett, Lennis Crossville English. 

Carpenter, Maude Lorena Maryville, R. D. 5 ... Modern Languages. 

Champlin, Lewis William Fontanelle, Iowa . . . .Latin. 

Clemens, Willie Pearl Maryville Classical. 

Crudgington, Edward A Knoxville English. 

Elmore, Frederick Alexander Chattanooga Latin. 

Farmer, Joe Slate Latin. 

Foster, Lloyd Elmore Swannanoa, N. C. . . .Classical. 

Goan, James Robert White Pine Classical. 

Hamby, Frances Gertrude Grassy Cove Latin. 

Jackson, Nellie Stuckey New Decatur, Ala. . .Latin. 

Johnston, William Matthew Bisbee, Ariz English. 

Kelly, John Ernest Trundle's X Roads . .Latin. 

Letherwood, Grace Comilla Maryville. R. D. 1. . .Teachers'. 

Matthews, Calvin Bruce Louisville, R. D. 1. . .Latin. 

Mays, Addison Wesley Knoxville, R. D. 1 . . . Latin. 

McCall, Anna LEE Knoxville, R. D. 9. . .Latin. 

McCord, Elroy Lucian Pueblo, Col., R. D. 1. Latin. 

Newman, Samuel Rankin Emmanuel Latin. 

Orndorff, Mary BELLE Knoxville Latin. 

Phagan, Maggie Talbott Teachers'. 

Porter, Harvey David Dayton Latin. 

Post, Lida Anna Maryville Latin. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



Post, OrvillE Rollin Maryville Classical. 

PROFFiTT, Fred Lowry Maryville Latin. 

Slaughter, Leona MabEEEE Cleveland Teachers'. 

Taylor, Nathaniel Landon Elizabethton Latin. 

Wallace, John Quincy Soddy Classical. 

Webb, PrudiE Jefferson City Latin. 

Willard, Edna Augusta Maryville Latin. 

MIDDLE CLASS. 

Adair, Anna Arminda Knoxville, R. D. 5. . .English. 

Adams, Ernest Matthew New Decatur, Ala. . . Classical. 

Adams, John Thompson New Decatur, Ala.. .Latin. 

Anderson, Bessie Mae Morganton Teachers'. 

Anderson, William Allen Maryville Latin. 

Bacon, Nathaniel Lawrence Mountainville English. 

BewlEy, Irene Mosheim, R. D. 4. . .Teachers'. 

Burger, Carl Victor Maryville Latin. 

Cadle, Porter Newton Powder Springs . . . .Latin. 

Cate, Olive M Jefferson City Latin. 

Cooke, Esther Isabella Knoxville Latin. 

Crosthwait, Don Lawrence Bushnell, 111 Latin. 

Franklin, Howard Benjamin Jefferson City Latin. 

Franklin, Nellie Ruth Jefferson City Latin. 

French, Chester Taylor Knoxville, R. D. 3. . .Latin. 

Garner, Herman Hastings Maryville Latin. 

Goddard, Sara ADELINE Maryville Latin. 

GrEER, Dora Elizabeth Maryville ... ... . . .Latin. 

Griffitts, Mary Lee Kimberlin Heights . .Latin. 

Guigou, Louis Philip Valdese, N. C Classical. 

Hale, Clarence Clyde Morristown Latin. 

Hastings, Ellen Pearl Maryville Latin. 

Henry, ClEmmiE Maryville Latin. 

Hill, Darius Betterton Bluefield, W. Va. . . .English. 

Johnson, Nina Maud Maryville Latin. 

Jones, Mary Logan Maryville Latin. 

Kerr, Frank Leonid as Greenback Teachers'. 

Lander, Thomas Henry Clearwater, Fla Latin. 

Long, Jacob Abraham Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Teachers'. 

Magill, Effie Maryville Teachers'. 

McCampbell, Samuel Ebenezer . . . .Beverly Classical. 

McGinley, Joseph Leonard Maryville .Classical. 

McGinlEy, Minnie Luella Maryville Latin. 

McMurray, Lulu Maryville Latin. 

Millsaps, Nancie Adaline Gamble Teachers'. 

Montgomery, Eulah Blanche Greenback Teachers'. 

Parham, Anna Estella Maryville Latin. 



MARYVILLH COLLEGE 



Patton, Ernest Swannanoa, N. C. ..Teachers'. 

Rankin, Christopher Rensselaer . .Knoxville Latin. 

Rankin, Frances Roberta Knoxville Latin. 

Redman, Vernae Glen Mary Teachers'. 

Roberts, Fred Leonidas Knoxville, R. D. 5. . .English. 

Sheddan, Lettie May Bank. R. D. 1 Teachers'. 

Shirley, John Fletcher Rutledge English. 

Shoopman, Dora Huntsville Latin. 

Simpson, Inez Belle Philadelphia, R. D. 1. Teachers'. 

Slocum, John Albert Albany, N. Y Classical. 

Stacy, Nelson Thomas Lima, Ind Latin. 

Toof, Katherine Elizabeth Paducah, Ky Latin. 

Waller, Emma Gilchrist Maryville Latin. 

Wallin, Elisha Curtis Sneedville Latin. 

Wilson. O'Connor Asheville, N. C Latin. 

Wilson, Weaver V asheville, N. C Latin. 

JUNIOR CLASS. 

Adams, Eva Echols Maryville English. 

Adams, Georgia Helen Maryville English. 

Adams, Nettie Amelia Maryville Latin. 

Akridge, John Edward Knoxville, R. D. 4. . .English. 

Alexander, Eva Maryville Enelish. 

Allen, Kittie Luella Maryville Latin. 

Amerine, Homer Gillespy Maryville English. 

Anderson Bert Rockford English. 

Anderson, Earnest Earl Brick Mill English. 

Anderson, William Vernon Brick Mill English. 

Andrews, Cicely May Maryville Latin. 

Andrews, Henry Youel Maryville English. 

Andrews, LulET Forest Maryville English. 

Andrews, Ora Blummer Pensacola, Fla English. 

Atkins, Willie Mae Maryville Latin. 

Ayers, Eutella Katherine Midway, R. D. 2 . . .English. 

Ayers, James C Midway, R. D. 2 . . .English. 

Bacon, Regina Henley Mountainville English. 

Barnes, Mark Hopkins Maryville English. 

Beatty, Walter Briton Pineville, Ky English. 

Beeler, Grover Hicks Powder Springs .... English. 

Belt, Bertha Annie Maryville English. 

BewlEY, Charecie Emily Mosheim, R. D. 4 . . .English. 

Bird, Daniel Stanley Townsend English. 

Bird, Harry Newton Townsend Latin. 

Bird, Susie Townsend Latin. 

Bittle, Carrie Jessie Maryville English. 

Bittle, Mary Kathleen Maryville English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



Blake, Charles Herron Knoxville, R. D. 4 . .Latin. 

Blankenship, Charles Maryville Latin. 

. Brewer, Othel Stanley Maryville, R. D. 4. . .English. 

Briscoe, John Frank Tampico English. 

Brittain, David Joseph Maryville English. 

Broady. Ita Anderson Maryville English. 

Bruce, William Rockford English. 

Bryan, Helen Maryville English. 

Bryan, Iva Tipton Maryville English. 

Burger, Knox Maryville English. 

Butler, James Luther Knoxville, R. D. 8. . .English. 

Butler, Sarah Stella Knoxville, R. D. 8. . .English. 

ByerlEy, Dora Haden Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Callaway, Elizabeth Susan Maryville Latin. 

Callaway, Shade Russell Knoxville, R. D. 9. . .Latin. 

Carpenter, Frank Hubert Maryville, R. D. 5. . .English. 

Chandler, Susie Elizabeth Maryville English. 

Chiles, Bruce Hyden Corryton English. 

Chiles, Luther Columbus Corryton English. 

Christian, Mamie Hope Concord, R. D. 3. . . .English. 

Chumlea, Romeo Maryville English. 

Clark, John Thomas Maryville, R. D. 2 . . .English. 

Clift, Annie Louise Sweetwater English. 

Cochran, Paul Rockford English. 

Cooke, Sadie EstellE Knoxville Latin. 

Cooper, Arthur Raymond Maryville English. 

Cort, Edna Ruth Nahcotta, Wash Latin. 

Coulter, Annie Belle Maryville English. 

Coulter, Benjamin Catlett Marvyille English. 

Coulter, Charles Rankin Maryville English. 

Coulter, Margaret Gamble Latin. 

Coulter, Samuel Henry Gamble English. 

Cowan, Roy McNutt Maryville English. 

Cox, AnnabELLE Louisville Latin. 

CrawEord, Jennie Fidelia Maryville Latin. 

CrawEord, Samuel Earl Maryville English. 

Crowson, Henry Earley Sevierville, R. D. 7. .English. 

Cunningham, Ben Maryville Eno-lish. 

Cunningham, John Robert Trundle's X Roads . .Endish. 

Curtiss, Frank Oliver Cliff English. 

Curtiss, GeorgiE Alma Cliff English. 

Davidson, George Donnell Swannanoa. N. C. . .Latin. 

Davis, Boyd LEEpER Sevierville, R. D. 7. .English. 

Davis, Ellen Bank English. 

Dunn, Amanda Sweet English. 

EdEns, William Esley Knob, S. C English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Everett. Pharaoh Fraxk Maryville English. 

Everett. William Leonard Maryville English. 

Feezell. Ota Ellsworth English. 

Iteezell. Thomas Richard Maryville Latin. 

French. Daisy Rockford Ensrlish. 

Frow. Joseph Montgomery Maryville English. 

Frye. Eugene Rice Maryville English. 

Funk. Clarence Earl Duncanville, 111 Latin. 

I. amble. Andrew Houston Maryville, R. D. 2. . .Latin. 

Gamble. Annie Creswell Maryville. R. D. 2. . .English. 

Gamble. Martha Eudora Slate English. 

Gamble. Moses Leonidas Maryville. R. D. 2... English. 

Gamble. Robert Maryville. R. D. 2. . .English. 

Gardner. Luther Yellow Sulphur Latin. 

Garner. Karl McPherson Maryville English. 

George. Lula Gates Maryville English. 

George. Xellie Leone Mentor English. 

Goddard. Alvin Chesley Maryville. R. D. 1. . .Latin. 

Goddard. Annie Maryville English. 

Goddard. Lula Ethel Maryville Latin. 

Goddard. Lura Adeline Rockford English. 

"iOodlink. Emory Alexander Duncanville. Ill Ensrlish. 

Greer. David Horace Maryville English. 

;Griffitts. Annie Augusta Kimberlin Heights . .Latin. 

Griffitts. Charles James Unitia English. 

Griffitts. William H Greenback English. 

Guigou. Stephen Caesar Valdese, N. C Latin. 

Haddox, Oscar Donaldson Knoxville, R. D. 3... Latin. 

Haddox. Rebecca Knoxville. R. D. 3. . .Latin. 

Haxnum. Montgomery Merritt ...Maryville Latin. 

Hastings, Rose Evalyn Maryville English. 

Henry, Boyd Ipe English. 

Henry, Bruce Ipe English. 

Henry, Carl Maryville. R. D. 1 . . .English. 

Henry, John Frank Rockford English. 

Henry, Ongus Maryville. R. D. 1. . .English. 

Henry, Zora Rockford Ensrlish. 

,Hill. Luther Roscoe Dandridge English. 

iiNES, Effie Beulah Bank Latin. 

ioLSTON. Charles Jefferson City English. 

Houston, Anna Elizabeth Bank. R. D. 1 English. 

liuDDLESTON. Albert Duboise Maryville Latin. 

Huddleston. William Cari Maryville English. 

^UU. Thomas Chad South Biltmore. X.C.English. 

iuNT, Gracie Cliff English. 

Hunter. Florin e Marwille Latin. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



Hutton, John Woodson English. 

Hutton, Thomas Woodson English. 

Ingersoll, Chester Leonidas Knoxville English. 

Irwin, Daniel Lewis Trundle's X Roads . .English. 

Jackson, Harvey Scott New Decatur, Ala. . .English. 

Jenkins, Littleton Silas Rising Fawn, Ga. . . .English. 

Johnston, Herbert B Louisville English. 

Johnston, Walter Holmes Pensacola. Fla English. 

Jones, Hazel Deane Morristown, R. D. 3. Latin. 

Jones, Irene Morristown, R. D. 3. English. 

Jones, James C Morristown, R. D. 3. English. 

Jones, Thomas F Knoxville English. 

Jones, Myrtle Knoxville English. 

Jones, William Humphreys Unitia English. 

Kagley, Floyd Yellow Sulphur English. 

Keller, David Burton Maryville Mathematics. 

Kirk, Ova Mildred Maryville English. 

Kithcart, John Percy Maryville English. 

Kittrell. Arthur Greenback English. 

Lane, Ernest John Wartburg English. 

Lasater, Charles Fulton Maryville English. 

Leouire, Granville Dexter Tuckaleechee Latin. 

Letherwood, Walter Willis Maryville. R. D. 1. . .English. 

Letorey, Octave August Wartburg English. 

Lowry, Donald Henderson Maryville English. 

Lowry, Millard Vennor . .Maryville. R. D. 4. . .Teachers'. 

Lowry, Roy Berton Maryville English. 

Magill, Robert Lynn Millican, Ga English. 

Magill, Tirzah Maryville English. 

Marston, Edward Julian Bridgeport Latin. 

Martin, MattiE M Maryville English. 

Matthews, Stephen Mitcheli Louisville. R. D. 1... Latin. 

McCall, Lettie Grace Knoxville. R. D. 9. . .Latin. 

McCall, Margaret Greenback Teachers'. 

McConnell, John Calvin Block House English. 

McCulloch, Andrew Edward Ellejoy Latin. 

McCulloch, Annie Ellejoy English. 

McCully, William Homer Maryville English. 

McGhee, Macy Rosco McKinley English. 

McGhee, Samuel Andrew Chester. Maryville. R. D. 5... English. 

McKamy, John W Robinson, 111 English. 

McKenzie, Margery Maryville Latin. 

McMillan, Luther William New Decatur, Ala. ..Latin. 

McMurray, Ben Franklin Maryville Latin. 

McMurray, Kara LEE Chilhowee English. 

McMurray, Ola Jefferson City English. 



MARYV1LLB COLLEGE 



\IcRi:yxolds, GussiE Porter Friendsville Latin. 

VIcReynolds, Vaughtie Ina Friendsville English. 

VIcReynolds, Victor friendsville English. 

McSpaddEn, Joe Lillian English. 

McSpadden, Thomas Lillian _ . . . .English. 

UcTefr, William Arthur Ellejoy Latin. 

Mitchell, John Harmon Coulterville, 111 English. 

Montgomery, Bertha Irene Maryville Latin. 

Montgomery, Caswell Burton Maryville English. 

Montgomery, Samuel Elbert Maryville English. 

Montgomery, Sarrah Stella Maryville English. 

vIoonky, Charles Thaddeus Duncanville, 111 English. 

'Moore, Lyle Stickley White Pine Latin. 

[Murphy, Sarepta Maryville English. 

Murray, Robert Carl Clover Hill Enelish. 

Myers, Jonathan Wade Hampton. .Cade's Cove English. 

Myers, Joseph Jonas Tang English. 

auchols, Anna Lucile Seaton English. 

; )gle, Eli Lofton Gatlinburg English. 

Oliver, John Walter Cade's Cove English. 

,'Arham, Robert Daniel Maryville Latin. 

ifERRY, Essie Maude Orange, W. Va English. 

} Erry, Mae Orange, W. Va English. 

Pickens, Minnie Maryville Latin. 

ProfEitt, Addie Blanche Maryville Latin. 

?roffitt, Charles Clawson Marvville English. 

Iichey, Jennie Maryville Latin. 

Bobbins, Finly Edgar Marvville English. 

Roberts, Mae Gertrude Maryville English. 

'oberts, Paul Henry Marvville .English. 

I'ognon, Nina Josephine New Decatur, Ala. . .English. 

'ussell, John A Block House English. 

hCHELL, Harry Allen Chipley, Fla English. 

'CHELL, Joseph Perry Longmont, Col Latin. 

' Eaton, Bascom WESLEY Maryville English. 

'.Eaton, Charles Granville Maryville English. 

-eaton, Philip Axley Maryville English. 

I'Hemeld, John Louis Ickler Herndon, Va English. 

ilcox, J. Albert Ft. Sill, Okla English. 

•INGLETON, Duff Maryville English. 

•MELCER, Francis Marion Greeneville, R. D. 1. .English. 

imith, Charles William Inanda, N. C English. 

TFELE, Della Concord, R. D. 3. . . .English. 

terling, Beulah Bell Maryville English. 

Tory, Edna May Earl Cincinnati, Ohio . . . .Latin. 

T,,V1 X Morris Clear Creek, W. Va. .English. 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE 



Susong, Eddie Maryville English. 

Swan, Purris Parke Maryville Latin. 

Swan, Ralph Elmer Maryville English. 

Swan, William Henry Maryville English. 

S wanner, Mae Meadow English. 

Talbott, Gracie Eugene Maryville, R. D. 3. . .English. 

Taylor, Willie Maryville English. 

Tedford, Charles Benton Kolhapur, India . . . .Latin. 

Thomas, Johnnie Myrtle Maryville English. 

Thompson, Barbara Blevins Tomotley . .'. English. 

Thompson, Esta Gertrude Maryville Latin. 

Thompson, Kate Russell Tcmotley English. 

Thompson, Mary Cordelia Lawson, W. Va English. 

Thompson, Nellie Tomotley English. 

Toole, Samuel Franklin Bine Grass English. 

TransuE, James Edward New Decatur, Ala. . .English. 

Walker, Alexander Garfield Sweet Latin. 

WalkER, Arthur Franklin Maryville Latin. 

Walker, Bertha Ethel Walland Latin. 

Walker, Cora Walland English. 

Walker, Edgar Roy Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Latin. 

Walker, Hugh Nathaniel Cliff English. 

Walker, James Tang English. 

Walker, John Roy Cliff English. 

Walker, Lawrence Maryville, R. D. 4. . .English. 

Walker, Luther Thomas Maryville. R. D. 5... Latin. 

Walker, Maggie Walland English. 

Walker, Nellie Cliff English. 

Walker, Orpha Lizzie Walland Latin. 

Weagly, Lawrence Ridd Maryville English. 

Wheeler, Lincoln Ward Wenatchee, Wash. . .English. 

White, Charles Alsop Block House English. 

Willard, Nelli Beatrice Marwille English. 

Wilson, Howard Hannington Maryville English. 

Wilson, Olive More Maryville English. 

Wilson, Ruth Browning Maryville Classical. 

Wilson, Samuel Andrew Rado English. 

Woodward, Claribel Winaered .... Maryville Latin. 

Woodward, Marguerite Eloise Maryville English. 

Wright, Martha Crawford English. 

YodER, Cora Concord. R. D. 3 English. 

SUMMARY. 

College department and special studies "$ 

Teachers' department and Preparatory department 1 

Total I 



r&~. ju*l ■&*"*. 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE 





CLASSIFICATION BY STATES. 




Alabama 


8 


North Carolina 


10 


Arizona 


1 


Ohio 


3 


Colorado , 


2 


Oklahoma Territory 


1 


Connecticut 


1 


Pennsylvania 


3 


Florida 


5 


South Carolina 


1 


Georgia 


3 


Tennessee 


356 


Illinois 


13 


Virginia 


1 


Indiana 


1 


Washington 


4 


Iowa 


1 


West Virginia 


5 


Kansas 


1 


India 


2 


Kentucky 


3 


Mexico 


1 


Minnesota 


1 







New Jersev 


1 


Total . , . .- . 


431 


New York 


3 







MARYVILLB COLLEGE 21 



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THE COURSES OF STUDY. 



Maryville College offers its students nine groups of studies, all of them 
leading to the one degree — Bachelor of Arts. In following the lead of the 
principal colleges of our country and the trend of advancement in educa- 
tion, our College has been conservative to hold the best results of the thor- 
ough courses of the past, but ready to make a progressive movement along 
the lines of well-considered liberality. It is believed that the heightening 
of the standard during the past few years, and the present important modi- 
fications of our previous system, are justified in improved and more sub- 
stantial scholarship upon the part of many. Those who still wish a shorter 
course may find it in the Teachers' Course, which is the equal of the most 
thorough offered in our State. 

The general object of the courses of study is the thorough and sym- 
metrical development of the intellectual powers and moral character of 
the student- — not so much to make specialists as to graduate men fully 
equipped for the highest demands that may be made of college-bred men 
everywhere. The liberally educated man is best equipped for achieving 
success in any special work to which he may be called in subsequent life. 

The electives are chiefly confined to those years when the student has 
probably discovered his special aptitudes, and has attained to that degree of 
culture which will make it safe for him to select some of his studies. 

Any one of the following groups of studies may be selected by the 
student, and each group will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Any 
desired departure from the group chosen must be submitted to the faculty 
and accepted by them before it is made. 

I. Classical Group : All the Latin and Greek courses offered, together 
with all other required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to 
make up for every term of the Preparatory and College courses, fifteen 
hours a week, beside the Bible and rhetorical exercises. 

II. Greek : All the Greek courses offered, together with the required 
courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up fifteen hours 
a week. 

III. Latin : All the Latin and German courses offered, together with 
the required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up 
fifteen hours a week. 

IV. English: The required fifteen hours a week, including all the re- 
quired studies except the Ancient Languages, together with a sufficient 
number of the electives from the Teachers' Course (when necessary) to 
fill out the fifteen hours. 

V. Modern Languages : All the German, French, and Spanish courses 
offered, together with Latin or Greek, and a sufficient number of electives 
to make up fifteen hours a week. 

[25] 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



VI. Chemistry : All the Chemistry courses offered and one of the 
elective Biology courses, together with the required studies and a sufficient 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VII. Biology : All the Biology courses offered and one elective Chem- 
istry course, together with all required studies and a sufficient number of 
the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VIII. Mathematics : All the Mathematical courses offered, together 
with all required studies and a sufficient number of the electives to com- 
plete the required fifteen hours a week. 

IX. English Literature : All the English Literature, Rhetoric, Logic, 
and History courses offered, together with all required studies and enough 
electives to complete the fifteen required hours of study. 

The recitation period is one hour. Seventeen hours will constitute the 
required amount of work, and no one may take more hours without per- 
mission of the faculty. 

PHILOSOPHY. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. Psychology. The aim of this course is 
to give the student a definite idea of the elements and methods of modern 
psychology. The ground covered is as follows: A. The structure of the 
eye. ear, and brain : five lectures illustrated by the use of the Auzoux Mod- 
els. B. Titchener's Outline of Psychology, supplemented by prescribed 
readings in James, Ladd, Wundt, Stout, and Porter. C. Typical experi- 
ments. — Dr. Barnes. 

Winter Term: II. Experimental Psychology. This course consists \ 
of experiments in acoustics, haptics, optics, reactions, taste and smell. 
Titchener's Experimental Psychology is used as a text, supplemented by the 
works of Kulpe and Sanford. — Dr. Barnes. 

Spring Term: III. Physiological Psychology. This course consists 
in a study of the nervous mechanism, psycho-physical laws and the nature of 
the mind. Ladd's Physiological Psychology is used as a text, supplemented 
by Wundt. — Dr. Barnes. 

IV inter Term: IV. The Grounds of Theistic and Christian Belief, as 
set forth in Dr. Fisher's work, is made the basis of class-room study and 
recitation. The principal Theistic and anti-Theistic arguments are reviewed 
and then the main historical and philosophical arguments for belief in the 
Christian religion are considered. — Professor Waeler. 

Spring Term: V. Noah K. Davis' Elements of Ethics, supplemented 
by readings in Porter, Gregory, Janet, McKenzie, Hickok, and others. 
Prerequisite, Psychology, Course I. — Dr. Barnes. 

ECONOMIC AND POLITICAL SCIENCE. 

Freshman Year, Spring Term: I. Civics. This course includes a 
study of town, village, county, city. State, and national government. The 
text-books used are McCleary's Civics and Karns' Government of Tennes- 
see. — Dr. Barnes. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



Senior Year, Fall Term: II. International Law. This course con- 
sists of the elements of international law with an account of its origin, 
sources and historical development. Davis' text-book is used, and the course 
is supplemented by prescribed readings in the works of Woolsey and Hall 
and in Snow's Cases. — Dr. Barnes. 

Winter Term: III. Andrews' Manual of the Constitution of the 
United States, supplemented by prescribed readings in Bancroft's History of 
the Constitution, Elliott's Debates, Harrison's "This Country of Ours," and 
Dther authorities. — Dr. Barnes. 

Winter Term: IV. Comparative Governments. A comparative study 
Df the governments of Greece, Rome, France, and Germany. Wilson's 
'The State" is used as a text, supplemented by Lowell's "Governments and 
Parties in Continental Europe." — Dr. Barnes. 

Spring Term: V. Comparative Governments. A comparative study 
of the governments of Switzerland, Austria-Hungary, Sweden-Norway, 
Great Britain, and the United States. The same text-books as in course 
IV. — Dr. Barnes. 

Fall Term: VI. An elementary course in Political Economy. Walk- 
er's text-book is used, with supplementary reading, including the usual 
divisions of production, exchange, distribution, and consumption, with some 
applications of economic principles. Members of the class are required to 
submit in writing a summary of their collateral reading on assigned topics, 
i— Professor Waller. 

LATIN. 

Proe. Newman. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Collar and Dan- 
fell's First Latin. 

Winter Term: II. Collar and Daniell's First Latin. 

Spring Term: III. Collar and Daniell's First Latin, followed by Gate 
to Caesar and Caesar. 

Middle, Year, Winter Term: IV. Caesar completed, with a review of 
Grammar. 

Spring Term: V. Cicero's Orations, with close attention to the uses 
of the subjunctive mode. Four weeks of Latin Composition will be given 
in this term. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: VI. Virgil's ^neid, three books. Two 
j weeks in Mythology before Virgil begins. Special attention is given ta 
I scansion in dactylic hexameter. 

Spring Term: VII. Sallust's Jugurthine War. Through this term 
| special outlines are given the class in its study of Latin Grammar. Compo- 
sition is required and will be carried at the same time as the Sallust. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Livy, Book xxL 
j together with sight reading and Grammar. Latin Prose Composition re- 
j quired for three weeks. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



Winter Term: IX. De Senectute. and a rapid reading of De Amicitia. 
Sophomore Year, Fall Term : X. Horace and Tacitus. 
Winter Term: XL This work will consist of reading Seneca's Moral 
Essays and of Latin Prose Composition. 

GREEK. 

Dr. Stlrtevant. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Pall Term: I. White's Beginner's 
Greek Book. 

Winter and Spring Terms: II. and III. White's Beginner's Greek 
Book ; Anabasis begun. Special study of syntax, and forms and properties 
of words. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. Goodwin's Anabasis, two books; 
Geography of Ancient Greece and Asia Minor. 

Spring Term: V. Homer's Iliad; Mythology ; Geography. 

During this year special stress is placed on the study of grammatical 
constructions, idioms, and dialectic forms. Exercises are had in sight 
reading. Thorough study of the grammar is made in connection with the 
text. 

COLLEGE.— Freshmax Year. Fall Term: VI. Mather's Selections 
from Herodotus ; Prose Composition. 

Spring Term: VII. Thucydides. Book vii. ; Prose Composition. In 
this term a careful study is made of Jebb's History of Greek Literature. 

During this year the characteristics of the authors are pointed out, 
and a careful study of the text, of syntax, and of word formation is com- 
bined with practice in translation at sight. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VIII. Plato's Protogoras ; ^sch-W 
Seven against Thebes; Prose Composition. 

Winter Term: IX. Demosthenes. 

In the authors read in the Sophomore year the thought and style re- 
ceive special consideration. 

In the prescribed work of the Freshman and Sophomore years the 
courses are arranged with a view to acquiring a facility in reading the 
easier authors at sight, and to acquiring some knowledge of the most strik- 
ing features of the private life of the Greeks, and of an outline history 
of their literature. 

MATHEMATICS. 

Prof. Waller. 

For the earlier preparatory mathematics, see the synopsis of the pre- 
paratory curriculum. Beginning classes in Algebra are offered in every 
term, even when not shown in the synopsis. Prof. Waller's classes are as 
follows : 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term: V. Wells' New 
Higher Algebra, beginning with the subject of zero and infinity and in- 
cluding logarithms, proportion, series, binomial and exponential theorems, 
| indeterminate coefficients, and equations in general. 

Winter Term: VI. Wentworth's Revised Geometry, Books i. and ii. 
of Plane Geometry, including rectilinear figures and circles, together with 
numerous exercises of original theorems and problems. 

Spring Term: VII. Plane Geometry finished, including proportion, 
; similar polygons, areas of polygons, regular polygons and circles. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Solid Geometry 
begun and finished; Conic Sections as given in Book ix. of Wentworth's 
! Geometry. 

Winter Term: IX. Wentworth's Plane Trigonometry, including 
\ functions of acute angles, the right triangle, goniometry and the oblique 
; triangle. 

Spring Term: X. Wentworth's Spherical Trigonometry and Survey- 
ing. This work includes the application of Spherical Trigonometry to the 
problems of the Celestial Sphere in Astronomy, and enough field work is 
given to illustrate the principles of compass surveying. 

Sophomore Year, Winter and Spring Terms: XI and XII. Plane 
.Analytical Geometry. This course includes the study of the subject as given 
in the first seven chapters of Wentworth's Analytical Geometry, omitting 
; the supplementary propositions. 

Junior Year, Winter and Spring Terms: XIII and XIV. Elements 
1 of Differential and Integral Calculus as given in Taylor's Elements of Cal- 
cuius, and using Osborne's treatise in supplementary work. 

Spring Term: XV. Astronomy. The subject as presented in Young's 
General Astronomy is made the basis of study and recitation. 

CHEMISTRY. 

Proe. Gieman. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: I. General Chemistry. The non-metallic 
I elements. Lectures and recitations, three hours each week ; laboratory 
I' practice, four hours. Prerequisite, Elementary Physics. 

Winter Term: II. General Chemistry. The metallic elements. As 
I -an introduction to quantative analysis, attention will be called to the simpler 
; methods of detecting the more commonly occurring metalic elements. Lec- 
tures and recitations, three hours each week; laboratory practice, four 
: hours. Prerequisite, Course I. 

Spring 'Term: III. Analytical Chemistry. Qualitative analysis. Lec- 
i tures, one to two hours ; laboratory practice, six hours each week. The 
\ detection of basic and acid radicals by both the wet and dry methods. 
j Prerequisite, Course II. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Analytical Chemistry- Quantitative 
analysis. Gravimetric and volumetric methods, with special applications. 
Laboratory practice, six hours each week. During the first half of the 
term, lectures, one hour each week, on methods of analysis : during the 
second half, lectures, two hours each week. Prerequisite, Course III. 

Winter Term: -V. Water Analysis and Mineral Analysis. Laboratory 
practice, seven hours each week. Prerequisite, Course IV. 

Spring Term: VI. Organic Chemistry. Laboratory practice, six 
hours each week. Prerequisite, Course IV. 

VII. Mineralogy. Lectures and laboratory practice, five hours each 
week. Prerequisite, Course II. 

PHYSICS. 

Prof. Gieman. 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Physics. 
Lectures and recitations. Laboratory note-book of fifty experiments re- 
quired. Prerequisite, Algebra, through quadratic equations. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Winter Term: II. Advanced 
Physics. Mechanics, Sound and Light. Lectures and recitations two hours, 
laboratory practice five hours each week. This course is elective for 
those having satisfactorily completed Course I., or its equivalent. Pre- 
requisite, Trigonometry. It is desirable that those contemplating this 
course pursue the course in Analytical Geometry. 

Spring Term: III. Advanced Physics. Heat, Magnetism and Elec- 
tricity. Lectures, recitations, and laboratory practice as in Course II. 
Prerequisite, Course I. It is decidedly to the student's advantage to pursue 
both Courses II. and III. 

GEOLOGY. 

Miss Kennedy. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Spring Term: I. Physical Geog- 
raphy. This work is designed as a general introduction to the work of the 
Science departments. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Spring Term: II. Geology of Ten- 
nessee. This course includes the main facts regarding the minerals and 
the geologic formations of the State. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: III. General Geology. This course 
covers the subjects of dynamical, structural, and historical geology, and 
affords the student a good knowledge of the seven geologic ages and of the 
corresponding rock formations. Le Conte's Elements of Geology is the 
text-book employed. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



BIOLOGY. 

Miss Kennedy. 



PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Physi- 
ology. Includes the main facts of general physiology. Laboratory study 
of the human skeleton and dissection of a mammal are required. Repeate'd 
for teachers during the winter term. Recitations three hours, and labora- 
tory four hours. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Winter Term: II. General Zoology. 
Class-room work, accompanied by dissection of typical forms, with Mar- 
shall and Hurst's Laboratory Manual as a guide. Prerequisite, Course I. 
Recitation three hours, and laboratory four hours. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: III. Physiology, advanced. Martin's' 
Human Body is the basis of this course. Supplementary references and' 
lectures will be given with laboratory work. Prerequisites ; Course II. in. 
Biology, Course II. in Chemistry, and Course I.' in Physics. Recitations' 
four hours, and laboratory two hours. 

Freshman Year, Spring Term: IV. Botany. Plant Morphology. A. 
rapid morphological survey of the four great plant groups. Coulter's Plant 
Structures is the basis of this course. Recitations three hours, and labora- 
tory and field work four hours. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: V. Botany. Plant Ecology. A study 
of the most evident life relations of plants, embracing the fundamental' 
principles of plant physiology. Coulter's Plant Relations is the text used. 
Recitations three hours, and laboratory and field work four hours. 

Junior Year, Spring Term: VI. Morphology of Thallophytes. A 
more detailed study of the algae and fungi. The knowledge obtained of 
rusts, smuts, mildews, and molds, renders this a valuable course from the 
economic standpoint. Lichens abound in this vicinity. Prerequisite, Course 
IV. Recitations two hours, and laboratory six hours. 

VII. Morphology of Bryophites and Pteridophytes. Mosses, liver- 
worts, ferns, equisetums and lycopods are more thoroughly studied. The 
abundance of Bryophytes and ferns in the surrounding region makes this 
an attractive group. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, and 
laboratory six hours. 

VIII. Morphology of Spermatophytes. Gymnosperms and Angiosperms 
are taken up. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, and labo- 
ratory six hours. 

Courses IV. and V. will be given each year, and either Course VI.. VII. 
or VIII. By this alternation of courses, a student will be given an oppor- 
tunity to pursue the subject farther than would otherwise be possible 
Courses VI., VII., and VIII. , are open to one who has completed Course: 
IV. and V. 



MARYV1LLE COLLEGE 



ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE. 

Pres. Wilson and Prof. Marston. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Spring Term: I. Read Last of 
the Mohicans, Ivanhoe, The Merchant of Venice, and The Ancient Mariner. 
Study Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Read Silas Marner, The House of 
Seven Gables, Sir Roger de Coverley, The Princess, and the Iliad, Books 
i.. vi., xxii. and xxiv. Study L' Allegro and II Penseroso, and Macaulay on 
Milton and Addison, and Macbeth. 

The above schedule of study and reading comprises one of the courses 
suggested by the Conference on Uniform Entrance Requirements in 
English. The effort will be made, by means of this attractive course of read- 
ing and study, to cultivate a taste for literature which shall lead the stu- 
dents voluntarily to avail themselves of the advantages offered them by 
the library, and to read with discriminating appreciation many more than 
the required books. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Pall Term: III. Montgomery's His- 
tory of England will be required to provide the necessary basis for an 
intelligent study, first, of the English language, and then of English liter- 
ature. IV. Lounsbury's History of the English Language. The develop- 
ment of our language, and its special fitness as a vehicle of the best 
thought of the ages, will be discussed in recitations and lectures. 

Winter Term: V. Genung's Practical Elements of Rhetoric, with 
illustrative examples, is studied, and the students are familiarized with 
the principles of style and invention, and a few practical exercises accom- 
pany the study of the text-book. 

Spring Term: VI. Five weeks. — A review in syntactic analysis of 
English sentences is taken, with Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress as a text. 
The sentences are analyzed by pointing out all the combinations made, 
whether predicative, objective, adverbial or attributive. The work is done 
in the way illustrated in Dr. March's Method of the Philological Study of 
[the English Language. Five zveeks. — Outlining or analysis of topics for 
discussion. This practical work is done in accordance with a system of 
principles and rules collated by the professor in charge. The absolute neces- 
sity of method in all composition is emphasized by this course. Ten out- 
lines of assigned topics are presented by each student and criticised and 
returned by the professor. VII. Trench's Study of Words, with the addi- 
tion of lists of words for etymological study. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: VIII. Rhetorical Analysis. This course 
consists of the practical application of the principles enunciated in Course 
VI., and is elective for those who have passed in Course VI. The work 
is altogether practical, and consists of rhetorical criticism of passages of 
English Prose Literature and of sentences, paragraphs, and longer com- 
jpositions prepared by the student, either in or for the recitation room. 
|1X. Hill's Jevons' Logic, studied in connection with printed questions and 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



exercises prepared for the class. All the practical work given in the exer- 
:ises appended in the text-book will be required, and original work will 
)e introduced. Logic in its relations to composition and literature will be 
liscussed. Jevons' Studies in Deductive Logic is used by the class dur- 
ng the last month's work. 

Winter and Spring Terms: X. and XL A survey of the entire field 
f English Literature. As a guide Halleck's History of English Literature 
s employed, but most of the time is devoted to the reading and criticism of 
pecimens from the works of forty or more authors, from Chaucer's time 
the present. In connection with this course Milton's Paradise Lost is 
ead; and Shakespeare's Julius Caesar or Hamlet is studied, principally 
s a masterpiece of dramatic art. 

HISTORY. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year. I. The History of the United 
itates. Classes in Montgomery's American History are conducted in all 
ivisions of the Junior Preparatory work. 

Props. Giee and Iddins and Misses Henry and Barnes. 

Fall Term: II. The History of Tennessee. Work in Garrett and 
Goodpasture's History of Tennessee is required in the Teachers' Course, 
nd is elective in all courses. Proe. Gill. 

Middle Year, Fall Term: III. General History. Myers' text-book 
employed. Proe. Waller. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Greek and Roman History. Myers' 
indent History is the text-book used in this course. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Winter Term: V. Modern History. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VI. History of England and of the 
nglish Language. See Course III of the Department of English Language 
nd Literature. Dr. Sturtevant. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: VII. Guizot's History of Civilization in 
Europe, studied with the help of a synopsis prepared by President Wilson. 

Dr. Sturtevant. 

GERMAN. 

Miss Lord. 

There are two courses of German offered : One of three years beginning 
th the Middle Preparatory year and ending with the Freshman year ; and 
ie other of two years, the Sophomore and Junior years. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: I. Woman's First 
erman Book is made the basis of this term's work, which consists of read- 
ig in the original, translation, questions and answers in German upon 
ie text read, and some simple grammatical work based upon Whitney's 
rief German Grammar. 

Winter and Spring Terms: II and III. These terms' work consists 
i reading, composition, and conversational drill. Keller's First Year in 



36 MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



German is the text-book used. After these terms the recitations are con- 
ducted to a large extent in German. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. The work consists largely of read- 
ing, with composition work based upon the texts read. Storm's Immensee, 
Frau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kirche, Benedix' Die Hochzeitsreise, and 
Baumbach's Der Schwiegersohn are the books used. 

Spring Term: V. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
Dorothea. Some time is spent in the study of the common idioms of the 
language. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: VI. Schiller's Jungfran 
von Orleans and Goethe's Iphigenia. Drill in writing German themes and in 
reproducing German texts, presented orally in class. This work is alsc 
elective for Juniors. 

Spring Term: VII. Dippold's Scientific German Reader, Scheffel 
Ekkehard, Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VIII. Joynes-Meissner's German Gram 
mar is used as the basis of the work, and is supplemented by Guerber' 
Marchen and Erzahlungen for drill in reading. 

Winter Term: IX. Joynes-Meissner's Grammar completed. Readin 
Storm's Immensee and Frau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kirche. 

Spring Term: X. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann un< 
Dorothea. 

Junior Year, Fall and Spring Term: XI. and XII. Same as Course 
VI and VII. 

FRENCH. 

Miss Lord. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. Meras' French Course forms the basi 
of the work, which consists of reading in the original, drill upon the gran 
matical structure of the language, and translation. 

Winter Term: II. Reading Halevy's L'Abbe Constantin and Duma 
La Tulipe Noire. 

SPANISH. 

PrES. Wieson. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. De Tornos' Combined Spanish Methc 
is used. Beginning with the second lesson, the principal exercises are tl 
translation of English into Spanish and of Spanish into English, as tl 
sentences are read by the student. 

Spring Term: II. Zarate's Compendio de Historia General < 
Mejico; El Principe Constante de Calderon de la Barca; conversation ai 
composition. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



HEBREW. 

Prof. Newman. 



In compliance with the request of several of the theological seminaries, 
and with the oft repeated request of the candidates for the ministry, a course 
in Hebrew which has been given occasionally, will now be offered as a part 
of the curriculum. The course will be an elective one. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: I. Harper's Introductory Hebrew Method 
and Manual, and Elements of Hebrew. 

Spring Term: II. Harper's texts continued. 

DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC. 

Misses Wieson and Columbia. 

In this department opportunity is given pupils for instruction in piano, 
voice, theory, mandolin, and history of music. Private lessons are given 
pne-half hour, and class lessons, one hour. 

Piano. — In the piano work the teacher's aim is to cultivate in the stu- 
Idents a clear, concise production of tone and an intelligent interpretation 
of melody. The elementary studies used are those of Kohler, Matthew, 
Liebert and Stark, L,6w, Diabelli and Clementi. More advanced studies in- 
clude those of Cramer, Hayden, Mozart, Schumann, Handel, Beethoven, 
Bach, and Chopin. Pupils are trained not only in solo work but also in 
ensemble playing. 

Voice. — In this department great care is given to voice building. Exer- 
cises are given to produce tones that are round-, full and clear. Foundation 
studies are those of Sieber ; the Franz Abt Singing Tutor is also used. 
Vocalises of Sieber, Concone, Marchesi, Bordogni. Ballads, songs of opera 
iand oratorio are taught. Special attention is paid to sight-singing. Great 
'stress is laid on correct breathing. 

History and Theory. — Class instruction will be given in the history 
of music and in theory. Those who play instruments not taught in the col- 
lege may have the benefit of the college orchestra. Henlein's Mandolin 
Book is used for instruction. Pupils are required to appear in public at the 
monthly recitals. The more advanced appear also at entertainments given 
by the literary societies, and during commencement week. 

DEPARTMENT OF ART. 

Proe. Campbeee. 

This department furnishes those desiring it with instruction in Free- 
hand Drawing, and in Painting in Oil and Water Color. The lessons in 
prawing are given without extra cost to the student; and are designed to 
ilay a solid foundation for work on industrial and artistic lines. Measures 
.have been taken to furnish the Art room with a supply of casts; and, in ad- 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 39 

dition, the student is encouraged to draw from the objects of nature around 
him. 

Painting is taught by such practical methods as produce beautiful re- 
sults; which far exceed in value their trifling cost. The instructor in this 
department has enjoyed exceptional advantages in the pursuit of art study, 
during three years in England, France and Italy; and has executed many 
commissions in copying important works in some of the finest European 
galleries ; and has had a teaching experience of more than twenty-five years. 

THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT. 

Capt. Pate, Commandant. 

The Military Department is a feature introduced this year. The com- 
pany is drilled twice a week. The drill is thorough and comprehensive, and 
furnishes excellent training, both physical and mental. It gives an easy 
and erect carriage to the body, squareness to the shoulders and elasticity to 
the step; while the rigidness of military discipline, requiring prompt and 
implicit obedience to command, gives quickness to the eye and alertness to 
the mind. 

The recruit is first instructed in the School of the Soldier. He is 

I taught the position of a soldier, the rests, facings and salutes ; then the 
setting-up exercises, the manual of arms, and the bayonet exercise. He is 
then taught the marching movements in the squad, and, in the School of the 
Company, the movements in company and platoon formation, in both close 
and extended order. Exhibition drills and sham battles are given every 
term. Competitive drills in the manual of arms, for which a gold medal is- 

' given at the public exhibition in May, are frequent features. 

Forty-six students have enrolled in the company this year. The offi- 
cers are: Captain, Joseph Benjamin Pate, Captain of Company H, 6th 

; Regiment, N. G. S. T. ; First Lieutenant, Robert O. Franklin ; Second Lieu- 

| tenant, R. Horace McCaslin ; Orderly Sergeant, Clinton H. Gillingham ; 

! Quartermaster Sergeant, Frederick H. Hope. 

PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Dr. Barnes, Principal. 

This department is designed to prepare students for the regular courses 

| of the College. It also provides facilities for a large and worthy class of 

young people who have a limited amount of means and time at their 

j command, to acquire some preparation for their future, work. Classes are 

formed each term in common branches, Algebra, Geometry, Latin, Greek, 

and German, if even only a small number of students desire to take these 

studies. This is done for the especial benefit of teachers and irregular 

i students. 

Candidates for admission to this department must furnish satisfactory 
evidence of good moral character, and must have completed the common 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



school branches. Students who have not had the advantage of early train- 
ing, and who fail to pass the entrance examination, are prepared for en- 
trance in a room provided for that purpose. 

The department is under the special supervision of Dr. Barnes, the 
Principal. The classes are taught by the regular professors, and by in- 
structors, tutors, and teachers. 

TEACHERS' DEPARTMENT. 

Dr. Barnes. 

This course is designed to equip intending teachers thoroughly for their 
profession, and to afford those who are already members of the profession 
opportunities for further study. A five years' course is offered. It is ar- 
ranged to prepare teachers especially for the Primary and Secondary schools 
of Tennessee. As in the other departments of the College, the classes are 
conducted by the regular professors, who are specialists. In addition to 
the work done in the other departments, this department requires the fol- 
lowing courses, which are taught by Dr. Barnes : 

Pedagogy. — I. Theory and Practice. This course is designed to incul- 
cate such practical views as will best promote the improvement of the' 
young teacher and will enable him to teach successfully in the common' 
school. White's School Management is used as a text-book. 

II. Methods of Teaching. This course discusses the best methods of 
teaching the common school branches. Garlick's Manual of Methods and 
White's Art of Teaching are used as text-books. 

III. Elements of Psychology and Pedagogy. The aim of the course ii 
to teach the elements of psychology in order to enable the student to lean 
and apply the fundamental principles of teaching. Buell's Psychology anc 
McMurray's Method of Recitation are used as text-books. 

IV. History of Education. The aim of this course is to give the stu- 
dent a comprehensive, clear, and accurate knowledge of the History oi 
Education. The text-book used is Compayre's History of Pedagogy 
Course III. is a prerequisite. 

Psychology. — This course is designed to teach both the Elements anc 
Principles of Psychology. It include^ the subjects of habit, will, instinct 
attention, elaboration, sensation, and the nervous mechanism. Mental fact; 
are treated, as far as possible, from an experimental and analytical poin 
of view. James' Psychology, Briefer Course, is the text-book used. 

Civics. — This course includes a study of town, village, county, city 
State and national government. The text-books employed are McCleary': 
Civics and Karns' Government of Tennessee. 



MARYV1LLE COLLEGE. 



HISTORY. 

Maryville College was founded in 1819. It was born of the moral and 
spiritual needs of the earliest settlers of East Tennessee — chiefly Scotch- 
Irish Presbyterians — and was designed to educate for the ministry men 
who should be native to the soil. The grand motive of the founder may 
be stated in his own words : "Let the Directors and Managers of 
this Sacred Institution propose the glory oe God and the advance- 
ment 0E THAT KINGDOM PURCHASED BY THE BLOOD OE HlS ONLY BEGOTTEN 

Son as their SOLE object/' Inspired by such a motive, Rev. Isaac An- 
derson, D. D., gathered a class of five in the fall of 1819, and in prayer 
[and faith began the work of his life. In forty-two years the institution 
put one hundred and fifty men into the ministry. Its endowment, gath- 
ered by littles through all these years, was only sixteen thousand dollars. 

Then came the Civil War, and suspended the work of the institution 
for five years, and the College came out of the general wreck with little 
save its good name and precious history. 

After the war the Synod of Tennessee, moved by the spirit of self- 
preservation, and by a desire to promote Christian education in the Central 
South, resolved to revive Maryville College. The institution was reopened 
in 1866. New grounds and new buildings were an imperative necessity. To 
meet this need, sixty-five thousand dollars were secured, and the College 
was saved from extinction. In 1881 a few generous friends contributed 
an endowment fund of one hundred thousand dollars. In 1891, Daniel 
Fayerweather bequeathed to the College the sum of one hundred thousand 
'dollars. The College was also made one of twenty equal participants in 
the residuary estate, and has received the greater part of the two hundred 
and fifty thousand dollars to which it is entitled by the provisions of the 
vill. This magnificent donation has enabled the institution to enlarge its 
A'ork and to enter upon a new era of usefulness and influence. Ninety-two 
of the post-bellum Alumni have entered the ministry, while twenty-eight 
Alumni and undergraduates have been or are missionaries in Japan, China, 

Mam, Korea, India, Persia, Syria, Africa, and Mexico. Several are labor- 
ing in missions on the Western frontier. All the Alumni are engaged in 
honorable pursuits. Students who have gone from the College to the 
(heological, medical, and legal schools have usually attained a high rank 

n their classes. A goodly number of the Alumni are now studying in 

heological seminaries. 

The necessary expenses are so phenomenally low as to give the insti- 

[41] 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



tution a special adaptation to the middle class and to the struggling poor— 
the great mass of the surrounding population. 

The privileges of the institution are open alike to all denominations of 
Christians. 

LOCATION. 

Maryville is a pleasant and thriving town of about two thousand five 
hundred inhabitants. There is no saloon in Blount county. Maryville is 
widely known as "the town of schools and churches." It is the present 
terminus of the Knoxville and Augusta Railroad, and is sixteen miles dis- 
tant from Knoxville. There are two trains a day, each way, on the Knox- 
ville and Augusta Railroad. Knoxville is approached from the South and 
West via Chattanooga, or Dalton, or Marietta ; from the North and North- 
west via Junction City (Danville) and Jellico, or via Harriman Junction, 
or via Cumberland Gap ; from the Southeast via Asheville ; from the North- 
east via Lynchburg and Bristol. Louisville, a station on the Atlanta, Knox- 
ville and Northern Railroad, is seven miles distant from Maryville. 

GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS. 

The College grounds consist of two hundred and fifty acres, and for 
beautiful scenery are not surpassed by any in the country. They are 
elevated and undulating, covered with a beautiful growth of evergreens 
and with a noble forest, and command a splendid view of the Cumberland 
Mountains on the north, and of the Smoky Mountains on the south. 

The location is as remarkable for its healthfulness as it is for its 
beauty. The campus affords the choicest facilities for the developmen; 
of athletics. 

On these grounds there are nine buildings, which were erected at a cos 
of one hundred thousand dollars. 

The central building is adapted to college purposes, and is used exclu 
sively for them. In honor of the founder of the institution it is callec 
Anderson Haee. The large addition to the Hall, The Fayerweathei 
Annex, forty by ninety feet in size, is occupied by the Preparatory De- 
partment, and has added greatly to the success of that department. Bald- 
win Haee, named in honor of the late John C. Baldwin, of New Jersey, is 
occupied by the young ladies. It was repaired and refitted throughout las- 
summer, and ten new rooms were completed, and thus every part of the 
building was put into service. In this Hall accommodations for board an 
provided by the Co-operative Boarding Club for all the members of th( 
institution who choose to board there. A few years ago an Annex wa: 
added to this Hall. The size of the Annex is forty by seventy-five feet 
with a dining-room large enough for two hundred boarders, and with room; 
on the second and third floors for occupancy by the young ladies. Memoriai 
Haee is occupied by the young men. It has recently been completely 
renovated, and is a very attractive home for the young men. These halb 
are large and convenient, well lighted and ventilated, and will accommo 



MARY FILLS COLLEGE 43 



date one hundred and forty-five students. The College buildings are well 
lighted by the College electric light plant. The College owns two Pro- 
cessors' Houses and the Janitor's House. The President's Residence 
jwas provided in 1890 by a magnificent gift of Mrs. Jane F. Willard. It 
adorns College Hill, and is a valuable property. It bears the following in- 
jscription : 

PRESIDENT'S HOUSE, 

ERECTED AS A MEMORIAL OF HER HUSBAND, 

SYLVESTER WILLARD, M. D., 

BY 

MRS. JANE F. WILLARD, 
1890. 

The Lamar Memoriae Library Hale was erected in 1888 at a cost of 
ave thousand five hundred dollars, which amount was generously pro- 
vided by three friends of Professor Lamar and of the College. The build- 
ng is a model in every respect. It is a noble and fitting monument. The 
,arge memorial window contributed by the brothers and sisters of Professor 
iLamar holds the central position. 

The library itself is now one of the largest in Tennessee. The entire 
lumber of books now on the shelves is over twelve thousand. The Library 
s open for the drawing of books or for the consulting of volumes in the 
eference alcove for seven hours every day from Monday to Friday, and for 
hree hours on Saturdays. The advantages of the Library are entirely free 

the students of all the courses. The results of the use of the Library 
ire manifest in the increased literary culture and general information of 
he students, and in their better preparation for their forensic exercises. 
There is great lack of recent books in standard literature, history, science 
ind biography. An urgent appeal is made to those who may be able to aid 
n supplying this lack. Recognition is due to those who have kindly con- 
ributed to the Library in the past year. 

Bartlett Haee is one of the largest Y. M. C. A. and Gymnasium build- 

ngs in the South. Planned for by the students led by Kin Takahashi, a 
apanese student, it was erected by contributions made or secured by the 

partlett Hall Building Association, supplemented by a large gift by the 
ollege authorities. The recent receipt of the final payment of the liberal 
donation made by Mrs. Nettie F. McCormick, enabled the committee to 
omplete the building. The Y. M. C. A. auditorium, parlors, and students' 

Jpartments occupy the front part of the building, while the very large 

gymnasium occupies the rest of the structure. 

Fayerweather Science Haee was erected in the summer of 1898, 
hrough the liberal bequest of Daniel B. Fayerweather. The building is 

1 i brick, two stories high, with extreme dimensions of one hundred and six 
y ninety-seven feet, and is trimmed in marble and buff brick. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



The first floor is devoted to the five spacious laboratories of chemistry 
and physics, to balance and storage rooms, and to an office. The second 
floor contains three excellent lecture rooms, two large and well lighted 
biological laboratories, the museum and the John C. Branner Scientific 
Library. The building is heated by steam and furnished with both water 
and gas. The fuller equipment of the laboratories and library is being 
carried forward as rapidly as means will permit. 

The upper front balcony affords not only a good view of the other 
college buildings and the grounds, but also an excellent exposure for in- 
struments for the practical study of meteorology. 

The building is large, handsome, and well-arranged ; it will be provided 
with a liberal equipment for the practical study of the natural sciences, 
and will stand a useful and lasting monument to the prince of givers, Daniel 
B. Fayerweather. 

Work has been begun on the extensive system of walks and drives that 
has been surveyed and mapped out by a competent civil engineer. Before 
many years the grounds, so beautiful by nature, will be rendered doubly 
attractive by art. 

ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE. 

Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class who have taken theii 
preparatory course elsewhere, will be examined in the studies pursued b) 
the Senior Class of the Preparatory Department of this College, or in theii 
equivalents, unless they bring certificates that will bet satisfactory to th( 
Faculty; but a student thus receiving credit for a study pursued elsewher. 
will be conditioned until his subsequent work in the College proves hi 
efficiency in the study thus accredited. 

Candidates for admission to the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Classt 
are examined in the studies that have been pursued by the class which the. 
wish to enter, or in others equivalent. 

Those bringing certificates of dismission from another college, may 
upon proof of their qualifications satisfactory to the Faculty, be admitted ti 
a corresponding standing in this College. 

Those students who are absent from their classes for a part of the yea 
must sustain a satisfactory examination in the studies pursued by the clas 
during their absence before they can re-enter it. 

Students who desire to pursue only a part of the studies of any cours 
laid down in this catalogue may be allowed to do so in connection with th 
regular classes, by special permission of the Faculty. Candidates for ad 
mission, and students who, in any examination, receive conditions, will b 
required to cancel them within the time designated by the Faculty. X 
student will be allowed to discontinue a study except as he secures permis 
sion from the Faculty to do so. 

Every student who offers himself for admission must present a testi 
monial of good character from some responsible person. 




A BIT OF CAMPUS WOODS. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Students from other institutions can not be admitted into this College 
mless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. 

It is very important that students should be present at the beginning 
)i each term, and continue to the end of it. Only in cases of extreme ne- 
cessity should a student leave his studies just before the close of a term 01 
of the collegiate year. 

ADMINISTRATIVE RULES. 

Prayers are attended in the College Chapel in the morning, with the 
reading of the Scriptures and with singing ; and the students are required tc 
attend public worship on the Sabbath, and to connect themselves with 2 
Bible Class in some one of the churches in town. 

The use of tobacco on the College grounds and in the College buildings 
is forbidden, and no student addicted to its use will be allowed to roon 
upon the College premises. One violation of this rule will be deemed suffi- 
cient to exclude a student from Memorial Hall or Bartlett Hall. 

All unexcused delinquencies are registered, and when the numbe| 
amounts to fifteen, notice thereof is given to the student, and to his parent; 
or guardian. When the sum of unexcused delinquencies and demerit 
amounts to twenty-five, the student ceases to be a member of the College 
A delinquency is a failure to perform any College duty. 

Students are also dismissed whenever, in the opinion of the Faculty 
they are pursuing a course of conduct detrimental to themselves and to th< 
College. 

Students are not permitted to room or to board in places disapprove^ 
by the Faculty. 

Students are not allowed to absent themselves from the College withou. 
permission from the Faculty. 

Students are not permitted to engage in dramatic entertainments, am 
must secure special permission before engaging in any entertainment out 
side the College. 

Students are not allowed to patronize the Sunday train. No studen 
will be received on the Sabbath. Sunday visits are disapproved. 

A student absent from any examination without an approved excusi 
will be marked "zero" on that examination. 

Any student failing to be present at term examinations shall be require< 
to take all examinations omitted before being permitted to enter classe 
in any department upon his return to College. 

A special examination will be granted to any student who desire 
credit for any required study which he has not taken in regular class-roon 
work of this institution. 

RECORDING OF GRADES. 

A uniform system of grading is employed, upon the results of whicl 
depends the promotion from one class to another. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



The Faculty meets every week of the College year, and receives reports 
hi the work done in all departments and of the delinquencies of individual 
students. A record is made of the standing of each student, which is sent 
o his parents or guardian at the end of each quarter or term. 

DEGREES. 

The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred upon all graduates of 
he different courses of study offered by the institution. 

Students who do not take a regular course may, upon a satisfactory 
■xamination, be granted a certificate with regard to their proficiency in the 
[studies they have pursued. 

All who complete the Teachers' Course of Study will be given a cer- 
tificate of graduation. 

The Board of Directors have adopted the following rule as to the 
legree of M. A. : 

That the degree of M. A. in course be hereafter conferred after three 
rears of Academic, Collegiate, Theological Seminary or University post- 
graduate work; the presentation of a thesis upon a topic assigned by the 
faculty ; the thesis to be approved by the Faculty ; and, finally, the payment 
,>f five dollars for the diploma. The thesis must be deposited with the 
faculty by the first of April. 

The degree of Ph. D. is not granted by this institution. 

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. 

The College is pre-eminently a religious institution. All its instructors 
re in the deepest sympathy with the doctrine. that the culture of the soul 
3 of the first importance. The history of the past has been one of gracious 
evivals. It has become a time-honored custom to devote twelve days every 
/inter to a series of services in which the claims of God upon the young- 
re forcibly presented by some approved minister. The lessons assigned 
Ire abridged during the continuance of the services. So greatly have these 
jieetings been blessed that the College year closes with almost all the stu- 
ents numbered as professing Christians. Rev. Nathan Bachman, D. D., 
onducted the services this year with great benefit to all the students. Fifty- 
pur professions of faith were made. Besides the daily worship conducted 
1 the Chapel, religious services are held every Tuesday evening, at which 
sually a professor of the College presides. The attendance during the past 
ear has averaged about one hundred and fifty. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. 
|V. C. A., established and conducted by the students, exert a most salutary 
lfluence upon the entire College. The Y. M. C. A. meets in Barteett 
Tali,. The reading room has been fitted up this year, and is a very popular 
?sort for the young men. The Y. W. C. A. meets in the parlors at Baed- 
'in Hale. The past year has been one of prosperity in the history of these 
Associations. The officers of the Y. M. C. A. are: President, Frederick 
[[. Hope; Vice-President, Clinton H. Gillingham ; Secretary, William A. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



Freidinger ; Corresponding Secretary, Dennis W. Crawford ; Treasurer. 
Harry J. Bassett. The officers of the Y. W. C. A. are : President, Miss Lor 
F. Johnston ; Vice-President, Miss Eva Alexander ; Recording Secretary 
Miss Maude Hunt ; Treasurer, Miss Katherine Niccum. 

BIBLE STUDY. 

Systematic study of the English Bible is part of the permanent College 
curriculum. All the professors and instructors have weekly classes for the 
study of the Scriptures. The interest in the classes is deepening every year 
Every part of the Word of God is brought under careful examination 
The text-book employed has been Steele's Outlines of Bible Study. A. 
generous gift of the Misses Willard — $200, to be expended in providing 
text-books and other aids for Bible Study — has been of great assistance ii 
developing this department of study. In the Sophomore year of the Classi 
cal Course the Bible Study is devoted to the New Testament in Greek. 

RHETORICAL DRILL. 

All students of the College, meeting in different classes, participate if 
rhetorical exercises. One declamation or one essay each month is requirec 
of all. By means of text-books and class-room work, students are givei 
an opportunity to acquire a scientific knowledge of the principles of vocac 
expression. Practice is given to exercises that promote voice power, clea 
articulation, correct modulation, and compass and purity of tone. Privatl 
lessons in elocution are given at a nominal rate. 

JAMES R. HILLS LIBRARY. 

Since 1888 the students have enjoyed the privileges of the Jame:> E 
Hills Memorial Loan Library. By a fund of six hundred dollars, gener 
ously contributed by Miss Sarah B. Hills, of New York, the College 1 
enabled to rent the text-books used in the institution to those who can no 
afford to buy them. The rate charged a term is one-fifth the wholesal 
price of each book. The income of rentals is devoted to supplying nev 
books as they are needed. The usefulness of this library can hardly b 
overestimated. The library occupies a room in Anderson Hall, and is opei 
every day. 

JOHN C. BRANNER LIBRARY. 

A few years ago John C. Branner, Ph. D., then the State Geologist o 
Arkansas, now Vice-President of the Leland Stanford Junior Universit} 
gave another proof of his generosity, and friendship to the College b 
establishing a Loan Library of the text-books used in the Natural Scienc 
Department. The books in this library are under the same regulations a 
are those of the Hills Library. During the current year Dr. Branner con 
tributed one hundred dollars for the providing of reference books in physio 
logical psychology. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



THE MISSES WILLARD LIBRARY. 

Through the generosity of the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., the 
•xt-book employed in the Bible classes is also provided for rent at a nomi- 
il charge. 

LITERARY SOCIETIES. 

The four Literary Societies connected with the institution are of the 
reatest benefit to those who faithfully avail themselves of the advantages 
icy offer. The Bainonian, established in 1875, and the Theta Epsieon, 
itablished in 1894, are composed of young ladies ; the Athenian, estab- 
>hed in 18G8, and the Aepha Sigma, established in 1882, are composed of 
>ung men. These organizations have neatly furnished rooms — the Bain- 
si an and the Theta Epshon in the Fayerweather Annex, the Athen- 
lN and the Alpha Sigma in Anderson Haee — where they meet every 
riday night to engage in debates and other literary exercises. Each 
>ciety gives a public midwinter entertainment. The Adelphic Union 
iterary Society, which is composed of the Societies already mentioned, 
ves an annual public entertainment during Commencement week. 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

j This Association was formed in 1871, and holds its annual meeting on 
Wednesday afternoon of Commencement week. The officers for the present 
:ar are as follows: President, Rev. E. C. Mason, '87; Vice-President 
red h. Webb, '02 ; Secretary, Pres. S. T. Wilson, 78. 

ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. 

1 The Maryville College Athletic Association has been re-organized on 
e basis provided by a greatly improved constitution. New life has been 
fused into the athletics of the institution, and the year has been marked by 
thusiasm and success. A council composed of representatives of the 
iculty, the students, and former students meets regularly every two weeks, 
,d directs all the athletic events of the college. The association has a paid- 
| membership of one hundred. Tickets of membership admit to the games 
|ayed in Maryville. 

The Takahashi gymnasium, the football and baseball grounds and the 
mis courts afford excellent opportunities for the training of winning 
mis, and the development of strong and healthy bodies. Maryville has 
'tered upon a new career in athletics, and it is believed that the career will 
5 an honorable one in all respects. 

The officers of the Association are : President, R. L,. Houston, Jr. ; 
jce-President, Dr. J. A. McCulloch ; Secretary, L. P. Guigou ; Treasurer, 
fof. A. F. Gilman; Official Buyer, T. G. Brown; Athletics Editor, Prof, 
j F. Gilman. 

I The managers of the teams are as follows : Football, K. W. Greene ; 
jseball, T. G. Brown; Basketball, A. C. Tedford; Ladies' Basketball, T. 
( ; Brown ; Track, Prof, A. F. Gilman ; Tennis Association, J. M. Felknor. 



r 





MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



The captains of the teams are as follows : Football, T. G. Brown ; 
Baseball, J. E. Kelly; Basketball, T. G. Brown; Ladies' Basketball, Miss 
\ancy V. Gardner; Track, J. E. Rogers. 

PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATIONS. 

The Ministerial Association, organized two years ago, is composed 
f the candidates for the Christian ministry that are in attendance upon the 
ollege. It has for its object the enlistment of its members in various forms 
f active Christian work; and the discussion of themes relating to the work 
)f the ministry. Its officers are: President, E. L- Grau ; Secretary, C. H. 
illingham. During this year Dr. Wilson has delivered a series of lectures 
)n homiletics to the Association. 

The Maryvieee Coeeege Medicae Association was organized in the 
all term of the present year, and is composed of those students that are 
xpecting to study medicine. It has for its object the study and discussion 
)f subjects that relate to medical science. Its officers are: President, J. B. 
Pate; Vice-President, J. P. Schell ; Secretary, C. Maurice Adams; Treas- 
irer, Theron Alexander. The Association has had an auspicious first year, 
tnd has justified its organization. 

EXPENSES. 

The endowment enables the College to make its charges very moderate. 

The Tuition is only six dollars a term, or eighteen dollars for the 
ear. No deduction will be made for absence at the beginning and the close 
)f the term. College bills must be paid invariably in advance. Until this 
:ondition is complied with, no one can become a member of any of the 
:lasses. In view of the very low rates, no tuition will be refunded. 

Rooms in Baldwin and Memorial Halls are heated by steam, lighted by 
■lectricity, and supplied with water on every floor. The rental of a room 
vill, according to its location, range from $14 to $18 in the fall term, $10 
o $14 in the winter term, and $6 to $10 in the spring term. Two students 
nay occupy a room dividing the expense between them. More than two 
tudents in one room will not be allowed. The rooms in Baldwin Hall are 
urnished with bedsteads, washstands and tables. The rooms in Memorial 
iall are furnished with iron bedsteads, tables and wardrobes. Students 
nust supply their own bedding. New bathrooms have been fitted up in both 
ialls. All students who room in Memorial Hall are required to make a 
leposit of one dollar with the Treasurer. This sum is a pledge that the 
oom taken will not be abused, and it will be returned to the student at the 
nd of the term if no damage has been done the room. 

Science Fees. — A laboratory fee of $3 will be required of students pur- 
uing one of the courses in chemistry or biology for the fall term, and $2 
or the winter term, and $2 for the spring term. For courses in advanced 
)hysics a fee of $2 a term, and in physiology a fee of $1 a term will be 
harged. In addition, the student will purchase a breakage ticket (value $3 
or chemistry and $1 for physics or biology or physiology) to defray cur- 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



rent expenses for extra chemicals and breakage. The unused portion is 
refunded. These fees are payable to the treasurer in advance, and the stu- 
dnt will be admitted to work in the laboratory" only on presentation of a 
receipt for same duly signed by the treasurer. At the close of his laboratory 
work the student will be given an order on the treasurer for any balance due 
him on the unused portion of his breakage ticket. There are no incidental 
fees aside from the laboratory fees. 

Music. — The charge for instruction upon the piano or organ, and for 
the use of the piano, is fixed at very reasonable rates. For the fall term, 
one instrumental or vocal lesson a week, $5; two lessons a week, $10; for 
the winter term, one lesson a week, $3; two lessons a week, $6; for the 
spring term, one lesson a week, $3 ; two lessons a week, $6. The piano 
rental is for an hour a day : fall term, $4 ; winter term, $2.50 ; spring term, 
$2.50. Two hours a day at double these rates. 

Elocution. — Private instruction in elocution is given at forty cents a 
lesson. 

Art. — Drawing lessons are free. Twenty lessons of three hours each in; 
Painting in Oil or in Water Color are given for ten dollars. 

Laundry. — Washing in the Co-operative Laundry is done at merely 
nominal rates. 

Board. — Board in the Co-operative Boarding Club costs a week about 
$1.35, while board in private families, including furnished room, fuel, lights 
and washing, can be had for from $2 to $3 a week. The Co-operative Clubs 
are spoken of below. 

The Entire Expense for the student for board, tuition, room rent, fuel, 
light and washing, for the collegiate year, will be from $80 to $125. This' 
estimate is made on the supposition that two students occupy one room. 

STUDENTS' COOPERATIVE BOARDING CLUB. 

The Students' Co-operative Boarding Club, under the efficient charge 
of Mrs. H. V. Magill, has again been very successful in furnishing good 
board at a very low rate. The actual cost of the board is found at the end 
of each month, and the average price has been only $1.35 a week during 
the year. A deposit of five dollars is required in advance. The students 
have shown their appreciation of the Club, and two hundred and thirty-five 
have belonged to it this year. The young ladies have the privilege of doing 
a certain amount of work and receiving credit for it, thus materially reduc- 
ing the cost of their board. It is doubtful whether any other College in the 
South can offer such good board at such low rates. 

THE STUDENTS' CO-OPERATIVE LAUNDRY. 

Through the generosity of friends, a building for a laundry has been 
erected and equipped. It marks another attempt to reduce the expenses of 
those struggling for an education. The charges vary according to the num- 
ber of pieces, but are very low. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



THE STUDENTS' WORK FUND. 

Recognizing that one of the pressing needs of the College is scholar- 
hips, friends of the College have continued the contributions which form 
\ hat is called the Students' Work Fund. This money was collected by the 
'resident, with the understanding that it should be used to help needy and 
leserving students, and those aided should work out the amount received 
ipon the College grounds, at the rate of seven and one-half cents an hour, 
dany students during the year have earned money from this fund by doing 
aithful and conscientious work upon the campus and in other ways. It is 
loped that other friends of the College may become interested in this plan 
or aiding worthy students. 

THE CARSON ADAMS FUND. 

This fund, amounting to about seven thousand dollars, was bequeathed 
o the College by the Rev. Carson W. Adams, D. D., of New York, who 
lied October 12, 1887. "This fund is to be kept in perpetuity by the Trustees 
>f said College, and to be called the Carson Adams Fund. The income 
rom it is to be expended in paying the tuition fees of indigent students, 
aale or female." All applications for aid from this fund must be made in 
writing to the College authorities, and be accompanied by satisfactory proofs 
>f character and of the needy circumstances of the applicants. This fund 
sas enabled very many to enter college or remain in college who, for various 
easons, were unable to provide even the small tuition charged by the Col- 
;ge. A duplicate of this fund would be a most welcome addition to the 
leans of usefulness possessed by the College. 

THE GEORGE HENRY BRADLEY SCHOLARSHIP. 

: 

A scholarship of $1,000, the income of which is to be used in aid of 
eedy students, has been founded by Mrs. Jane Loomis Bradley, of Auburn, 
v T . Y., to be called the "George Henry Bradley Scholarship," in memory 
f the only son of the donor and of the late Silas L. Bradley, President of 
pe Bank of Auburn. 

THE WILLARD SCHOLARSHIP. 

A scholarship of $1,000, established by the Misses Willard, of Auburn, 
1. Y., has also for a number of years been assisting one or more worthy 
tudents in College. This scholarship bears six per cent, interest, as do all 
ie investments of the College. 

SPECIAL NEEDS. 

Some of the special needs of the College are a chapel building; equip- 
lents for the Department of Natural Sciences ; scholarships and a loan fund 
3 aid needy students; contributions to the Students' Work Fund; books 
nd endowment for the Lamar Memorial Library; and fifty thousand dol- 
irs additional endowment. 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB 



BEQUESTS AND DEVISES. 

Since each State has special statutory regulations in regard to wills, it 
is most important that all testamentary papers be signed, witnessed and 
executed according to the laws of the State in which the testator resides. 
In all cases, however, the legal name of the corporation must be accurately 
given, as in the following form : 

"I give and bequeath ... to the 'Board oE Directors of Mary- 
viLLE College/ at Maryville, Tennessee, and to their successors and as- 
signs forever, for the uses and purposes of said College, according to the 
provisions of its charter." 

COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS. 

The college publishes regularly The Maryvilee Coeeege Bulletin and 
The Maryville College Monthly. The Bulletin is issued quarterly and 
is sent free to any who apply for it. One of its numbers is the annual cata- 
logue. The Monthly' is issued seven times a year under the direction of. 
Professor Waller and representatives of the Literary Societies, the Y. M. C. ! 
A., the Y. W. C. A., and the Athletic Association. It is a large twenty to 
twenty-four page publication with orange and garnet cover. All the alumni, 
and friends of the college will find much to interest them in every number ; 
of the magazine. The subscription price is only twenty-five cents per 
annum. 

SYNODICAL EXAMINING COMMITTEE. 

Revs. S. J. McClenaghan, J. N. McGinley and J. B. Creswell compose' 
the committee appointed by the Synod of Tennessee to attend the annual 
examinations of the College for the current year. 

TERMS AND VACATIONS. 

There are three terms in the Collegiate year, the first extending from 
the first of September to about the 23d of December ; the second from the 
first of January to the middle of March, and the third from the middle of 
March to the last of May. 



J 



Maryville College 



a 



] Bulletin 



\ 



Vol. in May, 1 904 No. 1 



CONTENTS 



Page 




Register of, the Officers and 

Students for 1903*1904, * 6 
The Courses of Study, = - 22 
History and General Infor= 
mation, * 43 



Application made for Entry as 

Second-Class Mail Matter in the Post 

Office at Maryville, Xenn. 



Published Quarterly by 

maryville: college 

Maryville, Tenn. 



1 





g 

5 



Register of the Officers 
and Students of 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

TENNESSEE 



For the Year 


1903- 


•1904 












~^SjH& 


W^ 






Published by 






MAR1 VILLE 


COLLEGE 




Maryville, 


Tenn. 





Calendar for 1904-1905. 



Fall Term. 

1904. 

Sept. 6, First Term begins Tuesday 

Nov. 24, Thanksgiving Thursday 

Dec. 21, Examinations begin Wednesday 

Dec. 23, First Term closes Friday 

Winter Term. 
I905- 

Jan. 3, Winter Term begins Tuesda} 

Jan. 11, Meeting of the Directors, 10 a. m Wednesday 

Mar. 15, Examinations begin Wednesday 

Mar. 17, Winter Term ends Frida; 

Spring Term. 

Mar. 20, Spring Term begins Monda. 

May 24, Examinations begin Wednesda 

May 28, Baccalaureate Sermon Sabbat' 

May 28, Address before the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A Sabba; 

May 29, Annual Exhibition of the Adelphic Union Monds 

May 30, Meeting of the Directors, 10 a. m Tuesda 

May 30, Class Day Exercises Tuesdc 

May 30, The Senior Class Concert Tuesdc 

May 31, Commencement Wednesd; 

May 31, Annual Meeting of the Alumni Wednesd; 

May 31, Social Reunion Wednesd; 

(4) 



Board of Directors. 



Chairman, 
! rv. William Harris Lyle, D.D Dandridge 

Recorder and Treasurer, 
Iajor Ben Cunningham Maryville 

Class of 1904. 

! ev. William Harris Lyle, D.D Dandridge 

Ev. John Peter McPhie, D.D Harriman 

[ev. Frank Horace Heydenburk, B.A Big Laurel, N. C. 

Ev. James Richard Burcheield, B.A Hill City 

ev. John McGnitt Alexander, B.A Rockford 

m. John MorvillE Richmond, D.D Knoxville 

:ev. Frederick Wolcott Jackson, Jr., Ph.B Hot Springs, N. C. 

ev. Wallace Bliss Lucas, D.D Chattanooga 

Hon. William Parsons Washburn, M.A Knoxville 

tdge John Powel Smith Johnson City 

fiMES Addison Anderson, Esq Knoxville 

"on. Thomas Nelson Brown, M.A Maryville 

Class of 1905. 

bv. Edgar Alonzo Elmore, D.D Chattanooga 

kv. Charles Oliver Gray, M.A Marshall, N. C. 

™r. James Humphreys McConnell Maryville 

•v. John Newton McGinlEy, B.A Kansas City, Mo. 

SV. William Addison Ervin, B.A., LL.B Kingston 

jv. Samuel TyndalE Wilson, D.D Maryville 

lev. Thomas Lawrence, D.D Asheville, N. C. 

•v. Nathan Bachman, D.D Sweetwater 

on. William Anderson McTeer Maryville 

illiam Boaz Minnis, Esq New Market 

^Exander Russell McBath, Esq Flenniken 

.iSEph Augustus Muecke, Esq Kingston 

Class of 1906. 

|v. Calvin Alexander Duncan, D.D Knoxville 

;v. John Wallace Cunningham Willoughby, D.D. .New Decatur, Ala. 

Jv. George Sumner Baskervill Denmark, N. C. 

Jv. James Madison Walton, M.A Beverly 

|:v. Samuel John McClenaghan, M.A Knoxville 

Jv. John Baxter Creswell, B.A Bearden 

Jv. William Robert Dawson, B.A South Knoxville 

4 v. John Samuel Eakin, B.A Greeneville 

1>n. William Leonidas Brown Philadelphia 

(j lonel John Beam an Minnis Knoxville 

Ijvjor Ben Cunningham Maryville 

j[Eodore Giles Montague, Esq Chattanooga 



* Died February 6, 1904. f Died December 1 



1903. 



Facility and Officers. 



REV. SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON, D.D., 

President, and Professor of the English Language and Literature, and of 

the Spanish Language. 

REV. SAMUEL WARD BOARDMAN, D.D., LL.D., 
Emeritus Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 

REV. ELMER BRITON WALLER, M.A., 
Professor of Mathematics, and Secretary of the Faculty. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, M.A., Ph.D., 

Principal of the Preparatory Department, and Professor of Psychology and 

Political Science. 

ALBERT FRANKLIN GILMAN, B.S., M.A., 
Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

CHARLES HODGE MATHES, M.A , 
Professor of Greek and History. 

FRANK MARION GILL, 
Book-keeping and English. 

MISS MARGARET ELIZA HENRY, 
English Branches. 

REV. CHARLES MARSTON, M.A., 
Rhetoric and English Literature. 

MISS HENRIETTA MILLS LORD, B.A., 
French and German. 

MISS MARY ELIZABETH KENNEDY, M.A., 
Biology and Geology. 

ROBERT BARTLETT ELMORE, B.A., 

Latin. 

THOMAS GUTHRIE BROWN, B.A., 
Mathematics and Physical Director. 

HON. MOSES HOUSTON GAMBLE, 
English Branches. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

MISS AMY CATHERINE WILSON, M.E.L., 
Piano, Voice, and Organ. 

MISS EMMA CHURCHILL COLUMBIA, 
Piano, Theory, and Mandolin. 

MRS. AGNES GENEVA GILMAN, 
Elocution. 

MISS MAE SUSONG, B.A., 
Expression. 

REV. THOMAS CAMPBELL, M.A, 
Painting and Drawing. 

MRS. NELLIE BARTLETT CORT, B.A., 

Matron. 

MISS ELFLEDA CARTER SMITH, 
Librarian and Assistant Matron. 

CAPTAIN JOSEPH BENJAMIN PATE, 

Commandant. 

JOHN WEEMS MITCHELL, 
Assistant in Physics and Mathematics. 

HENRY JEWELL BASSETT, 
Assistant in Latin. 

CLINTON HANCOCK GILL1NGHAM, 

Assistant in Rhetoric. 

CHARLES WILLIAM HENRY, B.A., 

Instructor in Band Music. 



MAJOR BEN CUNNINGHAM, 
Registrar. 

JOSEPH LAFAYETTE CLEMENS, 
Janitor. 

MRS. H. V. MAGILL, 
Manager of the Co-operative Boarding Club. 

MISS H. M. KINGSBURY, 
Assistant Manager of the Co-operative Boarding Club. 



STUDENTS. 

COLLEGE DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. 

ssett, He;nry Jewell Moran, Kansas Classical. 

'ickiE, Paul Rupert Columbia City, Wash. Greek. 

oddard, Mary Freddie Maryville Latin. 

Enry, Margaret Eliza Maryville Latin. 

unter, Marion Bertram Maryville Classical. 

aughead, Frank Edmund Flat Rock, 111 Latin. 

EwiS, William E Peely, Pa English Literature. 

[cReynolds, Grace Eleanor. . . . Maryville Latin. 

iitchell, John Weems Mosheim, R. D. 2. . . . Mathematics. 

iccum, Katherine Toledo, 111 Modern Languages. 

ate, Joseph Benjamin Maryville, R. D. 1.. . . Classical. 

Enland, Enoch Garfield Beech, N. C Classical. 

Edford, Arthur Cecil. . . Kolhapur, India Latin. 

Junior Class. 

LExandeR, Lois Maryville Latin. 

ndrews, Ellen Hewitt Butler, Pa Latin. 

doper, Lelia Mae Maryville Latin. 

urtiss, Cora Mae Greenback, R. D. 4. . . Biology. 

pernor, James Minnis Morristown Mathematics. 

[EL, Francis WieEy Sharon, Ohio Latin. 

[EEIngham, Ceinton Hancock. . Philadelphia, Pa Greek. 

ouston, Robert Lockhart Bank, R. D. 2 Classical. 

inland, Alfred Noble Beech, N. C Latin. 

uisT, Elizabeth Dorothy Yellow Springs, Ohio. Biology. 

Sophomore Class. 

vdgett, Grace Maryville Latin. 

vylESS, L. Varina Limestone Latin. 

Satty, Reading Karns Germantown, Pa Latin. 

:oady, Nannie LEE Maryville Latin. 

iown, John Patton Philadelphia Mathematics. 

'.Eidinger, William Arthur Springfield, 111 Classical. 

vmble, Grace Gamble Latin. 

X)RGE, Myrtle Maryville Latin. 

(9) 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Hope;, Frederick Robinson, 111., R. D. 5. Teachers'. 

Johnston, Lou Fenton Montgomery, Ohio. . . Latin. 

KELLER, AeeEn French Albuquerque, N. M.. . English. 

Malcom, Mayme Beee Talbott Teachers'. 

McCulloch, Ernest Chester Maryville Modern Language 

Mitchell, IsabEE Stuart Fowlerville, N. Y. . . . Latin. 

Murphy, Nora Adeline Pana, 111 Latin. 

Reid, Edith Baker Englishtown, N.J., R.D. 2. Biology. 

Schell, Frederick Fieed Chipley, Fla English Literature 

Smith, EthEE WheEEER Johnson City Latin. 

Thomas, EeizabETh Gallipolis, Ohio Latin. 

Waeker, Elizabeth Jeanette. ... New Market Teachers'. 

WeisgerbER, Feora Beanche Bearden Latin. 

West, Wileiam Arthur Telford Greek. 

Young, John Bruce Ozone Chemistry. 

Freshman Class. 

Alexander, Mary Victoria Maryville Latin. 

Alexander, Theron Maryville Latin. 

Beaes, Emma Davis Kizer English. 

BeechER, Wieeis Knight Worcester, N. Y Classical. 

Beair, James Wieeiam Loudon Mathematics. 

Clemens, Willie Peare Maryville Classical. 

Cole, Mary Marzella Attica, Ind Latin. 

Elmore, Frederick Alexander. ... Chattanooga Latin. 

Foster, Lloyd Elmore Swannanoa, N. C. . . . Classical. 

Gill, E. Stuart Chattanooga Latin. 

Goan, James Robert White Pine, R. D. 2. . Classical. 

Hamby, Alice Ermine Grassy Cove English. 

Henry, Nellie Haseetine New Market Latin. 

Hoyt, Merrill Forbes Grandview Latin. 

Jackson, Nellie Stuckey New Decatur, Ala.. . . Latin. 

Jewell, Stanley Hamilton Moran, Kansas Latin. 

Kelly, John Ernest Trundle's X Roads.. . Latin. 

KemmEr, Alice Belle Grassy Cove English. 

McTeer, James Claude Greenback, R. D. 1 . . . Mathematics. 

Newman, Samuel Rankin Emmanuel English Literatu 

PatTon, India Maryville Latin. 

Porter, Harvey David Dayton Latin. 

Post, Lida Anna Maryville Latin. 

Post, OrvillE Rollin Maryville Classical. 

Proeeitt, Fred Lowry Maryville Latin. 

REEL, Charlotta Columbus, Ohio Modern Langua : s. 

Robinson, Mary D Washington C. H., O. Teachers'. 

Sabin, Guy Eare Johnson City Latin. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



>amsEL, Richard Clarence Tate Springs Latin. 

;hoop, Besse E Washington C. H., O. Modern Languages. 

IoudER, Hugh Cowan Greenfield, Ind Mathematics. 

Iteinmetz, Edison Ario Centralia, Pa Mathematics. 

Itrong, Walter James Moran, Kansas Latin. 

"ayeor, Eleanor New Market Latin. 

'aylor, Frank EcklE New Market Latin. 

'aylor, Nathaniel Landon Elizabethton Latin. 

'homas, Lillian Stewart Gallipolis, Ohio Latin. 

'oof, Catherine Elizabeth Paducah, Ky Latin. 

Wallace, John Quincy Soddy Classical. 

Vhite, NellE Virginia Weston, Ohio .Latin. 

Irregular. 

Srown, Olivia Maryville Music. 

'.arpenter, Maude LorEna Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Music. 

IoeEman, Dora Maryville Music. 

>eArmond, Ray Maryville English Literature. 

Irvin, Edith Mt. Vernon Art. 

Gardner, Gertrude CollETT Caroleen, N. C Music. 

(rODDARD, Sara Adeline Maryville Music. 

loth, Edna , Maryville Music. 

Tastings, Ellen Pearl Maryville English Literature. 

Ienry, Celia Tennessee Midway, R. D. 2 Teachers'. 

[oward, Cora Anna Maryville Art. 

pNT, Hattie Rose Mosheim, R. D. 2. . . . Expression. 

IueckE, Henrietta Kingston Latin. 

arham, Mary Irene Maryville Latin. 

'atton, Norma Norwood Maryville English Literature. 

mith, Kathleen Craig Johnson City Latin. 

,/EST, Lina BELLE Helen wood Teachers'. 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. 

.dair, Anna Arminda Knoxville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

dams, Ernest Mathews New Decatur, Ala. ... Classical. 

nderson, William Allen Maryville Latin. 

jird, Mary Alice Townsend Teachers'. 

urger, Carl Victor Maryville Latin. 

handler, Robert Homer Chandler Latin. 

dleins, William Ashley Rutledge, R. D. 6 Latin. 

; *awford, John Robert Dayton Latin. 

ASTERLY, HunlEy Roy Midway, R. D. 2 Latin. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE,. 



Franklin, Howard Benjamin. ...Jefferson City Latin. 

Franklin, Nellie Ruth Jefferson City Latin. 

French, Chester Taylor Knoxville, R. D. 3. . . Latin. 

Garner, Herman Hastings Maryville Latin. 

Guigou, Louis Philip Valdese, N. C Classical. 

Hale, Clarence Clyde Morristown Latin. 

Henry, ClEmmie Maryville Teachers'. 

Hill, Darius Betterton Bluefield, W. Va English. 

Lander, Thomas Henry Uniontown, Ala English. 

Long, Jacob Abraham Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Teachers'. 

LovETTE, Charles G Greeneville Classical. 

Magill, Eefie Maryville English. 

Marston, Edward Julian Bridgeport Latin. 

McCampbell, Samuel EbEnezer. . Beverly Classical. 

McGinlEy, Joseph Leonard Maryville Classical. 

McGinlEy, Minnie Luella Maryville Latin. 

McMurry, Lula [Maryville Latin. 

Parham, Anna Estella Maryville Latin. 

Peacock, Ione Louise Tontogany, Ohio Latin. 

Rankin, Christopher RENSSELAERKnoxville Classical. 

Rankin, Frances Roberta Knoxville Latin. 

Russell, Sallie Lee Louisville Latin. 

Simpson, Inez Belle Philadelphia, R. D. 1 . English. 

Snodgrass, Virginia Estelle Dandridge Latin. 

Spruell, Oscar Alexander Brookwood, Ala Latin. 

Walker, Orpha Elizabeth Walland Latin. 

Waller, Emma Gilchrist [Maryville Latin. 

Watson, Leona Asbnry Teachers'. 

Weisgerber, Lula Belle Bearden Latin. 

Wtnterberger, Edwin Ferdinand. Tioga, Pa Latin. 

Wood, Marietta Lucille Newport [Mathematics. 

Middle Class. 

Adair, Amanda Bell Knoxville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

Alexander, James Christian. . . . Elizabethton [Mathematics. 

Allen, KiTTiE Luella [Maryville Latin. 

Anderson, John Ernest Johnson City English. 

Andrews, Cicely May [Maryville Latin. 

Atkins, Willie Mae [Maryville Latin. 

Bales, Ladye Luetta Greeneville English. 

Boshears, Louis Joshua Jeffers Latin. 

Briscoe, John Frank Tampico English. 

CadlE, Albert Ross Powder Springs Latin. 

CadlE, Porter Newton Powder Springs Teachers'. 

Caldwell, Samuel Walland English. 



MARYVILLH COLLBGB. 



Pall a way, Elizabeth Sue Maryville Latin. 

.'lick, Lloyd Loring Lone Mountain Latin. 

Coulter, Samuee Henry Gamble English. 

Dox, AnnabEEEE Louisville Latin. 

CRAWEORD, Jennie FidEEIA Maryville Latin. 

(Cunningham, Ben F Maryville Latin. 

IDeBusk, Fairie Lucie Midway, R. D. 2 Teachers'. 

DeBusk, Robert E Midway, R. D. 2 Teachers'. 

OeBusk, Wile S Midway, R. D. 2 Teachers'. 

?ELKNOR, Mayme Dandridge English. 

French, James Edwin Rockford English. 

Glazier, Henry Stanley Oneco, Fla Latin. 

Goddard, Lula EthEE Maryville Latin. 

jOddard, Mary Maryville Latin. 

Haddox, Rebecca Knoxville, R. D. 3. . . English. 

Hannum, Montgomery Merritt. . Maryville Latin. 

Hood, Grace Livingstone Knoxville Latin. 

Hope, Neeson ArbuThnot Robinson, 111., R. D. 5. Latin. 

Hunt, Wieeiam Ernest South Pittsburg Classical. 

Hunter, FlorinE Maryville Teachers'. 

Johnston, NeeeiE Fayette Montgomery, Ohio. . . Latin. 

[ones, Hazee DeanE Morristown, R. D. 3. Latin. 

Tones, Mary Logan Maryville Latin. 

CeeblE, EemEr Bank, R. D. 1 Classical. 

SELLER, David Burton Albuquerque, N. M. . Mathematics. 

Lane, Ernest John Wartburg English. 

LEE, Harry P Trundle's X Roads. . . English. 

DEEPER, WyliE Milton Dandridge, R. D. 3. . Latin. 

Lowry, Mieeard Vennor Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

^agiee, Orrin Rankin Brookwood, Ala Classical. 

,v1cMurry, Adra Maryville English. 

vIcMurry, Ben Frankein Maryville Latin. 

vIcReynoeds, Augusta Porter. . . Friendsville Latin. 

Kieesaps, Nancy Adaeine Gamble English. 

vIoore, LyeE StickeEy Leadvale English. 

; d arham, Robert DaniEE Maryville Latin. 

Pickens, Minnie Maryville Latin. 

Price, Lula Augusta Bearden Teachers'. 

Proefitt, Harry Herman Maryville Teachers'. 

I'iCE, Joshua TaieER Flagpond Latin. 

Iichey, Jennie Norton Maryville English. 

Iiseden, Judge Wiley Wartburg English. 

am see, Albert Charles Tate Springs Latin. 

chell, Joseph Perry Hygiene, Col Latin. 

I'Cruggs. Minnie Midway Teachers'. 



L4 MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 



Seaton, Charges Granville Maryville Teachers'. 

ShEddan, Lettie May Bank, R. D. i Teachers'. 

Tedeord, ChareES Benton Kolhapur, India Latin. 

Walker, Edgar Roy Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

Walker, Neeeie Greenback Latin. 

White, Frank Joseph Concord, R. D. 1 Latin. 

Willoughby, BitssiE May Roselle Park, N. J. . . Latin. 

Wilson, O'Connor Asheville, N. C English. 

Wilson, Ruth Browning Maryville Classical. 

Wilson, Weaver V Asheville, N. C Latin. 

Jvinior Class. 

Alexander, Christine Maryville English. 

Alexander, Eva Maryville Latin. 

AmERINE, Homer Gillespie Maryville Latin. 

Anderson, Herbert Floyd Rockford English. 

Andrews, Henry Youel Maryville English. 

Andrews, LulET Forest Maryville English. 

Andrews, Ora Bloomer Maryville English. 

AyERS, Euteela Katherine Midway, R. D. 2 Latin. 

Ayers, James CrawEord Midway, R. D. 2 Latin. 

Bacon, Regina Henley Maryville English. 

Beatty, Walter Briton Pineville, Ky English. 

BEECHER, Bessie Jean Maryville English. 

BEECHER, Edward EvERETTE Maryville English. 

BeechEr, Mildred Maryville English. 

BELT, Bertha Annie Maryville English. 

Belt, Minnie Fidella Wellsville English. 

Benson, Clyde L Pittsburg, Pa Latin. 

BiTTLE, Mary Kathleen Maryville English. 

BlankEnship, Charles Taylor. . Maryville Latin. 

Blankenship, Hazel Maryville Latin. 

Bogle, James Walter Bank, R. D. 1 English. 

Brewer, Othel Stanley Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Briscoe, Ernest William Tampico English. 

Brittain, David Joseph Maryville Latin. 

Brittain, James FraziER Maryville English. 

Broady, Ita Anderson Maryville Latin. 

Brown, Charles Oscar Mosheim, R. D. 1 . . . . English. 

Brown, Ernest Chalmers Maryville English. 

Bruce, William Rockford English. 

Bryan, Helen Maryville English. 

Bryan, Iva Tipton Maryville Latin. 

Burger, Knox Maryville Latin. 

BussELL, Earl Lenoir City English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 15 



IutlER, Thomas Carl Oliver Springs English. 

IyerlEy, Stella Mahala Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . Latin. 

' ai.i, away, Annie BeeeE Maryville Latin. 

'allaway, Joseph Harrison Maryville Latin. 

Carpenter, Frank Hubert Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

'akpenter, Luther Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

'arriger, Wieeiam Hampton Johnson City English. 

!atlETT, Ben Boyd's Creek English. 

'atlett, Wallace Boyd's Creek English. 

!awood, LucilE Maryville English. 

'hambers, Vanella Huntsville English. 

'handler, Susie Elizabeth Maryville English. 

'lark, James Roscoe New Decatur, Ala. ... English. 

'lark, John Thomas Maryville Latin. 

'.lemens, Ralph Anderson Maryville English. 

'loyd, Luna Mabel Knoxville Latin. 

ochran, Edna Rockford English. 

'ooper, Arthur Raymond Maryville English. 

'ort, Edna Ruth Greensburg, Ky Latin. 

IoulTER, Anna BELLE Maryville English. 

'oulter, Ben CatlETT Maryville English. 

'oulter, Charles Rankin Maryville English. 

'owan, Roy McNuTT Maryville English. 

"rawford, Paul New Decatur, Ala. ... English. 

rawford, Samuel Earle Maryville Latin. 

'rESwell, Hugh Andrew Bearden Latin. 

I'rofts, Stephen Virgil Big Lick English. 

ruze, Marion Franklin Powell's Sta., R. D. 2.. English. 

' upp, Leonard Maryville English. 

;'urrier, Grace Norwood Cottleville, Mo Latin. 

furrier, LucilE Cottleville, Mo Latin. 

'urrier, Nellie Tedford Cottleville, Mo Latin. 

1 urtiss, Frank Oliver Greenback, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

i'usiCK, Albert Roscoe Cox English. 

>avis, Ellen Bank English. 

>avis, Ida Mae Greenback, R. D. 2. . English. 

•eArmond, Nellie Beall Maryville Latin. 

'onald, Walter Cameron Bahia, Brazil English. 

Duncan, Henry Rankin Maryville English. 

i'uncan, Nellie Maryville English. 

j'unn, Amanda Sweet English. 

Idmondson, Harry Maryville English. 

Rvin, Irene Mt. Vernon English. 

WERETT, Frank Maryville English. 

ivERETT, William Leonard Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Franklin, Robert Best Flat Gap Lann. 

FraziER, Kateeea Drinnen English. 

French, Daisy Rockford English. 

French, Dora Ethel Knoxville, R. D. 3. . . Latin. 

French, Frederic Houston Knoxville, R. D. 3. . . English. 

Frow, Carrie LEE Maryville English. 

Frow, Montgomery Frank Maryville English. 

Frye, Eugene Rice Maryville English. 

Gamble, Andrew Houston Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Gamble, Rebecca Julian Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Gamble, Moses Leonidas Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Gamble, Robert Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Gamble, Jesse Roy Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Gardner, Lawrence Mann Salyersville, Ky English. 

Garner, Karl McPhERSOn Maryville English. 

George, BartinE Bangkok, Siam English. 

George, Lena Martin Louisville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

George, Lula Cates Maryville English. 

George, Nellie Leone Mentor English. 

Gillespie, Robert Neilson Dayton Mathematics. 

Goan, Alexander White Pine English. 

Goddard, Frank Walter Knoxville, R. D. 3. . . Latin. 

Goddard, Hurdle Jethro Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

Goddard, Lillian Irene Rockford English. 

Goddard, Jessie French Maryville English. 

Goddard, Romeo Fred Maryville English. 

Goddard, William Claiborne. . . . Maryville English. 

Gordon, Adella Hope Weleetka, Ind. T. . . . Latin. 

Greer, David Horace Maryville Latin. 

GreER, Nellie Maryville English. 

GriEEiTTs, Eppa Drinnen Latin. 

GripPiTTS, Ida Drinnen Latin. 

Haddox, Margaret Adella Knoxville, R. D. 3. . . English. 

Hall, Horace Wright Rockford, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Hamil, EppiE Ann Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Harmon, Rachel Catherine Maryville English. 

Harris, Irvin Tate Springs English. 

Harrison, Jr., Russell Knoxville English. 

Hastings, Rose Evalyn Maryville Latin. 

Henderson, Nellie Maryville English. 

Henry, Ann Maryville English. 

Henry, Bruce Ipe English. 

Henry, Carl Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . Latin. 

Henry, Floyd Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Henry, John Frank Rockford English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



iiTCH, William Horace Maryville English. 

rliTCH, Mary EllEn South Rockford English. 

Colston, Charles Thompson. . . .Jefferson City English. 

ioPE, Esther Robinson, 111., R. D. S.Latin. 

rloPE, Laura Duncanville, 111 Latin. 

.ioPE, Oliver Raney Robinson, 111., R. D. 5. Latin. 

Howard, Henry L Hyden, Ky English. 

Howard, Samuel Rado English. 

Howard, William Rado English. 

^uddlESTon, Albert DuBois Maryville Latin 

IuddlESTon, William Carl Maryville English. 

-luEPSTETLER, Glenn Lafayette. . Maryville English. 

|1ull, Thomas Chad South Biltmore, N. C.English. 

IunT, Charles FinlEy Madisonville Latin. 

ddins, Bart OlliE Maryville English. 

ddins, Jennie May Maryville English. 

rwin, Minnie Maryville English. 

ackson, Mary Calhoun, S. C English. 

,ohnson, Walter Scott Madisonville English. 

ohnston, Walter Holmes Pensacola, Fla Latin. 

ones, Bertha Louisville, R. D. 2 . . . Latin. 

ones, Irene Morristown Latin. 

ones, John Brown Meigs English. 

^agley, Floyd *. Yellow Sulphur English. 

Ceeble, Nora Bank, R. D. 1 Latin. 

Ielly, John LEE Dayton English. 

ilENT, Henry Mosheim English. 

^Eny, Addie Mae Maryville English. 

vETron, John Russell Brick Mill English. 

jrk, Ova Mildred Maryville Latin. 

jzer, Ralph Kizer Latin. 

awrence, Verna May Straw Plains Latin. 

ogan, Beulah Clarissa Clover Hill English. 

iowRY, Roy Burton Maryville, R. D. 3. . . English. 

Tagill, Mary Tirzah Maryville Latin. 

1 agill, Robert Lynn Millican, Ga Latin. 

Jallouk, Andrew Brooklyn, N. Y English. 

'[artin, Mattie M Maryville English. 

[atthews, Stephen Mitchell. .. Louisville, R. D. 1... Latin. 

[cBath, Harry Kennedy Knoxville English. 

i r cCALL, Margaret Jane .'Greenback Latin. 

xConnell, John Calvin Maryville English. 

'^cConnell, Paul Carson Maryville English. 

cCulloch, Anna Maryville Latin. 

I cCulloch, Catherine MARGARE'fMaryville English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



McCulloch, Stella Armeda Maryville English. 

McCully, William Homer Maryville English. 

McGhee, Macy Rosco Maryville English. 

McMillan, Luther William. .. .New Decatur, Ala. ...Latin. 
McMillan, Nathan Richard. .. .New Decatur, Ala. ...English. 

McMurray, Kara LEE Chilhowee English. 

McMurry, Nellie Maud Maryville English. 

McNabb, Willie Rockford English. 

McNutt, Irene Maryville English. 

McNutt, Nellie Mae Maryville Latin. 

McReynolds, Ina Vaughtie Friendsville Latin. 

McReynolds, Ralph Maryville Latin. 

McReynolds, Victor Louisville English. 

McTeer, William Arthur Bank, R. D. 2 Latin. 

MiSMER, Charles Marshall Fort Worth, Texas.. . English. 

Mismer, Edgar Washington Fort Worth, Texas.. . English. 

Mismer, Ida Geneva Fort Worth, Texas.. . English. 

Montgomery, Bertha Irene Maryville Latin. 

Montgomery, Caswell Berton. . . Maryville Latin. 

Montgomery, Eula Maryville English. 

Montgomery, Isa Brick Mill English. 

Montgomery, Jonnie Maryville English. 

Montgomery, Roy Clarence Brick Mill English. 

Montgomery, Samuel Elbert. . . . Maryville English. 

Montgomery, Stella Sarah Maryville English. 

Moore, Hester Catherine Walker's Valley English. 

Moore, Prairie Louisa Walker's Valley English. 

Morgan, Will N Dayton English. 

Morton, Homer Maryville English. 

Murray, Robert Carl Clover Hill* Latin. 

Newman, Grace Jonnie Talbott Latin. 

Newport, Freeman Robbins English. 

Nuchols, Anna LucilE Walland, R. D. 1 Teachers'. 

Nuchols, May Cowan Walland, R. D. 1 . . . . English. 

Ott, George Valentine Robbins English. 

Parker, Annie Octavia Knoxville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

Parker, Beulah Cleveland Knoxville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

Pate, William White Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Patton, AdELLE Maryville English. 

Patton, Ruby Charles Maryville Latin. 

PennEbakeR, Jr., Edwin R Knoxville English. 

Petitt, Louise Ella. Wartburg. ...:ayli.> .... . , Latin. 

Pickens, Alice Belle Maryville.. ...xqssa3 .j English. 

Pickens, Samuel Houston Eusebia. ................ ../.English. 

Pope, John Milton Cawood, Ky,!A .-v-, l - . English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



PoPEj John Wilson Pansy, Ky English. 

Porter, Robert Rado English. 

Pkoi'itlt, AddiE Blanche Maryville Latin. 

QuEEnER, Jessie Denton Oliver Springs English. 

QuEEnER, Oliver Perrin Oliver Springs English. 

R \s \k, James Absalom Vonore English. 

REiDj Thomas Granvill Larkinsville, Ala English. 

RiSEDEN, Roderic Random Rugby English. 

Robbins, FinlEy Edgar Maryville English. 

Robbins, Lula Maude Greenback, R. D. 3. . . English. 

Roberts, Alice Sarah Corryton, R. D. 2. . . . English. 

Roberts, Cina EsTELLE Corryton, R. D. 2. . . . English. 

Roberts, Mae Gertrude Maryville Latin. 

Roberts, Paul Henry Maryville Latin. 

Rogers, Mary Louise Maryville English. 

Ross, Samuel Tulloch Greenback, R. D. 3. . . English. 

iRule, Clay Evans Maryville English. 

Rule, Homer Maryville English. 

i^YAN, Charles Ben . Rutledge English. 

Sams, Nellie May Briceville English. 

Schell, Harry Allen Chipley, Fla English. 

Seaton, Bascom Wesley Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Beaton, Mae Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

'Beaton, Philip Axley Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Sheddan, Lillian Ethel Bank, R. D. 1 English. 

Shields, James Frederic Cade's Cove English. 

Shook, Pearl Etta S. Knoxville, R. D. 10. English. 

5Hoopman, Nettie Helenwood Latin. 

singleton, Duff Maryville Latin. 

Singleton, Fred Maryville English. 

Smith, Charles William Asheville, N. C Latin. 

omith, Esther Whitwell English. 

Smith, James Roddy Ball Camp English. 

Ijtover, Morris Clear Creek, W. Va. . Latin. 

|)USOng, Eddie Walland English. 

hWAN, Henry William Townsend English. 

Hvanner, Mae Meadow English. 

Phompson, Dell a Maryville English. 

Shompson, Esta Gertrude Maryville Latin. 

Thompson, Kate Russeli Tomotley English. 

Thompson, Nellie Tomotley English. 

ransue, James Edward New Decatur, .Ala.. . . English. 

Valker, Luther John Maryville, R. D. 4. . .English. 

Valker, William Francis Cliff English. 

Tallin, Marion Big Laurel, N. C . English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Watson, John Keener Asbury Latin. 

WeaglEy, Alb-ERT Alvin Maryville, R. D. 4- • • English. 

WeaglEy, LaweEncE Kidd Maryville, R. D. 4- • -English. 

WEST, KathERINE Helenwood . L'itin. 

Wiggins, Walter Brown Robbinsville, N. C. . .English. 

Williams, Jr., Francis Marion. .Pensacola, Fla Latin. 

Wilson, Howard Hannington.. .Maryville English. 

Wilson, Lois Coeign y Maryville English. 

Wilson, OeivE More Maryville Classical. 

Wilson, Samuel Andrew Rado English. 

Wilson, Walter William Maryville Latin. 

Wine, Edward Herman . . . Maryville English. 

Woods, Edd Mosely Knoxville English. 

Wood, Susie Caroline Newport Mathematics. 

WooldridgE, Diara Mary Madisonville English. 

WuERDEman, AlErEd Maryville English. 



Summary. 

College Department and Irregulars io 3 

Teachers' Department and Preparatory Department 3 Sl 

Total 484 



Classification by States. 



Alabama IX 

Colorado J 

Florida 5 

Georgia I 

Illinois • 9 

Indiana 2 

Indian Territory 1 

Kansas 3 

Kentucky 7 

Missouri 3 

New Jersey 2 

New Mexico 2 

New York 3 



North Carolina. 

Ohio 

Pennsylvania . . 
South Carolina. 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Washington . . . 
West Virginia. . 

India 

Brazil 

Siam 



Total. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



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THE; COURSES OF STUDY. 



Maryville College offers its students nine groups of studies, all of them 
leading to the one degree — Bachelor of Arts. In following the lead of the 
principal colleges of our country and the trend of advancement in educa- 
tion, our College has been conservative to hold the best results of the thor- 
ough courses of the past, but ready to make a progressive movement along 
the lines of well-considered liberality. It is believed that the heightening 
of the standard during the past few years, and the present important modi- 
fications of our previous system, are justified in improved and more sub- 
stantial scholarship upon the part of many. Those who still wish a shorter 
course may find it in the Teachers' Course, which is the equal of the most 
thorough offered in our State. 

The general object of the courses of study is the thorough and sym- ; 
metrical development of the intellectual powers and moral character of j 
the student — not so much to make specialists as to graduate men fully 
equipped for the highest demands that may be made of college-bred men ' 
everywhere. The liberally educated man is* best equipped for achieving 
success in any special work to which he may be cal'.ed in subsequent life. 

The electives are chiefly confined to those years when the student has ; 
probably discovered his special aptitudes, and has attained to that degree of 
culture which will make it safe for him to select some of his studies. 

Any one of the following groups of studies may be selected by the 
student, and each group will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Any . 
desired departure from the group chosen must be submitted to the Faculty 
and accepted by them before it is made. 

I. Classical Group : All the Latin and Greek courses offered, together 
with all other required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to 
make up for every term of the Preparatory and College courses, fifteen 
hours a week, besides the Bible and rhetorical exercises. 

II. Greek: All the Greek courses offered, together with the required 
courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up fifteen hours 
a week. 

III. Latin : All the Latin and German courses offered, togethei with 
the required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up 
fifteen hours a week. 

IV. English : The required fifteen hours a week, including all the 
required studies except the Ancient Languages, together with a sufficient 
number of the electives from the Teachers' Course (when necessary) to 
fill out the fifteen hours. 

V. Modern Languages : All the German, French, and Spanish courses 
offered, together with Latin or Greek, and a sufficient number of electives 
to make up fifteen hours a week. 

[261 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



VI. Chemistry: All the Chemistry courses offered and one of the 
elective Biology courses, together with the required studies and a sufficient 
lumber of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VII. Biology : All the Biology courses offered and one elective Chem- 
istry course, together with all required studies and a sufficient number of 
he electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VIII. Mathematics : All the Mathematical courses offered, together 
A-ith all required studies and a sufficient number of the electives to com- 
pete the required fifteen hours a week. 

IX. English Literature : All the English Literature, Rhetoric, Logic, 
md History courses offered, together with all required studies and enough 
'lectives to complete the fifteen required hours of study. 

The recitation period is one hour. Seventeen hours will constitute the 
required amount of work, and no one may take more hours without per- 
nission of the Faculty. 

PHilosopK^. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. Psychology. The aim of this course is 
o give the student a definite idea of the elements and methods of modern 
isychology. The ground covered is as follows: (a) The structure of the 
ye, ear, and brain : five lectures illustrated by the use of the Auzoux 
vlodels. (b) Titchener's Outline of Psychology, supplemented by pre- 
cribed readings in James, Ladd, Wundt, Stout, and Porter, (c) Typical 
xperiments. — Dr. Barnes. 

Winter Term: II. Experimental Psychology. This course consists 
f experiments in acoustics, haptics, optics, reactions, taste, and smell, 
'itchener's Experimental Psychology is used as a text, supplemented by the 
/orks of Kiilpe and Sanford. — Dr. Barnes. 

Spring Term: III. Physiological Psychology. This course consists in 
study of the nervous mechanism, psycho-physical laws and the nature of 
be mind. Ladd's Physiological Psychology is used as a text, supplemented 
'y Wundt.— Dr. Barnes. 

Winter Term: IV. The Grounds of Theistic and Christian Belief, as 
bt forth in Dr. Fisher's work, is made the basis of class-room study and 
^citation. The principal theistic and anti-theistic arguments are reviewed, 
; nd then the main historical and philosophical arguments for belief in the 
■hristian religion are considered. — ProEESSOR WaelER. 

\ Spring Term: V. Noah K. Davis' Elements of Ethics, supplemented 
y readings in Porter, Gregory, Janet, McKenzie, Hickok, and others, 
'rerequisite, Psychology, Course I. — Dr. Barnes. 

Economic and Political Science. 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Spring Term: I. Civics. This 
ourse includes a study of town, village, county, city, State, and national 
pvernment. The text-books used are McCleary's Civics and Karns' Gov- 
rnment of Tennessee.— Dr. Barnes. 



28 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: II. Actual Government. 
This course comprises a study of the actual workings of government in 
town, county, city, State, and nation; a study of suffrage, party organiza- 
tion, taxation, finance, commerce, education, and the like. The text is 
Hart's Actual Government as Applied under American Conditions.— 
Dr. Barnes. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: III. Andrews' Manual of the Constitu- 
tion of the United States, supplemented by prescribed readings in Bancroft's 
History of the Constitution, Elliott's Debates, Harrison's " This Country 
of Ours," and other authorities. — Dr. Barnes. 

Senior Year, Pall Term: IV. Constitutional Law. This course is a 
brief study of the elementary principles of constitutional law exemplified 
by cases. Cooley's text, supplemented by Thayer's Cases, is used. — 
Dr. Barnes. 

V. International Law. This course consists of the elements of inter- 
national law, with an account of its origin, sources and historical develop- 
ment. Davis' text-book is used, and the course is supplemented by pre- 1 
scribed readings in the works of Woolsey and Hall and in Snow's Cases.— 
Dr. Barnes. 

Winter Term: VI. Comparative Governments. A comparative study- 
of the governments of Greece, Rome, France, and Germany. Wilson's 
" The State " is used as a text, supplemented by Lowell's " Governments 
and Parties in Continental Europe." — Dr. Barnes. 

Spring Term: VII. Comparative Governments. A comparative study 
of the governments of Switzerland, Austria-Hungary, Sweden-Norway, 
Great Britain, and the United States. The same text-books as in Course 
VI. — Dr. Barnes. 

Fall Term: VIII. An elementary course in Political Economy. 
Walker's text-book is used, with supplementary reading, including the 
usual divisions of production, exchange, distribution, and consumption, 
with some applications of economic principles. Members of the class are 
required to submit in writing a summary of their collateral reading on 
assigned topics. — Professor WaeeER. 

Mathematics. 

Professor Waeeer and Mr. Brown. 

For the earlier preparatory mathematics, see the synopsis of the pre- 
paratory curriculum. Four classes in Algebra, under Mr. Brown, are 
offered in every term, even when not shown in the synopsis. Professor 
Waller's classes are as follows : 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term : V. Wells' New Highei 
Algebra, beginning with the subject of zero and infinity and including 
logarithms, proportion, series, binomial and exponential theorems, inde 
terminate coefficients, and equations in general. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 29 



Winter Term: VI. Wentworth's Revised Geometry, Books i. and ii. 
of Plane Geometry, including rectilinear figures and circles, together with 
numerous exercises of original theorems and problems. 

Spring Term: VII. Plane Geometry finished, including proportion, 
Isimilar polygons, areas of polygons, regular polygons, and circles. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Solid Geometry 
begun and finished ; Conic Sections as given in Book ix. of Wentworth's 
Geometry. 

Winter Term: IX. Wentworth's Plane Trigonometry, including func- 
:ions of acute angles, the right triangle, goniometry, and the oblique triangle. 

Spring Term: X. Wentworth's Spherical Trigonometry and Survey- 
ng. This work includes the application of Spherical Trigonometry to the 
problems of the Celestial Sphere in Astronomy, and enough field work is 
jiven to illustrate the principles of compass surveying. 

Sophomore Year, Winter and Spring Terms: XI. and XII. Plane 
\nalytic Geometry. This course includes the study of the subject as given 
n Wentworth's Analytic Geometry, omitting the supplementary propositions. 

Junior Year, Winter and Spring Terms: XIII. and XIV. Elements 
if Differential and Integral Calculus as given in Taylor's Elements of 
Calculus, and using Osborne's treatise in supplementary work. 

Spring Term: XV. Astronomy. The subject as presented in Young's 
jeneral Astronomy is made the basis of study and recitation. 

Chemistry. 

Professor Gieman. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: I. General Chemistry. The non-metallic 
lements. Recitations and lectures, three hours each week; laborrr.cry 
ractice, four hours. Prerequisite, Elementary Physics. 

Winter Term: II. General Chemistry. The metallic elements. As 
n introduction to qualitative analysis, attention will be called to the 
mpler methods of detecting the more commonly occurring metallic ele- 
lents. Recitations and lectures, three hours each week ; laboratory practice, 
)ur hours. Prerequisite, Course I. 

Spring Term: III. Analytical Chemistry. Qualitative analysis. Lec- 
ires, one to two hours; laboratory practice, six hours each week. The 
Section of basic and acidic radicals by both the wet and dry methods, 
|id also separations of the metallic elements of the various groups, 
rerequisite, Course II. 

I Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Analytical Chemistry. Quantitative 
lalysis. Gravimetric and volumetric methods, with special applications. 
aboratory practice, six hours each week. During the first half of the 
nn, lectures, one hour each week, on methods of analysis; during the 
icond half, lectures, two hours each week. Prerequisite, Course III. 



30 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Winter Term: V. Water Analysis and Mineral Analysis. Laboratory 
practice, seven hours each week. Prerequisite, Course IV. 

Spring Term: VI. Organic Chemistry. Laboratory practice, six 
hours each week. Prerequisite, Course IV. 

VII. Mineralogy. Lectures and laboratory practice, five hours each 
week. Prerequisite, Course II. 

PKysics. 

Professor Gieman. 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term : I. Elementary Physics. 
Recitations and experiments. Laboratory note-book of sixty experiments 
required. Prerequisite, Algebra, through quadratic equations. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Winter Term: II. Advanced Physics. 
Mechanics, Sound and Light. Recitations and lectures, two hours ; labo- 
ratory practice, five hours each week. This course is elective for these 
having satisfactorily completed Course I. or its equivalent. Prerequisite,; 
Trigonometry. It is desirable that those contemplating this course pursue; 
the course in Analytic Geometry. 

Spring Term: III. Advanced Physics. Heat, Magnetism and Elec-' 
tricity. Recitations, lectures, and laboratory practice as in Course II. Pre- 
requisite, Course I. It is decidedly to the student's advantage to pursue 
both Courses II. and III. 

Geolog'y. 

Miss Kennedy. 

. PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Spring Term: I. Physical Geug-^ 
raphy. This work is designed as a general introduction to the work of the 
Science departments. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Spring Term: II. Geology of Ten- 
nessee. This course includes the main facts regarding the minerals and 
the geologic formations of the State. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: III. General Geology. This course covers 
the subjects of dynamical, structural, and historical geology, and affords 
the student a good knowledge of the seven geologic ages and of the 
corresponding rock formations. Le Conte's Elements of Geology is the 
text-book employed. 

Biology. 

Miss Kennedy. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Physi- 
ology. Includes the main facts of general physiology. Repeated for teach- 
ers during the winter term. Recitations three hours, and laboratory four 
hours. 




- ',, 







A 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 
^ _ 

COLLEGE -Feeshman Year, Winter Term: II. General Zodlogy. 
Class-room work, accompanied by dissection of typical forms with Mar- 
shall and Hnrst's Laboratory Manual as a gnide. Prerequisite, Course I. 
Recitation three hours, and laboratory four hours. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: III. Physiology, advanced. Martin's 
Human Body is the basis of this course. Supplementary references and 
fcctures will be given with laboratory work. Prerequisites : Course II. id 
Biology, Course II. in Chemistry, and Course I. in Phys.cs. Recitations 
four hours, and laboratory two hours. 

Freshman Year, Spring Term: IV. Botany. Plant Morpho log, , 
rapid morphological survey of the four great plant groups. Coulter Plan 
Structures is the basis of this course. Recitations three hours, and labora 
tory and field work four hours. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: V. Botany. Plant Ecology. A stud : 
of the" evident life relations of plants, embracing the fmtdamenta 
p incipleTof plant physiology. Coulter's Plant Relations is the text useo 
Rotations three hours, and laboratory and field work four horn* 

Junior Year, Spring Term: VI. Morphology of Thallophytes^ 
more defied study of the alg* and fungi. The knowledge obtained c 
Ts sm«, mildews, and molds, renders this a valuable course fro 
the economic standpoint. Lichens abound in this vicinity. Prerequ.s* 
Course IV Recitations two hours, and laboratory six hours. 

VII. Morphology of Bryophytes and Pteridophytes^ Mosses live, 
worts ferns, equisetums and lycopods are more thoroughly studied 
rbundance of Bryophytes and ferns in the surrounding region makes tl 
an attractive group Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, ai 
laboratory six hours. . 

VIII. Morphology of Spermatophytes, Gymnosperms and Angmspe 
are taken up. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, and lab 
ratory six hours. vr 

Courses IV and V. will be given each year, and either Course VI., VL 
or VII By Tbis alternation of courses, a student will be .venan^ 
tunity to pursue the subject farther than would otherwise h « . 
Couis VI , VII., and VIII. are open to one who has completed Courses 
and V. 

History. 
PREPARATORY- Junior Year. I. The History of the Unit 
States C,as!et in Montgomery's American History are conduc^m , 
divisions of the Junior Preparatory work.-PRorEssoRS Gill, Gamble, 
Mathes, and Miss Henry. . 

Pall Term: II. The History of Tennessee. Work in Garret 
Goodpasture's History of Tennessee is required in the Teachers 
and is elective in all courses.-PROFESsoR Gill. 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 33 



Middle Year, Fall Term: III. General History. Myers' text-book is 
mployed. — Professor WaeeEr. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Greek and Roman History. Myers' 
Ancient History is the text-book used in this course. — Professor Mathes. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Winter Term: V. Judson's Europe 
ti the Nineteenth Century. — Professor Mathes. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VI. History of England and of the 
English Language. See Course III. of the Department of English Language 
nd Literature. — Professor Marston. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: VII. Guizot's History of Civilization in 
Europe, studied with the help of a synopsis prepared by President Wilson. — 
Professor Marston. 

EnglisH Lang'uag'e and Literature. 

President Wieson and Professors Marston and Eemore. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Spring Term: I. Read Last of 
he Mohicans, Ivanhoe, The Merchant of Venice, and The Ancient Mariner. 
itudy Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America. — Professor Marston. 
Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Read Silas Marner, The House of 
ieven Gables, Sir Roger de Coverley, The Princess, and the Iliad, Books 
i, vi., xxii., and xxiv. Study L' Allegro and II Penseroso, and Macaulay on 
Hilton and Addison, and Macbeth. — Professor Marston. 

The above schedule of study and reading comprises one of the courses 
jiggested by the Conference on Uniform Entrance Requirements in English. 
he effort will be made, by means of this attractive course of reading and 
iidy, to cultivate a taste for literature which shall lead the students volun- 
.rily to avail themselves of the advantages offered them by the library, and 
> read with discriminating appreciation many more than the required books. 

! COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Fall Term: III. Montgomery's His- 
|ry of England will be required to provide the necessary basis for an 
telligent study, first, of the English language, and then of English litera- 
!re. IV. Lounsbury's History of the English Language. The develop- 
ment of our language, and its special fitness as a vehicle of the best thought 
the ages, will be discussed in recitations and lectures. — Professor 

ARSTON. 

Winter Term: V. Five weeks. — A review in syntactic analysis of 
lglish sentences is taken, with Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress as a text. 
ie sentences are analyzed by pointing out all the combinations made, 
tether predicative, objective, adverbial or attributive. The work is done 
j the way illustrated in Dr. March's Method of the Philological Study of 
h English Language. Five weeks. — Outlining or analysis of topics for 
icussion. This practical work is done in accordance with a system of 
Iiiiciples and rules collated by the professor in charge. The absolute neces- 



34 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 

sity of method in all composition is emphasized by this course. Ten out 
lines of assigned topics are presented by each student and criticised anc 
returned by the professor.— President Wilson. 

Spring Term: VI. Genung's Practical Elements of Rhetoric, witl 
illustrative examples, is studied, and the students are familiarized with the 
principles of style and invention, and a few practical exercises accompam 
the study of the text-book.— Proeessor Marston. 

VII. Trench's Study of Words, with the addition of lists of words fo 
etymological study.— Proeessor Marston. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: VIII. Rhetorical Analysis. This cours 
consists of the practical application of the principles enunciated in Cours 
VI., and is elective for those who have passed in Course VI. The wor 
is altogether practical, and consists of rhetorical criticism of passages o 
English Prose Literature, and of sentences, paragraphs, and longer corr 
positions prepared by the student, either in or for the recitation room.- 
Proeessor Eemore. 

IX. Hill's Jevons' Logic, studied in connection with printed questior. 
and exercises prepared for the class. All the practical work given in tli 
exercises appended in the text-book will be required, and original work wi 
be introduced. Logic in its relations to composition and literature will I 
discussed. Jevons' Studies in Deductive Logic is used by the class dura 
the last month's work.— President Wieson. 

Winter and Spring Terms: X. and XL A survey of the entire fie 
of English Literature. As a guide Halleck's History of English Literatu 
is employed, but most of the time is devoted to the reading and criticism j 
specimens from the works of forty or more authors, from Chaucer's tiri 
to the present.— Proeessor Marston. 

Senior Yzasl, Winter Term: XII. Shakespeare. A chronological stu. 
of Shakespeare, noting the development of his poetic art; with mtrodt 
tory lectures on the evolution of the drama, and on the contemporaries 
Shakespeare.— Professor Eemore. , 

Spring Term: XIII. Nineteenth Century Poets. A study of Wore 
worth, Tennyson, and Browning, with introductory lectures, class-ro. 
criticism, and papers on assigned subj ects.— Proeessor EemorE. 

Latin. 

Proeessor Eemore and Assistants. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Collar and Dan 
First Latin. 

Winter Term: II. Collar and Daniell's First Latin. 

Spring Term: III. Collar and Daniell's First Latin, followed by b- 
to Caesar, and Caesar. 

Winter and Spring Terms: Course I. is repeated. 

Middle Year, Winter Term: IV. Caesar completed. Throughout ti 
term special outlines are given the class in its study of Latin Gi 



3 6 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 

Spring Term: V. Cicero's Orations, with close attention to the uses 
of the subjunctive mode. Three weeks of Latin Composition will be giver 
in this term. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: VI. Vergil's y£neid, three books. Twc 
weeks in Mythology before Vergil begins. Special attention is given t( 
scansion in dactylic hexameter.— Professor Marston. 

Spring Term: VII. Sallust's Jugurthine War, with a review o 
Grammar. Composition is required, and will be carried at the same tim 
as the Sallust. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Livy, Book xxi 
together with sight reading and Grammar. 

Winter Term: IX. De Senectute, and a rapid reading of De Amiciti; 
Latin Composition for three weeks. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: X. Horace. Prose Composition fc 
three weeks. 

Winter Term: XL Tacitus' Agricola. Seneca's Moral Essays. 

GreeK. 

Professor Mathes. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: I. White's Beginne 
Greek Book. 

Winter and Spring Terms: II. and III. White's Beginner's Gre 
Book ; Anabasis begun. Special study of syntax, and forms and property 
of words. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. Xenophon's Anabasis, two bool 
Geography of Ancient Greece and Asia Minor. 

Spring Term: V. Homer's Iliad; Mythology; Geography. 

During this year special stress is placed on the study of grammati 1 
constructions, idioms, and dialectic forms. Exercises are had in sight re;- 
ing. Thorough study of the grammar is made in connection with the te . 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VI. Selections f r i 
Herodotus and Thucydides ; Prose Composition. 

Spring Term: VII. Lucian, Selections; Prose Composition. In ts 
term a careful study is made of Jebb's History of Greek Literature. 

During this year the characteristics of the authors are pointed ct, 
and a careful study of the text, of syntax, and of word formations 
combined with practice in translation at sight. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VIII. Plato's Protagoras; ^schys' 
Seven against Thebes ; Prose Composition. 

Winter Term: IX. Demosthenes' De Corona. 

In the authors read in the Sophomore year the thought and style reo/e- 
special consideration. 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 37 



In the prescribed work of the Freshman and Sophomore years the 
•ourscs are arranged with a view to acquiring a facility in reading the 
■asier authors at sight, and to acquiring some knowledge of the private life 
>f the Greeks, in connection with an outline history of their literature. 

Hebrew. 

Professor Marston. 

In compliance with the request of several of the theological seminaries, 
nd with the oft-repeated request of the candidates for the ministry, a 
ourse in Hebrew, which has been given occasionally, will now be offered 
s a part of the curriculum. The course will be an elective one. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: I. Harper's Introductory Hebrew Method 
nd Manual, and Elements of Hebrew. 

Spring Term: II. Harper's texts continued. 

German. 
Miss Lord. 

There are two courses of German offered : One of three years, begin- 
ing with the Middle Preparatory year and ending with the Freshman 
Sear; and the other of two years, the Sophomore and Junior years. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: I. Keller's First 
fear in German is made the basis of'-this term's work, which consists of 
feading in the original, translation, and questions and answers in German 
pon the text read. 

j Winter and Spring Terms: II. and III. These terms' work consists 
,f reading, composition, and conversational drill. Keller's First Year in 
-erman and Gluck Auf are the text-books used. After these terms the 
^citations are conducted to a large extent in German, 
i Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. The work consists largely of read- 
jig, with composition work based upon the texts read. Storm's Immensee, 

rau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kirche, Benedix' Die Hochzeitsreise, and 

aumbach's Der Schwiegersohn are the books used. 

i Spring Term: V. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Plermann und 
j'orothea. Some time is spent in the study of the common idioms of the 

nguage. 

j COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VI. Schiller's Jungfrau 
!3n Orleans and Goethe's Iphigenia. Drill in writing German themes and 
i reproducing German texts, presented orally in class. This work is also 
ective for Juniors. 

Spring Term: VII. Dippold's Scientific German Reader, Scheffel's 
jkkehard, Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm. 
; Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VIII. Joynes-Meissner's German Gram- 



38 MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 



mar is used as the basis of the work, and is supplemented by Guerber's 
Marchen und Erzahlungen for drill in reading. 

Winter Term: IX. Joynes-Meissner's Grammar completed. Reading 
Storm's Immensee and Frau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kirche. 

Spring Term: X. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
Dorothea. 

Junior Year, Fall and Spring Term: XL and XII. Same as Courses] 
VI. and VII. 

French. 
Miss Lord. 

Senior Year, Pall Term: I. Meras' French Course forms the basis 
of the work, which consists of reading in the original, drill upon the 
grammatical structure of the language, and translation. 

Winter Term: II. Reading Halevy's L'Abbe Constantin and Dumas' 
La Tulipe Noire. 

Spanish. 

President Wilson. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. De Tornos' Combined Spanish Method 
is used. Beginning with the second lesson, the principal exercises are the 
translation of English into Spanish and of Spanish into English, as the 
sentences are read to the student. 

Winter Term: II. Zarate's Compendio de Historia General de Mejico 
Galdos' Marianela; conversation and composition. 

Department of Mvisic. 

Misses Wieson and Columbia. 

In this department opportunity is given pupils for instruction in piano 
voice, theory, mandolin, and history of music. Private lessons are giver 
one-half hour, and class lessons one hour. 

Piano. — In the piano work the teacher's aim is to cultivate in the stu- 
dents a clear, concise production of tone and an intelligent interpretatior 
of melody. The elementary studies used are those of Kohler, Matthew 
Liebert and Stark, Low, Diabelli, and Clementi. More advanced studies 
include those of Cramer, Haydn, Mozart, Schumann, Handel, Beethoven 
Bach, and Chopin. Pupils are trained not only in solo work, but also ii 
ensemble playing. 

Voice. — In this department great care is given to voice building. Exer 
cises are given to produce tones that are round, full and clear. Foundatioi 
studies are those of Sieber ; the Franz Abt Singing Tutor is also used 
Vocalises of Sieber, Concone, Marchesi, Bordogni. Ballads, songs of open 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 39 



aid oratorio are taught. Special attention is paid to sight-singing. Great 
stress is laid on correct breathing. 

History and Theory. — Class instruction will be given in the history 
>f music and in theory. Those who play instruments not taught in the Col- 
ege may have the benefit of the College orchestra. Henlein's Mandolin 
3ook is used for instruction. Pupils are required to appear in public at the 
nonthly recitals. The more advanced appear also at entertainments given 
>y the literary societies, and during Commencement week. 

Band. — Professor Charles William Henry, B.A., conducts the College 
Sand, giving two or three lessons a week to the young men that compose 
t. There is no charge made the students for these lessons. 

Department of Art. 

Professor Campbeee. 

This department furnishes those desiring it with instruction in Free- 
and Drawing, and in Painting in Oil and Water Color. The lessons in 
drawing are given without extra cost to the student ; and are designed to 
ty a solid foundation for work on industrial and artistic lines. The Art 
bom has a supply of casts ; and, in addition, the student is encouraged to 
raw from the objects of nature around him. 

! Painting is taught by such practical methods as produce beautiful 
.'suits, which far exceed in value their trifling cost. The instructor in this 
[apartment has enjoyed exceptional advantages in the pursuit of art study 
aring three years in England, France and Italy; and has executed many 
immissions in copying important works in some of the finest European 
dleries; and has had a teaching experience of more than twenty-five years. 

Department of Expression. 

Miss Susong. 

J In this department the aim is to cultivate the body and voice to freedom 
d harmony, and to unfold the powers of the mind to the interpretation 
I any selection with truth. 

; Elocution, Reading, Impromptu Speaking, and Dramatic Art are taught. 
i Beginners are permitted, now and then, to read publicly ; advanced 
f.pils have opportunities to give recitals. Four years are required for the 
' nipletion of this course. 

j First Year. I. Physical Culture — Charles W. Emerson's text-book. 
1 Voice — Jessie E. South wick's text-book. III. Evolution of Expression, 
pis. I. and II. — Emerson. IV. Prepared Selections. 

| Second Year. I. Physical Culture — Emerson. II. Responsive Work — 
-person. III. Voice — Emerson. IV. Evolution of Expression, Vols. III. 
: i IV.— Emerson. V. Prepared Selections. 



4 o MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Third Year. I. Gesture — Emerson; Curry. II. Voice — Emerson. 
III. Macbeth and Hamlet. IV. Perfective Laws of Art, Vol. I. — Emerson. 

Fourth Year. I. Perfective Laws of Art, Vol. II. — Emerson. II. 
Merchant of Venice. III. How to Teach Reading in Public Schools - 
Clark. IV. Impromptu Talks. V. Recital Work. 

The Military Department. 

Captain Pate, Commandant. 

The Military Department is a valuable adjunct to the College. The 
company is drilled three times a week. The drill is thorough and compre- 
hensive, and furnishes excellent training, both physical and mental. It gives 
an easy and erect carriage to the body, squareness to the shoulders and 
elasticity to the step ; while the rigidness of military discipline, requiring 
prompt and implicit obedience to command, gives quickness to the eye and 
alertness to the mind. 

The recruit is first instructed in the School of the Soldier. He is 
taught the position of a soldier, the rests, facings and salutes ; then the' 
setting-up exercises, the manual of arms, and the bayonet exercise. He is 
then taught the marching movements in the squad ; and, in the School of. 
the Company, the movements in company and platoon formation, in both- 
close and extended order. Exhibition drills and sham battles are given 
every term. Competitive drills in the manual of arms, for which a gold 
medal is given at the public exhibition in May, are frequent features. 

About fifty students have enrolled in the company this year. The 
officers are: Captain, Joseph Benjamin Pate, Captain of Company H, 
Third Regiment N. G. S. T. ; First Lieutenant, Clinton Hancock Gilling-' 
ham; Second Lieutenant, Prof. Charles Hodge Mathes ; Orderly Sergeant, 
William Arthur Freidinger; Quartermaster Sergeant, Walter Holmes 
Johnston. 

Preparatory Department. 
Dr. Barnes, Principal. 

This department is designed to prepare students for the regular courses 
of the College. It also provides facilities for a large and worthy class of 
young people, who have a limited amount of means and time at their 
command, to acquire some preparation for their future work. Classes are 
formed each term in the common branches, if even only a small number 
of students desire to take these studies. This is done for the especial benefit 
of teachers and irregular students. 

Candidates for admission to this department must furnish satisfactory 
evidence of good moral character, and must have completed the common 
school branches. Students who have not had the advantage of early train- 
ing, and who fail to pass the entrance examination, are prepared for 
entrance in a room provided for that purpose. 



o 
o 





42 MARYV1LLB COLLEGE. 



The department is under the special supervision of Dr. Barnes, the 
Principal. The classes are taught by the regular professors, and by 
instructors, tutors, and teachers. 

Teachers' Department. 
Dr. Barnes. 

This course is designed to equip intending teachers thoroughly for their 
profession, and to afford those who are already members of the profession 
opportunities for further study. A five years' course is offered. It is 
arranged to prepare teachers especially for the Primary and Secondary 
schools of Tennessee. As in the other departments of the College, the 
classes are conducted by the regular professors, who are specialists. Ir 
addition to the work done in the other departments, this departmem 
requires the following courses, which are taught by Dr. Barnes : 

Pedagogy. — I. Theory and Practice. This course is designed to incul- 
cate such practical views as will best promote the improvement of th< 
young teacher and will enable him to teach successfully in the commoi 
school. White's School Management is used as a text-book. 

II. Methods of Teaching. This course discusses the best methods q 
teaching the common school branches. Garlick's Manual of Methods an< 
White's Art of Teaching are used as text-books. 

III. Elements of Psychology and Pedagogy. The aim of the cours 
is to teach the elements of psychology in order to enable the student t 
learn and apply the fundamental principles of teaching. Buell's Psycholog 
and McMurray's Method of Recitation are used as text-books. 

IV. History of Education. The aim of this course is to give the stu 
dent a comprehensive, clear and accurate knowledge of the History c 
Education. The text-book used is Compayre's History of Pedagog. 
Course III. is a prerequisite. 

Psychology. — This course is designed to teach both the Elements ari 
Principles of Psychology. It includes the subjects of habit, will, instinc 
attention, elaboration, sensation, and the nervous mechanism. Mental fac 
are treated, as far as possible, from an experimental and analytical poii 
of view. James' Psychology, Briefer Course, is the text-book used. 

Civics. — This course includes a study of the government of the tow 
village, county, city, State and nation. The text-books employed a 
McCleary's Civics and Karns' Government of Tennessee. 

BooK- Keeping. 

Professor Gill. 

Thorough courses in Book-keeping are now conducted throughout t 
year by Professor Gill, according to the practical methods employed 
business colleges. No extra charge is made for this work. 



MARYVILL1L COLLEGE. 



History. 

Maryville College was founded in 1819. It was born of the moral and 
iritual needs of the earliest settlers of East Tennessee — chiefly Scotch- 
ish Presbyterians — and was designed to educate for the ministry men 
10 should be native to the soil. The grand motive of the founder may 
stated in his own words : " Let the Directors and Managers oe this 
vCred Institution propose the glory oe God and the advancement op 
at kingdom purchased by the blood op hls oney begotten son as 
eir sole object/' Inspired by such a motive, Rev. Isaac Anderson, D.D., 
thered a class of five in the fall of 1819, and in prayer and faith began 
p work of his life. In forty-two years the institution put one hundred 
d fifty men into the ministry. Its endowment, gathered by littles through 

these years, was only sixteen thousand dollars. 
, Then came the Civil War, and suspended the work of the institution 
| - five years, and the College came out of the general wreck with little 
| r e its good name and precious history. 

' After the war the Synod of Tennessee, moved by the spirit of self- 
: serration, and by a desire to promote Christian education in the Central 
nth, resolved to revive Maryville College. The institution was reopened 
1,866. New grounds and new buildings were an imperative necessity. To 
Set this need, sixty-five thousand dollars were secured, and the College 
W3 saved from extinction. In 1881 a few generous friends contributed 
a endowment fund of one hundred thousand dollars. In 1891, Daniel 
F;erweather bequeathed to the College the sum of one hundred thousand 
liars. The College was also made one of twenty equal participants in 

residuary estate, and has received the greater part of the two hundred 
fifty thousand dollars to which it is entitled by the provisions of the 

. This magnificent donation has enabled the institution to enlarge its 

k and to enter upon a new era of usefulness and influence. One hun- 

I of the post-bellum Alumni have entered the ministry, while thirty-two 
Amni and undergraduates have been or are missionaries in Japan, China, 

n, Korea, India, Persia, Syria, Africa, and Mexico. Several are labor- 
itf in missions on the Western frontier. All the Alumni are engaged in 
-I'prable pursuits. Students who have gone from the College to the 
I b 'logical, medical, and legal schools have usually attained a high rank 
m.heir classes. A goodly number of the Alumni are now studying in 
'h logical seminaries. 

J The necessary expenses are so phenomenally low as to give the insti- 
Mm a special adaptation to the middle class and to the struggling poor 
oflalley and mountain — the great mass of the surrounding population. 

[43] 



44 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



The privileges of the institution are, of course, open alike to al 
denominations of Christians. All the leading denominations are largeh 
represented in the student body. 

Location. 

Maryville is a pleasant and thriving town of about two thousand fivi 
hundred inhabitants. There is no saloon in Blount County. Maryville iyj 
widely known as " the town of schools and churches." It is the presen 
terminus of the Knoxville and Augusta Railroad, and is sixteen miles dis 
tant from Knoxville. There are two trains a day, each way, on the Knox' 
ville and Augusta Railroad. Knoxville is approached from the South am 
West via Chattanooga, or Dalton, or Marietta ; from the North and North 
west via Junction City (Danville) and Jellico, or via Harriman Junctior 
or via Cumberland Gap; from the Southeast via Asheville; from the North 
east via Lynchburg and Bristol. Louisville, a station on the Atlanta, Knox 
ville and Northern Railroad, is seven miles distant from Maryville. 

Maryville is an ideal health resort for students from other State 1 
The town lies on the hills, nine hundred feet above sea level, and enjog 
the life-giving breezes from the Chilhowees and the Smokies, a few mile 
away. Young people from the North and other sections are greatly ben- 
fited in health by a year at Maryville, and many take their entire court 
here. Ninety students from other States are on the roll this year. 

Grounds and Buildings. 

The College grounds consist of two hundred and fifty acres, and i< 
beautiful scenery are not surpassed by any in the country. They a 
elevated and undulating, covered with a beautiful growth of evergreea 
and with a noble forest, and command a splendid view of the Cumberla. 
Mountains on the north, and of the Smoky Mountains on the south. 

The location is as remarkable for its healthfulness as it is for its beaut 
The campus affords the choicest facilities for the development of athletic 

On these grounds there are nine buildings, which were erected at a co 
of one hundred thousand dollars. 

The central building is adapted to college purposes, and is used excl 
sively for them. In honor of the founder of the institution it is call 
Anderson Haee. The large addition to the Hall, The FayerwEath 
Annex, forty by ninety feet in size, is occupied by the Preparatory Depai 
ment, and has added greatly to the success of that department. Bam)W 
Hael, named in honor of the late John C. Baldwin, of New Jersey, is occ 
pied by the young ladies. It was recently repaired and refitted throughc 
In this Hall accommodations for board are provided by the Co-operati 
Boarding Club for all the members of the institution who choose to boa 
there. A few years ago an Annex was added to this Hall. The size of t 
Annex is forty by seventy-five feet, with a dining-room large enough for ti 
hundred and fifty boarders, and with rooms on the second and third floe 




A BIT OF CAMPUS WOODS. 



46 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 

for occupancy by the young ladies. Memorial Haee is occupied by t 
voung men. It has recently been completely renovated, and is a very coi 
Portable home for the young men. These Halls are large and convenie 
well lighted and ventilated, and will accommodate one hundred and for 
five students. The College buildings are well lighted by the College elect: 
light plant. The College owns three Processor's Houses The Pre: 
DEBT'S RESIDENCE was provided in 1890 by a magnificent gift of Mrs J; 
F. Willard. It adorns College Hill, and is a valuable property. It be 
the following inscription: 

PRESIDENT'S HOUSE, 

ERECTED AS A MEMORIAL OF HER HUSBAND, 

SYLVESTER WILLARD, M.D., 

BY 

MRS. JANE F. WILLARD, 
1890. 

The Lamar Memorial Library Hale was erected in 1888 at a cosl 
five thousand five hundred dollars, which amount was generously provid 
Z three friends of Professor Lamar and of the College. The b.taj 
/model in every respect. It is a noble and fitting monument The 
memorial window contributed by the brothers and sisters of Profe,r 
Lamar holds the central position. J 

The Library itself is now one of the largest in Tennessee Th e 
number of books now on the shelves is over twelve thousand. The : Lb 
I open for the drawing of books or for the consulting of volumes in 
reference alcove for seven hours every day from Monday to Friday, anc 
hee hours on Saturdays. The advantages of the Library are ? entirely^ 
to the students of all the courses. The results of the use of the Lb 
are manifest in the increased literary culture and general mformauo. f 
to stents, and in their better preparation for their forensic exerci* 
There is great lack of recent books in standard literature, history, sc 
and biography An urgent appeal is made to *ose who may be a 
aid in supplying this lack. Recognition is due to those who have 
contributed to the Library in the past year. 

Ba™ Haee is one of the largest Y. M. C A. and ^^ 
ings in the South. Planned for by the students led by Km Takahasl 
apanese student, it was erected by contributions made or secured 
Bartlett Hall Building Association, supplemented by a larg g* ^ 
collet authorities. The recent receipt of the final payment of the h 
donarion made by Mrs. Nettie F McCormick enabled the co- 
complete the building. The Y. M. C A auditorium, partes an< stud 
apartments occupy the front part of the building, while the very 
gymnasium occupies the rest of the structure. 

87 FavErweaxher SctENCE Haee was erected in the — of 
through the liberal bequest of Daniel B. Fayerweather. The bu.ldin„ 



of 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 47 



brick, two stories high, with extreme dimensions of one hundred and six 
feet by ninety-seven feet, and is trimmed in marble and buff brick. 

The first floor is devoted to the five spacious laboratories of chemistry 
and physics, to balance and storage rooms, and to an office. The second 
floor contains three excellent lecture rooms, two large and well lighted 
biological laboratories, the museum and the John C. Branner Scientific 
Library. The building is heated by steam and furnished with both water 
md gas. The fuller equipment of the laboratories and library is being 
:arried forward as rapidly as means will permit. 

The upper front balcony affords not only a good view of the other 
:ollege buildings and the grounds, but also an excellent exposure for 
instruments for the practical study of meteorology. 

The building is large, handsome, and well arranged ; it will be provided 
vith a liberal equipment for the practical study of the natural sciences, 
md will stand a useful and lasting monument to the prince of givers, 
Daniel B. Fayerweather. 

Work has been begun on the extensive system of walks and drives that 
las been surveyed and mapped out by a competent civil engineer. Before 
lany years the grounds, so beautiful by nature, will be rendered doubly 
ttractive by art. 

Admission to the College. 

Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, who have taken their 
reparatory course elsewhere, will be examined in the studies pursued by 
le Senior Class of the Preparatory Department of this College, or in their 
luivalents, unless they bring certificates that will be satisfactory to the 

! acuity; but a student thus receiving credit for a study pursued elsewhere 
ill be conditioned until his subsequent work in the College proves his 
ficiency in the study thus accredited. 

j Candidates for admission to the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Classes 
*e examined in the studies that have been pursued by the class which they 
jsh to enter, or in others equivalent. Those bringing certificates of dis- 
ission from another college may, upon proof of their qualifications satis- 
l.ctory to the Faculty, be admitted to a corresponding standing in this 
bllege. 

\ Those students who are absent from their classes for a part of the year 
ust sustain a satisfactory examination in the studies pursued by the class 
iring their absence before they can re-enter it. 

Students who desire to pursue only a part of the studies of any course 
id down in this catalogue may be allowed to do so in connection with 
e regular classes, by special permission of the Faculty. Candidates for 
mission, and students who, in any examination, receive conditions, will 
required to cancel them within the time designated by the Faculty. 
3 student will be allowed to discontinue a study except as he secures 
rmission from the Faculty to do so. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Every student who offers himself for admission must present a testi- 
monial of good character from some responsible person. 

Students from other institutions can not be admitted into this College 
unless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. 

It is very important that students should be present at the beginning 
of each term, and continue to the end of it. Only in cases of extreme 
necessity should a student leave his studies just before the close of a tern 
or of the collegiate year. 

.Administrative Rviles. 

Prayers are attended in the College Chapel in the morning, with th< 
reading of the Scriptures £.nd with singing; and the students are requira 
to attend public worship on the Sabbath, and to connect themselves with i 
Bible Class in some one of the churches in town. 

The use of tobacco on the College grounds and in the College building 
is forbidden, and no student addicted to its use will be allowed to roor 
upon the College premises. One violation of this rule will be deeme. 
sufficient to exclude a student from Memorial Hall or Bartlett Hall. 

All unexcused delinquencies and demerits are registered, and when th 
number amounts to fifteen or more, notice thereof is given to the studen 
and to his parents or guardian. When the sum of unexcused delinquencie 
and demerits amounts to twenty-five, the student ceases to be a member c 
the College. A delinquency is a failure to perform any College duty. 

Students are also dismissed whenever, in the opinion of the Facult; 
they are pursuing a course of conduct detrimental to themselves and to tl' 
College. 

Students are not permitted to room or to board in places disapprove 
of by the Faculty. 

Students are not allowed to absent themselves from the College witho' 
permission from the Faculty. 

Students are not permitted to engage in dramatic entertainments, ar 
must secure special permission before engaging in any entertainment outsit 
the College. 

Students are not allowed to patronize the Sunday train. No stude 
will be received on the Sabbath. Sunday visits are disapproved. 

A student absent from any examination without an approved excu 
will be marked " zero " on that examination, and will receive no grade f 
his term's work. 

Any student failing to be present at term examinations shall be requir 
to take all examinations omitted before being permitted to enter class 
in any department upon his return to College. 

A special examination will be granted to any student who desires cre< 
for any required study which he has not taken in the regular class-roc 
work of this institution. 

A uniform system of grading is employed, upon the results of whi 
depends the promotion from one class to another. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 49 



The Faculty meets every week of the College year, and receives reports 
the work done in all departments and of the delinquencies of individual 
udents. A record is made of the standing of each student, which is sent 
his parents or guardian at the end of each quarter or term. 

Degrees. 

The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred upon all graduates of 
e different courses of study offered by the institution. 

Students who do not take a regular course may, upon a satisfactory 
:amination, be granted a certificate with regard to their proficiency in the 
adies they have pursued. 

All who complete the Teachers' Course of Study will be given a 
rtificate of graduation. 

The Board of Directors have adopted the following rule as to the 
gree of M.A. : 

That the degree of M.A. in course be hereafter conferred after three 
ars of Academic, Collegiate, Theological Seminary or University post- 
:aduate work; the presentation of a thesis upon a topic assigned by the 
.iculty; the thesis to be approved by the Faculty; and, finally, the payment 
I five dollars for the diploma. The thesis must be deposited with the 
iculty by the first of April. 
ji The degree of Ph.D. is not granted by this institution. 

Religious Exercises. 

The College is pre-eminently a religious institution. All its instructors 
<2 in the deepest sympathy with the doctrine that the culture of the soul 
:of the first importance. The history of the past has been one of gracious 
rivals. It has become a time-honored custom to devote twelve days every 
nter to a series of services in which the claims of God upon the young 
s forcibly presented by some approved minister. The lessons assigned 
2 abridged during the continuance of the services. So greatly have these 
^etings been blessed that the College year closes with almost all the stu- 
nts numbered as professing Christians. Besides the daily worship con- 
•'cted in the Chapel, religious services are held every Tuesday evening, at 
liich usually a professor of the College presides. The attendance during 
fe past year has averaged about one hundred and fifty. The Y. M. C. A. 
id Y. W. C. A., established and conducted by the students, exert a most 
jlutary influence upon the entire College. The Y. M. C. A. meets in 
KrTUSTT Hall. The reading room is a very popular resort for the young 
\-n. The Y. W. C. A. meets in the parlors at Baldwin Hai,l. The past 
Br has been one of prosperity in the history of these Associations. The 
ucers of the Y. M. C. A. are : President, Lloyd E. Foster ; Vice-Presi- 
<ht, Frank W. Gill; Secretary, William A. Freidinger; Corresponding 
i'cretary, Ernest M. Adams; Treasurer, Stanley H. Jewell. The officers 
<: the Y. W. C. A. are : President, Miss Edith B. Reid ; Vice-President, 
iiss E. Jeannette Walker ; Recording Secretary, Miss Margaret J. McCall ; 
jeasurer, Miss Nannie L. Broady. 



5 o MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Bible Study. 

Systematic study of the English Bible is part of the permanent Collej 
curriculum. All the professors and instructors have weekly classes for tl 
study of the Scriptures. The interest in the classes is deepening every yea 
Every part of the Word of God is brought under careful examinatio 
The text-book employed has been Steele's Outlines of Bible Study. 
generous gift of the Misses Willard — $200, to be expended in providii 
Text-books and other aids for Bible Study — has been of great assistan 
in developing this department of study. In the Sophomore year of t 
Classical Course the Bible Study is devoted to the New Testament in Grec 

Rhetorical Drill. 

All students of the College, meeting in different classes, participate 
rhetorical exercises. One declamation or one essay each month is requir. 
of all. By means of text-books and class-room work, students are givi 
an opportunity to acquire a scientific knowledge of the principles of vol 
expression. Practice is given to exercises that promote voice power, cljr 
articulation, correct modulation, and compass and purity of tone. Pnv> 
lessons in expression are given at a nominal rate. 

Loan Libraries. 

JamesR. Hills Library.— Since 1888 the students have enjo 1 
the privileges of the James R. Hills Memorial Loan Library. By a fid 
of six hundred dollars, generously contributed by Miss Sarah B. Hills., i 
New York, the College is enabled to rent the text -books used in the ini- 
tution to those who can not afford to buy them. The rate charged a ten 
is one-fifth the wholesale price of each book. The income of rental ; *s 
devoted to supplying new books as they are needed. The usefulness >f 
this library can hardly be overestimated. The library occupies a roorr n 
Anderson Hall, and is open every day. 

John C. Branner Library.— A few years ago John C. Bran r. 
Ph.D., then the State Geologist of Arkansas, now Vice-President of ie 
Leland Stanford Junior University, gave another proof of his genercty 
and friendship to the College by establishing a Loan Library of the t it- 
books used in the Natural Science Department. The books in this lib ry 
are under the same regulations as are those of the Hills Library. 

The Misses Willard Library . — Through the generosity of he 
Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., the text-book employed in the I* 
classes is also provided for rent at a nominal charge. 

Students' Organizations. 
Literary Societies.— The four Literary Societies connected Mi 
the institution are of the greatest benefit to those who faithfully avail tlm- 






MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



elves of the advantages they offer. The Bainonian, established in 1875, 
nd the ThETa Epsilon, established in 1894, are composed of young ladies ; 
he Athenian, established in 1868, and the Alpha Sigma, established in 
S82, are composed of young men. These organizations have neatly fur- 
lished rooms — the Bainonian and the ThETa Epsii/jn in the Fayer- 
[vbathER Annex, the Athenian and the Alpha Sigma in Anderson 
[ ALIy — where they meet every Friday night to engage in debates and 
iiher literary exercises. Each Society gives a public midwinter entertain- 
ment. The Adeephic Union Literary Society, which is composed of the 
Societies already mentioned, gives an annual public entertainment during 
Commencement week. 

The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. are spoken of elsewhere. 

Athletic Association. — The Maryville College Athletic Associa- 
011 has been reorganized on the basis provided by a greatly improved con- 
titution. New life has been infused into the athletics of the institution, 
nd the year has been marked by enthusiasm and success. A council, 
imposed of representatives of the Faculty, the students, and former stu- 
dents, meets regularly every two weeks, and directs all the athletic events 
f the College. The Association has a paid-up membership of two hundred 
tad six. Tickets of membership admit to the games played in Maryville. 
The Takahashi gymnasium, the football and baseball grounds, and the 
bnnis courts afford excellent opportunities for the training of winning 
jams, and the development of strong and healthy bodies. Maryville has 
iitered upon a new career in athletics, and it is believed that the career 
I ill be an honorable one in all respects. 

The officers of the Association are : President, F. H. Hope ; Vice- 
resident, Prof. C. W. Henry; Secretary, L. E. Foster; Treasurer, Prof. 

. F. Gilman; Official Buyer, D. B. Hill; Athletics Editor, Prof. A. F. 

ilman. 

I The managers of the teams are as follows : Football, T. G. Brown ; 

laseball, T. G. Brown; Basketball, A. C. Tedford ; Ladies' Basketball, 

. G. Brown; Track, Prof. A. F. Gilman; Tennis Association, T. H. 

ander. 

The captains of the teams are as follows : Football, N. L. Taylor ; 

laseball, J. E. Kelly; Basketball, F. A. Elmore; Ladies' Basketball, Miss 

nnabelle Cox. 

THe Ministerial Association, organized three years ago, is com- 
»sed of the candidates for the Christian ministry that are in attendance 
pon the College. It has for its object the enlistment of its members in 
; nous forms of active Christian work, and the discussion of themes 
lating to the work of the ministry. Its officers are: President, C. H. 
'Bingham; Secretary, E. M. Adams. During this year Dr. Wilson has 
jlivered a series of lectures on homiletics to the Association. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 53 



Expenses. 

The endowment enables the College to make its charges very moderate. 
The Tuition is only six dollars a term, or eighteen dollars for the 
car. No deduction will be made for absence at the beginning or at the 
lose of the term. College bills must be paid invariably in advance. Until 
lis condition is complied with, no one can become a member of any of the 
asses. In view of the very low rates, no tuition will be refunded. 

Rooms in Baldwin and Memorial Halls are heated by steam, lighted by 
ectricity, and supplied with water on every floor. The rental of a room 
■ill, according to its location, range from $14 to $18 in the fall term, $10 
) $14 in the winter term, and $6 to $10 in the spring term. Two students 
ay occupy a room, dividing the expense between them. More than two 
udents in one room will not be allowed. The rooms in Baldwin Hall are 
lrnished with bedsteads, washstands and tables. The rooms in Memorial 
all are furnished with iron bedsteads, tables and wardrobes. Students 
ust supply their own bedding. New bathrooms have been fitted up in 
)th Halls. All students, who room in Memorial Hall are required to make 
deposit of one dollar with the Treasurer. This sum is a pledge that the 
>om taken will not be abused, and it will be returned to the student at the 
id of the term if no damage has been done the room. 
_ Science Fees.— A laboratory fee of $3 will be required of students pur- 
:ing one of the courses in chemistry or biology for the fall term, and $2 
r the winter term, and $2 for the spring term. For courses in advanced 
lysics a fee of $2 a term, and in physiology a fee of $1 a term will be 
■arged. In addition, the student wi'l purchase a breakage ticket (value $3 
r chemistry and $1 for physics or biology or physiology) to defray cur- 
nt expenses for extra chemicals and breakage. The unused portion is 
funded. These fees are payable to the Treasurer in advance, and the stu- 
:nt will be admitted to work in the laboratory only on presentation of a 
ceipt for same duly signed by the Treasurer. At the close of his labo- 
tory work the student will be given an order on the Treasurer for any 
lance due him on the unused portion of his breakage ticket. There are 
incidental fees aside from the laboratory fees. 

Music— The charge for instruction upon the piano or organ, and for 
e use of the piano, is fixed at very reasonable rates. For the fall term 
ie instrumental or vocal lesson a week, $5; two lessons a week, $10; for 

winter term, one lesson a week, $3; two lessons a week, $6; for the 
ring term, one lesson a week, $3; two lessons a week, $6. The piano 
' tal " for an hour a day: fa'l term, $4; winter term, $2.50; spring term, 
■So. Two hours a day at double these rates. 

Elocution.— Private instruction in elocution is given at fifty cents a 



■son. 



Art.- Drawing lessons are free. Twenty lessons of three hours each 
fainting in Oil or in Water Color are given for ten dollars. 

Uundry.- Washing in the Co-operative Laundry is done at merely 
minal rates. 



,, MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Board -Board in the Co-operative Boarding Club costs about $1.35 a 
week, while board in private families, including furnished room, fuel, lights 
and washing, can be had for from $2 to $3 a week. The Co-operatrve Clubs 

are spoken of below. . . 

The Entire Expense for the student for board, tuition, room rent, fuel, 
licrht and washing, for the collegiate year, will be from $80 to $125. This 
estimate is made on the supposition that two students occupy one room 

The Students' Co-operative Boarding Club. 

The Students' Co-operative Boarding Club, under the efficient charge 
of Mrs H V Magill, has again been very successful in furnishing gooc 
board at a very low rate. The actual cost of the board is found at the enc 
of each month, and the average price has been only $1.35 a week dunn| 
the vear A deposit of five dollars is required in advance. The student 
have shown their appreciation of the Club, and two hundred and ninet; 
have belonged to it this year. The young ladies have the privilege of dom ; 
a certain amount of work and receiving credit for it, thus matcmll 
reducing the cost of their board. It is doubtful whether any other Colleg 
in the South can offer such good board at such low rates. 

The Students' Co-operative Laundry. 

Through the generosity of friends, a building for a laundry has bee 
erected and* equipped. It marks another attempt to reduce the expenses c 
those struggling for an education. The charges vary according to tl 
number of pieces, but are very low. 

The Students' Work Fund. 
Recognizing that one of the pressing needs of the College is schol* 
ships, friends of the College have continued the contributions which for 
what is called the Students' Work Fund. This money is col ected by t 
President, with the understanding that it shall be used to help needy a 
deserving students, and those aided shall work out the amount receiv 
upon the College grounds, at the rate of seven and one-half cents an ho 
Many students during the year have earned money from this fund 03 do 
faithful and conscientious work upon the campus and in other ways, it 
hoped that other friends of the College may become interested in this p.* 
for aiding worthy students. 

Scholarship Funds. 
The Carson Adams Fund.- The sum of six thousand the 
hundred dollars was bequeathed to the College by the Rev. _Carson . 
Adams, D.D., of New York, who died October 12 1887. This ito * 
to be kept in perpetuity by the Trustees of said College, and to be cal 
the Carson Adams Fund. The income from it is to be expended m 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 55 

he tuition fees of indigent students, male or female." All applications for 
M from this fund must be made in writing to the College authorities, and 
k accompanied by satisfactory proofs of character and of the needy cir- 
|.imstances of the applicants. This fund has enabled very many to enter 
ollege or remain in college who, for various reasons, were unable to pro- 
vide even the small tuition charged by the College. A duplicate of this fund 
;ould be a most welcome addition to the means of usefulness possessed 
vf the College. 

The George Henry Bradley Scholarship. —A scholarship 
t $i 3 ooo, the income of which is to be used in aid of needy students, has 
y» founded by Mrs. Jane Loomis Bradley, of Auburn, N. Y, to be called 
k "George Henry Bradley Scholarship," in memory of the' only son of 
; e donor and of the late Silas L. Bradley, President of the Bank of Auburn. 

;. The Willard ScHolarsKip. — A scholarship of $1,000, established 
I the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., has also for a number of vears 
len assisting one or more worthy students in College. This seholarsmu 
ars six per cent, interest, as do all the investments of the College. 

The Craighead Fund.- A fund of fifteen hundred dollars was 
ntnbuted in 1886 by Rev. James G. Craighead, D.D., to found a scholar- 
!ip to be applied to "Christian young men who are endeavoring to secure 
;i education for the purpose of preaching the gospel." The interest of this 
jnd is appropriated by vote of the Faculty to deserving candidates for the 
,-nistry. 

i The Students' Self-Help Loan Fund consists of five hundred 
-liars generously contributed during the current year to the trust funds 
-the College by an East Tennesseean, who prefers that his name be with- 
14 The interest of the fund is to be loaned to upper classmen upon 
-tain generous conditions. The establishment of this fund is in line with 
2 Policy of the College, i e., to help students help themselves. 

■I Th ,° J C r, lement Ernest Wilson Scholarship Fund of one 

Husand dollars was established this year by Mrs. Mary A. Wilson herself 
} successful founder of the Co-operative Boarding Club, the greatest 
.ancial help of the students. The scholarship is in memory of her son 
pnent Ernest Wilson, an alumnus of the class of 1897, whose untimely 
nth occurred last year. The fund is subject to an annuity. Its purpose is 
'assist worthy but needy young people.in their struggle for an education. 

Special Needs. 

Some of the special needs of the College are a chapel and music build- 

J . equipments for the Department of Natural Sciences; scholarships and 

m tund to aid needy students; contributions to the Students' Work 



5 6 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Fund; books and endowment for the Lamar Memorial Library; equipmen | 
of the Manual Training Department; and one hundred thousand dollar 
additional endowment. 

Bequests and Devises. 

Since each State has special statutory regulations in regard to will 
it is most important that all testamentary papers be signed, witnessed an 
executed according to the laws of the State in which the testator reside 
In all cases, however, the legal name of the corporation must be accurate 
given, as in the following form : 

" I give and bequeath to ' The Directors of Maryvil: 

College/ at Maryville, Tennessee, and to their successors and assigns fo 
ever, for the uses and purposes of said College, according to the provisio: 
of its charter." 

College Publications. 

The College publishes regularly The Maryville College Bulletin a 
The Maryville College Monthly. The Bulletin is issued quarterly, a 
is sent free to any who apply for it. The Monthly is issued seven, tin 
a year under the direction of Professor Waller and representatives of H 
Literary Societies, the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C. A., and the Athletic As - 
ciation. It is a large twenty to twenty- four page publication, with oran 
and garnet cover. All the Alumni and friends of the College will fl 
much to interest them in every number of the magazine. The subscript l 
price is only twenty-five cents per annum. 

Synodical Examining' Committee. 

Revs. E. A. Elmore, D.D., J. M. Walton, and Angus McDonald ex- 
pose the committee appointed by the Synod of Tennessee to attend « 
annual examinations of the College for the current year. 

Alvimni Association. 

This Association was formed in 1871, and holds its annual meeting 
Wednesday afternoon of Commencement week. The officers for the j s- 
ent year are as follows: President, Mrs. Nellie Bartlett Cort, '78; ^' 
President, Rev. Charles Newton Magill, '99; Secretary, President ST. 
Wilson, '78. 



ryville College 
if> Bulletin «$> 



Vol. iv May, 1905 No. 1 



CONTENTS 



Page 



Register of the Officers and 
Students for 1904-1905, - 3 

The Courses of Study, -- * 29 

History and General lnfor= 
/nation, 47 



Entered May 24s 1904, at 

Maryville, Tenn., as second-class matter, 

under Act of Congress of July 16, 1894* 



Published Quarterly by 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

Maryville, Xennessee 



& 



Register 


of the Officers 


and 


Students of 


MARYVILLE COLLEGE 


TENNESSEE 



For the Year 1904-1905 




Published by 
MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

Maryvillc, Tennessee 



Board of Directors. 



Chairman, 
Rev. William Harris LylE, D.D Dandridge 

Recorder and Treasurer, 
Major Ben Cunningham Maryviile 

Class of 1905. 

Rev. Edgar Alonzo Elmore, D.D Chattanooga 

Rev. Charles Oliver Gray, M.A Marshall, N. C 

Rev. Robert Isaacs Gamon, M.A Asheville, N. C 

REv. Edwin Hubert Broyles, M.A Harrimar 

Rev. William Addison Ervin, B.A., LL.B Kingstor 

Rev. Samuel Tyndale Wilson, D.D Maryvilk 

Rev. Thomas Lawrence, D.D Asheville, N. C 

Rev. Nathan Bachman, D.D Sweetwatei 

Hon. William Anderson McTeer Maryvilk 

William Boaz Minnis, Esq New Marke 

Alexander Russell McBath, Esq Fleunikei 

Joseph Augustus MueckE, Esq Kingston 

Class of 1906 

^Rev. Calvin Alexander Duncan, D.D KnoxvilL 

13-Ev. John Wallace Cunningham Willoughby, D.D. .New Decatur, Air 

"Rev. George Sumner Baskervill Farm School, N. C 

^Rev. James Madison Walton, M.A Fountain Cit; 

33-Ev. Samuel John McClEnaghan, M.A Knoxvill 

IRev. John Baxter CrEs well, B. A Bearde: 

Rev. William Robert Dawson, B.A South Knoxvill 

Rev. John Samuel Eakin, B.A Greenevill 

Hon. William Leonidas Brown Philadelphi 

Colonel John Beaman Minnis Knoxvili 

Major Ben Cunningham MaryVik 

Theodore Giles Montague, Esq Chattanoog 

Class of 1907. 

Hev. William Harris LylE, D.D Dandridg 

Rev. Charles Newton Magill, B.A Knoxvill 

Rev. Robert Hays Taylor, M.A Burnsville. N. ( 

Rev. James Richard Burcheield, B. A» Hill Cit 

Rev. John McGnitt Alexander, B.A Maryvili 

Rev. John MorvillE Richmond, D.D Knoxvili 

Rev. Frederick Wolcott Jackson, Jr., Ph.B Hot Springs. N. ( 

Rev. Wallace Bliss Lucas, D.D Chattanoog 

James Martin Trimble, Esq Chattanoog 

Judge John Powel Smith Johnson Cil 

James Addison Anderson, Esq Krioxvil 

Hon. Thomas Nelson Brown, M.A Maryvil 



Committees and Officers. 



Executive Committee of the Board of Directors: WlLEIAM 
Anderson McTeer, Chairman; Thomas Nelson Brown, Secretary; 
and John McGnitT Alexander, William Robert Dawson, and 
John MorvieeE Richmond. 

Committee on Professors and Teachers: WlEEIAM ROBERT 
Dawson, Chairman; Jasper Converse Barnes, Secretary; and Wie- 
1,1am Anderson McTeer, Eemer Briton Waeeer, James Madison 
Waeton, and Samuee TyndaeE Wieson. 

Faculty Committees-. On Athletics, AeberT Frankein Gilman. 
On the Co-operative Club, Eemer Briton Waeeer. On the Library, 
Charees Marston. On the Preparatory Department, Jasper Con- 
verse Barnes. On Scholarships, Miss Margaret Eliza Henry. 

Synodical Examiners for 1905: REVS. Edwin HUBERT BroylES, 
Robert Isaacs Gamon, and Jere Ardra Moore. 

'Advisory Committee of the Y. M. C. A.: JASPER CONVERSE 
Barnes, Chairman; Fkancis WieEy Giee, Secretary; Class of 1907: 
Harvey David Porter, Wieeiam Anderson McTeer, Eemer 
Briton Waeeer; Class 0/1906: Aebert Franklin Gieman, Francis 
Wii.ey Giee, Frederick H. Hope; Class of 1905: Samuel Tyndaee 
Wilson, Jasper Converse Barnes, Robert Bartlett Elmore; 
and The President of the Y. M. C. A., Hugh Cowan Souder. 

Athletic Board of Control: Frederick H. Hope, President; John 
Alexander McCulloch, Vice-President; Floyd Elmore Foster, 
Secretary; Albert Franklin Gieman, Treasurer; John Patton 
Brown, Buyer; and John Homer Greer, Robert Dockhart 
Houston, Nathaniel Fandon Taylor, Kathkrine Elizabeth 
Took, and Samuel Tyndale Wilson. 

Janitor-. Joseph Lafayette Clemens. 

Landscape Gardener: Nathan Ljnnaeus Hastings. 

Co-operative Clxib: Manager, Mrs. Harmonia Virginia Magill; 
Assistant Manager, Miss Hortense Mary Kingsbury. 



Faculty. 



REV. SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON, D.D., 

President, and Professor of the English Language and Literature, and o 

the Spanish Language. 

REV. SAMUEL WARD BOARDMAN, D.D, LL.D., 

Emeritus Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 

REV. ELMER BRITON WALLER, M.A., 

Professor of Mathematics, and Secretary of the Faculty. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, M.A., Ph.D., 

Professor of Psychology and Political Science. 

ALBERT FRANKLIN GILMAN, B.S., M.A., 
Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

CHARLES HODGE MATHES, M.A., 
Professor of Greek and History. 

FRANK MARION GILL, 

Book-keeping and English. 

MISS MARGARET ELIZA HENRY, 
English Branches. 

REV. CHARLES MARSTON, M.A.. 
Rhetoric and English Literature. 

*MISS HENRIETTA MILLS LORD, B.A., 

French and German. 

MRS. JANE B. A. ALEXANDER, 

French and German. 

MISS MARY ELIZABETH KENNEDY. M.A., 
Biology and Geology. 

ROBERT BARTLETT ELMORE, B.A, 

Latin. 

* On a year's leave of absence in Germany. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



THOMAS GUTHRIE BROWN, B.A., 

Mathematics and Physical Director. 

HON. MOSES HOUSTON GAMBLE, 
English Branches. 

WILLIAM ERNEST SCOTT. Ph.B, 
English Branches. 

MISS AMY CATHERINE WILSON, M.EX, 
Piano, Voice, and Organ. 

MISS EMMA CHURCHILL COLUMBIA, 
Piano, Theory, and Mandolin. 

MISS LOUISE STEVENS HERSHEY, 
Assistant Vocal Instructor. 

MRS. NITA WEST, B.A., B.O., 

Elocution. 

REV. THOMAS CAMPBELL, M.A., 
Painting and Drawing. 

CLINTON HANCOCK GILLINGHAM, 
Assistant in Latin and Rhetoric. 

MISS HELEN MIRIAM POST, 

Assistant in Latin. 

FREDERICK H. HOPE, 
English Brandies. 



MAJOR BENJAMIN CUNNINGHAM, 
Registrar. 

MISS MARY E. CALDWELL, B.A., 

Matron. 

REV. CHARLES MARSTON, M.A., 
Librarian. 

CAPTAIN CLINTON HANCOCK GILLINGHAM, 

Commandant. 



STUDENTS. 

college: department. 

Senior Class. 

Alexander, Lois Maryville Latin. 

Caldwell, Richard Milton Maryville Latin. 

Cooper, Lelia Mae Montvale Latin. 

urtiss, Cora Mae Greenback, R. D. 4. . . Biology. 

Felknor, James Minnis Morristown Mathematical. 

amble, Moses Houston Maryville Latin. 

3iel, Francis Wiley Sharon, Ohio Latin. 

lllingham, Clinton Hancock. . Philadelphia, Pa Greek. 

Houston, Robert Lockhart Bank Greek. 

Mitchell, IsabEE Stuart Fowlerville, N. Y. . . . Latin. 

'Exeand, Alfred NobeE Beech, N. C Latin. 

'ost, HeeEn Miriam Maryville Latin. 

TVuisT, Elizabeth Dorothy Yellow Springs, Ohio. Biology. 

Junior Class. 

3ayeESS, L. Varina Limestone Latin. 

3eatty, Reading Karns GermaiT.own, Pa Latin. 

^EELER, Roy Hood Powder Springs Latin. 

ady, Mabee Maryville Modern Languages. 

3roady, Nannie LEE Maryville Latin. 

3rown, John Patton Philadelphia Mathematical. 

)0GGETT, Don Careos Smnmerfield, N. C. . . English Literature. 

\rEidinger, Wieeiam Arthur. . . . Springfield, 111 Classical. 

amble, Grace Gamble Latin. 

ioPE, Frederick H Robinson, 111., R. D. 5. Biology. 

ohnston, Lou Fenton Montgomery, Ohio. . . Latin. 

ones, Bascom Seaton Louisville Latin. 

IcCueeoch, Ernest Chester. . . . Maryville Modern Languages. 

Iaecom, Mayme Beee Talbott Latin. 

Iurphy, Nora Adeline Pana, 111 English Literature. 

^oble, Homer Mitchell Wellsviile, Ohio. ..... Classical. 

cheel, Frederick Field Chipley, Fla English Literature. 

MiTii, Ethel Wheeler Johnson City Latin. 

ouder, Hugh Cowan Greenfield, Ind Mathematical. 

ayeor, Nathaniel Landon Elizabethton English Literature. 

homas, Elizabeth Gallipolis, Ohio Latin. 

[9] 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Vaught, William Cameron Dandridge Mathematical. 

Weisgerber, Flora Blanche Bearden . Modern Languagj. 

West, William Arthur Telford Greek. 

White, Nelle Virginia Weston, Ohio Latin. 

Woo, Tsing Nynh Shanghai, China Mathematical. 

Young, John Bruce Ozone . . Chemistry. 

Sophomore Class. 

Alexander, Mary Victoria Maryville Latin. 

Alexander, Theron Maryville Latin. 

Clemens, Willie Pearl Maryville Classical. 

Elmore, Frederick Alexander. . .Chattanooga Latin. 

Foster, Lloyd Elmore Swannanoa, N. C. . . . Classical. 

Franklin, Cora Foster Grandview Latin. 

Goan, James Robert White Pine Classical. 

Cuigou, Louis Philip Valdese, N. C Classical. 

Henry, Nellie Haseltine New Market Latin. 

Hoyt, Forbes Merrill Grandview Mathematical. 

Jewell, Stanley Hamilton Moran, Kansas Classical. 

McTeer, James Claude Greenback, R. D. i . . Mathematical. 

Magill, Eula Annie Maryville English Literatu' 

Moore.. Margaret Manchester, Ky Latin. 

Muecke, Henrietta Kingston Latin. 

Newman, Samuel Rankin Dandridge, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Porter. Harvey David Dayton Latin. 

Post, Lida Maryville Latin. 

Post, Orville Rollin Maryville Classical. 

ProEFitt. Fred Lowry Maryville Latin. 

Rothgeb, Gertrude Rathger Addison, Ohio Latin. 

SamsEL, Richard Clarence Tate Springs Latin. 

Schlicher, Alice PerlEsia Crossville English Literatu 

Taylor, Eleanor New Market Latin. 

Taylor, Frank Eckle New Market Latin. 

Thomas, Lillian Stewart Gallipolis, Ohio Latin. 

Toof, Katherine Elizabeth Padncah. Ky Latin. 

Freshman Class. 

Barton, Glenn Stratton Grandview Mathematical. 

Burger, Carl Victor Maryville Mathematical 

Campbell, Frank Arthur Sheffield Mathematical. 

Campbell, Walter Metzger Sheffield Mathematical 

Clemens, Edward Lamar Caldwell, Idaho Classical. 

Converse, Charles Bachman. . . . Morristown Mathematical. 

Dick, Luther Alison New [Market English. 



MARYVILLU COLLBGB. 



K \sti:ki.v, HunlEy Roy Midway Mathematical. 

Bran klin, Howard Jefferson City Latin. 

Kkankun, Nellie Ruth Jefferson City Latin. 

Goddard, Sara Adeline Maryville Latin. 

GoFE , Edna Maryville Modern Languages. 

1 1 arrtson, Mabel Sneedville Latin. 

! I a m , Edith West Palm Beach,Fla.English Literature. 

iiiLL, Darius Betterton Sisson, Cal Mathematical. 

JEWELL, Almira Elizabeth Moran, Kansas Latin. 

Tones, Flora Josephine Maryville Latin. 

LeepER, WyliE Milton Dandridge, R. D. 3. .Teachers'. 

LovETTE, Charles G Greeneville Classical. 

McCampbell, Samuel EbenEzer. .Fountain City, R. D. 1. Classical. 

McGinlEy,, Joseph Leonard Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Classical. 

McGinlEy, Minnie Luella Maryville, R. D. 4... Modern Languages. 

McSpaddEn, Margaret Kathryn.Ncw Market Latin. 

Marston, Edward Julian Los Angeles, Cal. . . .Latin. 

AIoorE, Hodge Manchester, Ky Mathematical. 

Moose, Jacob Harris Knoxville English. 

Parham, Anna Estella Maryville Latin. 

vaxktn, Christopher RENSSELAERKnoxville Classical. 

Feeder, Claude Knoxville Mathematical. 

pENTELLE, Chester Stephen Greeneville Mathematical. 

Snodgrass, Virginia Estelle. . . .Dandridge Latin. 

SpruELL, Oscar Alexander Brookwood, Ala Latin. 

Taylor, Paul New Market English. 

■Valuer, Emma Gilchrist Maryville Latin. 

■Veiscerber, Lula BELLE Bearden Latin. 

Vitt. Gertrude Leona New Market Latin. 

(A/boTEN, Fairy BELLE Friends' Station Latin. 

Special. 

Alexander, Sarah Evalina Meadow Elocution. 

ARMSTRONG; Elizabeth Bearden Art. 

Caldwell, Emma LEE Maryville Teachers'. 

-lark, Jessie D. Cates Maryville Art. 

tEorge, Myrtle Maryville Music. 

jILL, LorETTA Mae Sharon, Ohio Teachers'. 

piLLiNGHAM, Nancy Gardner . . . . Philadelphia, Pa Elocution. 

tOddard, Rena Maryville Teachers'. 

IasTings, Ellen Pearl. . . Maryville Modern Languages. 

Ia worth, Samuel LEE Maryville Spanish. 

Toward, Cora Maryville Music and Art. 

Hunter, Florine Maryville Drawing. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Jackson, Martha , Maryville Musie. 

Johnston, Edgar Allan Auburn, N. Y Greek. 

Jukes, Helen G Maryville Music. 

Jukes, Zelea Elizabeth Maryville Music. 

Kent, Lena Mosheim Art. 

Parham, Mary Maryville Music. 

Patton, India Maryville Art. 

Patton, Norma Norwood Maryville Elocution. 

Pitman, Benjamin F. Walker. .Brookville, Ohio Latin. 

Certificate Classes. 

Alexander, Sarah Evalina Meadow Elocution. 

BaylESS, L. Varina Limestone Elocution. 

Bewley, Irene Mosheim Elocution. 

Gamble, Grace Gamble Elocution. 

Patton, Norma Norwoud. ....... Maryville Elocution. 

Weisgerber, Flora Blanche Bearden Elocution. 

Muecke, Henrietta Kingston Piano. 

NeiEER; Anna Alice Weston, Ohio Piano. 

Thomas, Lillian Stewart Gallipolis, Ohio Piano. 

Tool, Katherine Elizabeth Paducah, Ky Piano. 

Gill, Francis Wiley Sharon, Ohio Voice. 

Jukes, Zella Elizabeth Maryville Voice. 

LeavELLE, Jessie Lillian B'.oomingburg, Ohio. Voice. 

Parham, Mary Irene Maryville Voice. 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. 

Adams, Rush Strong Straw Plains.., Mathematical. 

Alexander, James Christian. . . . Elizabethton Mathematical. 

Allen, Fannie Henrietta Jearoldstown Latin. 

Allen, KiTTiE LouELLA Maryville Latin. 

Bewley, Irene Mosheim, R. D. 4. . . .English Literatir 

Bishop, Angeline Melinda Three Springs English. 

Boshears, Louis Joshua Jeffers Latin. 

Briscoe, John Frank Tampico Mathematical. 

Brown, Huldah Hood Philadelphia Latin. 

Callaway, Elizabeth Maryville Latin. 

Carter, Jennie Cash's Depot, S. C. . . English Literatu- 

Cox, AnnabELLE Louisville Latin. 

Crawford, Jennie Fidelia Maryville Latin. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 13 



ii.is, Charms K Rutledge Mathematical. 

!,i,knok, Margaret Lou Dandridge Mathematical 

i.ak]-:, Sarah Lilesville, N. C Latin. 

KAZiKK, EuSTiS Julian Cleveland ,. . . . Latin. 

i.i.Esi-iE. LELIA Marie: London, Ohio Latin. 

oddarDj Mary Maryville Latin. 

wkt.ey, Madge Elizabeth Stanford, Ky., R. D. 2. Latin. 

acklEy, Rose Dale Stanford, Ky., R. D. 2. Latin. 

ammonTrEE, HomER Alexander. Greenback Latin. 

iX!;S, EeeiE Beulah Bank Latin. 

unt, William Ernest South Pittsburg Classical. 

-sr us, Horace Napoleon Joppa Mathematical. 

SAVELLE, JESSIE Lillian .Bloomingburg, Ohio. Latin. 

J3DWICK, Edward Wieeiam Cincinnati, Ohio Classical. 

cCeEnaghan, Marguerite Knoxville Latin. 

cReynolds, GussiE Porter Friendsville Latin. 

agile, Orrin Rankin Brookwood, Ala Classical. 

;,itcheee, John Harmon St. Louis, Mo English. 

Eieer, Anna Alice Weston, Ohio Latin. 

arham, Robert DaniEE Maryville English. 

hagan, Margaret Mildred Talbott Teachers'. 

sillipSj Howard Lexington, Ind Latin. 

ckens, Minnie Maryville Latin. 

; to-EEiTT, Harry Herman Maryville English. 

vulston, BurrELL Otto Kodak, R. D. 24 Mathematical. 

ce, Joshua Taylor Flagpond Latin. 

)BErtson, Frank RuSSELL Maryville Latin. 

iberTSOn, Nellie Harrison Maryville Latin. 

Lmsel, Albert Charles Tate Springs Latin. 

Iiith, Lora Eugenia Whit well Mathematical. 

:deord, Charles Benton Koihapur, India Classical. 

Thompson, Esta Gertrude Maryville Latin. 

allace, Edward Ewing Citronelle, Ala Latin. 

'auer, May ValiEr Rutledge English. 

aylanDj Anna Keith Trundle's X Roads. . Latin. 

"iLLOUGHBY, Bessie May Roselle Park, N. J. . . Latin. 

iivSON, Ruth Browning Maryville Classical. 

;Right, James Elliott Mohawk English Literature. 

Middle Class. 

- ExandEr, Eva Maryville Latin. 

-^derson, Nola Greenback Latin. 

}.ker, Robert Roy Mohawk Mathematical. 

IylESS, William Roberts Limestone Teachers'. 

IechEr, Edward EvERETT Maryville Latin. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Bird, Harry Newton Townsend Latin. 

Bittle. Mary Kathleen Maryville Latin. 

Blankenship, Hazel Maryville Latin. 

Briscoe, Ernest William Tampico Mathematical. 

Brittain, David Joseph Maryville Classical. 

Bryan, Iva Tipton ' . . Maryville Latin. 

Burger, Knox Maryville Latin. 

Butler, Stella Sarah Byington, R. D. i . . . . Teachers'. 

Callaway, Anna Belle Maryville Latin. 

Condry, Perry Henison Idol Mathematical. 

Cort, Edna Ruth Greensburg. Ky Latin. 

Crawford, Charles Walker Perryville, Ky English. 

Creswell, Hugh Andrew Bearden Latin. 

Cunningham, Benjamin F Maryville Latin. 

DeArmond, Nell Beall Maryville Latin. 

DowELL, Isabel Whitekar Philadelphia, Pa Latin. 

Fender, Eugene Leon Knoxville English. 

French, Daisy Evelyn Rockford English Literatu' 

French, Dora Ethel Knoxville, R. D. 13. . Latin. 

French, Frederick Houston Knoxville, R. D. 13. . Mathematical. 

French, James Edwin Rockford English. 

French, Nellie Shook, R. D. 1 Latin. 

Gillespie, Vernie Ei-liE Newport Teachers'. 

Goddard, Raleigh Ernest Maryville Latin. 

Goldsmith, James Calvin Greenville, S. C English. 

GourlEy, James LEE Pioneer Mills, N. C. . Classical. 

Griffin, Arthur Edward Cleveland, R. D. 3. . . Teachers'. 

Gross, John Boring Trenton, Ga Teachers'. 

Hall, Vera May Maryville Latin. 

Henry, John Franklin Rockford Latin. 

Holcomb, GrovER Cleveland Mt. Airy, X. C English. 

Hood, Carrie LEE Knoxville. R. D. 10. . Teachers'. 

Huddleston, Albert Dubois Maryville Latin. 

Hudson, Millard Fillmore Madisonvi le Latin. 

Humpstox, Charles Ernest White Pine English. 

Hunt, Charles Finley Madisonville Mathematical. 

Hl t rst, Charles Ingram Mooresburg. R. D. 10. Teachers'. 

Jones, James Cleveland Mohawk, R. D. 2. . . . English. 

Keeble, Nora Bank, R. D. 1 Latin. 

Kithcart, John Percy Maryville English. 

Kizer, Ralph Kizer English. 

Lawrence, Verna May Straw Plains Latin. 

Lawson, Sterling Capuchin Teachers'. 

LEEPER, Henry Looney Dandridge Mathematical. 

Lowry, Donald Henderson Maryvil'e, R. D. 3. . .English. 



MARYVILLU COLLUGB 15 



owry, Miij.ard Vennor Maryville, R. D. 4... Latin. 

\ isi oRi), Beulah Jessie Rutledge Latin. 

[cC vmpbELL, Ella Tnckaleechee Latin. 

[cCulloch, Andrew Edward. . . . Maryville Mathematical. 

tcTEER, Jennie Greenback Latin. 

r, William Arthur Bank, R. D. 2 Latin. 

\gii.i,, Robert Lynn Ringgold, Ga., R. D. 2. Teachers'. 

! \ttukws, Stephen Mitchell. . Louisville Latin. 

[EasamER, Thomas Edward Carriker, N. C Classical. 

|[orEEOCK, Clarence Ernest Limestone . Latin. 

eckErson, Charles Henry Knoxville Latin. 

tt, George Valentine Robbins English Literature. 

jadgett, James Absalom Old Fort, N. C Latin. 

CTon, Ruby Maryville Latin. 

Emberton, Meta LEE Rutledge Latin. 

EMBERTON, Nettie Olivia Rutledge English Literature. 

htitt, Louise Ella Tavern Modern Languages. 

ftitt, OlliE Tavern Modern Languages. 

rater, Walter Lackey Louisville, R. D. 1 . . . Latin. 

roffitt, Addie Blanche Maryville Latin. 

[uart.es, Sidney White Brookwood, Ala Mathematical. 

amsey, William Nelson Morristown Teachers'. 

Ed-wine, Roy McKowan Bybee, R. D. 2 Latin. 

pBERTS, Mae Gertrude. . . .• Maryville Latin. 

ibERTS, Paul Henry Maryville Latin. 

ibertson, Grace Drennan Maryville Latin. 

pBERTSON, Robert Benjamin. . . .Pigeon Forge Latin. 

ULE, Eliza Shook, R. D. 1 Latin. 

\bin, Archie Duncan Johnson City Latin. 

:hlicher, Mary Olive Crossville English. 

:ruggs, Minnie Midway English. 

hank, Martha Marie Bryson City, N. C. . . Latin. 

pcox, John Wesley LaFollette Mathematical. 

xgleton, Horace DuEE Maryville Latin. 

MiTH, Ora Blanche Rutledge Teachers'. 

mith, Jackson Asheville, N. C Classical. 

pwERS, Emma Rosalie Hot Springs, N. C. . . Latin. 

ubb, Preston Eliel Alexandria Latin. 

alker, Charles Webster Whorl ey Mathematical. 

allER, Horace M Rutledge English. 

ATSON, John Keener Asbury English. 

ayland, Edith Trundles' X Roads . . Latin. 

EavEr, Sylvester Timothy Fountain City Teachers'. 

ILLIS, James Daniel Kyles' Ford Teachers'. 

I right, Mileord Randolph Capuchin Teachers'. 



16 MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



Junior Class. 

Adkins, Bessie Helenwood Latin. 

Adkins, Hattie Helenwood Latin. 

Alexander, Christine Maryville English. 

Alexander, Earl Dennis Meadow English. 

Alexander, John Meadow English. 

Alexander Roy Knoxville English. 

Allen, James Carl Jearoldstown Latin. 

AmerinE, Homer Gillespie Maryville English. 

AmERINe, Roy Ragan Gamble English. 

Anderson, Frank Maryville English. 

Anderson, Herbert Floyd .Rockford Mathematical. 

Anderson. John Ale. . Unicoi English. 

Andrews, Ora Bloomer Pensacola, Fia English. 

Armstrong, Beulah Brick Mill English. 

Armstrong, Emma Gertrude Bearden „. English. 

AyErs, EuTELLA Katherine Midway, R. D. 2 English. 

Ayers, James Crawford Midway, R. D. 2 Mathematical. 

Bacon, D. R Charleston, R. D. 7. . English. 

Bailey, William Knoxville English. 

Balch, Fred Senter Parrottsville English. 

Barnes, Mark Hopkins Maryville English. 

Barton, Melville Knoxville English. 

Bays, Willamette Maryville, R. D. 2. . . Teachers'. 

BEECHER, Bessie Jean Maryville English. 

BeECher, Mildred Maryville English. 

Belt, Bertha Annie Maryville English. 

Belt, Minnie Fidelia Wellsville English. 

Belt, Ova Wells Wellsville English. 

Best, Carl Elmer Wellsville English. 

Best, Charles B Wellsville English. 

Bircheiel, Bart. W Vonore English. 

Bird, Daniel Stanley Townsend English. 

Bird, John J Townsend English. 

Bishop, William Alexander. . • .Three Springs English. 

Blankenship, Henry D Capuchin English. 

BlankEnship, Nathan Capuchin English. 

Blankenship, Oscar Flag Pond Latin. 

Blankenship, Whitson Capuchin English. 

Bogle, Homer Jackson Maryville English. 

Bond, Bessie Kimberlin Heights . . . Latin. 

Brakebill, Nellie LEE Rockford, R. D. 1 . . . . English. 

BrasEL, Randall Hamilton Crooked Fork English. 

BrienT, Louella Kizer English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 17 

ttain, James Frazier Maryville English. 

iadYj Ita Anderson Maryville English. 

>w n, Ernest Chalmers Maryville English. 

1 \ \ . i I ELEN Maryville English. 

ssi;i.i., John Lenoir City English. 

iki.y, Bart Love Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Erly, Burl Ruble Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

,:ki,v. Olga May Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

i. away. Thomas Howard. . . . Maryville English. 

mit.ku., William Harrison. . .Johnson City Latin. 

JrpENTER. Frank Hubert Maryville, R. D. 5. . .Latin. 

<pi-:nter. Luther Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

>i'ER, Bart Greeneville, R. D. 4. . English. 

.'rrER, Walter G Ottway English. 

.>ood, LuciLE Maryville English. 

. :il, A. B Almy English. 

[ 1 ... Reason H Almy Teachers'. 

Handler, Susie Elizabeth Maryville Latin. 

&LTQN, Samuel Porter White Pine English. 

_\rk, James RoscoE New Decatur, Ala. . . English. 

"vrk, John Thomas Maryville English. 

}';mens, Ralph Anderson. .... .Maryville English. 

IrHKAN, RonERT Rockford English. 

diLETTj Mi ah Mosheim English. 

Btdry, William Macy Idol English. 

j.tner, Nellie WillminER Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

r :lter, Annie Belle Maryville English. 

"van, Glenn Maryville English. » 

ujkk, Roy McNutt Maryville Latin. 

jl, Fannie: McNeil Louisville English. 

j|iN, Laura Helenwood Teachers'. 

O.IN, Lina Helenwood Teachers'. 

"Uvford, Samuel EarlE Maryville Latin. 

Pw, LuciLE Concord, R. D. 5 English. 

drzE, James Madison Knoxville, R. D. 10. . English. 

ElizE, Marion Franklin Powell's Sta., R. D. 3. Latin. 

U 3 p, John Luther Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

Cpiss, Frank Oliver Greenback, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

Cj/is, Tom Logan Jefferson City Latin. 

WAI.D, Walter Cameron Bahia, Brazil Latin. 

waldson, Lorenzo Dow Unitia English. 

DjBois, John Lamont Newport English. 

DkcAN, Henry Rankin Maryville latin. 

Wan, Nellie Fern Maryville English. 

D^can, Roy Roscoe Flat Rock, 111 Teachers'. 



i8 MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



Ervin, RassiE Syra English. 

Eubank, Benjamin Proctor Cave City, Ky English. 

Eubank, Irby Clay Cave City, Ky English. 

Eubanks, Nellie Knoxville, R. D. 2. . . Latin. 

Everett Chester Franklin Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Everett, Frank Maryville English. 

Everett, William Leonard Maryville Latin. 

Fee, Nathan Harlan, Ky Teachers'. 

Felknor, Augustus Lafayette. .Dandridge English. 

FieldEn, William Calvin Knoxville English. 

FraziER, Katella Pickel, R. D. 1 Teachers'. 

French, Anna Lucile Shook, R. D. 1 Latin. 

French, Maud Rowena Bank English. 

Frow, Carrie LEE Maryville English. 

Frow, Montgomery Frank Maryville English. 

Gamble, Annie Creswell Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Gamble, Hester Isabel Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Gamble, Robert Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

George, Bartine Bangkok, Siam Latin. 

George, Lena Martin Louisville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

George, Lula Cates Maryville Latin. 

Gibson, Charles Alexander Knoxville, R. D. 3. . .English. 

Goddard, Fred Andrew Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Goddard, Hurdle Jethro Maryville Latin. 

Goddard, Jessie French Maryville Latin. 

Goddard, Lillian Irene Knoxville, R. D. 13. . Teachers'. 

Goddard Romeo MaryvHle Latin. 

Goddard, Volta Francis Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

GrEEr, Horace Maryville Latin. 

Greer, Nellie Maryville Latin. 

Griffitts, Charles James Maryville English. 

Gunter, Ella Mae Lancing Latin. 

Haddox, Jennie Maria Knoxville, R. D. 13. .Latin. 

Haddox, Margaret AdELLA Knoxville, R. D. 13. .Latin. 

Hale, Maud Madisonville English. 

Hall, Carl Ralston Maryville English. 

Hall, CharlsiE Bonnie Bybee English. 

Hall, Edith Milicent. Dub '.in, Ind English. 

Hall, Eula Valdine Bybee Teachers'. 

Hall, Frank Jackson Maryville English. 

Hall, Horace Wright Rockford English. 

Hall, Hubert Harrison Knoxville, R. D. 3. . . English. 

Hall, Robert Bruce Newport English. 

Hamil, Effie Ann Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . Teachers'. 

Hamil, Robert Alexander Maryville, R. D. 1. ..English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. . 19 



! ,n.\t.m. Stacy Lord Maryville English. 

I jmox, Mary Alice Maryville, R. D. 2. . .English. 

I l rris, I.RVIN Tate Springs English. 

.rriSj James Milton Hagan, Va Latin. 

Lrrison, RusSEEE Knoxville Latin. 

i ,rt, Abraham Elizabethton English. 

.STINGS, Rose Evaeyn Maryville Latin. 

lTCHER, Jane Grapeton English. 

! lyes, Mary Jane LaFollette Latin. 

adricKj Deeea Beeea Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

1 AMUCK, Luea Aeice Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

J aton, Lewis Lawrence Elizabethton English. 

} nderson, NELEiE Elizabeth . . . Maryville Latin. 

! xry, Ada Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

1 xry, Annie Maryville Englisk. 

] xry, Floyd Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

1 tch, Mary Ellen South Rockford English. 

Hcomb, George Whitfielb Mt. Airy, N. C Latin. 

I lston, Hugh Inman Jefferson City English. 

1 uston, Anna Elizabeth Bank, R. D. 2 Latin. 

I ward. Carter Skidmore Baxter, Ky Teachers'. 

Iward, Chester Baxter, Ky English. 

Kward, William Alexander. ... Rado English. 

1 ddlEston, William Carl Maryville English. 

Itf, Edgar EmmiTT Knoxville English. 

t TFSTETLER, GlEnn Lafayette. .Maryville Englisk. 

1 xt, Lewis Dawson Madisonvi'.le Latin. 

Ittox, John Wickliffe Clover Hill English. 

I tton, Thomas McKendry. . . .Clover Hill English. 

I ixs, Jennie May Maryville Latin. 

I ix, George Washington Pansy, Ky English. 

win, Minnie Maryville English. 

J -Kson, Mary Benedict Maryville English. 

kkixs, Carrie Elma Townsend Teachers'. 

J'Tkixs, Ethel Greenback English. 

J tnings, Thomas LaFollette Latin. 

Jvell, Ruth Eva Moran, Kansas Latin. 

Jinson, Walter Scott Madisonville English. 

Jinston, William Burt Montgomery, Ohio. . . English. 

Jtes, Abner Harlan, Ky latin. 

JiEs, AlliE Bybee, R. D. 2 English. 

J« T Es, Irene Bybee Latin. 

JjfES, Rachel Deer Lodge English. 

JfES, TilliE Concord, R. D. 5 English. 

Vly, John Westley Maryville, R. D. 1... Latin. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



KennEy, George R Baileyton, R. D. 2. . . . English. 

Kent, Henry Mosheim English. 

Keny, AddiE Mae Maryville English. 

Kidd, Nellie Emerson Clover Hill Latin. 

King, Roy Scott Citronelle, Ala English. 

King, Wieeiam Leonard Greenback English. 

Kinnamon, Noea Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Kirk, CeEo Newport, R. D. 6 English. 

Lane, James GrovER Clover Hill English. 

Leatherwood, Henry Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

LEE, Carrie C Robbins Latin. 

LEE, CassiE Robbins Latin. 

LEE, ChareES Carter Johnson City Latin. 

Lindsay, Isaac Povo English. 

Logan, Beulah Clarissa Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . Teachers'". 

Long, Fred Caevin Robbins English. 

Lowry, Mary Annie Rex English. 

McBath, Harry Kennedy Knoxville English. 

McCael, George Eliott Knoxville, R. D. 10. . Teachers'. 

McConneee, John Caevin Maryville Latin. 

McConneee, Paul Carson Maryville English. 

McCreary, Hampton Baxter, Ky Teachers'. 

McCulloch , Annie Maryville Latin. 

McCulloch, Samuel Wiley Maryville English. 

McCulloch, Stella Armeda Maryville Latin. 

McCully, Horace Maryville English. 

McCully, Jessie Luzinea Maryville Latin. 

McCully, William Homer Maryville English. 

McCurry, Flora Lillian Mosheim, R. D. 2. . . .English. 

McGinley, Fred Calvin Maryville, R. D. 5. . .English. 

McNabb, Margaret Myrtle Rockford, R. D. 1... English. 

McNabb, Willie Porter Rockford, R. D. 1 . . . Latin. 

McNutt, Irene Maryville English. 

McNutt, Nellie Mae Maryville Latin. 

McReynolds, Constance . Maryville English. 

McReynolds, Ralph Maryville English. 

McReynolds, Vaughtie Ina Friendsville Latin. 

McTeer, Edward Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Madon, Charles New River English. 

Magill, Tirzah Maryville Latin. 

Malone, Shelby Lee Alexandria Latin. 

Marston, Walter Charles Los Angeles, Cal. . . . Latin. 

Matthews. Roy Lafayette Louisville English. 

Maxey, James Toole Louisville English. 

Miser, Kittie Frances Maryville English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



ism'.'X Ch ari.es Marshal!,. . . .Knoxville English. 

on CGOMERY, John Thomas Greenback, R. D. 2. . .English. 

OORE, ASHLEY .Townsend English. 

(h)rk, I [ESTER Catherine Townsend Teachers'. 

OOREj Prairie Louisa Townsend English. 

OSER, Arthur Povo English. 

\ ers. Roy Townsend English. 

irrav, Clyde TerELIus Maryville English. 

1 \s. BrEnT Aevin Parrottsville English. 

ewtort, Freeman Robbins English. 

ewtort, Kirk New River English. 

K wtort, LETTiE LaFollette Latin. 

lthols, May Cowan Walland, R. D. 1. . . .English. 

'Connor, Oliver McTeer Louisville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

TTINGER, Creed Clayton Newport, R. D. 5. . . .English. 

ainTER, Wiley EmmETT Johnson City Latin. 

arkER, Annie Octavia Knoxville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

ate. William White Maryviile, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

atton, AdelE Maryville English. 

Barson, Roy Greenback, R. D. 2. . . English. 

eery, Ira Walter Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

EERY, John KinsEr Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

eery, Samuel Edward Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

exnebaker, Edwin Ruthvin . .Knoxville English. 

Ieagan, Brunetta MaymE- . . ■ . • Talbott English. 

ickEns, Alice BELLE Maryville Latin. 

ickens, Samuel Houston Bank, R. D. 1 English. 

ope, John Wilson Pansy, Ky English. 

rice, Retta Jane Mosheim, R. D. 2 English. 

'ROFEiTT, Charles Clossen Maryville English. 

uEENER, Oliver Perrin Oliver Springs English. 

jader, Guy Hucher Fountain City, R. D. 3-Latin. 

ambo, Mary Alice Townsend Teachers'. 

Iaulston, Maud Helena. ..... . . Maryville English. 

jEdman, Florence EtheLWYn. . .Glen Mary English. 

Eynolds, David Elk Valley English. 

Jobbins, FinlEy Edgar Maryville English. 

;obbins, Lulu Maud Greenback, R. D. 3. .Teachers'. 

!ogers, Mary Louisa Maryville English. 

bss, Samuel Tulloch Greenback, R. D. 3. Latin. 

J ule, Clay Evans Maryville English. 

< ule, Homer Maryville Mathematical. 

;USSELL, Mary Townsend -. English. 

ussell, Sarah Townsend English. 

iCruggs, Alma Midway English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Scruggs, Richard Francis Madisonville, R. D. 2: English. 

Seaton, Bascom WestlEy Maryville, R. D. 4. . .English. 

Seaton, Mae Nora Maryville English. 

Sele, Oeive Frances Rockford Teachers'. 

Sharp, Rosa Jane Rockford English. 

ShEddan, Lillian Ethee Bank, R. D. 1 Teachers'. 

Shelton, Joseph Newport English. 

Shields, James Frederic Cade's Cove English. 

Shoemaker, Samuel Walter .... Caswell English. 

Shoopman, Nettie Helenwood Latin. 

Singleton, Fred Maryville English. 

Smith, Eemira Gr/ ce Concord, R. D. 4. . . . Latin. 

Smith, Ida Margaret Concord, R. D. 4. . . . Latin. 

Smith, Sherman Norman Boatland English. 

Stanton, Woodard White Rock, N. C. . . English. 

Statzer, Arrie Beulah Townsend English. 

STEELE, Della Dee Concord, R. D. 5 English. 

Steele, Ura Belle Rankin English. 

Sterchi, Earl Horace Knoxvil'e English. 

Stinnett, James Manuel Townsend English. 

Stringham, Rena May Auburn, N. Y English. 

Stryker, Hugh Matthew Maryville English. 

Susong, Ed. Andrew Walland English. 

Swan, Frank W Clay, W. Va English. 

Swan, William Henry Townsend English. 

Swanay, FlETa Alice Chuckey, R. D. 1 . . . . Latin. 

Swanner, Mae Meadow English. 

TarvER, Olden Barnavault Corryton Latin. 

Thomas, Allie C Bybee English. 

Thomas, Esau Oneida English. 

Thomas, James Owen Gulf Port, Miss English. 

Thomas, May Ozone Latin. 

Thomas, Mitchell. Oneida English. 

Thompson, Della Maryville English. 

Thornton, Kate . New Decatur, Ala. . . Latin. 

Transue, James Edward New Decatur, Ala. . . Mathematical. 

Trotter, Wm. Andrew BowERMAN.Bank English. 

Walker, James Marion Townsend English. 

Walker, Lawrence Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Teachers'. 

Walker, Luther -John Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Walker, William Francis Greenback, R. D. 4. . .English. 

WeaglEy, Albert Alvin Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Latin. 

Weaver, OrliE Newport English. 

Webb, John Elijah Maryville English. 

WELLS, John Leonard Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 



MARYVILLH COLLEGE 23 



i:st, Frank Lonzo KnoxviKe English. 

'iHITE, Ruth New Castle, Pa Latin. 

urn:, Theodore Merrill New Castle, Pa English. 

11. i.iams, Chester Asthur. . . .Pall Mall English. 

1.1.1AMS, Randolph Sevierville, R. D. 10. Latin. 

n.i.iAMS, Rolen Jones' Cove Latin. 

ii.i.ouchby, Mary ,. . .Knoxvil.e English. 

jiLSON, Howard Hannington ."'. . Maryville English. 

'iLSON, Lois Coligny ..". Maryville English. 

u.son, Olive More Maryville Music. 

' tlson, Samuel Andrew Rado English. 

ixE, Edward PIerman. ........ Maryville English. 

' cod. Della Agnes &. Newport Teachers'. 

right, Carrie Maude Madisonville English. 

right, Foster Blainl Pad Mall English. 

right, Harrison Noble ..'. .Pall Mall English. 

iunGj David Turner Watertown ' . . . . English. 

1)UNG ; James Lafayette Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 



Summary. 



College Department and Specials 125 

Certificate students (14), enrolled twice 

Teachers' Department and Preparatory Department...... 477 

Total 602 



Classification by States. 

.iabama 8 New York . . . 



3 

llifornia 3 Ohio 15 

-brida 3 Pennsylvania 6 

Jorgia 2 South Carolina 2 

aho 1 Tennessee 510 

jmois 4 Virginia 1 

diana 3 West Virginia 1 

: ; l "sas 3 Erazil 1 

fntvtcky 16 China 1 

Mississippi 1 India 1 

f ssouri 1 Siam 1 

-^rth Carolina 14 

P Jersey : Total 602 






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THE COURSES OF STUDY. 



Maryville College offers its students ten groups of studies, a'l of thenr 
pding to the one degree — Bachelor of Arts. In following the lead of the 
rincipal colleges of our country and the trend of advancement in educa- 
on, our College has been conservative to hold the best results of the thor- 
ugh courses of the past, but ready to make a progressive movement along- 
le lines of well-conducted liberality. It is believed that the heightening 
f the standard during the past few years, and the present important modi- 
cations of our previous system, are justified in improved and more sub- 
tantial scholarship upon the part of many. Those who still wish a shorter 
purse may find it in the Teachers' Course, which is the equal of the most 
lorough offered in our State. 

The general object of the courses of study is the thorough and sym- 
letrical development of the intellectual powers and moral character of 
le student — not so much to make specialists as to graduate men fully 
quipped for the highest demands that may be made of college-bred men 
verywhere. The liberally educated man is best equipped for achieving 
uccess in any special work to which he may be called in subsequent life. 

The electives are chiefly confined to those years when the student has 
robably discovered his special aptitudes, and has attained to that degree of 
ulture which will make it safe for him to select some of his studies. 

Any one of the following groups of studies may be selected by the 
indent, and each group will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Any 
iesired departure from the group chosen must be submitted to the Faculty 
uid accepted by them before it is made. 

I. Classical Group: All the Latin and Greek courses offered, together 
nth all other required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to 
lake up for every term of the Preparatory and College courses, fifteen. 
jours a week, besides the Bible and rhetorical exercises. 

II. Greek : All the Greek courses offered, together with the required 
curses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up fifteen hours- 

j week. 

III. Latin: All the Latin and German courses offered, together with 
jhe required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up 
ifteen hours a week. 

IV. English : The required fifteen hours a week, including all the 
jequired studies except the Ancient Languages, together with a sufficient 

umber of the electives from the Teachers' Course (when necessary) to 
1 11 out the fifteen hours. 

V. Modern Languages : All the German, French, and Spanish courses 
ffered, together with Latin or Greek, and a sufficient number of electives- 

b make up fifteen hours a week. 

[29] 



3 o MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



VI. Chemistry: All the Chemistry courses offered and one of th 
■elective Biology courses, together with the required studies and a sufficier 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours 

VII. Biology : All the Biology courses offered and one elective Chcir 
istry course, together with all required studies and a sufficient number c 
the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VIII. Mathematics: All the Mathematical courses offered, togetht 
with all required studies and a sufficient number of the electives to con 
plete the required fifteen hours a week. 

IX. English Literature : All the English Literature, Rhetoric, Logi 
and History courses offered, together with all required studies and enoug 
■electives to complete the fifteen required hours of study. 

X. Economic and Political Science: All the Economic and Politic 
Science courses offered, together with all required studies and a sufficie 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

The recitation period is one hour. Seventeen hours will constitute t 
required amount of work, and no one may take more hours without p< 
mission of the Faculty. 

PHilosopHy. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: I. Psychology. This course is desigr. 
to teach both the Elements and Principles of Psychology. It includes ,• 
subjects of habit, will, instinct, attention, elaboration, sensation, and ; : 
nervous mechanism. Mental facts are treated, as far as possible, from i 
experimental and analytical point of view. James' Psychology, Brie" 
Course, is the text-bcok used. — Dr. Barnes. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: II. Psychology. The aim of this c urs| 
to give the student a definite idea of the e-ements and methods of modi 
psychology. The ground covered is as follows: (a) The structure of e 
-eye, ear, and brain: five lectures illustrated by the use of the Auzcx 
Models. (b) Titchener's Outline of Psychology, supplemented by \ - 
■scribed readings in James, Ladd, Wundt, Stout, and Porter, (c) Typil 
■experiments. — Dr. Barnes. 

Spring Term: III. Experimental Psychology. This course cons:s 
of experiments in acoustics, haptics, optics, reactions, taste, and sn I 
•Titchener's Experimental Psychology is used as a text, supplemented by :e 
works of Kiilpe and Sanford.— Dr. Barnes. 

Winter Term: IV. The Grounds of Theistic and Christian Belief is 
■set forth in Dr. Fisher's work, is made the basis of class-room study id 
recitation. The principal theistic and anti-theistic arguments are revie\ 
and then the main historical and philosophical arguments for belief in! 
Christian religion are considered.— Professor Waller. 

Spring Term: V. Noah K. Davis' Elements of Ethics suppleme* 
"by readings in Porter, Gregory. Janet, McKenzie. Hickok, and otl"S 
Prerequisite, Psychology, Course I.— Dr. Barnes. 



d. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 31 



Economic and Political Science. 

PREPARATORY. —Senior Year, Spring Term: I. Civil Govern- 
nent. This course includes a study of town, village, county, city, State, 
nd national government. The text-books used are Ashley's American 
ixovernment, and Karns' Government of Tennessee. — Dr. Barnes. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: II. Actual Government. 
'[lis course comprises a study of the actual workings of government in 
nvn. county, city, State, and nation ; a study of suffrage, party organiza- 
ion, taxation, finance, commerce, education, and the like. The text is 
[art's Actual Government as Applied under American Conditions.— 
)r. Barnes. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: III. Liberty. This course consists of a 
tn.dy of the idea of the nation, and of the character and distribution of 
ationalities ; a development of the idea and conception of the State, and a 
tudy of its origin, forms, and ends ; a history of the formations of the 
institutions of the States of Great Britain, United States, Germany, and 
Vance, and of the organization of these States within their respective 
onstitutions, and a study of liberty as guaranteed in their constitutions. 
v he text-book is Burgess' Political Science, Volume I., supplemented by 
tory's Commentaries, and Thayer's Cases. 

■' Spring Term: IV. Government. A study of the forms of govern- 
ment, the construction, powers, and duties of the legislative, executive, and 
adicial departments of the governments of Great Britain, United States, 
rermany, and France. The text-book is Burgess' Political Science, Vol- 
me II., supplemented by the works of Story, Macy, and other authors. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: V. Constitutional Law. This course is a 
rief study of the elementary principles of constitutional law exemplified 
y cases. Cooley's text, supplemented by Thayer's Cases, is used. — ■ 
Dr. Barnes. 

VI. International Law. This course consists of the elements of inter- 
ational law, with an account of its origin, sources, and historical develop- 
ment. Davis' text-book is used, and the course is supplemented by pre- 
:ribed readings in the works of Woolsey and Hall, and in Snow's Cases. — 
,)r. Barnes. 

i Winter Term: VII. Comparative Governments. A comparative study 
;f the governments of Greece, Rome, France, and Germany. Wilson's 
The State " is used as a text, supplemented by Lowell's " Governments 
ad Parties in Continental Europe." — Dr. Barnes. 

I Spring Term: VIII. Comparative Governments. A comparative study 
f the governments of Switzerland, Austria-Hungary, Sweden-Norway, 
reat Britain, and the United States. The same text-books as in Course 
I.— Dr. Barnes. 

1 Fall Term: IX. An elementary course in Political Economy. Walker's 
,'Xt-book is used, with supplementary reading, including the usual divisions 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



of production, exchange, distribution, and consumption, with some appli- 
cations of economic principles. Members of the class are required to sub- 
mit in writing a summary of their collateral reading on assigned topics.— 
Professor Waller. 

Mathematics. 

Professor Waller and Mr. Brown. 

For the earlier preparatory mathematics, see the synopsis of the pre 
paratory curriculum. Four classes in Algebra, under Mr. Brown, ar 
offered in every term, even when not shown in the synopsis. Professo 
Waller's classes are as follows : 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term : V. Wells' New Highe 
Algebra, beginning with the subject of zero and infinity and includin 
logarithms, proportion, series, binomial and exponential theorems, indt 
terminate coefficients, and equations in general. 

IV inter Term: VI. Wentworth's Revised Geometry, Books i. and i 
of Plane Geometry, including rectilinear figures and circles, together wil 
numerous exercises of original theorems and problems. 

Spring Term: VII. Plane Geometry finished, including proportion 
similar polygons, areas of polygons, regular polygons, and circles. 

, COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Foil Term: VIII. Solid Geomet 
begun and finished ; Conic Sections as given in Book ix. of Wentwortr 
Geometry. 

Winter Term: IX. Wentworth's Plane Trigonometry, including fun 
tions of acute angles, the right triangle, goniometry, and the oblique triang 

Spring Term: X. Wentworth's Spherical Trigonometry and Surve 
ing. This work includes the application of Spherical Trigonometry to t 
problems of the Celestial Sphere in Astronomy, and enough field work 
given to illustrate the principles of compass surveying. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: XI. Wentworth's College Algeb: 
beginning with the subject of Choice and Chance, and including variafr 
and limits, series, determinants, graphical representation of functions a 
general solutions of equations. Prerequisite, Trigonometry. 

JJ'inter and Spring Terms: XII. and XIII. Plane Analytic Geo 
etry. This course includes the study of the subject as given in Wentwort ■ 
Analytic Geometry, omitting the supplementary propositions. 

Junior Year, Winter and Spring Terms: XIV. and XV. Elernei* 
of Differential and Integral Calculus as given in Taylor's Elements t 
Calculus, and using Osborne's treatise in supplementary work. 

Spring Term: XVI. Astronomy. The subject as presented in Youn ; 
General Astronomy is made the basis of study and recitation. 



MARYVILLH COLLEGE. 33 



Chemistry. 

I Professor Oilman. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: I. General Chemistry. The non-metallic 
iments. Recitations .and lectures, three hours each week; laboratory 
ictice, four hours. Prerequisite, Elementary Physics. 
Winter Term: II. General Chemistry. The metallic elements. As 
introduction to qualitative analysis, attention will be called to the 
ipler methods of detecting the more commonly occurring metallic de- 
nts. Recitations and lectures, three hours each week; laboratory practice, 
ir hours. Prerequisite, Course I. 

Spring Term: III. Analytical Chemistry. Qualitative analysis. Lec- 
t es, one to two hours ; laboratory practice, six hours each week. The 
( ection of basic and acidic radicals by both the wet and dry methods, 
m also separations of the metallic elements of the various groups, 
lerequisite, Course II. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Analytical Chemistry. Quantitative 
ailysis. Gravimetric and volumetric methods, with special applications, 
laboratory practice, six hours each week. During the first half of the 
Mm, lectures, one hour each week, on methods of analysis ; during the 
s ond half, lectures, two hours each week. Prerequisite, Course III. 

Winter Term: V. Water Analysis and Mineral Analysis. Laboratory 
||:.ctice, seven hours each week. Prerequisite, Course IV. 

Spring Term: VI. Organic Chemistry. Laboratory practice, six 
hirs each week. Prerequisite, Course IV. 

VII. Mineralogy. Lectures and laboratory practice, five hours each 
vtk. Prerequisite, Course II. 

PHysics. 

Professor Gieman. 

I PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term : I. Elementary Physics. 
Imitations and experiments. Laboratory note-book of sixty experiments 
rjuired. Prerequisite, Algebra, through quadratic equations. 
| COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Winter Term : II. Advanced Physics. 
Ichanics, Sound, and Light. Recitations and lectures, two hours ; labo- 
rlory practice five hours each week. This course is elective for those 
tying satisfactorily completed Course I. or its equivalent. Prerequisite, 
Xgonometry. It is desirable that those contemplating this course pursue 
t course in Analytic Geometry. This course may be substituted for 
flysics III. in the requirements for Physics. 

Spring Term: III. Advanced Physics. Heat, Magnetism, and Elec- 
t; ity. Recitations, lectures, and laboratory practice as in Course II. Pre- 
rjuisite, Course I. It is decidedly to the student's advantage to pursue 
bh Courses II. and III. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 35 



Geology. 

Miss Kennedy. 



PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Spring Term: I. Physical Geog- 
hy. This work is designed as a general introduction to the work of the 
once departments. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Spring Term: II. Geology of Ten- 
see. This course includes the main facts regarding the minerals and 
1 geologic formations of the State. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: III. General Geology. This course covers 
f subjects of dynamical, structural, and historical geology, and affords 
I student a good knowledge of the seven geologic ages and of the 
^responding rock formations. Le Conte's Elements of Geology is the 
#-book employed. 

... 

Biology. 

Miss Kennedy. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Physi- 
>y. Includes the main facts of general physiology. Repeated for teach- 
during the winter term. Recitations three hours, and laboratory four 
lirs. 

COLLEGE.— Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Advanced Physiology. 

rtin's Human Body is the basis of this course. Supplementary refer- 
ees and lectures will be given with laboratory work. Prerequisites: 

irse III. in Biology, Course II. in Chemistry, and Course I. in Physics. 

itations four hours, and laboratory two hours. 

Freshman Year, Winter Term: III. General Invertebrate Zoology. 

ss-room work, accompanied by dissection of typical forms, and field 

k. The text-book used in class is Jordan and Heath's Animal Forms. 

requisite, Course I. Recitations three hours, and laboratory four hours. 
IV. Spring Term: General Vertebrate Zoology. Class-room work, 

Dinpanied by dissection of typical forms, and field work. The text-book 

:1 in class is Jordan and Heath's Animal Forms. Prerequisites, Courses 

nd III. in Biology. 

Freshman Year, Spring Term: V. Botany. Plant Morphology. A 
r ;id morphological survey of the four great plant groups. Coulter's Plant 
Pictures is the basis of this course. Recitations three hours, and labora- 
t(" and field work four hours. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VI. Botany. Plant Ecology. A study 
o the most evident life relations of plants, embracing the fundamental 
P triples of plant physiology. Coulter's Plant Relations is the text used. 
KUtatioris three hours, and laboratory and field work four hours. 

i 



36 -MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Junior Year, Spring Term: VII. Botany. ■Morphology of Thai- 
phytes. A more detailed study of the alg?e and fungi. The knowlei? 
obtained of rusts, smuts, mildews, and molds, renders this a valuable covJ 
from the economic standpoint. Lichens abound in this vicinity x F- 
requisite, Course V. Recitations two hours, and laboratory six hours. 

VIII. Botany. Morphology of Bryophytes and Pteridophytes. Mos I 
liver-worts, ferns, equisetums, and lycopods are more thoroughly stud I 
The abundance of Bryophytes and ferns in the surrounding region ma s 
this an attractive group. Prerequisite, Course VI. Recitations two ho I 
and laboratory six hours. 

IX. Botany. Morphology of Spermatophytes. Gymnosperms d 
Angiosperms are taken up. Prerequisite, Course VI. Recitations o 
hours, and laboratory six hours. 

Courses V. and VI. will be given each year, and either Course A ., 
VIII., or IX. By this alternation of courses, a student will be giver I 
opportunity to pursue the subject farther than would otherwise be poss [ 
Courses VII., VIII., and IX. are open to one who has completed Course I 
and VI. 

History. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year. I. The History of the Ui 
States. Classes in Montgomery's American History are conducted ii 1 
divisions of the Junior Preparatory work. — Professors Gill and GakH 

Fall Term: II. The History of Tennessee. Work in Garrett ici 
Goodpasture's History of Tennessee is required in the Teachers' Co m 
and is elective in all courses. — Professor Gill. 

Middle Year, Fall Term: III. General History. Myers' text-bo i- 
employed. — Professor Waller. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Ancient History. Myers' Ar 
History is the text-b'ook used in this course. — Professor Mathes. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Winter Term: V. Modern Eupe. 
Judson's Europe in the Nineteenth Century. — Professor Matfes. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VI. History of England and othe 
English Language. See Course III. of the Department of English r.i- 
guage and Literature. — Professor Marston. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: VII. Guizot's History of Civilizati i" 
Europe, studied with the help of a synopsis prepared by President WilsJ.— 
Professor Marston. 

English. Lang'uag'e and Literature. 

President Wilson and Professors Marston and Elmokf. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Spring Term: I. Read L; 
the Mohicans, Ivanhoe, The Merchant of Venice, and The Ancient Ma*k ] 
Study Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America. — Professor Mai' a - 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 37 



i Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Read Silas Marner,, The House of 
en Gables, Sir Roger de Coverley, The Princess, and the Iliad, Books 
L, \\ii.. and xxiv. Study L'Allegro and II Penseroso, and Macauiay on 
j \on and Addison, and Macbeth.— Professor Marston. 

The above schedule of study and reading comprises one of the courses 

Mjgested by (he Conference on Uniform Entrance Requirements in English. 

effort will be made, by means of this attractive course of reading and 

1,'iv. to cultivate a taste for literature which shall lead the students volun- 

; ly to avail themselves of the advantages offered them by the library, and 

cad with discriminating appreciation many more than the required books. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Fall Term: III. Montgomery's His- 
|y of England is required to provide the necessary basis for an intelli- 
j|t study, first, of the English language, and then of English literature. 
: Loimsbury's History of the English Language. The development of 
> language, and its special fitness as a vehicle of the best thought of the 
i s. is discussed in recitations and lectures. — Professor Marston. 

Winter Term: V. Five weeks. — A review in syntactic analysis of 
Eglish sentences is taken, with Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress as a text. 
Ie sentences are analyzed by pointing out all the combinations made, 
aether predicative, objective, adverbial, or attributive. The work- is done 
idle way illustrated in Dr. March's Method of the Philological Study of 
.!' English Language. Five weeks. — Outlining or analysis of topics for 
bussion. This practical work is done in accordance with a system of 
ipciples and rules collated by the professor in charge. The absolute neces- 
3 • of method in all composition is emphasized by this course. At least 
■| outlines of assigned topics aee presented by each student, and criticised 
ti returned by the professor. — President Wilson. 

! Spring Term : VI. Genung's Practical Elements of Rhetoric, with 
istrative examples, is studied, and the students are familiarized with the 
jnciples of style and invention, and a few 7 practical exercises accompany 
. study of the text-book. — Professor Marston. 

VII. Trench's Study of Words, with the addition of lists of words for 
ejmological study. — Professor Marston. ' 

j Junior Year, Fall Term: VIII. Rhetorical Analysis. This course 
cpists of the practical application of the principles enunciated in Course 
V. and is elective for those who have passed in Course VI. The work 
■'altogether practical, and consists of rhetorical criticism of passages of 
flglish Prose Literature, and of sentences, paragraphs, and longer com- 
ffiitions prepared by the student, either in or for the recitation room.— 
Iofessor Elmore. 

j IX. Hill's Jevons' Logic, studied in connection with printed questions 
c;i exercises prepared for the class. All the practical work given in the 
jpcises appended in the text-book will be required, and original work will 
l| introduced. Logic in its relations to composition and literature will be 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 39 



scussed. Jevons' Studies in Deductive Logic is used by the class during 
e last month's work. — President Wilson. 

Winter and Spring Terms: X. and XL A survey of the entire field 
English Literature. As a guide Halleck's History of English Literature 
employed, but most of the time is devoted to the reading and criticism of 
ecimens from the works of forty or more authors, from Chaucer's time 
the present. — Professor Marston. 
Senior Year, Winter Term: XII. Shakespeare. A chronological study 
Shakespeare, noting the. development of his poetic art ; with introduc- 
; v lectures on the evolution of the drama, and on the contemporaries of 
lakespeare. — Professor Elmore. 

Spring Term: XIII. Nineteenth Century Poets. A study of Words- 
orth, Tennyson, and Browning, with introductory lectures, class-room 
iticism, and papers on assigned subjects. — Professor Elmore. 

Latin. 

Professor Elmore and Assistants. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Collar and Daniell's 
irst Latin. 

Winter Term: II. Collar and Daniell's First Latin. 

Spring Term: III. Collar and Daniell's First Latin, followed by Gate 
Caesar, and Caesar. 

Winter and Spring Terms: Course I. is repeated. 

Middle Year, Winter Term: IV. Caesar completed. Throughout this 
rm special outlines are given the class in its study of Latin Grammar. 

Spring Term: V. Cicero's Orations, with close attention to the uses 
f the subjunctive mode. Three weeks of Latin Composition will be given 
1 this term. 

Senior Year, Fall Term : VI. Vergil's /Eneid, three books. Two 
eeks in Mythology before Vergil begins. Special attention is given to 
:ansion in dactylic hexameter. — Professor Marston. 

Spring Term: VII. Sallust's Jugurthine War, with a review of 
rammar. Composition is required, and will be carried at the same time 
s the Sailust. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Livy, Book xxi.„ 
Dgether with sight reading and Grammar. 

Winter Term: IX. De Senectute, and a rapid reading of De Amiicitia.. 
atin Composition for three weeks. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: X. Horace. Prose Composition for 
tree weeks. 

U inter Term: XL Tacitus' Agricola. Seneca's Moral Essays. 



4 o MARYFILLE COLLEGE. 



Greeh. 

Proeessor Mathes. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: I. White's Beginnei 
Greek Book. 

Winter and Spring Terms: II. and III. White's Beginner's Gre> 
Book ; Anabasis begun. Special study of syntax, and forms and properti 
of words. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. Xenophon's Anabasis, two book- 
Geography of Ancient Greece and Asia Minor. 

Spring Term: V. Homer's Iliad; Mythology; Geography. 

During this year special stress is placed on the study of grammatk. 
constructions, idioms, and dialectic forms. Exercises ore had in sight real 
ing. Thorough study of the grammar is made in connection with the te 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: VI. Selections fru 
Herodotus and Thucydides ; Prose Composition. 

Spring Term: VII. Lucian, Selections; Prose Composition. In tl 
term a careful study is made of Jebb's History of Greek Literature. 

During this year the characteristics of the authors are pointed o. 
and a careful study of the text, of syntax, and of word formations 
combined with practice in translation at sight. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VIII. Plato's Protagoras; JEschyl' 
Seven against Thebes ; Prose Composition. 

Winter Term: IX. Aristophanes' Frogs. 

In the authors read in the Sophomore year the thought and style reeei 
special consideration. 

In the prescribed work of the Freshman and Sophomore year? 2 
courses are arranged with a view to acquiring a facility in reading 'e 
easier authors at sight, and to acquiring some knowledge of the private ; e 
of the Greeks, in connection with an outline history of their literature. ' 

Hebrew. 

Professor Marston. 

In compliance with the request of several of the theological seminar! 
and with the oft-repeated request of the candidates for the ministry a 
course in Hebrew, which has been given occasionally, is now offered a a 
part of the curriculum. The course is an elective one 

Senior Year, Winter Term : I. Harper's Introductory Hebrew Met! d 
and Manual, and Elements of Hebrew. 

Spring Term: II. Harper's texts continued. 

German. 
Mrs. Alexander. 
There are two courses of German offered: One of three years, beg* 
ning with the Middle Preparatory year and ending with the Freshi.n 
year; and the other of two years, the Sophomore and Junior years. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: I. Keller's First 
ifear in German is made the basis of this term's work, which consists of 
eading in the original, translation, and questions and answers in German 
ip.on the text read. 

W 'inter and Spring Terms: II. and III. These terms' work consists 
>f reading, composition, and conversational drill. Keller's First Year in 
i lerman and Gliick Auf are the text-books used. After these terms the 
•ecitations are conducted to a large extent in German. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. The work consists largely of read- . 
ng, with composition work based upon the texts read Storm's Immensee, 
7 rau von Hillern's Holier als die Kirche, Benedix' Die Hochzeitsreise, and 
iBaumbach's Der Schwiegersohn are the books used. 

Spring Term: V. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
[Dorothea. Some time is spent in the study of the common idioms of the 
anguage. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VI Schiller's Jungfrau 
von Orleans and Goethe's Iphigenie. Drill in writing German themes and 
n reproducing German texts, presented orally in class. This work is also 
Elective for Juniors. 

Spring Term: VII. Dippold's Scientific German Reader, Scheffel's 
Hkkehard, Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VIII. Joynes-Meissner's German Gram - 
nar is used as the basis of the work, and is supplemented by Guerber's 
\larehen und Erzahlungen for drill in reading. 

Winter Term: IX. Joynes-Meissner's Grammar completed. Reading 
Storm's Immensee and Frau von Hillern's Holier als die Kirche. 

Spring Term: X. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
Dorothea. 

Junior Year, Fall and Spring Term: XI. and XII. Same as Courses 
VI. and VII. 

French. 

Mrs. Alexander. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. M eras' French Course forms the basis 
jof the work, which consists of reading in the original, drill upon the 
grammatical structure of the language, and translation. 

Winter Term: II. Reading Halevy's L'Abbe Constantin and Dumas' 
La Tulipe Noire. 

SpanisK. 

President Wilson. 
Senior Year, Fall Term: I. De Tornos' Combined Spanish Method 
is used. Beginning with the second lesson, the principal exercises are the 
translation of English into Spanish and of Spanish into English, as the 
sentences are read to the student. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Winter Term: II. Zarate's Compendio de Historia General de Mejico 
Ga'dcs' Marianela; El Si de las Ninas; conversation and composition 

Department of Mvisic. 

Misses Wilson, Columbia, and Hershey. 

In this department opportunity is given pupils for instruction in pianc 
voice, theory, mandolin, and history of music. Private lessons are give 
one-half hour., and class lessons one hour. Certificates and diplomas ar 
granted to such students of Piano and Voice as pass the requirement 

Piano. — In the piano work the teacher's aim is to cultivate in the sti 
dents a clear, concise production of tone and an intelligent interpretatio 
of melody. The elementary studies used are those of Kohler, Matthe\ 
Liebert and Stark, Low, Diabelli, and Clementi. More advanced stndic 
include those of Cramer, Haydn, Mozart, Schumann, Handel, Beethove 
Bach, and Chopin. Pupils are trained not only in solo work, but also 
ensemble playing. To receive certificates, pupils in Piano are required 
take the class work in Theory of Music, Plarmony and History of Mus' 
and to have an average of seventy-five per cent, in this work. They a. 
also required to have a repertoire of six compositions from classic cot 
posers of Grades IV. and V., and to be examined in the playing of sor 
of these compositions. They are also required to be ab'e to read at sight 
piano selection of Grade II. One of the six numbers is to be worked 
by the pupil without help. Diplomas are given to students that meet t 
requirements of the certificate work, and pass with a grade of seventy-f> 
per cent, in advanced class work, and have a repertoire of six selectic 
from Grades V. and VI., and read at sight from Grade III. 

Voice. — In this department great care is given to voice building. Ex- 
cises are given to produce tones that are round, full, and clear. Foundat 
studies are those of Sieber ; the Franz Abt Singing Tutor, and Behnke ; 
Pearce are used ; also vocalises of Sieber, Concone, Marchesi, and Bordo<; . 
Ballads, songs of opera and oratorio are taught. Special attention is pi 
to sight-singing. Great stress is laid on correct breathing. To receive c- 
tificates in Voice, pupils are required to take the class work in Theory f 
Music, Harmony and History of Music, and to have an average of seven- 
five per cent, in this work. A repertoire of ten songs from Grade IV I 
required: one from an oratorio, one from an opera, and one sacred. Ce 
of these ten songs is to be learned by the pupil without help. Sight readg 
of a song of Grade II. is also required. Diplomas are given to studt s 
that meet the requirements of the certificate work and advanced class \v< ■-• 
and have a repertoire from Grade V.. and do sight reading from Grade I 

Department of Art. 

Professor Campbell. 
This department furnishes those desiring it with instruction in Ffr 
hand Drawing, and in Painting in Oil and Water Color. The lesson 1 



MARYVILLU COLLEGE. 



►racing are given without extra cost to the student; and are designed to 
iv a solid foundation for work on industrial and artistic lines. The Art 
jom has a supply of casts; and, in addition, the student is encouraged tO' 
raw from the objects of nature around him. 

Painting is taught by such practical methods as produce beautiful 
isults, which far exceed in value their trifling cost. The instructor in this 
apartment has enjoyed exceptional advantages in the pursuit of art study 
urihg three years in England, France, and Italy; and has executed many 
immissions in copying important works in some of the finest European 
illeries ; and has had a teaching experience of more than twenty-five years- 
Department of Elocution. 
Mrs. West. 

The aim of this department is to cultivate the voice, to make the body 
fit instrument to serve the mind and the soul, and to train the mind to 
Drrect interpretation of good literature. 

Beginners are permitted to read publicly. Advanced pupils are required 
b give public recitals. 

The course of instruction will cover two years, two lessons a week. 

First Year: Voice Culture; Physical Culture; Respiration; Articula- 
.on ; Gesture; Reading. King's Practical Elocution, text-book. 

Second Year : Voice Culture ; Physical Culture ; Gesture ; Shakes- 
bare ; Recital Work. Fulton and Trueblood's Practical Elocution, text-book.. 

The Military Department. 

Captain Gieeingham, Commandant. 

The Military Department is a valuable adjunct to the College, and 
wolves no extra expense to the student. The battalion is drilled twice 
1 week. The drill is thorough and comprehensive, and furnishes exce lent 
"aining, both physical and mental. It gives an easy and erect carriage to 
ae body, squareness to the shoulders, and elasticity to the step; while the 
gidness of military discipline, requiring prompt and implicit obedience to 
bmmand, gives quickness to the eye and alertness to the mind. 
| The recruit is first instructed in the School of the Squad. He is taught 
pe position of a soldier, the rests, facings, and salutes; then the setting-up 
xercises, the manual of arms, and the bayonet exercise. He is then taught 
he marching movements in the squad ; then, in the School of the Company, 
ae movements in company and platoon formation, in both close and 
^tended order; and then in the School of the Battalion, the various evolu- 
ons of the battalion. Exhibition drills and sham battles are given every 
'i'm. Competitive drills in the manual of arms are held bi-weekly. 

At the public exhibition in May a gold medal is awarded to the best 
rilled cadet. Winner of the medal for 1903-04: Corporal Oscar Alex- 
i'"ider Spruell. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 45 



About eighty-five students have enrolled in the department this year. 

Battalion officers: Acting Major, Captain Clinton Hancock Gilling- 

haraj Acting Adjutant, Lieutenant William Ernest Hunt; Sergeant Major, 

Stanley Hamilton Jewell; Quartermaster Sergeant, Harvey David Porter. 

Company officers — A Company : Captain, Prof. Charles Hodge Mathes ; 

First Lieutenant, Christopher Rensselaer Rankin ; Second Lieutenant, Wil- 

j liara Arthur West; Acting Orderly Sergeant, Sergeant Major Stanley 

| Hamilton Jewell ; Senior Color Sergeant, William Arthur Freidinger. 

B Company : Captain, Orrin Rankin Magill ; First Lieutenant, Walter 

Cameron Donald ; Second Lieutenant, William Ernest Hunt ; Orderly Ser- 

! geant, William Harrison Campbell. 

Preparatory- Department. 

This department is designed to prepare students for the regular courses 
of the College. It also provides facilities for a large and worthy class of 
young people, who have a limited amount of means and time at their 
command, to acquire some preparation for their future work. Classes are 

i formed each term in the common branches. This is done for the especial 
benefit of teachers and irregular students. 

Candidates for admission to this department must furnish satisfactory 

, evidence of good moral character, and must have completed the common 
school branches. Students who have not had the advantage of early train- 
ing, and who fail to pass the entrance examination, are prepared for 
entrance in a room provided for that purpose. No boarding students will 
be admitted to this department, if they are under fifteen years of age. 

Teachers' Department. 

Dr. Barnes. 

This course is designed to equip intending teachers thoroughly for their 
profession, and to afford those who are already members of the profession 
opportunities for further study. A five years' course is offered. It is 
arranged to prepare teachers especially for the Primary and Secondary 
schools of Tennessee. As in the other departments of the College, the 
classes are conducted by the regular professors, who are specialists. In 
addition to the work done in the other departments, this department 
requires the following courses, which are taught by Dr. Barnes : 

Pedagogy. — I. Theory and Practice. This course is designed to incul- 
cate such practical views as will best promote the improvement of the 
young teacher, and will enable him to teach successfully in the common 
school. White's School Management is used as a text-book. 

II. Methods of Teaching. This course discusses the best methods of 
teaching the common school branches. Garlick's Manual of Methods and 
White's Art of Teaching are used as text-books. 



46 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



III. Elements of Psychology and Pedagogy. The aim of the course 
is to teach the elements of psychology in order to enable the student to 
learn and apply the fundamental principles of teaching. Buell's Psychology 
and McMurray's Method of Recitation are used as text-books. 

Psychology. — See Philosophy, Course I. 

Civil Government. — See Economic and Political Science, Course I. 

BooK- Keeping. 

Professor Gill. 

Thorough courses in Book-keeping are now conducted throughout the 
year by Professor Gill, according to the practical methods employed in 
business colleges. Students may enter in any one of the three parts of the 
course in any term. No extra charge is made for this work. 



maryville: college. 



History. 



Maryville College was founded in 1819. It was born of the moral and 
nritual needs of the earliest settlers of East Tennessee — chiefly Scotch- 
ish Presbyterians — and was designed to educate for the ministry men 
ho should be native to the soil. The grand motive of the founder may 
|: stated in his own words : " LET the Directors and Managers of this 
u:red Institution propose the geory oe God and the advancement op 
iat kingdom purchased by the blood op hls only begotten son as 
TEiR SOLE object/'' Inspired by such a motive, Rev. Isaac Anderson, D.D., 
.thered a class of five in the fall of 1819, and in prayer and faith began 
e work of his life. In forty-two years the institution put one hundred 
Id fifty men into the ministry. Its endowment, gathered by littles through 

these years, was only sixteen thousand dollars. 

Then came the Civil War, and suspended the work of the institution 
r five years, and the College came out of the general wreck with little 
|ve its good name and precious history. 

a After the war the Synod of Tennessee, moved by the spirit of self- 
reservation, and by a desire to promote Christian education in the Central 
kith, resolved to revive Maryville College. The institution was reopened 
i 1866. New grounds and new buildings were an imperative necessity. To 
i-et this need, sixty-five thousand dollars were secured, and the College 

<s saved from extinction. In 1881 a few generous friends — William 

law, Wi'liam E. Dodge, Preserved Smith, Dr. Sylvester Willard, and 
<iers — contributed an endowment fund of one hundred thousand dollars. 
J 1891, Daniel Fayerweather bequeathed to the College the sum of one 
lj'ndred thousand dollars. The College was a 1 so made one of twenty equal 
l|rticipants in the residuary estate, and has received the greater part of the 
t,o hundred and fifty thousand dollars to which it is entitled by the pro- 
> ions of the will. This magnificent donation enabled the institution to 
(.large its work and to enter upon a new era of usefulness and influence. 
(| January 1, 1905, Mr. Ralph Voorhees, of New Jersey, made the immin- 
ent donation of one hundred thousand dollars to the general endowment 
Aid of the College. The gift is subject to a five per cent, annuity during 
t lifetime of the donor and his wife. The reception of this superb bene- 
fjtion fills the hearts of Maryville's friends with confidence, and with 
ijmse gratitude to God and to God's stewards. 

[ One hundred and 'five of the post-bellum Alumni have entered the min- 
ify, while thirty-two Alumni and undergraduates have been or are mis- 
s'naries in Japan, China, Siam, Korea, India, Persia, Syria, Africa, and 

[47 J 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Mexico. Several are laboring in missions on the Western frontier. All tl 
Alumni are engaged in honorable pursuits. Students who have gone fro 
the College to the theological, medical, and legal schools have usual 
attained a high rank in their classes. A goodly number of the Alumni a 
now studying in theological seminaries. 

The necessary expenses are so phenomenally low as to give the ins - 
tution a special adaptation to the middle class and to the struggling po 
of valley and mountain — the great mass of the surrounding populatic 

The privileges of the institution are, of course, open alike to ; 
denominations of Christians. All the leading denominations are largc 
represented in the student body. 

Location. 

Maryville is a pleasant and thriving town of about three thousa I 
inhabitants. There is no saloon in Blount County. Maryville is wid« r 
known as "the town of schools and churches." It is the present termirs- 
of the Knoxville and Augusta Railroad, and is sixteen miles distant fro 
Knoxville. There are two trains a day, each way, on the Knoxville al 
Augusta Railroad. Knoxville is approached from the South and West .% 
Chattanooga, or Dalton, or Marietta; from the North and Northwest \ 
Junction City (Danville) and Jellico, or via Harriman Junction, or i 
Cumberland Gap; from the Southeast via Asheville; from the Northe t 
via Lynchburg and Bristol. Louisville, a station on the Atlanta, Knoxvi-v 
and Northern Railroad, is seven miles distant from Maryville. 

Maryville is an ideal health resort for students from other Stars. 
The town lies on the hills, nine hundred feet above sea level, and enj<s 
the life-giving breezes from the Chilhowees and the Smokies, a few m s 
away. Young people from the North and other sections are greatly be;- 
fited in health by a year at Maryville, and many take their entire coij e 
here. About ninety students from other States are on the roll this yr. 

Grounds and Bxiildingfs. 

The College grounds consist of two hundred and fifty acres, and >r 
beautiful scenery are not surpassed by any in the countr}'. They *e 
elevated and undulating, covered with a beautiful growth of evergreis 
and with a noble forest, and command a splendid view of the Cumberlid 
Mountains on the north, and of the Smoky Mountains on the south. 

The location is as remarkable for its healthfulness as it is for its bea y. 
The campus affords the choicest facilities for the development of athle':s.. 

On these grounds there are nine buildings, which were erected at ie 
surprisingly low cost of one hundred thousand dollars. 

The central building is adapted to college purposes, and is used exii- 
sively for them. In honor of the founder of the institution it is ca?d 
Anderson Hale. The large addition to the Hall, The FayerwEatGR 
Annex, forty by ninety feet in size, is occupied by the Preparatory Deft- 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



•in. and has added greatly to the success of that department. Baldwin* 
\u . named in lienor of the late John C. Baldwin, of New Jersey, is occu- 
,1 by the young ladies. It was enlarged during the past year by the 
dition of twelve rooms. In this Hall accommodations for board are pro- 
detf by the Co-operative Boarding Club for all the members of the insti- 
tion who choose to board there. The size of the dining room is forty by 
10 hundred and twenty feet, and provides for the accommodation of four 
indjred students. Memorial Hall is occupied by the young men. It is a 
•ry comfortable home for the young men. These Halls are large and 
•nvenient, well lighted and ventilated, and will accommodate two hundred 
mlents. The College buildings are well lighted by the College electric 
;?ht plant. The College owns three Professor's Houses. The Presi- 
:nt's Residence was provided in 1890 by a magnificent gift of Mrs. Jane 
. YVil'ard. It adorns College Hill, and is a valuable property. It bears 
fie following inscription : 

PRESIDENT'S HOUSE, 

ERECTED AS A MEMORIAL OF HER HUSBAND, 

SYLVESTER WILLARD, M.D., 

BY 

MRS. JANE F. WILLARD, 



The Lamar Memorial Library Hall was erected in 1888 at a cost of 
|ye thousand five hundred dollars, which amount was generously provided'. 
y three friends of Professor Lamar and of the College. The building is - - 
model in every respect. It is a noble and fitting monument. The large 
lemorial window contributed by the brothers and sisters of Professor 
Lamar holds the central position. 

The Library itself is now one of the largest in Tennessee. The entire 
lumber of books now on the shelves is over twelve thousand. The Library 
s open for the drawing of books or for the consulting of volumes in the 
eference alcove for seven hours every day from Monday to Friday, and for 
hree hours on Saturdays. The advantages of the Library are entirely free 
the students of all the courses. The results of the use of the Library- 
lire manifest in the increased literary culture and general information of 
he students, and in their better preparation for their forensic exercises. 
There is great lack of recent books in standard literature, history, science,, 
md biography. An urgent appeal is made to those who may be able to 
lid in supplying this lack. Recognition is due to those who have kindly 
contributed to the Library in the past year. 

Bartlett Hall is one of the largest Y. M. C. A. and Gymnasium build- 
ngs in the South. Planned for by the students led by Kin Takahashi, a 
Japanese student, it was erected by contributions made or secured by the 
Bartlett Hall Building Association, supplemented by a large gift by the.- 




A BIT OF CAMPUS WOODS. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



:bUege authorities. A liberal donation made by Mrs. Nettie F. McCor- 
mick enabled the committee to complete the building. The Y. M. C. A. 
auditorium, parlors, and students' apartments occupy the front part of the 
building, while the very large gymnasium occupies the rest of the structure. 

Fayerweather Science Haee was erected in the summer of 1-898, 
through the liberal bequest of Daniel B. Fayerweather. The building is of 
brick, two stories high, with extreme dimensions of one hundred and six 
feet by ninety-seven feet, and is trimmed in marble and buff brick. 

The first floor is devoted to the five spacious laboratories' of chemistry 
and physics, to balance and storage rooms, and to an office'. The second 
floor contains three excellent lecture rooms, two large and well lighted 
biological laboratories, the museum, and the John C. Branner Scientific 
Library. The building is heated by steam and furnished with both water 
and gas. The fuller equipment of the laboratories and library is being- 
carried forward as rapidly as means will permit. 

The upper front balcony affords not only a good view of the other 
college buildings and the grounds,, but also an excellent exposure for 
instruments for the practical study of meteorology. • - ■_ 

The building is large and well arranged; it will be provided with a 
liberal equipment for the practical study of the natural sciences, and will 
stand a useful and lasting monument to the prince of givers, Daniel B. 
Fayerweather. • ■ 

Work has been begun on the extensive system of walks and drives that 
has been surveyed and mapped out by a competent civil engineer. Before 
many years the grounds, so beautiful by nature, will be rendered doubly 
attractive by art. 

-Adiyiission to the College. 

Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, who have taken their 
preparatory course elsewhere, will be examined in the studies pursued by 
the Senior Class of the Preparatory Department of this College, or in their 
equivalents, unless they bring certificates that will be satisfactory to the 
Faculty; but a student thus 'receiving credit for a study pursued elsewhere 
will b2 conditioned until his subsequent work in the College proves his 
efficiency in the study thus accredited. 

Candidates for admission to the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Classes 
I are examined in the studies that have been pursued by the class which they 
wish to enter, or in others equivalent. Those bringing certificates of dis- - 
mission from another college may, upon proof of their qualifications satis- 
factory to the Faculty, be admitted to a corresponding standing in this 
| College. 

Those students who are absent from their c'asses for a part of the year 
1 must sustain a satisfactory examination in the studies pursued by the class 
during their absence before they can re-enter it. 

Students who desire to pursue only a part of the studies of any course 



52 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



laid down in this catalogue may be allowed to do so in connection with 
the regular classes, by special permission of the Faculty. Candidates for 
admission, and students who, in any examination, receive conditions, will 
be required to cancel them within the time designated by the Faculty. 
No student will be allowed to discontinue a study except as he secures 
permission from the Faculty to do so. 

Every student who offers himself for admission must present a testi- 
monial of good character from some responsible person. 

Students from other institutions can not be admitted into this College 
unless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. 

It is very important that students should be present at the beginning 
of each term, and continue to the end of it. Only in cases of extreme 
necessity should a student leave his studies just before the close of a term 
or of the collegiate year. 

Administrative IVules. 

Prayers are attended in the College Chapel in the morning, with the 
reading of the Scriptures and with singing ; and the students are required 
to attend public worship on the Sabbath, and to connect themselves with a 
Bible Class in some one of the churches in town. 

The use of tobacco on the College grounds and in the College buildings 
is forbidden, and no student addicted to its use will be allowed to room ' 
upon the College premises. One violation of this rule will be deemed 
sufficient to exclude a student from Memorial Hall or Bartlett Hall. 

All unexcused delinquencies and demerits are registered, and when the 
number amounts to fifteen or more, notice therof is given to the student, 
and to his parents or guardian. When the sum of unexcused delinquencies 
and demerits amounts to twenty-five, the student ceases to be a member of] 
the College. A delinquency is a failure to perform any College duty. 

Students are also dismissed whenever, in the opinion of the Faculty, 
they are pursuing a course of conduct detrimental to themselves and to the 
College. 

Students are not permitted to room or to board in places disapproved 
of by the Faculty. 

Students are not allowed to absent themselves from the College without 
permission from the Faculty. 

Students are not permitted to engage in dramatic entertainments, and 
must secure special permission before engaging in any entertainment outside 
the College. 

Students are not allowed to patronize the Sunday train or visit the 
railway station on the Sabbath. No student will be received on the Sabbath. 
Sunday visits are disapproved. 

A student absent from any examination without an approved excuse 
will be marked "zero" on that examination, and will receive no grade for 
his term's work. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 53 



Any student failing" to be present at term examinations shall lie required 
to take all examinations omitted before being permitted to enter classes 
in any department upon his return to College. 

A special examination will be granted to any student who desires credit 
for any required study which he has not taken in the regular class-room 
work of this institution. A fee of fifty cents will be charged for any 
examination not taken at the regular time for the examination. 

A uniform system of grading is employed, upon the results of which 
depends the promotion from one class to another. 

The Faculty meets every week of the College year, and receives reports 
of the work done in all departments and of the delinquencies of individual 
students. A record is made of the standing of each student, which is sent 
to his parents or guardian at the end of each quarter or term. 



degrees. 



The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred upon all graduates of 
the different courses of study offered by the institution. 

Students who do not take a regular course may, upon a satisfactory 
examination, be granted a certificate with regard to their proficiency in the 
studies they have pursued. 

All who complete the Music, Elocution, or Teachers' Courses of Studv 
will be given certificates of graduation. 

The Board of Directors have adopted the following rule as to the 
degree of M.A. : 

That the degree of M.A. in course be hereafter conferred after three 
years of Academic, Collegiate, Theological Seminary, or University post- 
graduate work; the presentation of a thesis upon a topic assigned by the 
Faculty; the thesis to be approved by the Faculty; and, finally, the payment 
of five dollars for the diploma. The thesis must be deposited with the 
Faculty by the first of April. 

The degree of Ph.D. is not granted by this institution, 

Religfioxis Exercises. 

The College is pre-eminently a religious institution. Ail its instructors 
are in the deepest sympathy with the doctrine that the culture of the soul 
is of the first importance. The history of the past has been one of gracious 
revivals. It has become a time-honored custom to devote twelve days every 
winter to a series of services in which the claims of God upon the young 
are forcibly presented by some approved minister. The lessons assigned 
are abridged during the continuance of the services. So greatly have these 
meetings been blessed that the College year closes with almost all the stu- 
dents numbered as professing Christians. Besides the daily worship con- 
ducted in the Chapel, religious services are held every Tuesday evening, at 
which usually a professor of the College presides. The attendance during 



54 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



the past year has sometimes exceeded three hundred. The Y. M. C. A. 
and Y. W. C. A., established and conducted by the students, exert a most 
salutary influence upon the entire College. The Y. M. C. A. meets in 
BarTlETT Hall. The reading room is a very popular resort for the young 
men. The Y. W. C. A. meets in the parlors at Baldwin Hall. The past 
year has been one of prosperity in the history of these Associations. The 
officers of the Y. M. C. A. are: President, Hugh C. Souder; Vice-Presi- 
dent, Jackson Smith ; Secretary, Frederick F. Schell ; Treasurer, Stanley 
H. Jewell. The officers of the Y. W. C. A. are : President, Miss Mayme 
B. Malcom; Vice-President, Miss Anna Elizabeth Houston; Recording 
Secretary, Miss Elizabeth Thomas; Treasurer, Miss Bessie Willoughby. 

Bible Study. 

Systematic study of the English Bible is part of the permanent College 
curriculum. All the professors and instructors have weekly classes for the 
study of the Scriptures. Every part of the Word of God is brought under 
careful examination. The text-book employed is Steele's Outlines of Bible 
Study. In the Sophomore year of the Classical Course the Bible Study is 
devoted to the New Testament in Greek. 

Rhetorical Drill. 

All students of the College, meeting in different classes, participate in 
rhetorical exercises. One declamation or one essay each month is required 
of all. By means of text-books and class-room work, students are given 
an opportunity to acquire a scientific knowledge of the principles of vocai 
expression. Practice is given to exercises that promote voice power, clear 
articulation, correct modulation, and compass and purity of tone. Private 
lessons in expression are given at a nominal rate. 

Loan Libraries. 

James R. Hills Library. — Since 1888 the students have enjoyec 
the privileges of the James R. Hills Memorial Loan Library, By a fund 
of six hundred dollars, generously contributed by Miss Sarah B. Hills, 0: 
New York, the College is enabled to rent the text-books used in the insti- 
tution to those that can not afford to buy them. The rate charged a tern: 
is one-fifth the wholesale price of each book. The income of rentals i? 
devoted to supplying new books as the}' are needed. The usefulness o~ 
this library can hardly be overestimated. The library occupies a room ir 
Anderson Hall, and is open every day. 

John C. Branner Library. — A few years ago John C. Brainier 
Ph.D., then the State Geologist of Arkansas, now Vice-President of the 
Leland Stanford Junior University, gave another proof of his generosit} 
and friendship to the College by establishing a Loan Library of the text- 



MARYVILLH COLLBGB 55 



oks used in the Natural Science Department. The books in this library 
,.■ under the same regulations as are those of the Hills Library. 

The Misses Willard Library. — Through the generosity of the 
isses YVi.lard, of Auburn, N. Y., the text-book employed in the Bible 
isses is also provided for rent at a nominal charge. 



Students' Organizations. 

Literary Societies. — The four Literary Societies connected with 
e institution are of the greatest benefit to those who faithfully avail them- 
Ives of the advantages they offer. The Bainonian, established in 1875,. 
d the Theta Epsilon, established in 1894, are composed of young ladies ; 
e Athenian, established in 1868, and the Alpha Sigma, established in 
S2, are composed of young men. These organizations have neatly fur- 
shed rooms — the Bainonian and the Theta Epsilon in the Fayer- 
gather Annex, the Athenian and the Aepha Sigma in Anderson 
all — where they meet every Friday to engage in debates and other 
( erary exercises. Each Society gives a public midwinter entertainment, 
lie Adelphic Union Literary Society, which is composed of the Societies 
ready mentioned, gives an annual public entertainment during Commence- 
ent week. 

I ; The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. are spoken of elsewhere. 

he Y. M. C. A. has for several years had charge of the Lyceum Course, 
pd has provided lectures and entertainments of a high order, at a very 

,w charge for a season ticket. 

Athletic Association. — The Maryville College Athletic Associa- 
te is a very efficient and useful organization. A council, composed of 
;presentatives of the Faculty, the students, and former students, meets 
>gularly every two weeks, and directs all the athletic events of the College, 
he Association has, including the town tickets, a paid-up membership of 
,iree hundred and sixty. Tickets of membership admit to the games. 
ilayed in Maryville. 

The Takahashi gymnasium, the football and baseball grounds, and the 
bnnis courts afford excellent opportunities for the training of winning- 
bams, and the development of strong and healthy bodies. Maryville has 
• titered upon a new career in athletics, and it is believed that the career- 
ill be an honorable one in all respects. 

The officers of the Association are : President, F. H. Hope ; Vice- 
President, J. A. McCulloch, M.D. ; Secretary, L. E. Foster; Treasurer,. 
Prof. A. F. Oilman; Official Buyer, J. P. Brown; Athletics Editor, ProL 
k F. Gilman. 

The managers of the teams are as follows: Football, T. G. Brown, 
iaseball, T. G. Brown; Basketball, L. E. Foster; Ladies' Basketball, ProL 



3 




MARYVILLB COLLBGU. 



K. B. Elmore; Track, Prof. R. B. Elmore; Tennis Association, Prof. C. PI. 
,\ I nihes. 

The captains of the teams are as follows: Football, R. H. Beeler ; 
Baseball, A. E. McCnlloch; Basketball, F. A. Elmore; Ladies' Basketball, 

Miss Vnnabel'e Cox. 

The Ministerial Association, organized four years ago, is com- 
posed of the candidates for the Christian ministry that are in attendance, 
upon the College. It has for its object the enlistment of its members in 
various forms of active Christian work, and the discussion of themes 
relating to the work of the ministry. Its officers are : President, W. A. 
Freidinger ; Secretary, Robert Bruce Hall. 

Alvimni Association. 

This Association was formed in 1871, and holds its annual meeting on 
Wednesday of Commencement week. The officers for the present year are 
as follows: President, John Calvin Crawford, Esq., '97; Vice-President, 
Miss Eilen Alexander, '99; Secretary, President S. T. Wilson, '78. A 
dinner was given the Association last Commencement, under the auspices 
3t* the ladies of Maryville ; and a delightful occasion it was. The ladies 
plan another dinner for the coming Commencement. 

Expenses. 

The endowment enables the College to make its charges very moderate. 

The Tuition is only six dollars a term, or eighteen dollars for the 
/ear. No deduction will be made for absence at the beginning or at the 
:lose of the term. College bills must be paid invariably in advance. Until 
his condition is complied with, no one can become a member of any of the 
:lasses. In view of the very low rates, no tuition will be refunded. 

Rooms in Baldwin and Memorial Halls are heated by steam, lighted by 
electricity, and supplied with water on every floor. The rental of a room 
■vill, according to its location, range from $14 to $18 in the fall term, $10 

14 in the winter term, and $6 to $10 in the spring term. Two students 
nay occupy a room, dividing the expense between them. More than two 
tudents in one room will not ordinarily be allowed. The rooms in Baldwin 
lail are furnished with bedsteads, washstands, and tables. The rooms in 
\femorial Hall are furnished with iron bedsteads, tables, and wardrobes. 
students must supply their own bedding. New bathrooms have been fitted 
ip in both Halls. All students who room in Memorial Plall are required to 
nake a deposit of one dollar with the Treasurer. This sum is a pledge that 
he room taken will not be abused, and it will be returned to the student at 
he end of the term if no damage has been done the room. 

Science Fees. — A laboratory fee of $3 will be required of students pur- 
uing one of the courses in chemistry or biology for the fall term, and $2 



58 MARYVILLM COLLEGE. 



for the winter term, and $2 for the spring term. For courses in advanced 
physics a fee of $2 a term, and in physiology a fee of $1 a term will be 
charged. In addition, the student will purchase a breakage ticket (value $j 
for chemistry and $1 for physics or biology or physiology) to defray cur- 
rent expenses for extra chemicals and breakage. The unused portion is 
refunded. These fees are payable to the Treasurer in advance, and the stu- 
dent will be admitted to work in the laboratory only on presentation of a 
receipt for same duly signed by the Treasurer. At the close of his labo- 
ratory work the student will be given an order on the Treasurer for any 
balance due him on the unused portion of his breakage ticket. There arc 
no incidental fees aside from the laboratory fees. 

Music. — The charge for instruction upon the piano or organ, and for 
the use of the piano, is fixed at very reasonable rates. For the fall term, 
one instrumental or vocal lesson a week, $5; two lessons a week, $10; for 
the winter term, one lesson a week. $3; two lessons a week, $6; for the 
spring term, one lesson a week. $3 ; two lessons a week. $6. The piano 
rental is for an hour a day; fall term. $4; winter term, $2.50; spring term, 
$2.50. Two hours a day at double these rates. 

Elocution. — Private instruction in elocution is given at fifty cents a 
lesson. 

Art. — Drawing lessons are free. Twenty lesson^ of three hour- each 
in Painting in Oil or in Water Color are given for ten dollars. 

Laundry. — Washing in the Co-operative Laundry is done for the 
young ladies at very low rates. Young ladies have the privilege of doing 
their own washing, if they prefer to do so. 

Board. — Board in the Co-operative Boarding Club costs about Si. 35 a 
week; while board in private families, including furnished room, fuel, light?, 
and washing, can be had for from $2 to $3 a week. The Co-operative Club 
is spoken of below. 

Uniform. — The regulation West Point uniforms, worn by our cadets,' 
make excellent school suits. They may be ordered through the Comman- 
dant at a cost of from $13 to $16, according to quality. The uniform con- 
sists of blouse, trousers, and cap. The purchase of this uniform is purely 
voluntary, but is in the interest of economy. 

The Entire Enpense for the student for board, tuition, room rent, fuel, 
light, and washing, for the collegiate year, will be from SSS to $[25. This 
estimate is made on the supposition that two students occupy one room. 

The Students' Co-operative Boarding Clvib. 

The Students' Co-operative Boarding Club, under the efficient charge 
of Airs. H. V. Magill, has again been very successful in furnishing good 
board at a very low rate. The actual cost of the board is found at the end 
of each month, and the average price has been only $1.35 a week during 
the year. A deposit of five dollars is required in advance. The students 
have shown their appreciation of the Club, and more than four hundred 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 59 



■ belonged to it this year. The young ladies have the privilege of doing 
ertain amount of work and receiving credit for it. thus materially 
icing the cost of their board. It is doubtful whether any other College 
the South can offer such good board at such low rates. 

The Students' Worh Fund. 

Recognizing that one of the pressing needs of the College is scholar- 
s, friends of the College have continued the contributions which form 
ft is called the Students' Work Fund. This money is collected by the 
indent, with the understanding that it shall be used to help needy and 
^ rving students, and that those aided by it shall work upon the College 
rinds, at the rate of seven and one-half cents an hour. Many students 
i ng the year have earned money from this fund by doing faithful and 
>cientious work upon the campus, and in other ways. It is hoped that 
tjr friends of the College may become interested in this plan for aiding 
chy students. 



Scholarship Fvinds. 



The Carson Adams Fvind. — The sum of six thousand three 
ulred dollars was bequeathed to the College by the Rev. Carson W. 
.cms, D.D., of New York, who died October 12, 1887. "This fund is 
) p kept in perpetuity by the Trustees of said College, and to be called 
kDarson Adams Fund. The income from it is to be expended in paying 
ltuition fees of indigent students, male or female." All applications for 
iciiTom this fund must be made in writing to the College authorities, and 
e':companied by satisfactory proofs of character and of the needy cir- 
BKtances of the applicants. This fund has enabled very many to "enter 
plge or remain in college who, for various reasons, were unable to pro- 
iqeven the small tuition charged by the College. A duplicate of this fund 
'C d be a most welcome addition to the means of usefulness possessed 
v le College. 

The Georg'e Henry Bradley Scholarship. — -A scholarship 
f |ie thousand dollars, the income of which is to be used in aid of needy 
W:nts, has been founded by Mrs. Jane L,oomis Bradley, of Auburn, N. Y., 
' • called the " George Henry Bradley Scholarship," in memory of the 
ni son of the donor and of the late Silas L. Bradley, President of the 
a : of Auburn. 

The Willard Scholarship. — A scholarship of one thousand dol- 
lr| established by the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., has also for a 
Sinter of years been assisting one or more worthy students in College. 
h scholarship bears six per cent, interest, as do all the investments of 
Icfollege. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



The Craig'head Fvind. — A fund of fifteen hundred dollar- 
contributed in 1886 by Rev. James G. Craighead, D.D., to found a scl a 
ship to be applied to "Christian young men who are endeavoring to s -, 
an education for the purpose of preaching the gospel " The interest I 
fund is appropriated by vote of the Faculty to deserving candidates f c t < 
ministry. 

The Students' Self-Help Loan Fund, consisting of five 
dred dollars, generously contributed a year ago to the trust funds 
College by an East Tennessean, who preferred that his name be with! . 
has been enlarged to one thousand dollars by an additional gift of five un- 
dred dollars from the same donor. The interest of the fund is to be k ic 3 
to upper classmen upon certain generous conditions. The establishme of 
this fund is in line with the policy of the College, i. c, to help students 
themselves. 

The Clement Ernest "Wilson Scholarship Fund of 

thousand dollars was established this year by Mrs. Mary A. Wilson,4er- 

self the successful founder of the Co-operative Boarding Club, the gn est 
financial help of the students. The scholarship is in memory of her m 
Clement Ernest Wilson, an alumnus of the class of 1897, whose unt el 
death occurred last year. The fund is subject to an annuity. Its purpo 

to assist worthy but needy young people in their struggle for an eduction. 

■ 

College Publications. 

The College publishes regularly The MaryvillE College Bul 
The MaryvillE College Monthly. The Bulletin is issued quarterly md 
is sent free to any who apply for it. The Monthly is issued seven fles 
a year under the direction of Professor Waller and representatives ajthe 
Literary Societies, the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W T . C. A., and the Athletic m 
ciation. It is a large twenty to twenty- four-page publication, with o- lge 
and garnet cover. All the Alumni and friends of the College wil.'ind 
much to interest them in every number of the magazine. The snbscr ion 
price is only twenty-five cents per annum. 

Special Needs. 

Some of the special needs of the College are a music buil 
additional dormitory; equipment for the Department of Natural Scie es ; 
a Co-operative Club and Domestic Science Building; scholarships ad a 
loan fund to aid needy students; contributions to the Students' \L 
Fund; a Bible Training Department; books and endowment for the L iar 
Memorial Library; equipment of the Manual Training Departmei a 
Model School; a Hospital; and one hundred thousand dollars additnal 
■endowment. 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 



Bequests and Devises. 

Since each State has special statutory regulations in regard to wills, 
most important that all testamentary papers be signed, witnessed, and 
J-iited according to the laws of the State in which the testator resides. 
II cases, however, the legal name of the corporation must be accurately 
n. as in the following form : 

• 1 give and bequeath to ' The Directors oe MaryvieeE- 

.kc.e,' at Maryville, Tennessee, and to their successors and assigns for- 

v . for the uses and purposes of said College, according to the provisions 

i s charter." 



Calendar for 1905-1906. 



Fall Term. 
1905. 

Sept. 5, First Term begins Tuesc 

Nov. 28, Thanksgiving Thursc 

Dec. 19, Examinations begin Tuesc 

Dec. 2i, First Term closes Thursc j 

Winter Term. 
1906. 

Jan. 2, Winter Term begins Tuesc - 

Jan. 10, Meeting of the Directors, 10 a. m Wednesi 

Mar. 13, Examinations begin Tuesc 

Mar. 15, Winter Term ends Thursci 

Spring Term. 

Mar. 19, Spring Term begins Monc 

May 23, Examinations begin Wednesc 

May 27, Baccalaureate Sermon Sabba 

May 27, Address before the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A Sabbi 

May 28, Elocution Department Exercises, 10 a. m Mon I 

May 28, Annual Exhibition of the Adelphic Union Mon ijj 

May 29, Oratorical Contest, 10 a. m Tuesc 

May 29, Meeting of the Directors, 10 a. m Tuesc 

May 29, Class Day Exercises Tues< f 

May 29, The Senior Class Concert Tuesc 

May 30, Commencement Wednesc 

May 30, Annual Dinner of the Alumni, 12 m Wednes" 

May 30, Social Reunion Wednesc 



■3 

Maryville College 
ip Bulletin «$> 

Vol. v May, 1906 No. 1 



3 



CONTENTS 

Page 

Register of the Officers and 
Students for 1905*1906, - 3 

The Courses of Study, - - 30 

History and General Infor- 
mation, = = = * 49 



Entered May 24, 1904, at 

Maryville, Tenn., as second-class matter, 

under Act of Congress of Jxily 16, 1894- 



PxiblisKed Quarterly by 

maryville: college; 

Maryville, Tennessee 






S> 



Register of the Officers 
and Students of 

MARYVILLE "COLLEGE 

TENNESSEE 



For the Year 1905-1906 




Published by 
MARl'VILLE COLLEGE 

Maryville, Ten n essee 



Board of Directors, 



Chairman, 

Rev. Edgar Alonzo Elmore, D.D Chattanoog; 

Recorder and Treasurer, 
Major Ben Cunningham Maryvill 

Class of 1906. 

Rev. George Sumner Baskervill Farm School, N. C 

Rev. John Baxter CrESWell, B.A Beardei 

Rev. Wieeiam Robert Dawson, B.A South Knoxvill 

Rev. Caevin AeExander Duncan, D.D Knoxvill 

REv. John Samuee Eakin, B.A Greenevill 

REv. Samuee John McClEnaghan, M.A Knoxvill 

REv. James Madison Walton, M.A Livingston, Kj 

REv. John Waeeace Cunningham Willoughby, D.D. .New Decatur, Ah 

Hon. Wieeiam Leonidas Brown Philadelphi 

Major Ben Cunningham Maryvill 

Coeonee John Beaman Minnis Knoxvill 

Theodore Giles Montague, Esq Chattanoog 

Class of 1907. 

Rev. John McKnitt Alexander, B.A Maryvill 

Rev. James Richard Burchfield, B.A Clinton, Mc 

Rev. Frederick Wolcott Jackson, Jr., Ph.B Hot Springs, N. C 

Rev. Wallace Bliss Lucas, D.D Chattanoog 

Rev. Joseph Holland Miller, B.A Sneedvill 

Rev. Arno Moore Huntsvill 

Rev. John MorvillE Richmond, D.D Knoxvill 

Rev. Robert Hays Taylor, M.A Burnsville, N. C 

James Addison Anderson, Esq Knoxvill 

Hon. Thomas Nelson Brown, M.A Maryvil' 

Judge John Powel Smith Johnson Cit 

James Martin Trimble, Esq Chattanoog 

Class of 1908. 

REv. Nathan Bachman, D.D Sweetwate 

Rev. Robert Lucky Bachman, D.D Knoxvill 

Rev. Edgar Alonzo Elmore, D.D Chattanoog 

Rev. William Addison Ervin, B.A., LL.B Kingsto 

REv. Robert Isaacs Gamon, M.A Asheville, N. C 

Rev. Charles Oliver Gray, M.A Marshall, N. ( 

Rev. Thomas Lawrence, D.D Asheville. N. ( 

Rev. Samuel TyndalE Wilson, D.D Maryvill 

Alexander Russell McBath, Esq Flennike 

Hon. William Anderson McTeer Maryvill 

William Boaz Minnis, Esq New Maria 

Joseph Augustus Mueck*, Esq Kingsto 



Committees and Officers. 



Executive Committee of the Board of Directors: WiEEIAM 
Anderson McTeer, Chairman; Thomas Nelson Brown, Secretary; 
and John McKnitt Alexander, Wieeiam Robert Dawson, and 
John MorvieeE Richmond. 

Committee on Professors and Teachers: WiEEiAM ROBERT 
Dawson, Chairman; Jasper Converse Barnes, Secretary; and Wie- 
eiam Anderson McTeer, Eemer Briton Waeeer, Thomas Neeson 
Brown, and Samuee Tyndaee Wieson. 

Faculty Committees-. On Athletics, Aebert Frankein Gieman. 
On the Co-operative Club, Eemer Briton Waeeer. On the Library, 
Jasper Converse Barnes and Charees Hodge Mathes. On the 
Loan Library, Henry Jeweee Bassett. On the Preparatory Depart- 
ment \ Jasper Converse Barnes. On Scholarships, Miss Margaret 
Eeiza Henry. On Theses and Degrees, Charees Hodge Mathes, 
Jasper Converse Barnes, and Aebert Frankein Gieman. 

>ynodical Examiners for 1906: REVS. Joseph McCarreee 
Leiper, Harry C. White, and Wieeiam N. Price. 

Advisory Committee of the "Y. M. C. A.-. Jasper CONVERSE 
Barnes, Chairman; Frederick Fieed Scheee, Secretary; Class of 
1908: Jasper Converse Barnes, Henry Jeweee Bassett, Samuee 
Tyndaee Wieson; Class of 1907: Eemer Briton Waeeer, Wieeiam 
Anderson McTeer, Harvey David Porter; Class of 1906: Ae- 
bert Frankein Gieman, Frederick H. Hope, Oscar Aeexander 
Sprueee. 

Vthletic Board of Control: John PatTon Brown, President; Na- 
thaniel Landon Tayeor, Vice-President; Orrin Rankin Magiee, 

| Secretary; Frank EckeE Tayeor, Treasurer; Charees FineEy Hunt, 
Official Buyer; and Samuee Tyndaee Wieson, John Aeexander 
McCueeoch, Roy Hood Beeeer, Charees Hodge Mathes, Ed. H. 

■ Harper, Oscar Aeexander Sprueee, and L. Varina Bayeess. 

anitor: Joseph Lafayette Ceemens. 

landscape Gardener*. Nathan Linnaeus Hastings. 

•o-operative Club-. Manager, Mrs. Harmonia Virginia Magiee 
' Assistant Manager, Miss Hortense Mary Kingsbury. 



Faculty. 



REV. SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON, D.D, 

President; and Professor of the English Language and Literature, and c 
the Spanish Language. 

REV. SAMUEL WARD BOARDMAN, D.D., LL.D., 
Emeritus Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 

REV. ELMER BRITON WALLER, M.A, 
Dean, Professor of Mathematics, and Secretary of the Faculty. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, M.A., Ph.D., 
Professor of Psychology and Political Science. 

ALBERT FRANKLIN GILMAN, B.S., M.A, 
Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

CHARLES HODGE MATHES, M.A, 
Professor of Greek. 

FRANK MARION GILL. 
Bookkeeping and English. 

MISS MARGARET ELIZA HENRY, B.A, 
English Brandies. 

PHOEBUS WOOD LYON, Ph.D., 

Rhetoric and English Literature. 

MISS HENRIETTA MILLS LORD, B.A, 
French and German. 

MRS. JANE B. S. ALEXANDER, B.A, 
History. 

MISS MARY ELIZABETH KENNEDY, M.A, 

Biology and Geology. 

HENRY JEWELL BASSETT, B.A, 
Latin. 

WILLIAM DEAN CHADWICK, B.A, 
Mathematics and Physical Director. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



HON. MOSES HOUSTON GAMBLE, B.A., 
Preparatory Brandies. 

MISS AMY CATHERINE WILSON, M.E.I,, 
Piano, Voice, and Organ. 

MISS JOAN McDOUGALL, 

Piano and Theory. 

EDWIN WILLIAM HALL, 
Chorister, and Instructor in Vocal and Band Music. 

MRS. NITA E. WEST, B.A., B.O., 
Expression. 

REV. THOMAS CAMPBELL, M.A., 
Painting and Drawing. 

MISS LULA K. ARMSTRONG, M.A., 
Preparatory Branches. 

MISS ARTA HOPE, 
Preparatory Branches. 

WILLIAM ARTHUR EREIDINGER, 

Assistant in Chemistry. 

FREDERICK H. HOPE, 
English Branches. 

HUGH COWAN SOUDER, 
Bookkeeping. 



MAJOR BENJAMIN CUNNINGHAM; 
Registrar. 

MISS MARY ELLEN CALDWELL, B.A., 

Matron. 

MRS. LIDA PRYOR SNODGRASS, 
Librarian. 

CAPTAIN CHARLES HODGE MATHES, 

Commandant. 



STUDENTS. 

college: department. 

Senior Class. 

Urnard, Maud Ella Harriman English Literature. 

yless, L. Varina Limestone Modern Languages. 

'EEi.ER, Roy Hood Powder Springs Econ. and Pol. Sci. 

'•kOADY, Mabel Maryville Modern Languages. 

Jroady, Nannie LEE Maryville Latin. 

>ro\yx, John Patton Philadelphia Mathematical. 

oucher. Mary D Louisville, Ky Classical. 

"urtiss, Cora Mae Friendsville, R. D. i . Biology. 

)oggett, Don Carlos Summerfield, N. C. . . English Literature. 

rEidinger, William Arthur. . . . Springfield, 111 Classical. 

amble, Grace Gamble Latin. 

riLMAN, Agnes Geneva Maryville Classical. 

Iope, Frederick H Robinson, 111., R. D. 5. Biology. 

ohnston, Lou Fenton Montgomery, Ohio. . . Latin. 

ones, Bascom Seaton Louisville Chemistry. 

ochenderfer, Clarence Cameron. Martinsburg, Pa English Literature. 

IcCulloch, Ernest Chester. . . .Cincinnati, Ohio Mathematical. 

[alcom, Mayme Bell Talbott Latin. 

Iurphy, Nora Adeline Knoxville English Literature. 

oble, Homer Mitchell Wellsville, Ohio Latin. 

CHELL, Frederick Field Chipley, Fla Econ. and Pol. Sci. 

mith, Ethel Wheeler Nat'l Soldiers' Home. Latin. 

ouder, Hugh Cowan Greenfi'd, Ind., R. D. 6. Mathematical. 

aylor, Nathaniel Landon Elizabethton Econ. and Pol. Sci. 

homas, Elizabeth Gallipolis, Ohio Latin. 

aught, William Cameron Dandridge Econ. and Pol. Sci. 

%sgerber, Flora Blanche Bearden Modern Languages. 

EST, William Arthur Telford Greek. 

"hite, Nelle Virginia Weston, Ohio Latin. 

Junior Class. 

UJxander, Theron Maryville Classical. 

uley, Annette Rich Hill, Mo English Literature. 

mpbell, Walter Metzger Spring City, R. D. 2. Mathematical. 

.Emens, Pearl Maryville Classical. 

)Nverse, Charles Bachman. . . Morristown Mathematical. 

.more, Frederick Alexander. . . Chattanooga Chemistry. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Foster, Lloyd Elmore Swannanoa, N. C Classical. 

Franklin, Cora Foster. .- Grandview Modern Langua< 

Goan, James Robert White Pine Classical. 

Guigou, Louis Philip Valdese, N. C Classical. 

Henry, Nellie HassELTine New Market Latin. 

Jewell, Stanley Hamilton Maryville Classical. 

Jones, Flora Josephine Maryville Teachers'. 

McTeEr, James Claude Greenback, R. D. i . . . Mathematical. 

Magill, Hula Annie Maryville English Literat 

Moore, Margaret Hyden, Ky Latin. 

Porter, Harvey David Dayton Econ. and Pol. 

Post, Lida Anna Maryville Latin. 

Post, OrvillE Rolmn Maryville Classical. 

ProEFitt, Fred. Lowry Maryville Latin. 

Sabin, Guy Earl Johnson City Mathematical. 

Samsel, Richard Clarence Tate Springs Latin. 

Schlicher, Alice PERLESIA Crossville English Literat 

Slaughter, RoxiE Johnson City English Literat 

Taylor, Frank Eckle New Market Latin. 

TooE, Katherine Elizabeth Paducah, Ky Latin. 

Young, John Bruce Ozone Chemistry. 

Sophomore Class. 

Caldwell, Emma Lee Maryville Latin. 

Clemens, Edward Lamar Caldwell, Idaho Classical. 

Dick, Luther Alison New Market English. 

Easterly, Hunley Roy Midway Chemistry. 

Franklin, Howard Jefferson City Chemistry. 

Franklin, NELLIE Ruth Jefferson City Latin. 

Goddard, Sara Adeline Maryville Latin. 

Harrison, Mabel Sneedville Latin. 

Jewell, Almira Elizabeth Maryville Latin. 

McCampbell, Samuel EbenEzer. Fountain City, R.D. i. Classical. 

McGinlEy, Leonard Joseph Maryville Classical. 

McGinley, Minnie Luella Maryville Latin. 

Moore, Florence Celia Whitesburg English Literate. 

Moore, Hodge Hyden, Ky Mathematical. 

Rankin, C. Van Rensselaer. . . .Knoxville Classical. 

Rogers, Olin Welbourne Ducktown Latin. 

Smith, Kathleen Craig Nat'l Soldiers' Home. [Modern Langu» 

Snodgrass, Virginia EstellE . . . .Maryville Latin. 

SpruELL, Oscar Alexander Brookwood, Ala Chemistry. 

Steinmetz, Edison Ario Centralia, Pa Econ. and Pol. I 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



\ \ \ den , Oka Marguerite Gallipolis, Ohio Latin. 

W ai.i.kk. Em ma Gilchrist Maryville Latin. 

W'rrr. GERTRUDE Leona New Market Latin. 

Freshman Class. 

Am ms, Rush Strong Strawberry Plains. ... Mathematical. 

BassETTj Almira Caroline Moran, Kansas Classical. 

Bullock, Fannie E Youngstown, N. Y. . Latin. 

Bunch, Charles Henry New Market Mathematical. 

Call uyay. Elizabeth Maryville Latin. 

Campbell, Thomas Frederick. . . Oak Hill, Ohio Latin. 

Click, Lloyd Loring Andersonville Teachers'. 

Cox, AnnabELLE Louisville Latin. 

'Davis, Bettie Mitchell Kyle's Ford, R. D. 2. Latin. 

Davis, Hattie Virginia Kyle's Ford, R. D. 2. Latin. 

DowELL, Isabel Whitekar Philadelphia, Pa Mathematical. 

Evans, Harriet Otisco, Ind. English. 

Evans, James Floyd Evansville Mathematical. 

Flake. Sara Fatha Penelope. . .Lilesville, N. C Latin. 

Gillespie, Lelia Marie London, Ohio English Literature. 

Goddard, Mary Maryville Latin. 

HacklEy, Madge Elizabeth Stanford, Ky Latin. 

Haley, William Lester Friendsville Mathematical. 

[HammontrEE, Homer Alexander. Greenback Mathematical. 

[Hannum, Montgomery Merritt. Maryville Latin. 

Benry, Clemmie Maryville Teachers'. 

KiTTRELL, ClEmiE Maryville Latin. 

'Lewis, Fred. M Whitesburg, R. D. 1 . Latin. 

iLodwick, Edward William Bond Hill, Cincin'i, O. Classical. 

McCampbell, Nellie Pearl Fountain City, R. D. 1. Classical. 

McClenaghan, Marguerite Knoxville Latin. 

! Magill, Orrin Rankin Brookwood, Ala Classical. 

IManess, Nannie Sneedville Teachers'. 

iMiddleton, Emma Ethel Lexington, Ind Latin. 

\Iills, Katrine Zanesville, Ohio Latin. 

VIosher, Adia Estella Ashtabula, Ohio English Literature. 

Magle, William Oscar Bridesburg, Pa Classical. 

AIeifer, Anna Alice Weston, Ohio Latin. 

Phillips, Bertha Lexington, Ind Latin. 

Phillips, Howard Lexington, Ind Classical. 

; d ickens, Minnie Maryville Latin. 

; 5 ollock, Anna GaylE Charlestown, Ind Classical. 

i d ryor, John Dickenson Whitwell Mathematical. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Rankin, Elmer Neil Jefferson City Classical. 

Raulston, Burrell Otto Kodak, R. D. 24 Chemistry. 

Rice, Joshua Taylor Flag Pond Latin. 

Robertson, Francis Russeee Maryville Latin. 

Robertson, NeeeiE Harrison Maryville, R. D. 4. . Latin. 

RupERT, Mary Eeea Magrew, Ohio. . Latin. 

Sam SEE, AebErt ChareES Tate Springs Latin. 

Sheddan, Hazee Henri DeLand, Fla Latin. 

ShEddan, Kate Edith Jefferson City Teachers'. 

Tedeord, Charees Benton Kodoli, India Classical. 

Thibaut, AeerEd Napoleonville, La. . . . Latin. 

Thibaut, Dubourg Napoleonville, La. . . . Latin. 

Walker, Clara Augusta Morristown English. 

Walker, Orpha Elizabeth Walland Latin. 

Wayland, Anna Trundle's X Roads. . Latin. 

Williams, Thomas Alexander F.Clinton, R. D. 1 Classical. 

Willoughby/ Bessie May Roselle Park, N. J. . Latin. 

Wilson, Ruth Browning Maryville Classical. 

Wright, James Elliott Mohawk Mathematical. 

Special. 

Allen, Kittie Louella Maryville Art. 

Bevan, Lorenzo Danford Marietta, Ohio English Literature. 

Bright, Iva Woolsey Chnckey Elocution and Mue 

Cawood, Rosa Mead Maryville Spanish. 

Drake, Thomas Avery Horse Shoe, N. C. . . . Classical. 

Hulse, Katherine Christine. . . .Chattanooga Modern Language 

Joyce, Jennie Elma Central City, Neb Spanish. 

Jukes, Helen Gwendolyn Maryville Music. 

Jukes, Zella Elizabeth Maryville Music. 

Lincoln, Mary Eliza Fargo, N. D Spanish. 

McReynolds, Grace Maryville Art. 

MassEngal, Alec C Clinton, R. D. 3 Mathematical. 

MathES, Frances Maryville English Literature 

Parham, Mary Irene Maryville Music. 

Patton, India Maryville Art. 

RasEy, Mamie Ashtabula, Ohio Music. 

Taylor, Philip Sheridan Jonesboro, R. D. 1 . . . English Literature 

Thompson, Esta Gertrude Maryville Expression. 

WiSECARVER, Ada Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Music. 

Graduates in Mvisic. 

Jukes, Helen Gwendolyn Maryville Piano. 

Jukes, Zella Elizabeth Maryville Voice. 

Neieer, Anna Alice Weston, Ohio Piano. 

Parham, Mary Irene Maryville Voice. 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 



Broady, Nannie Lee Maryville. 

Kranklin, Cora Foster Grandview. 

GrwiANj Agnes Geneva Maryville. 

Henderson, Nell Elizabeth Maryville. 

Jones, Flora Josephine Maryville. 

Moore, Florence Celia Whitesburg. 

Thomas, Elizabeth Gallipolis, Ohio. 

Certificate Students in Music. 

DowELL, Isabel Whitekar Philadelphia, Pa Piano. 

French, Nell Shooks Voice. 

Luntsford, Beulah Louise Rutledge Voice. 

Mills, Katrine Zanesville, Ohio Piano. 

Weisgerber, Flora Blanche Bearden Voice. 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. 

Adair, Amanda Bell Corryton English. 

Adams, Ernest Mathew New Decatur, Ala. . . Classical. 

Alexander, Eva Maryville Latin. 

Vnderson, Addie Johnson City Mathematical. 

Anderson, Nola Greenback, R. D. 2. . . English. 

.iSTLEs, William Wynne Rochester, N. Y Classical. 

Uker, Robert Roy Mohawk, R. D. 2. . . . Mathematical. 

liELL, William Arthur Powell Sta., R. D. 2. .Mathematical. 

•Jlankenship, Hazel Maryville Latin. 

Brittain, David Joseph Maryville Classical. 

^rownlEE, Clara BlEmmER Jerseyville, 111 English. 

j'.royles, Ernest Morristown, R. D. 6. English. 

j^ryan, Iva Tipton Maryville Latin. 

>urger, Knox Maryville Latin. 

Iallaway, Anna Belle Maryville Latin. 

-ampbell, William Harrison . . . Johnson City Latin. 

'ondry, Perry Henison Idol Latin. 

1 ort, Edna Ruth Greensburg, Ky Latin. 

rawford, Jennie Fidelia Maryville English. 

JrEswell, Hugh Andrew Bearden Classical. 

rosby, William Hawkins Mohawk Mathematical. 

'uthie, Grace Irene Harriman Latin. 

yer, Lloyd Elmer Morristown, R. D. 6. Mathematical. 

Elknor, Margaret Lou Dandridge, R. D. 2. . Mathematical. 



i4 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Frazier, Carlos Cleveland Chemistry. 

French, Nell Shooks, R. D. i English. 

GourlEy, James LEE Pioneer Mills, N. C. . Classical. 

Griffin, Arthur Edward Cleveland Mathematical. 

Groner, Margaret Ella Knoxville English. 

Guigou, Stephen Caesar Valdese, N. C Latin. 

HacklEy, Rose Daee Stanford, Ky Latin. 

Hall, Vera May Maryville Latin. 

Hill, Ann Rockwood Latin. 

Hudson, Mielard Fillmore Madisonville Latin. 

Hunt, Charles Finely Madisonville Mathematical. 

Hunter, FlorinE Maryville Teachers'. 

Jones, MolliE Maryville English. 

Johnson, Laura Ellis Trundle's X Roads. . Latin. 

Keeble, Nora Bank, R. D. i Latin. 

KizER, Ralph Kizer English. 

Lee, Ethel Valeria Eidson Latin. 

LeipEr, Henry Smith Blauvelt, N. Y Mathematical. 

Lewis, William Lyons Whitesbnrg English. 

Lipscomb, Caroline Thomas Jackson, Miss English. 

Long, Ira Daniel Waterside, Pa Mathematical. 

Lowry, Millard Vennor Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

Luntsford, Beulah Louise Rutledge English. 

McBEE, Blanche Adelia Straw Plains English. 

McCall, Jennie Knoxville, R. D. 9. . Latin. 

McGee, Louis Powell Tuscaloosa. Ala Latin. 

Maney, Ollie LEE Democrat, N. C Latin. 

Measamer, Thomas Edward Concord, N. C.,R.D. 7. Classical. 

Morelock, Clarence Ernest Limestone Latin. 

Neace, John Glass Booneville, Ky Classical. 

Nickerson, Charles Harvey . . . .Knoxville Latin. 

Padgett, James Absalom Old Fort, N. C Mathematical. 

Parham, Robert Maryville English. 

Patton, Ruby Charles Maryville Latin. 

Pemberton, Meta LEE Rutledge Latin. 

Pemberton, Nettie Olivia Rutledge English Literatu: 

Pitner, David Randolph Trundle's X Roads. . Teachers'. 

Pollock, Ruth Idell Charlestown, Ind. . . . English. 

Prater, Walter Lackey Louisville Latin. 

Proffitt, Addie Blanche Maryville Latin. 

QuarlES, Sidney White Brookwood, Ala Mathematical. 

Robertson, Grace Drennan Maryville Latin. 

Robertson, Robert Benjamin. . . . Pigeon Forge Mathematical. 

Rogers, Erle Nankivell Ducktown Latin. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Sabj n , Archie Duncan Johnson City Latin. 

ScHUCHER, Mary Olive Crossville English. 

Shank, Martha Marie Bryson City, N. C... English Literature. 

ShEDDAN, Alexander Arthur. . . .Jefferson City Mathematical. 

Shelton, George Reed Columbia, Ky Classical. 

Singleton, Horace Duee Maryville Latin. 

Smith, Jackson Asheville, N. C Classical. 

SpruELL, Lillian Monteria Brookwood, Ala. .... Latin. 

Thompson, Eva Maryville . . Teachers'. 

Walker, Edgar Roy Maryville Latin. 

Waller, Mae Rutledge English. 

Watson, John Keener Asbury Mathematical. 

Wayland, Edith Trundle's X Roads. . Latin. 

Weisgerber, JosiE Flynn Bearden Latin. 

Williams, Samuel Rolen Jones' Cove Latin. 

Willis, James Daniel Blackwater, Va Mathematical. 

Wilson, George Edd Rockwood Latin. 

Wrinkle, Willie Martin South Knoxville English. 

i'oung, Jessie Glen Maryville Latin. 

Middle Class. 

Alexander, Sara Vivian Harrisburg, Ga Latin. 

! \.llen, James Iredell Dillsboro, N. C Latin. 

\merinE, Homer Gillespie Maryville Latin. 

Anderson, John Alf Unicoi Mathematical. 

'allen GER, Will Dill Crystal Springs, Ga. . Latin. 

IliTTLE, Mary Kathleen Maryville Latin. 

Bright, VolliE Ernest Telford Latin. 

'riscoe, William Ernest Tampico Teachers'. 

Iroady, Ita Anderson Maryville Latin. 

Iynon, Kate Dallas Knoxville English. 

aldwell, William McMillan. .Straw Plains Latin. 

i handler, Susie Elizabeth Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

lark, John Thomas Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

|olEman, Henry Clay Hunter, Ark Latin. 

ostner, Nellie Willminer Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . Latin. 

owan, Roy McNutt Maryville English. 

rawford, Charles Walker Perryville, Ky English. 

rawford, Samuel Earl Maryville Latin. 

avis, Ida May Greenback, R. D. 2. . . Teachers'. 

onald, Walter Cameron Bahia, Brazil Classical. 

uncan, Henry Rankin Maryville Latin. 

uncan, Roy RoscoE Flat Rock, 111 English. 

sher, Fred. Senft Walland English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Frazier, Katella Pickel, R. D. i Teachers'. 

George, Bartine Bangkok, Siam Latin. 

Goddard, Will Claiborne Maryville English. 

Gray, Winnie Belle Bearden, R. D. 2 Teachers'. 

Greer, David Horace Greenback English. 

GrEER, Nellie . . '. Greenback Latin. 

Griffith, Mamie Madisonville English. 

Gunter, Ella Mae Lancing Teachers'. 

Hastings, Rose Evalyn Maryville Latin. 

Henderson, Nell Elizabeth Maryville English. 

Holcomb, George Whitfield Mt. Airy, N. C Latin. 

Houston, Anna Elizabeth Bank Latin. 

HuddlESTOn, Albert Dubois Maryville < Latin. 

Huffaker, Melville Jackson. . . . Henry's X Roads Mathematical. 

HuffakER, Roy Abner Henry's X Roads English. 

Jenkins, Carrie Elm a Townsend Latin. 

Jewell, Ruth Eva Maryville Latin. 

Kelly, John WESLEY Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Kingsolver, John Hawkins Washburn Latin. 

Kinnamon, Ova South Knoxville Teachers'. 

Laney, Eugene Clayton Hope, N. C Latin. 

Lowry, Roy Burton Maryville, R. D. 3. . . English. 

McCall, George Eliott Maryville English. 

McCall, Margaret Jane Greenback Latin. 

McCampbell, Ella Tuckaleechee Latin. 

McCampbell, John Emmons . . . -Tuckaleechee Latin. 

McConnell, John Calvin Maryville Classical. 

McConnell, John Calvin Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . English. 

McCulloch, Annie Maryville Teachers'. 

McCulloch, Stella Armeda Maryville Latin. 

McMahan, Bernard Samuel .... Jones' Cove Latin. 

McMillan, Luther William .... New Decatur, Ala . . . Latin. 

McReynolds, Ina Vaughtie Friendsville Latin. 

McTeEr, Jennie Greenback Latin. 

Magill, Margaret AdELLE Brookwood, Ala Latin. 

Magill, Tirzah Maryville Latin. 

Malcom, James Clifford Loudon English. 

Malone, Shelby LEE Alexandria Latin. 

Marsh, Wallace Henry Elizabeth, N. J Latin. 

Maxey, James ToolE Maryville English. 

Middleton, George Winfield Lexington, Ind Classical. 

Miller, Edward Martin Pineville, Ky English. 

Morgan, James Hyden, Ky Latin. 

Needham, Estey Gertrude Deer Lodge Latin. 

Ottinger, Creed Clayton Newport, R. D. 5 English. 



MARYVILLH COLLEGE. 



:' \kki-:r. Roy Montgomery Knoxville Latin. 

I'kim'i -itt, Charles Clawson Maryville English. 

ROBERTS, Mae Gertrude Maryville Latin. 

ROBERTS, Paul Henry Maryville Latin. 

SiCATox, Bascom WestlEy Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

ShEddan, Lillian Ethee Bank, R. D. 1 Teachers'. 

SiAGLE, Edwin KirkpaTrick Andrews, N. C Classical. 

Slaughter, Nannie Kate Jonesboro, R. D. 11 . . Latin. 

Smith, Elmira Grace Concord, R. D. 4. . . . Latin. 

Smith, Ida Margaret Concord, R. D. 4. . . . Latin. 

TarvER, Oedon Barnavauet Corryton English. 

Taylor, Benjamin Harrison .... Embreeville Latin. 

Thomas, Mae EeizabETh Ozone Latin. 

Tweed, Jancer Lawrence White Rock, N. C. . . English. 

Van Horne, Steela Jerseyville, 111 English. 

Webb, Myrtle Sevierville, R. D. 8. Teachers'. 

White, Ruth Maryville Latin. 

Williams, Emma Petros Latin. 

Williams, Francis Marion Pensacola, Fla Mathematical. 

Williams, Solomon Randolph. .Sevierville, R. D. 10. .Latin. 

Wolfe, Amos Sneedville Latin. 

Wolfe, James Garfield Sneedville English. 



Jvinior Class. 

Vbbott, James Samuel Townsend English. 

Acton, Luther Lewis Newport, R. D. 4. . . . English. 

Alexander, Christine Maryville English. 

Alexander, Earl Dennis Meadow English. 

Alexander, Floyd Greenback Latin. 

Alexander, John Meadow English. 

Alexander, Roy Ernest Greenback English. 

Anderson, Frank Maryville English. 

Anderson, Ida Mae Greenback English. 

Anderson, James LeRoy Montalvo, Cal English. 

Anderson, Lula Mae Bristol, Va English. 

Armstrong, Emma Gertrude .... Bearden English. 

Assad, Sliman Bakaline, Syria English. 

Bacon, D. R Charleston, R. D. 7. English. 

Baker, Gertrude MilbErn Mohawk, R. D. 2 English. 

Ball, Leslie Harlan, Ky English. 

Ballenger, Zula Mae Gore, Ga Latin. 

Barnes, Mark Hopkins Maryville English. 

Beatty, Docia K Pineville, Ky English. 

Beatty, Walter Pineville, Ky English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Bell, Josephine Morristown Latin. 

Belt, Bertha Annie Maryville English. 

Beet, Minnie Fideeia Wellsville English. 

Beet, Ova Weees Wellsville Latin. 

Best, Charees Bradford Wellsville English. 

Bettis, Edward Core-ETT Jefferson City English. 

Bird, Henry Pineville, Ky English. 

Beackwood, Jack Harris Brandon, Canada English. 

Beair, Arthur Leonard, Ky English. 

Beankenship, Giebert Robinson Loudon, R. D. 4 English. 

BeankEnship, Henry D Capuchin English. 

Beankenship, Nathan Capuchin English. 

Boardman, Frederick Chester. . .Rochdale, Mass English. 

BoglE, Hugh Montgomery Bank English. 

Brewer, John M Leonard, Ky English. 

Brittain, James Frazier Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Brown, Ernest Chalmers Maryville English. 

Brown, Oeivia Jean Maryville English. 

Browning, John Robert Harlan, Ky English. 

Bryan, HeeEn Maryville English. 

Burns, Lydia Ann Walland English. 

Burton, Arthur Loudon, R. D. 4 English. 

Burton, NeeeiE Loudon, R. D. 4 Latin. 

Cadle, Emma Hiee Powder Springs Latin. 

Cameron, Mamie Beeee Townsend Latin. 

Campbeee, Tim Jamestown English. 

Carpenter, Frank Hubert Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

Carpenter, Joseph Jacob Newport, R. D. 5 English. 

Carpenter, Luther Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . Latin. 

Carter, Isaac Edins Tazewell Latin. 

CasteEE, Benjamin Martin Knoxville English. 

Cawood, LucieE Maryville Latin. 

Cawood, Mary Charees Maryville English. 

ChandeER, Susie Elizabeth Maryville, R. D. 2. . . Teachers'. 

Clemens, Ralph Anderson Maryville English. 

Coleman, Dora Harper Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Condry, Eugene Idol English. 

Condry, William Macey . : « Idol English. 

Cooper, Arthur Raymond Montvale English. 

Costner, Jennie Elizabeth Maryville . English. 

Coulter, Annie BELLE Maryville .• English. 

Cowan, Glenn Maryville English. 

Cowan, Kenneth Burger Maryville English. 

Crew, LucilE Concord, R. D. 5. . . . English. 

Crox, Robert Benjamin Charleston English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 19 



Ckvi:. Carrie Greenback English. 

Crye, Robert Walter Greenback English. 

Cupp, John Luther Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

Davis, Ellen Bank Teachers'. 

Davis, James Arthur Lee Valley, R. D. 28. Mathematical. 

Davis, William Jesse Sneedville, R. D. 1 . . . Latin. 

Dean, George Washington Harlan, Ky English. 

Doerr, Charles Frank Newburgh, N. Y Latin. 

Douglas, John Elmer Glades Latin. 

Duncan, Nellie Maryville Latin. 

Dunn, Commodore Townsend English. 

Dunn, Julia Tuckaleechee English. 

Dunn, Katie Townsend English. 

Dunn, Sarah Ann Tuckaleechee English. 

Edgar, Mack Jefferson City English. 

Elliott, Rodie Elizabethton Latin. 

Ellis, Newton Clover Hill English. 

Evans, Ruth St. Louis, Mo English. 

Everett, Chester Franklin Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Everett, William Leonard Maryville English. 

Farmer, John Townsend English. 

Fisher, William Walter Lenoir City English. 

Foster, Ben Jerome Swannanoa, N. C. . . . English. 

French, Maude Rowena Bank English. 

Frow, Carrie LEE Maryville, R. D. 3 . . . English. 

Frye, Irene Virginia Maryville English. 

Frye, Lewis Sevierville, R. D. 8. . . English. 

Gamble, Andrew Houston Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Gamble, Dora Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Gamble, Margaret Elizabeth . . . Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Gamble, Robert EaglETOn Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Gaudin, Lola Jamestown English. 

George, Frederick William Bangkok, Siam English. 

George, Lula Cates Maryville Latin. 

Goddard, Alora Evaline Maryville English. 

Goddard, French Maryville Latin. 

Goddard, Paul Maryville English. 

Goddard, Volta Francis Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . Latin. 

Griffitts, Frank Greenback English. 

Griffitts, Lloyd Kizer English. 

Griffitts, Nona Maud Greenback English. 

Griffitts, Tennessee Greenback, R. D. 1 . . . Teachers'. 

Hale, Maud Maryville English. 

Hall, Carl Ralston Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Hall, Frank Jackson Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Hall, Horace Wright Rockford, R. D. i Latin. 

Hall, Robert Bruce) Newport, R. D. 4 Latin. 

HammontrEE, Annie Lou Greenback Latin. 

HammontrEE, Roy Greenback English. 

HammontrEE, Samuel Feoyd .... Greenback English. 

Harmon, Mae Oeivia Maryville English. 

Harmon, Mary Alice Maryville, R. D. 2. . . Teachers'. 

HarnEd, Eliza Bernice Parrottsville, R. D. 1 . English. 

Harned, Willie Beatrice Parrottsville, R. D. 1 . English. 

Harper, Bessie Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Harper, Maud M Louisville English. 

Hawkins, Joe EemER Midway English. 

Headrick, Della Bell Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Headrick, Lula Auce Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Henderson, Floyd Beauford Maryville English. 

Henderson, Hiram Ray Madisonville, R. D. 5. English. 

Hendry, SirEne Barton Mosheim English. 

Hendry, LieeiE Kanazada Cosby, R. D. 2 English. 

Henry, MattiE Rockford English. 

Henry, William Horace Washburn English. 

Hicks, Karl Knoxville Latin. 

Hines, JoPiN Bank English. 

Hitch, Etta Viola South Rockford English. 

Hitch, Mary Ellen South Rockford English. 

Hooper, Charles Walter White Pine, R. D. 3. . English. 

Howard, Chester Baxter, Ky English. 

Howard, Henry C Cawood, Ky English. 

Howard, Lacy Martel, R. D. 1 English. 

Howard, William Moses Cawood, Ky English. 

HuddlEston, Hiram Harold Maryville English. 

Hudson, Kayte Lea's Springs Teachers'. 

Hudson, Lucy A Lea's Springs Teachers'. 

Hufestetler, Glenn Lafayette. . Maryville Latin. 

HuEESTETLER, RolliE Addison .... Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

Hunt, Homer Glandor Greenback, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Hutton, Thomas McKindry Clover Hill English. 

Irvin, George Washington Pansy, Ky English. 

Irwin, Minnie Maryville Latin. 

Jackson, Martha Frances Maryville English. 

Jackson, Mary Maryville Latin. 

Jennings, Annie Thomas LaFollette English. 

Jones, Mary AlliE Bybee Latin. 

KEENE, Ira Bliss Greenback, R. D. 1 . . . Latin. 

Kimbrough, MohlER Madisonville English. 

King, William Leonidas Greenback, R. D. 2. . . Latin. 



MARYVILLU COLLUGU. 



Kin nam on, Nch.a Maryville, R. D. 2. . .English. 

Kinskr, Hubert Criss Sweetwater English. 

Kins, Susan Corryton English. 

1 \ m r kin, William Leander. • • • Washburn English. 

I. \ni:, James GrovER Clover Hill English. 

!. \koi-:. Ashley Ray Sevierville, R. D. 3. . English. 

Large, Frank Cosby, R. D. 2 English. 

LkipER. Bartram Blauvelt, N. Y English. 

Leslie, PriciE Madisonville, R. D. 3. English. 

Lipscomb, Martha Elizabeth . . .Jackson, Miss English. 

I..OHR, Aevin August Elizabeth, N. J. .... . Latin. 

Lowe, Claude Otto Bank, R. D. 1 English. 

Lowry, Mary Annie Rex English. 

Lqwry, Robert Corry Maryville English. 

Lusk, Willard Thomas Pensacola, Fla Latin. 

LvttlE, William Harrison Harlan, Ky English. 

McBath, Harry Kennedy Knoxville Mathematical. 

McCall, Ben Greenback English. 

McCall, Edgar Lamar Greenback Latin. 

McCall, Mary Elizabeth Maryville English. 

McCaslin, Herbert Sweetwater English. 

McClary, Pearl Benton English. 

McConnELL, Paul Carson Maryville English. 

McConnELL, Ralph Erskin Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

McCulloch, Samuel Wiley Maryville English. 

McCully, Charles Wallace .... Maryville English. 

McCully, Jessie Luzinca Maryville Latin. 

McCurry, Eula Mosheim, R. D. 2 English. 

McCurry, Flora Lillian Mosheim, R. D. 2 English. 

McGinlEy, Fred Calvin Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

McMahan, Fillmore Jones' Cove Latin. 

McReynolds, Constance Fidelia. Maryville Latin. 

McTeer, Edward Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Mallouk, Joseph Brooklyn, N. Y English. 

Hand, Adam Henry Elizabeth, N. J Latin. 

Mann, Lula Belle Curryville, Ga.,R.D. I.English. 

Mason, Paul Napoleon Jonesboro English. 

Maxey, Mayme R Maryville English. 

Miller, Ella Walland English. 

Minnis, Samuel Henry Madisonville English. 

Miser, Kittie Frances Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . Latin. 

Montgomery, Emma Greenback, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Moore, Hester Catherine Townsend Teachers'. 

Moore, Looney Harrison Townsend English. 

Moore, Prairie Louisa Townsend English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Moore, William Ashi^y Townsend English. 

Morton, Clarence Ernest Maryville English. 

MosER, Denver Vonore English. 

Murphy, Samuel Jennings Knoxville English. 

Murray, Clyde Maryville Latin. 

Murray, Lula LaFollette English. 

Myers, Etta Shooks Teachers'. 

Myers, Mary Alice Townsend Latin. 

Myers, Roy Mack Townsend English. 

Myers, Wade Sherman Townsend English. 

Needham, Victor Amasa Deer Lodge Latin. 

NeubErt, Augusta Shooks, R. D. 2 English. 

Neubert, Lesetta Blanche Shooks, R. D. 2 Latin. 

Norton, Jennie Charleston, R. D. 1 . . English. 

Nuchols, May Cowan . v Walland, R. D. 1 Latin. 

Nuchols, William WessiE Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Ogle, Luther Bradley Friendsville English. 

Parker, John Benjamin Helenwood English. 

Pate, Mary Etta ' Maryville English. 

Patton, Martha AdELE Maryville English. 

Pearson, Roy Greenback, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Pickens, Alice Bell Maryville English. 

Pickens, Samuel Houston Bank, R. D. 1 English. 

Pope, John Wilson Pansy, Ky English. 

Pope, Sidney Solomon Pansy, Ky English. 

Prickett, Bonnye Sunshine .... Gore, Ga English. 

RasEy, Harry BerdETTE Ashtabula, Ohio Latin. 

Raulston, Maud Helena Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

Rector, Bunyan Marshall, N. C English. 

Rice, EsTELLE Ozone English. 

Robbins, FinlEy Edgar Maryville Latin. 

Rogers, Clay JarmES Eidson, R. D. 25 Teachers'. 

Ross, Samuel Tulloch Greenback, R. D. 3 . . . Latin. 

Rule, Clay Evans Maryville Latin. 

Rule, Homer McTeer Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Rule, Joe Maryville English. 

Russell, Mary Townsend Latin. 

Russell, Sarah. ^Townsend Latin. 

Sams, Will Rockford English. 

Sandberg, Oscar Borches Knoxville Latin. 

Scott, Clara Rilla Ozone English. 

Sheddan, Grace Bank English. 

Shields, James Cade's Cove English. 

Slatery, Obed Lias Shooks Latin. 

Smith, Beulah LEE Concord, R. D. 4 Latin. 



MARY VI LIE COLLEGE. 23 



S.\i mi, Martha Ellen Jamestown English. 

Smith, MattiE Harlan, Ky English. 

Smith, Maude Daisy Teachers'. 

Spurling, Benjamin Horace. . . .Glades Latin. 

STEELE, Della DEE Concord, R. D. 5. . . . English. 

STEELE, Irene Rankin English. 

STEELE, LinniE Maryville English. 

STEELE, Ura BELLE Rankin Latin. 

Stickley, Mary McDonai, Madisonville English. 

Still, George Rogers Knoxville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Stone, Roll ElmER Greenback English. 

StrykER, Hugh Matthew Maryville, R. D. 6. . . Latin. 

Susong, Charles EvERT Walland English. 

Susong, Florence Rankin English. 

Susong, Lurah , Rankin English. 

Swanner, Mae Meadow Latin. 

Toole, Franklin Samuel Concord, R. D. 4. . . . English. 

Trotter, William A. Bowerman. Bank English. 

[ VarnELL, Henry Grady Flintstone, Ga English. 

VarnELL, Leonard Lafayette. . . .Flintstone, Ga Latin. 

I Walker, James Marion Townsend English. 

Walker, John Wesley Walland English. 

1 Walker, Maggie Walland, R. D. 1 English. 

Ward, David Lawrence Knoxville English. 

Ward, Fred Ray Pineville, Ky Latin. 

Watson, Archie Knoxville English. 

Wattles, Ernest Theodore Johnson City English. 

WeaglEy, Albert Alvin Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

i Weaver, Margaret Graham Maryville English. 

• Weaver, OrliE Newport English. 

I Weaver, W. K Maryville Latin. 

! Webb, John Elijah Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

; Webb, Minnie Townsend English. 

! West, Frank Lonzo Knoxville Latin. 

J White, Theodore MERRILL Maryville English. 

Williams, Benjamin Harrison. Newport, R. D. 4. ... English. 

■ Williams, Chester Arthur Pall Mall English. 

; Williams, Eliza Wartburg English. 

. Williams, John Walter Cosby, R. D. 2 English. 

; Williams, Maud Wartburg English. 

! Williams, Osgood Kenneth Pensacola, Fla English. 

; Willoughby, Mary Knoxville Latin. 

; Wilson, Bertha Mary Maryville English. 

Wilson, Howard Hannington. . . Maryville English. 

Wilson, Lois Coligny Maryville English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE 



Wilson, Maurice Allen Maryville English. 

Wilson, Olive More Maryville Latin. 

Wilson, Samuel Andrew Kado English. 

Wood, Annie Laura Morristown Latin. 

Wright, Bruce Alfred Clear Creek, W. Va. . Latin. 

Wright, Carrie Maude Madisonville English. 

Wright, Foster Blaine Pall Mall English. 

Wright, Harrison Noble Pall Mall English. 

Wright, Ida Pall Mall English. 



Summary. 

College Department and Specials. , 154 

Graduates and Certificate Students in Music and Expression (16) 

enrolled twice. 
Teachers' Department and Preparatory Department 477 j 

Total 631 j 



Classification by States. 



Alabama 8 

Arkansas 1 

California 1 

Florida 5 

Georgia 6 

Idaho 1 

Illinois 5 

Indiana 8 

Kansas 1 

Kentucky 23 

Louisiana 2 

Massachusetts 1 

Mississippi 2 

Missouri 2 

North Carolina 18 

Total 



North Dakota 1] 1 

New Jersey 4] 

New York 6i 

Nebraska 1 1 J 

Ohio 16. 

Pennsylvania 9 

Tennessee 505 

Virginia 2 

West Virginia ij I 

Canada il 

Brazil 1 j 

India it 

Siam 2\ 

Syria I 



631 



26 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



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,236 



the: courses or study. 



Maryville College offers its students ten groups of studies, all of then 
leading to the one degree — Bachelor of Arts. In following the lead of th. 
principal colleges of our country and the trend of advancement in educa 
tion, our College has been conservative to hold the best results of the thor 
ough courses of the past, but ready to make a progressive movement alon; 
the lines of well-conducted liberality. It is believed that the heightening 
of the standard during the past few years, and the present important modi 
fications of our previous system, are justified in improved and more sub 
stantial scholarship upon the part of many. Those who still wish a shorte 
course may find it in the Teachers' Course, which is the equal of the mos 
thorough offered in our State. 

The general object of the courses of study is the thorough and sym 
metrical development of the intellectual powers and moral character o 
the student — not so much to make specialists as to graduate men full 
equipped for the highest demands that may be made of college-bred mei 
everywhere. The liberally educated man is best equipped for achievin- 
success in any special work to which he may be called in subsequent lift 

The electives are chiefly confined to those years when the student ha 
probably discovered his special aptitudes, and has attained to that degree o 
culture which will make it safe for him to select some of his studies. 

Any one of the following groups of studies may be selected by th 
student, and each group will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. An 
desired departure from the group chosen must be submitted to the Facult . 
and accepted by them before it is made. 

I. Classical Group : All the Latin and Greek courses offered, togethe 
with all other required courses and a sufficient number of the electives t 
make up for every term of the Preparatory and College courses, fiftee 
hours a week, besides the Bible and rhetorical exercises. 

II. Greek : All the Greek courses offered, together with the require 
courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up fifteen hour 
a week. 

III. Latin : All the Latin and German courses offered, together wit 
the required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make u 
fifteen hours a week. 

IV. English : All the required studies except the Ancient Language 
together with a sufficient number of the electives from the Teachers' Cours 
(when necessary) to fill out the fifteen hours. 

V. Modern Languages : All the German, French, and Spanish course 
offered, together with Latin or Greek, and a sufficient number of elective 
to make up fifteen hours a week. 

30 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



VI. Chemistry : All the Chemistry courses offered and one of the 
elective Biology courses, together with the required studies and a sufficient 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VII. Biology : All the Biology courses offered and one elective Chem- 
istry course, together with all required studies and a sufficient number of 
the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VIII. Mathematics : All the Mathematical courses offered, together 
with all required studies and a sufficient number of the electives to com- 
plete the required fifteen hours a week. 

IX. English Literature: All the English Literature, Rhetoric, Logic, 
and History courses offered, together with all required studies and enough 
electives to complete the fifteen required hours of study. 

X. Economics and Political Science : All the Economic and Political 
Science courses offered, together with all required studies and a sufficient 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

The recitation period is one hour. Seventeen hours will constitute the 
required amount of work, and no one may take more hours without per- 
mission of the Faculty. 

PHilosopKy. 

Professors Barnes and Waiter. 

Sophomore Year, Pall Term: I. Psychology. This course is designed 
to teach both the elements and the principles of psychology. It includes 
the subjects of habit, will, instinct, attention, elaboration, sensation, and 
the nervous mechanism. Mental facts are treated, as far as possible, from 
an experimental and analytical point of view. James' Psychology, Briefer 
Course, is the text-book used. 

Senior Year, Pall Term: II. Psychology. The aim of this course is 
to give the student a definite idea of the elements and methods of modern 
psychology. The ground covered is as follows : (a) The structure of the 
eye, ear, and brain: five lectures illustrated by the use of the Auzoux 
Models, (b) Titchener's Outline of Psychology, supplemented by pre- 
scribed readings in James, Ladd, Wundt, Stout, and Porter, (c) Typical 
experiments. 

Spring Term: III. Experimental Psychology. This course consists 
of experiments in acoustics, haptics, optics, reactions, taste, and smell. 
Titchener's Experimental Psychology is used as a text, supplemented by the 
works of Kiilpe and Sanford. 

Winter Term: IV. The Grounds of Theistic and Christian Belief, as 
set forth in Dr. Fisher's work, is made the basis of classroom study and 
recitation. The principal theistic and anti-theistic arguments are reviewed, 
and then the main historical and philosophical arguments for belief in the 
Christian religion are considered. 



32 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Spring Term: V. Noah K. Davis' Elements of Ethics, supplementec 
by readings in Porter, Gregory, Janet, McKenzie, Hickok, and others 
Prerequisite, Psychology, Course I. or II. 

Economics and Political Science. 

Professors Barnes and Waiter. 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Spring Term: I. Civil Govern 
ment. This course includes a study of town, village, county, city, State 
and national government. The text-books used are Ashley's Americai 
Government, and Karns' Government of Tennessee. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: II. Actual Government 
This course comprises a study of the actual workings of government ii 
town, county, city, State, and nation ; a study of suffrage, party organiza 
tion, taxation, finance, commerce, education, and the like. The text i 
Hart's Actual Government as Applied under American Conditions. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: III. Liberty. This course consists of : 
study of the idea of the nation, and of the character and distribution o 
nationalities ; a development of the idea and conception of the state, and . 
study of its origin, forms, and ends ; a history of the formations of th 
constitutions of the states of Great Britain, the United States, German} 
and France, and of the organization of these states within their respectiv 
constitutions, and a study of liberty as guaranteed in their constitution; 
The text-book is Burgess' Political Science, Volume L, supplemented b; 
Story's Commentaries, and Thayer's Cases. 

Spring Term: IV. Government. A study of the forms of govern 
ment, the construction, powers, and duties of the legislative, executive, an 
judicial departments of the governments of Great Britain, the United State; 
Germany, and France. The text-book is Burgess' Political Science, Vcv 
ume II., supplemented by the works of Story, Macy, and other authors. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: V. Constitutional Law. This course \ 
a brief study of the elementary principles of constitutional law exemplifie 
by cases. Cooley's text, supplemented by Thayer's Cases, is used. 

Fall Term: VI. International Law. This course consists of the ek 
ments of international law, with an account of its origin, sources, an 
historical development. Davis' text-book is used, and the course is supple 
mented by prescribed readings in the works of Woolsey and Hall, and i 
Snow's Cases. 

Winter Term: VII. Comparative Governments. A comparative stud 
of the governments of Greece, Rome, France, and Germany. Wilson's Th 
State is used as a text, supplemented by Lowell's Governments and Partie 
in Continental Europe. 

Spring Term: VIII. Comparative Governments. A comparative stud 
of the governments of Switzerland, Austria-Hungary, Sweden-Norwa; 
Great Britain, and the United States. The same text-books as in Course V 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 33 



Pall Term: IX. An elementary course in Political Economy. Walker's 
text-book is used, with supplementary reading, including the usual divisions 
of production, exchange, distribution, and consumption, with some appli- 
cations of economic principles. Members of the class are required to sub- 
mit in writing a summary of their collateral reading on assigned topics. 

Mathematics. 

Professor Waller and Mr. Chadwick. 

For the earlier preparatory mathematics, see the synopsis of the pre- 
paratory curriculum. Four classes in Algebra, under Mr. Chadwick, are 
offered in every term, even when not shown in the synopsis. Professor 
Waller's classes are as follows : 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term : V. Wells' New Higher 
Algebra, beginning with the subject of zero and infinity and including 
logarithms, proportion, series, binomial and exponential theorems, inde- 
terminate coefficients, and equations in general. 

Winter Term: VI. Wentworth's Revised Geometry, Books i. and ii. 
of Plane Geometry, including rectilinear figures and circles, together with 
numerous exercises of original theorems and problems. 

Spring Term: VII. Plane Geometry finished, including proportion, 
similar polygons, areas of polygons, regular polygons, and circles. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Solid Geometry 
begun and finished ; Conic Sections as given in Book ix. of Wentworth's 
i Geometry. 

Winter Term: IX. Wentworth's Plane Trigonometry, including func- 
; tions of acute angles, the right triangle, goniometry, and the oblique triangle. 

Spring Term: X. Wentworth's Spherical Trigonometry and Survey- 
I ing. This work includes the application of spherical trigonometry to the 
problems of the celestial sphere in astronomy, and enough field work is 
I given to illustrate the principles of compass surveying. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: XL Wentworth's College Algebra, 
beginning with the subject of choice and chance, and including variables 
I and limits, series, determinants, graphical representation of functions, and 
general solutions of equations. Prerequisite, Trigonometry. 

Winter and Spring Terms: XII. and XIII. Plane Analytic Geom- 
etry. This course includes the study of the subject as given in Wentworth's 
Analytic Geometry, omitting the supplementary propositions. 

Junior Year, Winter and Spring Terms: XIV. and XV. Elements 
jof Differential and Integral Calculus as given in Taylor's Elements of 
'Calculus; Osborne's treatise used in supplementary work. 

Spring Term: XVI. Astronomy. The subject as presented in Young's 
General Astronomy is made the basis of study and recitation. 



34 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

Chemistry. 

Professor Gieman. 
Junior YtA^ Fall Term: I. General Chemistry. Fundamental laws 
The non-metallic elements and their compounds. Recitations and lectures 
three hours each week; laboratory practice, four hours. The revised editioil 
of Remsen's Chemistry is used as a basis of this work. A carefully preparec 
laboratory notebook with ninety experiments is required. Prerequisite 
Elementary Physics. 

Winter Term- II. General Chemistry. The metallic elements an, 
their compounds. As an introduction to qualitative analysis, attention wil 
be called to the simpler methods of detecting the more commonly occurrm 
metallic elements. Recitations and experimental lectures, three hours eac 
week ; laboratory practice, four hours. The text used in Course I is com 
pleted, and there is also the same requirement in regard to the laborator 
notebook. Prerequisite, Course I. _ . 

Spring Term- III. Analytical Chemistry. Qualitative Analysis. ^ 
laboratory course of seven hours each week in the methods used in tr 
detection and separation of the metallic elements for the various group 
and inorganic basic and acidic radicals. A laboratory outline is used , 
this course. Prerequisite, Course II. _ ' 

Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Analytical Chemistry. A laborato: 
course of six hours each week in the gravimetric and volumetric methcx 
used in quantitative analysis; with special applications. During the fir 
half of the term, lectures, one hour each week, on methods o andys 
During the second half, lectures, two hours each week. Collateral readn 
from Talbot, Sutton, and Fresenius. Prerequisite, Course 111. 

Winter Term: V. Water Analysis and Mineral Analysis A lab 
ratory course of seven hours each week. Analyses are made of twelve 
fifteen samples of cistern, spring, and well water. Analyses of the lo 
minerals, such as dolomite, limestone, and slate, are made. Referenc 
water analysis, Leffman, Clowes, and Coleman; mineral analysis, Fresem 
Spring Term: VI. Organic Chemistry. Lectures and recitation 
three horns each week; laboratory practice, four hours^ In this course. 
study is made of the more important hydrocarbons and their denvativ. 
including alcohols, ethers, aldehydes, ketones, acids, esters, etc. Prerequisi 

String Term: VII. Mineralogy. Descriptive Mineralogy Cryst 
lography. Determination of minerals. Crosby's text is used. Recitatn 
and laboratory practice, five hours each week. Prerequisite, Course II. 
PKysics. 
Processor Gieman. 
PREPARATORY.-Senior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Phys | 
Recitations, four hours each week; introductory laboratory practice, tn 



36 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



hours. Elementary mechanics : equilibrium and motion of solids, liquids, 
and gases ; capillarity and molecular forces ; heat ; electricity and magnetism. 
Wentworth and Hill's text is used. 

Each student is required to perform about twenty experiments requiring 
careful measurements. A notebook containing the original records of these 
experiments and reports on the work is required. Prerequisite, Algebra, 
through quadratic equations. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Winter Term: II. Advanced Physics.. 
Thermometry ; calorimetry, and elementary thermodynamics ; theory of elec- 
trostatics, electricity, and magnetism ; electrolysis and electrolytic conduc- 
tion. Recitations and lectures, three hours each week ; laboratory practice, 
four hours. Text, Hastings and Beach. The laboratory work consists 
of about twenty-five electric and magnetic measurements and heat. This 
course is elective for those having satisfactorily completed Course I. or it; 
equivalent. Prerequisite, Trigonometry. It is desirable that those contern 
plating this course pursue the course in Analytic Geometry. This cours< 
may be substituted for Physics III. in the requirements for Physics. 

Spring Term: III. Advanced Physics. Sound and Light. Recita 
tions and lectures, three hours each week ; laboratory practice, four hours 
The same text-book is used as in Course II. The laboratory work consist 
of about twenty quantitative experiments. Prerequisite, Course I. It i 
decidedly to the student's advantage to pursue both Courses II. and II 1 

Geology. 

Miss Kennedy. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Spring Term: I. Physical Geo< 
raphy. This work is designed as a general introduction to the work of tl 
Science departments. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Geology of Tennessee. This cour: 
includes the main facts regarding the minerals and the geologic formation 
of the State. 

COLLEGE.— Senior Year, Pall Term: III. General Geology. Th 
course covers the subjects of dynamical, structural, and historical geolog 
and affords the student a good knowledge of the seven geologic ages ai 
of the corresponding rock formations. Le Conte's Elements of Geology 
the text-book employed. 

Biolog'y. 

Miss Kennedy. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Phy 
ology. Includes the main facts of general physiology. Repeated for teac 
ers during the winter term. Recitations, three hours; laboratory, fc" 
hours. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



COLLEGE. — Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Advanced Physiology. 
Martin's Human Body is the basis of this course. Supplementary refer- 
ences and lectures will be given with laboratory work. Prerequisites : 
Course III. in Biology, Course II. in Chemistry, and Course I. in Physics. 
Recitations, four hours ; laboratory, two hours. 

Freshman Year, Winter Term: III. General Invertebrate Zoology. 
Classroom work, accompanied by dissection of typical forms, and field 
work. The text-book used in class is Jordan and Heath's Animal Forms. 
Prerequisite, Course I. Recitations, three hours ; laboratory, four hours. 

IV. Spring Term: General Vertebrate Zoology. Classroom work, 
accompanied by dissection of typical forms, and field work. The text-book 
used in class is Jordan and Heath's Animal Forms. Prerequisites, Courses 
I. and III. in Biology. Recitations, three hours ; laboratory, four hours. 

Freshman Year, Spring Term: V. Botany. Plant Morphology. A 
rapid morphological survey of the four great plant groups. Coulter's Plant 
Structures is the basis of this course. Recitations, three hours ; laboratory 
and field work, four hours. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VI. Botany. Plant Ecology. A study 
of the most evident life relations of plants, embracing the fundamental 
principles of plant physiology. Coulter's Plant Relations is the text used. 
Recitations, three hours ; laboratory and field work, four hours. 

Junior Year, Spring Term: VII. Botany. Morphology of Thallo- 
phytes. A more detailed study of the algae and fungi. The knowledge 
obtained of rusts, smuts, mildews, and molds, renders this a valuable course 
from the economic standpoint. Lichens abound in this vicinity. Pre- 
requisite, Course V. Recitations, two hours; laboratory, six hours. 

VIII. Botany. Morphology of Bryophytes and Pteridophytes. Mosses, 
liver-worts, ferns, equisetums, and lycopods are more thoroughly studied. 
The abundance of bryophytes and ferns in the surrounding region makes 
this an attractive group. Prerequisite, Course VI. Recitations, two hours ; 
laboratory, six hours. 

IX. Botany. Morphology of Spermatophytes. Gymnosperms and 
Angiosperms are taken up. Prerequisite, Course VI. Recitations, two 
hours ; laboratory, six hours. 

Courses V. and VI. will be given each year, and either Course VII., 
VIII., or IX. By this alternation of courses, a student will be given an 
opportunity to pursue the subject farther than would otherwise be possible. 
Courses VII., VIII., and IX. are open to one who has completed Courses V. 
and VI. 

History. 

Mrs. Alexander. 
PREPARATORY.— Junior Year. I. The History of the United 
States. Classes in Montgomery's American History are conducted in all 
divisions of the Junior Preparatory work. 



38 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Spring Term: II. History of Tennessee. Work in Garrett and Good- 
pasture's History of Tennessee. Collateral reading in Ramsay's Annals 
and Phelan's History of Tennessee. Required in Teachers' course, and 
elective in all courses. 

MiddeE Year, Fall Term: III. Ancient History. A brief outline of 
primitive and Oriental history, and a general course in Greek and Roman 
history. Notebooks will be used, and themes required on assigned topics. 
Prerequisite for all later courses. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Medieval History. A general survey 
of the history of continental Europe from the barbarian invasions to the 
close of the fifteenth century. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year/ Winter Term: V. Nineteenth Cen- 
tury History The object of the course is the study of conditions in West- 
ern Europe as they have been developed from the French Revolution. The 
subjects include the growth of republican ideas in France, the unification 
of Italy the establishment of the German Empire, and revolutionary move- 
ments of 1830 and 1848. Special topics for individual study are taken up 
by each member and pursued throughout the course. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VI. History of England. A general j- 
survey with especial reference to economic and social conditions, useful for! 
students of English literature. Text-book, collateral readings, and topics. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: VII. History of Civilization. Among! 
the subjects studied are the Influence of the Church, the Italian Renais- 
sance the German Reformation. The work is done to some extent in text- 
books' or prescribed authors, but students are required to submit oral reports 
of special library work. . 

Senior Year, Spring Term: VIII. American History. In this course, 
students are expected to centralize their private work upon one line of 
development,- constitutional, economic, social, ethical, or religious,- and 
the result of the special work is to be handed in as a term theme. 

Eng'lisH Language and Literature. 

President Wieson and Proeessor Lyon and Mrs. Alexander. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Spring Term: I. Read Last 
the Mohicans, Ivanhoe, The Merchant of Venice, and The Ancient Manner 
Study Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America.- Proeessor LYOri 

Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Read Silas Marner, The House 
Seven Gables, Sir Roger de Covrrley, The Princess, and the Iliad, Bookj 
i , vi., xxii., and xxiv. Study V Allegro and II Penseroso, and Macaulay 01, 
Milton and Addison, and Macbeth.— Professor Lyon. 

The above schedule of study and reading comprises one ot the course 
suggested by the Conference on Uniform Entrance Requirements in Englisn 
The & effort will be made, by means of this attractive course of reading an< 



40 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



study, to cultivate a literary taste that shall lead the students voluntarily to 
avail themselves of the advantages offered them by the library, and to read 
with discriminating appreciation many more than the required books. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Winter Term: III. Five weeks. — A 
review in syntactic analysis of English sentences is taken, with Bunyan's 
Pilgrim's Progress as a text. The sentences are analyzed by pointing out 
all the combinations made, whether predicative, objective, adverbial, or 
attributive. The work is done in the way illustrated in Dr. March's Method 
of the Philological Study of the English Language. Five weeks. — Out- 
lining or analysis of topics for discussion. This practical work is done in 
accordance with a system of principles and rules collated by the professor 
in charge. The absolute necessity of method in all composition is empha- 
sized by this course. At least ten outlines of assigned topics are presented 
by each student, and criticised and returned by the professor. — President 

WILSON. 

Spring Term: IV. Genung's Practical Elements of Rhetoric, with 
illustrative examples, is studied, and the students are familiarized with the 
principles of style and invention, and a few practical exercises accompany 
the study of the text-book. — Professor Lyon. 

V. Trench's Study of Words, with the addition of lists of words for 
etymological study. — Professor Lyon. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: VI. Rhetorical Analysis. This course con- 
sists of the practical application of the principles enunciated in Course VI., 
and is elective for those who have passed in Course VI. The work is 
altogether practical, and consists of rhetorical criticism of passages of 
English prose, and of sentences, paragraphs, and longer compositions pre- 
pared by the student, either in or for the recitation room. — Proeessor Lyon 

VII. Hill's Jevons' Logic, studied in connection with printed questions 
and exercises prepared for the class. All the practical work given in th< 
exercises appended in the text-book will be required, and original work wil 
be introduced. Logic in its relations to composition and literature will hi 
discussed. Jevons' Studies in Deductive Logic is used by the class during 
the last month's work. — Professor Lyon. 

Winter and Spring Terms: VIII. and IX. A survey of the entire nek 
of English Literature. As a guide Halleck's History of English Literature 
is employed, but most of the time is devoted to the reading and criticism o 
specimens from the works of forty or more authors, from Chaucer's tim( 
to the present. — Proeessor Lyon. 

Senior Year, Winter Term : X. Shakespeare. A chronological studj 
of Shakespeare, noting the development of his poetic art; with introduc 
tory lectures on the evolution of the drama, and on the contemporaries o 
Shakespeare. — Proeessor Lyon. 

Spring Term: XI. Nineteenth Century Poets. A study of Words 
worth, Tennyson, and Browning, with introductory lectures, classroon 
criticism, and papers on assigned subjects. — Mrs. Alexander. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 41 

Latin. 

Professor Bassett and Mrs. Alexander. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. First Latin. Collar 
and Daniell's First Latin Book, supplemented by outlines presented to the 
class. 

Winter Term: II. First Latin. A continuation of Course I. 

Spring Term: III. First Latin completed, followed by the reading of 
Book ii. of Caesar's Gallic War. 

Winter and Spring Terms: Course I. is repeated. Those completing 
this course may enter Course II. in the Winter Term of the following year. 

Middle Year, Winter Term: IV. Caesar completed. Special atten- 
tion is paid to syntax. Throughout this term outlines are given to the class 
in its study of Latin Grammar. 

Spring Term: V. Cicero and Latin Composition. The orations against 
Catiline. One day each week will be devoted to Latin Composition. During 
this term, the student receives thorough drill in pronouncing the Latin, and 
in intelligent reading in the original. Sight reading. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: VI. Vergil's ^Eneid, three books. Two 
weeks in Mythology before Vergil begins. The principles of Quantity and 
Versification are carefully studied, and special attention is paid to drill in 
scansion. 

Spring Term: VII. Sallust's Jugurthine War and Latin Composition. 
Sallust, four days each week; Latin Composition, one day. Thorough 
review of grammar by means of outlines. Sight reading. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Livy and Latin 
Composition. Livy, four days each week; Latin Composition, one day. 
Livy, Book xxi. and selections from Book xxii. The class make a close 
study of the historical setting of Livy's narrative. Syntax receives careful 
attention. Sight reading. 

Winter Term: IX. De Senectute and Latin Composition. De Senec- 
tute, four days each week ; Latin Composition, one day. A careful study of 
De Senectute, followed by a rapid reading of De Amicitia. Special atten- 
tion is given to the author's thought and style, and to securing an elegant 
translation. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: X. Horace. Selections from the Odes, 
Satires, and Epistles. This course presents to the student a general view of 
the works of the poet Horace. The metres of Horace are carefully studied, 
and special attention is paid to scansion. In connection with the work of 
this term, outlines will be given on the History of Latin Literature. Two 
weeks in Latin Composition. 

Winter Term: XL Tacitus and Seneca. A careful study of Tacitus' 
Agricola and of one of Seneca's Moral Essays. The characteristics of 
Silver Latin as illustrated in the style of Tacitus and Seneca receive close 
attention. Thorough drill in sight reading. — Mrs. Alexander. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



GreeK. 

Professor Mathes. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: I. White's First 
Greek Book. 

Winter and Spring Terms: II. and III. White's First Greek Book; 
Anabasis begun. Special study of syntax, and forms and properties of 
words. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. Xenophon's Anabasis, two books; 
Geography of Ancient Greece and Asia Minor. 

Spring Term: V. Homer's Iliad; Mythology; Geography. 

During this year special stress is placed on the study of grammatical 
constructions, idioms, and dialectic forms. Exercises are had in sight read- 
ing. Thorough study of the grammar is made in connection with the text 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VI. Selections from 
Herodotus, Thucydides, and Lyric Poets ; Prose Composition. 

Spring Term: VII. Lucian, Selections; Prose Composition. In this 
term a careful study is made of Jebb's History of Greek Literature. 

During this year the characteristics of the authors are pointed out, and 
a careful study of the text, of syntax, and of word formation is combined 
with practice in translation at sight. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VIII. Plato's Protagoras; .ZEschylus'' 
Seven against Thebes ; Prose Composition. 

Winter Term: IX. Aristophanes' Frogs. 

In the authors read in the Sophomore year the thought and style receive 
special consideration. 

In the prescribed work of the Freshman and Sophomore years the 
courses are arranged with a view to acquiring a facility, in reading the 
easier authors at sight, and to acquiring some knowledge of the private life, 
of the Greeks, in connection with an outline history of their literature. 

Hebrew. 

In compliance with the request of several of the theological seminaries, 
and with the oft-repeated request of the candidates for the ministry, a 
course in Hebrew, which has been given occasionally, is now offered as a 
part of the curriculum. The course is elective. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: I. - Harper's Introductory Hebrew Method 
and Manual, and Elements of Hebrew. 

Spring Term: II. Harper's texts continued. 

German. 
Miss Lord. 

There are two courses of German offered : One of three years, begin- 
ning with the Middle Preparatory year and ending with the Freshman 
year; and the other of two years, the Sophomore and Junior years. 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 43 



PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term : I. Keller's First Year 
n German and Lange's German Method are made the basis of this term's 
vork, which consists of reading in the original, translation, and questions 
,nd answers in German upon the text read. 

Winter and Spring Terms: II. and III. These terms' work consists 
»f reading, composition, and conversational drill. Lange's German Method 
,nd Miiller's Gliick Auf are the text-books used. After these terms the 
ecitations are conducted to a large extent in German. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. The work consists largely of read- 
ng, with composition work based upon the texts read. Storm's Immensee, 
7 rau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kirche, Benedix' Die Hochzeitreise, and 
3aumbach's Der Schwiegersohn are the books used. 

Spring Term: V. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
Dorothea. Some time is spent in the study of the common idioms of the 
anguage. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Pall Term: VI. Schiller's Jungfrau 
•on Orleans and Goethe's Iphigenie. JDrill in writing German themes and 
n reproducing German texts, presented orally in class. This work is also 
lective for Juniors. 

Spring Term: VII. Dippold's Scientific German Reader, Scheffel's 
^kkehard, Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VIII. Joynes-Meissner's German Gram- 
nar is used as the basis of the work, and is supplemented by Guerber's 
ilarchen und Erzahlungen for drill in reading. 

Winter Term: IX. Joynes-Meissner's Grammar completed. Reading 
form's Immensee and Frau von Hillern's Holier als die Kirche. 

Spring Term: X. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
)orothea. 

Junior Year, Fall and Spring Terms: XL and XII. Same as Courses 
II. and VII. 

French. 

Miss Lord. 

Senior Year, Fall Term : I. Meras' French Course forms the basis 
>f the work, which consists of reading in the original, drill upon the 
;rammatical structure of the language, and translation. 

Winter Term: II. Reading Halevy's L'Abbe Constantin and Dumas' 
,a Tulipe Noire. 

Spring Term: III. Work almost entirely in Conversation and Com- 
osition. Texts to be read, Merimee's Columba and Dumas' Excursions 
ur les Bords du Rhin. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



SpaxiisH. 

President Wilson. 

Senior Year, Pall Term: I. De Tornos' Combined Spanish Method 
is used. Beginning with the second lesson, the principal exercises are the 
translation of English into Spanish and of Spanish into English, as the 
sentences are read to the student. 

Winter Term: II. Zarate's Compendio de Historia General de Mejico; 
Galdos' Marianela ; El Si de las Ninas ; conversation and composition. 

Teachers' Department. 
Dr. Barnes. 

This course is designed to equip intending teachers thoroughly for their 
profession, and to afford those who are already members of the profession 
opportunities for further study. A five years' course is offered. It is 
arranged to prepare teachers especially for the Primary and Secondary 
schools of Tennessee. As in the other departments of the College, the 
classes are conducted by the regular professors, who are specialists. In 
addition to the work done in the other departments, this department 
requires the following courses, which are taught by Dr. Barnes : 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Winter Term : Pedagogy I. School 
Management. This course is designed to inculcate such practical views as 
will best promote the improvement of the young teacher, and will enable 
him to teach successfully in the common school. White's School Manage-, 
ment is used as a text-book. 

Spring Term: II. Methods of Teaching. This course discusses th« 
best methods of teaching the common-school branches. Garlick's Manua 
of Methods and White's Art of Teaching are used as text-books. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: III. Elements of Psychology and Pedagogy 
The aim of the course is to teach the elements of psychology in order tc 
enable the student to learn and apply the fundamental principles of teach 
ing. Buell's Psychology and McMurray's Method of Recitation are used a: 
text-books. 

Psychology. — See Philosophy, Course I. 

Civil Government. — See Economics and Political Science, Course I 

Preparatory Department. 

This department is designed to prepare students for the regular course 
of the College. It also provides facilities for a large and worthy class o 
young people, who have a limited amount of means and time at thei 
command, to acquire some preparation for their future work. Classes ar 



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46 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



formed each term in the common branches. This is done for the especi; 
benefit of teachers and irregular students. 

Candidates for admission to this department must furnish satisfactor 
evidence of good moral character, and must have completed the commor 
school branches. Students who have not had the advantage of early trail 
ing, and who fail to pass the entrance examination, are prepared f( 
entrance in a room provided for that purpose. No boarding students wi 
be admitted to this department, if they are under fifteen years of age. 

BooKKeeping'. 

Mr. Souder. 

Thorough courses in Bookkeeping are now conducted throughout tl 
year by Mr. Souder according to the practical methods employed in bus 
ness colleges. Students may enter in any one of the three parts of tl 
course in any term. No extra charge is made for this work. 

Department of Music. 

Misses Wieson and McDougaee, and Professor Haee. 

In this department opportunity is given pupils for instruction in pian 
voice, theory, harmony, and history of music. Private lessons are half : 
hour in length, and class lessons one hour. Certificates and diplomas a 
granted to such students of Piano and Voice as pass the requirements. 

Piano. — In the piano work the teacher's aim is to cultivate in the st 
dents a clear, concise production of tone and an intelligent interpretation 
melody. The elementary studies used are those of Kohler, Matthew, B^ 
tini, Czerny, Kuhlau, Low, Diabelli, and Clementi. More advanced wor 
include those of Cramer, Haydn, Mozart, Schumann, Handel, Beethovfi 
Bach, and Chopin. Pupils are trained not only in solo work, but also 
ensemble playing. 

To receive certificates, pupils in Piano are required to take the cla 
work in Theory of Music, Harmony, and History of Music, and to have 
average of seventy-five per cent, in this work. They are required also 
have a repertoire of six compositions from classic composers of Grade P 
and to be examined in the playing of some of these compositions. Th 
are also required to be able to read at sight a piano selection of Grade 
One of the six numbers is to be worked up by the pupil without help. 

Diplomas are given to students that meet the requirements of the c<- 
tificate work, and pass with a grade of seventy-five per cent in advance 
class work, and have a repertoire of six selections from Grade V., and re I 
at sight from Grade III. 

Voice. — In this department great care is given to voice building. Ex<- 
cises are given to produce tones that are round, full, and clear. Foundatii 
studies are those of Sieber; the Franz Abt Singing Tutor, and Behnke al 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 47 



Pearce are used ; also vocalises of Sieber, Concone, Marchesi, and Bordogni. 
Ballads, songs of opera and oratorio are taught. Special attention is paid 
to sight-singing. Great stress is laid on correct breathing. 

To receive certificates in Voice, pupils are required to take the class 
work in Theory of Music, Harmony, and History of Music, and to have an 
average of seventy-five per cent, in this work. A repertoire of ten songs 
from Grade IV. is required, one from an oratorio or one from an opera, 
and one sacred. One of these ten songs is to be learned by the pupil without 
help. Sight reading of a song of Grade II. is also required. 

Diplomas are given to students that meet the requirements of the cer- 
tificate work and advanced class work, and have a repertoire of ten songs 
from Grade V., and do sight reading from Grade III. 

In addition to the private instruction given as described in the above 
courses, the College offers free instruction in the following branches, which 
are under the direction of Professor Hall, the College chorister and band- 
master : 

Chorus and Choir. — Excellent instruction is given free to any stu- 
dents desiring to take the work of chorus and choir singing and sight 
reading. 

Band. — Instruments are furnished by the College, and the band is 
composed entirely of students in this institution. 

GlEE Club. — This is accessible to any young men that have a fair 
I knowledge of the rudiments of vocal music. 

Department of A.rt. 

Professor Campbeee. 

This department furnishes those desiring it with instruction in Free- 

I hand Drawing, and in Painting in Oil and Water Color. The lessons in 

Drawing are given without extra cost to the student; and are designed to 

lay a solid foundation for work on industrial and artistic lines. The Art 

room has a supply of casts ; and, in addition, the student is encouraged to 

j draw from the objects of nature around him. 

Painting is taught by such practical methods as produce beautiful 
: results, which far exceed in value their trifling cost. The instructor in this 
! department has enjoyed exceptional advantages in the pursuit of art study 
I during three years in England, France, and Italy ; and has executed many 
; commissions in copying important works in some of the finest European 
galleries ; and has had a teaching experience of more than twenty-five years. 

Department of Expression. 

Mrs. West. 

The aim of this department is to cultivate the voice, to make the body 
, a fit instrument to serve the mind and the soul, and to train the mind to 
j correct interpretation of good literature. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Beginners are permitted to read publicly. Advanced pupils are require< 
to give public recitals. 

The course of instruction will cover two years, two lessons a week 

First Year : Voice Culture ; Physical Culture ; Respiration ; Articula 
tion; Gesture; Reading. King's Practical Elocution, text-book. 

Second Year: Voice Culture; Physical Culture; Gesture; Shake 
speare; Recital Work. Fulton and Trueblood's Practical Elocution, text 
book. 

The Military Department. 

Captain Mathes, Commandant. 

The Military Department is a valuable adjunct to the College, an 
involves no extra expense to the student. The battalion is drilled twic 
a week. The drill is thorough and comprehensive, and furnishes exceller 
training, both physical and mental. It gives an easy and erect carriage t 
the body, squareness to the shoulders, and elasticity to the step ; while th v 
rigidness of military discipline, requiring prompt and implicit obedience t 
command, gives quickness to the eye and alertness to the mind. 

The recruit is first instructed in the School of the Squad. He is taugl 
the position of a soldier, the rests, facings, and salutes ; then the setting-u 
exercises, the manual of arms, and the bayonet exercise. He is then taugl 
the marching movements in the squad ; then, in the School of the Compan 
the movements in company and platoon formation, in both close an 
extended order ; and then in the School of the Battalion, the various evoli 
tions of the battalion. Exhibition drills and sham battles are given cvei 
term. Competitive drills in the manual of arms are held bi-weekly. 

At the public exhibition in May a gold medal is awarded to the be 
drilled cadet. Winner of the medal for 1904-05 : Corporal Stephen Mitche 
Matthews. 

About fifty students have enrolled in the department this year. 

Company officers : Captain, Orrin Rankin Magill ; Lieutenants, Chri 
topher Van Rensselaer Rankin and Walter Cameron Donald; First Se 
geant, Edwin W. Lodwick; First Color Sergeant, Creed Ottinger; Qua 
termaster Sergeant, A. H. Mand; Second Sergeant, W. L. Everett; Thii 
Sergeant, J. E. Douglas. 



maryville: college. 



History. 



Maryville College was founded in 1819. It was born of the moral and 
spiritual needs of the earliest settlers of East Tennessee — chiefly Scotch- 
Irish Presbyterians — and was designed to educate for the ministry men 
who should be native to the soil. The grand motive of the founder may 
be stated in his own words : " Let the Directors and Managers of this 
Sacred Institution propose the glory oe God and the advancement of 
that kingdom purchased by the blood 0e hls only begotten son as 
their sole object/'' Inspired by such a motive, Rev. Isaac Anderson, D.D., 
gathered a class of five in the fall of 1819, and in prayer and faith began 
the work of his life. In forty-two years the institution put one hundred 
and fifty men into the ministry. Its endowment, gathered by littles through 
all these years, was only sixteen thousand dollars. 

Then came the Civil War, and suspended the work of the institution 
for five years, and the College came out of the general wreck with little 
save its good name and precious history. 

After the war the Synod of Tennessee, moved by the spirit of self- 
preservation, and by a desire to promote Christian education in the Central 
South, resolved to revive Maryville College. The institution was reopened 
in 1866. New grounds and new buildings were an imperative necessity. To 
meet this need, sixty-five thousand dollars were secured, and the College 
was saved from extinction. In 1881 a few generous friends — William 
Thaw, William E. Dodge, Preserved Smith, Dr. Sylvester Willard, and 
others — contributed an endowment fund of one hundred thousand dollars. 
In 1891, Daniel Fayerweather bequeathed to the College the sum of one 
hundred thousand dollars. The College was also made one of twenty equal 
i participants in the residuary estate, and has received the greater part of the 
two hundred and fifty thousand dollars to which it is entitled by the pro- 
visions of the will. This magnificent donation enabled the institution to 
enlarge its work and to enter upon a new era of usefulness and influence. 
On January 1, 1905, Mr. Ralph Voorhees, of New Jersey, made the munifi- 
cent donation of one hundred thousand dollars to the general endowment 
fund of the College. The gift is subject to a five per cent, annuity during 
the lifetime of the donor and his wife. The reception of this superb ben- 
- efaction fills the hearts of Maryville's friends with confidence, and with 
intense gratitude to God and to God's stewards. 

One hundred and five of the post-bellum Alumni have entered the min- 
istry, while thirty-two Alumni and undergraduates have been or are mis- 

49 



50 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



sionaries in Japan, China, Siam, Korea, India, Persia, Syria, Africa, and 
Mexico. Several are laboring in missions on the Western frontier. AH the 
Alumni are engaged in honorable pursuits. Students who have gone from 
the College to the theological, medical, and legal schools have usually 
attained a high rank in their classes. A goodly number of the Alumni are 
now studying in theological seminaries. 

The necessary expenses are so phenomenally low as to give the insti- 
tution a special adaptation to the middle class and to the struggling poor 
of valley and mountain — the great mass of the surrounding population.: 

The privileges of the institution are, of course, open alike to all 
denominations of Christians. All the leading denominations are largely 
represented in the student body. 

Location. 

Maryville is a pleasant and thriving town of about three thousand 
inhabitants. There is no saloon in Blount County. Maryville is widely 
known as "the town of schools and churches." It is the present terminus 
of the Knoxville and Augusta Railroad, and is sixteen miles distant from 
Knoxville. There are two trains a day each way, on the Knoxville and 
Augusta Railroad. Knoxville is approached from the South and West vis 
Chattanooga, or Dalton, or Marietta ; from the North and Northwest via 
Junction City (Danville) and Jellico, or via Harriman Junction, or vis 
Cumberland Gap ; from the Southeast via Asheville ; from the Northeas - 
via Lynchburg and Bristol. Louisville, a station on the Atlanta, Knoxville 
and Northern Railroad, is seven miles distant from Maryville. 

Maryville is an ideal health resort for students from other State? 
The town lies on the hills, nine hundred feet above sea level, and enjoy 
the life-giving breezes from the Chilhowees and the Smokies, a few mile 
away. Young people from the North and other sections are greatly ber> 
efited in health by a year at Maryville, and many take their entire cours 
here. About one hundred and twenty-five students from other States ar 
on the roll this year. 

Grounds and Buildings. 

The College grounds consist of two hundred and fifty acres, and fc 
beautiful scenery are not surpassed by any in the country. They ar 
elevated and undulating, covered with a beautiful growth of evcrgreer 
and with a noble forest, and command a splendid view of the Cumberlan 
Mountains on the north, and of the Smoky Mountains on the south. 

The location is as remarkable for its healthfulness as it is for its beaut 
The campus affords the choicest facilities for the development of athletic 

On these grounds there are nine buildings, which were erected at tl 
surprisingly low cost of one hundred thousand dollars. 



MARY VI LIU COLLLiGIi. 



The central building is adapted to college purposes, and is used exclu- 
sively for them. In honor of the founder of the institution it is called 
Anderson Hale. The large addition to the Hall, The FayErwEather 
Annex, forty by ninety feet in size, is occupied by the Preparatory Depart- 
ment, and has added greatly to the success of that department. Baedwin 
Hall, named in honor of the late John C. Baldwin, of New Jersey, is occu- 
pied by the young ladies. It was enlarged two years ago by the addition 
of twelve rooms. In this Hall accommodations for board are provided 
by the Co-operative Boarding Club for all the members of the institu- 
tion who choose to board there. The size of the dining room is forty by 
one hundred and twenty feet, and provides for the accommodation of four 
hundred students. Memorial Hall is occupied by the young men. It is a 
very comfortable home for the young men. These Halls are large and 
convenient, well lighted and ventilated, and will accommodate two hundred 
students. The College buildings are well lighted by the College electric 
light plant. The College owns three Professors' Houses. The Presi- 
dent's Residence was provided in 1890 by a magnificent gift of Mrs. Jane 
F. Willard. It adorns College Hill, and is a valuable property. It bears 
the following inscription : 

PRESIDENT'S HOUSE, 

ERECTED AS A MEMORIAL OF HER HUSBAND, 

SYLVESTER WILLARD, M.D., 

BY 

MRS. JANE F. WILLARD, 
1890. 

The Lamar Memorial Library Hall was erected in 1888 at a cost of 
five thousand five hundred dollars, which amount was generously provided 
by three friends of Professor Lamar and of the College. The building is 
a model in every respect. It is a noble and fitting monument. The large 
memorial window contributed by the brothers and sisters of Professor 
Lamar holds the central position. 

The Library itself is now one of the largest in Tennessee. The entire 
number of books now on the shelves is over twelve thousand. The Library 
is open for the drawing of books or for the consulting of volumes in the 
reference alcove for seven hours every day from Monday to Friday, and for 
three hours on Saturdays. The advantages of the Library are entirely free 
to the students of all the courses. The results of the use of the Library 
are manifest in the increased literary culture and general information of 
the students, and in their better preparation for their forensic exercises. 
There is great lack of recent books in standard literature, history, science, 
\ and biography. An urgent appeal is made to those who may be able to 
aid in supplying this lack. Recognition is due to those who have kindly 
contributed to the Library in the past year. 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 



BartlETT Hall is one of the largest Y. M. C. A. and Gymnasium build- 
ings in the South. Planned for by the students led by Kin Takahashi, a 
Japanese student, it was erected by contributions made or secured by the 
Bartlett Hall Building Association, supplemented by a large gift by the 
college authorities. A liberal donation made by Mrs. Nettie F. McCor- 
mick enabled the committee to complete the building. The Y. M. C. A. 
auditorium, parlors, and students' apartments occupy the front part of the 
building, while the very large gymnasium occupies the rest of the structure. 

Fayerweather Science Hall was erected in the summer of 1898 
through the liberal bequest of Daniel B. Fayerweather. The building is of 
brick, two stories high, with extreme dimensions of one hundred and six 
feet by ninety-seven feet, and is trimmed in marble and buff brick. • 

The first floor is devoted to the five spacious laboratories of chemistry 
and physics, to balance and storage rooms, and to an office. The second 
floor contains three excellent lecture rooms, two large and well lighted 
biological laboratories, the museum, and the John C. Branner Scientific 
Library. The building is heated by steam and furnished with both water 
and gas. The fuller equipment of the laboratories and library is being 
carried forward as rapidly as means will permit. 

The upper front balcony affords not only a good view of the other 
college buildings and the grounds, but also an excellent exposure for 
instruments for the practical study of meteorology. 

The building is large and well arranged; it will be provided with a 
liberal equipment for the practical study of the natural sciences, and will 
stand a useful and lasting monument to the prince of givers, Daniel B 
Fayerweather. 

Work has been begun on the extensive system of walks and drives that 
has been surveyed and mapped out by a competent civil engineer. Before 
many years the grounds, so beautiful by nature, will be rendered doubly 
attractive by art. 

The ElizabetH R. Voorhees Chapel. 

A new assembly hall has long been an urgent need, but of recent years 
it has become an absolute necessity. The old, misshapen chapel in Ander- < 
son Hall has been too small to seat comfortably the students that have 
crowded it during the past few years. Through the princely donation made I 
the College by Mr. Ralph Voorhees, it has been possible to prepare for the 
realization of this great need of the institution. A commodious new build- 
ing is now in process of erection, to be called " The Elizabeth R. Voor- 
hEES Chapel/' which, when completed, will provide the College with an 
assembly hall admirably adapted to the purposes for which it is erected. A 
full description of the building, with an account of the uses to which its 
many different rooms will be devoted, is reserved for a future Bulletin. 




A BIT OF CAMPUS WOODS. 



54 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Admission to the College. 

Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, who have taken their 
preparatory course elsewhere, will be examined in the studies pursued by 
the Senior Class of the Preparatory Department of this College, or in their 
equivalents, unless they bring certificates that will be satisfactory to the 
Faculty; but a student thus receiving credit for a study pursued elsewhere 
will be conditioned until his subsequent work in the College proves his 
efficiency in the study thus accredited. 

Candidates for admission to the Sophomore,. Junior, and Senior Classes 
are examined in the studies that have been pursued by the class which they 
wish to enter, or in others equivalent. Those bringing certificates of dis- 
mission from another college may, upon proof of their qualifications satis- 
factory to the Faculty, be admitted to a corresponding standing in this 
College. 

Those students who are absent from their classes for a part of the year 
must sustain a satisfactory examination in the studies pursued by the class 
during their absence before they can re-enter it. 

Students who desire to pursue only a part of the studies of any course 
laid down in this catalogue may be allowed to do so in connection with 
the regular classes, by special permission of the Faculty. Candidates for 
admission, and students who, in any examination, receive conditions, will 
be required to cancel them within the time designated by the Faculty. 
No student will be allowed to discontinue a study except as he secures 
permission from the Faculty to do so. 

Every student who offers himself for admission must present a testi- 
monial of good character from some responsible person. 

Students from other institutions can not be admitted into this College 
unless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. 

It is very important that students should be present at the beginning 
of each term, and continue to the end of it. Only in cases of extreme 
necessity should a student leave his studies just before the close of a tern 
or of the collegiate year. 

Administrative IVules. 

Prayers are attended in the College Chapel in the morning, with th< 
reading of the Scriptures and with singing; and the students are require< 
to attend public worship on the Sabbath, and to connect themselves with ; 
Bible Class in some one of the churches in town. 

The use of tobacco on the College grounds and in the College building 
is forbidden, and no student addicted to its use will be allowed to roor 
upon the College premises. One violation of this rule will be deeme 
sufficient to exclude a student from Memorial Hall or Bartlett Hall. 



MARYVILLH COLLEGE. 55 



number amounts to fifteen or more, notice thereof is given to the student, 
and to his parents or guardian. When the sum of unexcused delinquencies 
and demerits amounts to twenty-five, the student ceases to be a member 
of the College. A delinquency is a failure to perform any College duty. 
Excuses for any such failure must be presented within a week of the time 
when it occurred. 

Students are also dismissed whenever, in the opinion of the Faculty, 
they are pursuing a course of conduct detrimental to themselves and to the 
College. 

Students are not permitted to room or to board in places disapproved 
of by the Faculty. No young lady student may room or board at any hotel, 
or at any private house where male students are rooming or boarding. 

Students are not allowed to absent themselves from the College without 
permission from the Faculty. 

To avoid interference with the regular work of the College, students 
are not permitted to engage in dramatic entertainments, and must secure 
special permission before engaging in any entertainment outside the College. 

No secret society will be allowed among the students, and no organiza- 
tion will be permitted that has not been approved by the Faculty. 

Any student that receives financial aid from the College will forfeit 
such aid if he becomes an object of college discipline. 

Students are not allowed to patronize the Sunday train or to visit the 
i railway station on the Sabbath. No student will be received on the Sabbath. 
Sunday visits are disapproved. 

A student absent from any examination without an approved excuse 
will be marked "zero" on that examination, and will receive no grade for 
; his term's work. 

Any student failing to be present at term examinations shall be required 
to take all examinations omitted before being permitted to enter classes 
in any department upon his return to College. 

A special examination will be granted to any student who desires credit 
j for any required study which he has not taken in the regular classroom 
work of this institution. A fee of fifty cents will be charged for any 
' examination not taken at the regular time for the examination. 

A uniform system of grading is employed, upon the results of which 
depends the promotion from one class to another. 

All persons representing Maryville College in intercollegiate athletic 
contests shall be bona fide students of the institution. 

The Faculty meets every week of the College year, and receives reports 
of the work done in all departments and of the delinquencies of individual 
students. A record is made of the standing of each student, which is sent 
to his parents or guardian at the end of each quarter or term. 



56 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Degrees. 



The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred upon all graduates of 
the different courses of study offered by the institution. 

Students who do not take a regular course may, upon a satisfactory 
examination, be granted a certificate with regard to their proficiency in the 
studies they have pursued. 

All who complete the Music, Elocution, or Teachers' Courses of Study 
will be given certificates of graduation. 

The Board of Directors have adopted the following rule as to the 
degree of M.A. : 

That the degree of M.A. in course be hereafter conferred after three 
years of Academic, Collegiate, Theological Seminary, or University post- 
graduate work; the presentation of a thesis upon a topic assigned by the 
Faculty ; the thesis to be approved by the Faculty ; and, finally, the payment 
of five dollars for the diploma. The thesis must be deposited with the 
Faculty by the first of April. 

The degree of Ph.D. is not granted by this institution. 

Religious E-xercises. 

The College is pre-eminently a religious institution. All its instructors 
are in the deepest sympathy with the doctrine that the culture of the sou 
is of the first importance. The history of the past has been one of gracious 
revivals. It has become a time-honored custom to devote twelve days every 
winter to a series of services in which the claims of God upon the young 
are forcibly presented by some approved minister. The lessons assigned 
are abridged during the continuance of the services. So greatly have these 
meetings been blessed that the College year closes with almost all the stu- 
dents numbered as professing Christians. Besides the daily worship con- 
ducted in the Chapel, religious services are held every Tuesday evening, at 
which usually a professor of the College presides. The attendance during 
the past year has exceeded three hundred. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., 
established and conducted by the students, exert a most salutary influence 
upon the entire College. The Y. M. C. A. meets in Bartlltt Hall. The 
reading room is a very popular resort for the young men. The Y. W. C. A 
meets in the parlors at Baldwin Hall. The past year has been one of pros 
perity in the history of these Associations. The officers of the Y. M. C. A. 
are : President, Stanley H. Jewell ; Vice-President, Orrin R. Magill ; Sec- 
retary, Frederick F. Schell; Treasurer, Thomas F. Campbell. The officers 
of the Y. W. C. A. are: President, Miss Mayme B. Malcom; Vice-Presi- 
dent, Miss Anna Elizabeth Houston; Recording Secretary, Miss Elizabeth 
Thomas ; Treasurer, Miss Harriet Evans. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 57 



Bible Study. 



Systematic study of the English Bible is part of the permanent College 
curriculum. All the professors and instructors have weekly classes for the 
study of the Scriptures. Every part of the Word of God is brought under 
careful examination. The text-book employed is Steele's Outlines of Bible 
Study. In the Sophomore year of the Classical Course the Bible Study is 
devoted to the New Testament in Greek. 

Rhetorical Drill. 

All students of the College, meeting in different classes, participate in 
rhetorical exercises. By means of text-books and classroom work, students 
are given an opportunity to acquire a scientific knowledge of the principles 
of vocal expression. Practice is given to exercises that promote voice 
power, clear articulation, correct modulation, and compass and purity of 
tone. Private lessons in expression are given at a nominal rate. 

Oratorical Contests. 

Two oratorical contests, one for young men and one for young women, 
are held annually during Commencement week, the prize for each being a 
full tuition scholarship for the next year. The winners of the contests last 
year were William Cameron Vaught, '06, and Elizabeth Thomas, '06. 

Loan Libraries. 

James R. Hills Library. — Since 1888 the students have enjoyed 
the privileges of the James R. Hills Memorial Loan Library. By a fund 
of six hundred dollars, generously contributed by Miss Sarah B. Hills, of 
New York, the College is enabled to rent the text-books used in the insti- 
tution to those that can not afford to buy them. The rate charged a term 
is one-fifth the wholesale price of each book. The income of rentals is 
devoted to supplying new books as they are needed. The usefulness of 
this library can hardly be overestimated. The library occupies a room in 
Anderson Hall, and is open every day. 

JoKn C. Branner Library. — A few years ago John C. Branner ; 
Ph.D., then the State Geologist of Arkansas, now Vice-President of the 
Leland Stanford Junior University, gave another proof of his generosity 
and friendship to the College by establishing a Loan Library of the text- 
books used in the Natural Science Department. The books in this library 
are under the same regulations as are those of the Hills Library. 

The Misses Willard Library. — Through the generosity of the 
Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., the text-book employed in the Bible 
classes is also provided for rent at a nominal charge. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Students' Organizations. 

College Colors : 

Orange and Garnet. 

College Yell: 

Howee, How ! Chilhowee ! 

Maryville ! Maryville ! Tennessee ! 

Hoora ! Hoora ! 

Maryville ! Maryville ! Rah ! Rah ! ! Rah ! ! ! 

Literary Societies. — The four Literary Societies connected wit Hi 
the institution are of the greatest benefit to those who faithfully avail them! 
selves of the advantages they offer. The Bainonian, established in 1873 
and the Theta Epsilon, established in 1894, are composed of young ladies! 
the Athenian, established in 1868, and the Alpha Sigma, established in 
1882, are composed of young men. These organizations have neatly fur 
nished rooms — the Bainonian and the Theta Epsilon in the Fayer 
weather Annex, the Athenian and the Alpha Sigma in AndersoiI 
Hall — where they meet every Friday to engage in debates and othe 1 
literary exercises. Each Society gives a public midwinter entertainment 
The Adelphic Union Literary Society, which is composed of the Societief 
already mentioned, gives an annual public entertainment during Commence] 
ment week. 

The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. are spoken of elsewhere 
The Y. M. C. A. has for several years had charge of the Lyceum Course! 
and has provided lectures and entertainments of a high order, at 
low charge for a season ticket. 

AtKletic Association. — The Maryville College Athletic Associoj 
tion is a very efficient and useful organization. A council, composed 
representatives of the Faculty, the students, and former students, meet! 
regularly every two weeks, and directs all the athletic events of the Colleg-j 
The Association has, including the town tickets, a paid-up membership 
three hundred and twenty-five. Tickets of membership admit to the game! 
played in Maryville. 

The Takahashi gymnasium, the football and baseball grounds, and thj 
tennis-courts afford excellent opportunities for the training of winnin 
teams, and the development of strong and healthy bodies. Maryville hsj 
entered upon a new career in athletics, and it is believed that the cared 
will be an honorable one in all respects. 

The officers of the Association are : President, J. P. Brown ; Vice 
President, N. L. Taylor ; Secretary, O. R. Magill ; Treasurer, F. E. Tayloi] 
Official Buyer, C. F. Hunt; Athletics Editor, E. A. Steinmetz. 

The managers of the teams are as follows : Football, J. P. Brown 
Baseball, J. P. Brown; Basket-ball, R. H. Beeler ; Ladies' Basket-bal 
L. Varina Bayless ; Track, E. L. Clemens ; Tennis Association. L. P. Guigo 











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60 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



The captains of the teams are as follows: Football, R. H. Beeler I 
Baseball, O. A. Spruell ; Basket-ball, O. A. Spruell ; Ladies' Basket-ball 
Katherine E. Toof ; Track Team, O. R. Magill. 

The Ministerial .Association, organized five years ago, is com- 
posed of the candidates for the Christian ministry that are in attendant 
upon the College. It has for its object the enlistment of its members ir 
various forms of active Christian work, and the discussion of themes 
relating to the work of the ministry. Its officers are : President, Jacksor 
Smith; Vice-President, James Goan ; Secretary, Howard Phillips. 

Alumni Association. 

This Association was formed in 1871, and holds its annual meeting or 
Wednesday of Commencement week. The officers for the present year an 
as follows : President, Rev. William Thaw Bartlett, '01 ; Vice-President 
Miss Helen Miriam Post, '05; Secretary, President S. T. Wilson, '78; Chair 
man of Executive Committee, John Calvin Crawford, '97. A dinner wa< 
given the Association last Commencement, under the auspices of the ladie; 
of Maryville; and a delightful occasion it was. The ladies plan anothe; 
dinner for the coming Commencement. 

Expenses. 

The endowment enables the College to make its charges very moderate 

The Tuition is only six dollars a term, or eighteen dollars for th( 
year. No deduction will be made for absence at the beginning or at the 
close of the term. College bills must be paid invariably in advance. Unti. 
this condition is complied with, no one can become a member of any of the 
classes. In view of the very low rates, no tuition will be refunded. 

Rooms in Baldwin and Memorial Halls are heated by steam, lighted b? 
electricity, and supplied with water on every floor. The rental of a roon 
will, according to its location, range from $14 to $18 in the fall term, $i( 
to $14 in the winter term, and $6 to $10 in the spring term. Two student.' 
may occupy a room, dividing the expense between them. More than twc 
students in one room will not ordinarily be allowed. No room will b( 
reserved for any student until he has made a deposit of one dollar wit! 
Major Ben Cunningham, Treasurer of the College. This deposit will b( 
credited on the room-rent, but will be forfeited if the student does not entei 
during the first week of the term or notify the Treasurer of the cause 
his delay. 

The rooms in Baldwin Hall are furnished with bedsteads, washstands 
and tables. The rooms in Memorial Hall are furnished with iron bed- 
steads, tables, and wardrobes. Students must supply their own bedding- 
New bathrooms have been fitted up in both Halls. All students who rooir 
in Memorial Hall are required to make a deposit of one dollar with tli€ 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Treasurer. This sum is a pledge that the room taken will not be abused, 
and it will be returned to the student at the end of the term if no damage 
has been done the room. 

Science) Fees. — A laboratory fee of $2 will be required of students 
pursuing one of the courses in chemistry or biology for each term during 
the year. For courses in advanced physics a fee of $2 a term, and in phys- 
iology a fee of $1 a term will be charged. In addition, the student will 
purchase a breakage ticket (value $2 for chemistry and $1 for physics, 
biology, or physiology) to defray current expenses for extra chemicals and 
breakage. The unused portion is refunded. These fees are payable to the 
Treasurer in advance, and the student will be admitted to work in the labo- 
ratory only on presentation of a receipt for same duly signed by the Treas- 
urer. At the close of his laboratory work the student will be given an 
order on the Treasurer for any balance due him on the unused portion 
of his breakage ticket. There are no incidental fees aside from the 
laboratory fees. 

Music. — The charge for instruction upon the piano or organ, and for 
the use of the piano, is fixed at very reasonable rates. For the fall term, 
one instrumental or vocal lesson a week, $5 ; two lessons a week, $10 ; for 
the winter term, one lesson a week, $3 ; two lessons a week, $6 ; for the 
spring term, one lesson a week, $3 ; two lessons a week, $6. The piano 
rental is for an hour a day; fall term, $4; winter term, $2.50; spring term, 
$2.50. Two hours a day at double these rates. Class lessons in Rudiments 
of Music, Harmony, and History of Music : Fall term, one class lesson a 
week, $2.50; winter and spring terms combined, $3.00, 

Expression. — Private instruction in expression is given at fifty cents 
a lesson. 

Art. — Drawing lessons are free. Twenty lessons of three hours each 
in Painting in Oil or in Water Color are given for ten dollars. 

Laundry. — Washing in the Co-operative Laundry is done for the 
young ladies at very low rates. Young ladies have the privilege of doing 
their own washing, if they prefer to do so. 

Board. — Board in the Co-operative Boarding Club costs about $1.40 a 
week; while board in private families, including furnished room, fuel, lights, 
and washing, can be had for from $2 to $3 a week. The Co-operative Club 
is spoken of below. 

Uniform.— The regulation West Point uniforms, worn by our cadets, 
make excellent school suits. They may be ordered through the Comman- 
dant at a cost of from $13 to $16, according to quality. The uniform con- 
sists of blouse, trousers, and cap. The purchase of this uniform is purely 
voluntary, but is in the interest of economy. 

The Entire Expense for the student for board, tuition, room-rent, fuel, 
light, and washing, for the collegiate year, will be from $88 to $125. This 
estimate is made on the supposition that two students occupy one room. 



62 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 

The Students' Co-operative Boarding Cl\*b. 

The Students' Co-operative Boarding Club, under the efficient charge 
of Mrs. H. V. Magill, has again been very successful in furnishing good 
board at a very low rate. The actual cost of the board is found at the end 
of each month, and the average price has been only $1.40 a week during 
the year. A deposit of five dollars is required in advance. The students 
have shown their appreciation of the Club, and more than four hundred 
have belonged to it this year. The young ladies have the privilege of doing 
a certain amount of work and receiving credit for it, thus materially 
reducing the cost of their board. It is doubtful whether any other college 
in the South can offer such good board at such low rates. 

The Students' Work Fund. 

Recognizing that one of the pressing needs of the College is scholar- 
ships, friends of the College have continued the contributions which form 
what is called the Students' Work Fund. This money is collected by the 
President, with the understanding that it shall be used to help needy and 
deserving students, and that those aided by it shall work upon the College 
grounds, at the rate of seven and one-half cents an hour. Many students 
during the year have earned money from this fund by doing faithful and 
conscientious work upon the campus, and in other ways. It is hoped that 
other friends of the College may become interested in this plan for aiding 
worthy students. 

Scholarship Funds. 

The Carson Adams Fvind. — The sum of six thousand three 
hundred dollars was bequeathed to the College by the Rev. Carson W. 
Adams, D.D., of New York, who died October 12, 1887. " This fund is 
to be kept in perpetuity by the Trustees of said College, and to be called 
the Carson Adams Fund. The income from it is to be expended in paying 
the tuition fees of indigent students, male or female." All applications for 
aid from this fund must be made in writing to the College authorities, and 
be accompanied by satisfactory proofs of character and of the needy cir- 
cumstances of the applicants. This fund has enabled very many to enter 
college or remain in college who, for various reasons, were unable to pro- 
vide even the small tuition charged by the College. A duplicate of this fund 
would be a most welcome addition to the means of usefulness possessed 
by the College. 

The George Henry Bradley Scholarship. — A scholarship 
of one thousand dollars, the income of which is to be used in aid of needy 
students, has been founded by Mrs. Jane Loomis Bradley, of Auburn, N. Y., 
to be called the " George Henry Bradley Scholarship," in memory of the 
only son of the donor and of the late Silas L. Bradley, President of the 
Bank of Auburn. 



MARYVILLB COLLBGU. 63 



The Willard ScHolarsHip. — A scholarship of one thousand dol 
lars, established by the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., has also for a 
number of years been assisting one or more worthy students in College. 
This scholarship bears six per cent, interest, as do all the investments of 
the College. 

The Craig'head Fund. — A fund of fifteen hundred dollars was 
contributed in 1886 by Rev. James G. Craighead, D.D., to found a scholar- 
ship to be applied to " Christian young men who are endeavoring to secure 
an education for the purpose of preaching the gospel." The interest of this 
fund is appropriated by vote of the Faculty to deserving candidates for the 
ministry. 

The Students' Self-Help Loan Fund, consisting of five hun- 
dred dollars, generously contributed two years ago to the trust funds of the 
College by an East Tennessean, who preferred that his name be withheld, 
has been enlarged to one thousand dollars by an additional gift of five hun- 
dred dollars from the same donor. The interest of the fund is to be loaned 
to upper classmen upon certain generous conditions. The establishment of 
this fund is in line with the policy of the College, i. e., to help students help 
themselves. 

The Clement Ernest Wilson Scholarship Fund of one 

thousand dollars was established last year by Mrs. Mary A. Wilson, her- 
self the successful founder of the Co-operative Boarding Club, the greatest 
financial help of the students. The scholarship is in memory of her son, 
Clement Ernest Wilson, an alumnus of the class of 1897, whose untimely 
death occurred two years ago. The fund is subject to an annuity. Its pur- 
pose is to assist worthy but needy young people in their struggle for an 
education. 

College Publications. 

The College publishes regularly The MaryvillE College Bulletin and 
The Maryville College Monthly. The Bulletin is issued quarterly, and 
is sent free to any who apply for it. The Monthly is issued seven times 
a year under the direction of Professor Waller and representatives of the 
Literary Societies, the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C. A., and the Athletic Asso- 
ciation. It is a large twenty to twenty-four-page publication, with orange 
and garnet cover. All the Alumni and friends of the College will find 
much to interest them in every number of the magazine. The subscription 
price is only twenty-five cents per annum. 

Special Needs. 

Some of the special needs of the College are an additional dormitory; 
Equipment for the Department of Natural Sciences; a Co-operative Club 
Und Domestic Science Building; scholarships and a loan fund to aid needy 



64 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



students ; contributions to the Students' Work Fund ; a Bible Trainin 
Department; books and endowment for the Lamar Memorial Library- 
equipment of the Manual Training Department ; a Model School ; a Hos 
pital; and one hundred thousand dollars additional endowment. 

Bequests and Devises. 

Since each State has special statutory regulations in regard to wills 
it is most important that all testamentary papers be signed, witnessed, ani 
executed according to the laws of the State in which the testator resides 
In all cases, however, the legal name of the corporation must be accurately 
given, as in the following form : 

" I give and bequeath to ' The Directors of Maryvile 

CoelEGE/ at Maryville, Tennessee, and to their successors and assigns for 
ever, for the uses and purposes of said College, according to the provision 
of its charter." 



Calendar for 1905-1907. 



Fall Term. 

906. 

t. 4, First Term begins Tuesday 

'. 29, Thanksgiving . . .Thursday 

18, Examinations begin Tuesday 

, 20, First Term closes Thursday 

"Winter Term. 

Winter Term begins Tuesday 

Meeting of the Directors, 10 a. m .Wednesday 

Examinations begin Tuesday 

Winter Term ends Thursday 

Spring Term. 

Spring Term begins Monday 

Examinations begin Wednesday 

Music Department Certificate Students. 10 a. m Saturday 

Baccalaureate Sermon Sabbath 

Address before the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A Sabbath 

Expression Department Exercises, 10 a. m Monday 

Music Department Graduates, 2 130 p. m Monday 

Annual Exhibition of the Adelphic Union Monday 

Oratorical Contest ioa.m Tuesday 

Meeting of the Directors, 10 a. m Tuesday 

Annual Dinner of the Alumni, 12 m Tuesday 

Class Day Exercises Tuesday 

The Senior Class Concert Tuesday 

Commencement Wednesday 

Social Reunion Wednesday 



INDEX. 



Page 

Administrative Rules 54 

Admission 54 

Alumni Association 60 

Art, Department of 47 

Athletic Association '. . 58 

Bequests and Devises 64 

Bible Study 57 

Biology 36 

Board, Rates for 62 

Board of Directors 4 

Bookkeeping 46 

Buildings 50 

Calendar for 1906- 1907 65 

Chapel 52 

Chemistry 34 

Committees and Officers 5 

Contests, Oratorical 57 

Courses of Study 26 

Degrees 56 

Directors 4 

Economics and Political Science. 32 

Endowment 49 

English Language and Literature 38 

Examinations 54 

Expenses 60 

Expression, Department of 47 

Faculty 6-7 

French 43 

Geology 36 

German 42 

Greek 42 

Grounds and Buildings 50 



Page 

Groups of Studies 30 j 

Hebrew 42 

History of the College 49 : 

History, Department of 2>7 

Latin 41 

Library 51 

Literary Societies 58 

Loan Libraries 57 

Location 50 ' 

Mathematics ^3 

Military Department 48 

Music, Department of , 46 

Needs 63 

Organizations, Student 58 

Philosophy 31 

Physics 34 

Preparatory Department 44 

Publications, College 6j 

Railway Connections 50 

Religious Exercises 56 

Rhetorical Drill 57 

Rooms 6: 

Rules 5-1 

Scholarship Funds 62 

Self-help 62 

Spanish 44 

Students, Roster for 1 905-1 906. .9-2.J 

Teachers' Department 4-1 

Tuition 6c 

Work Fund 62 

Y. M. C. A 5^ 

Y. W. C. A 5* 



Maryville College 
«t> Bulletin «#> 

Vol. vi May, 1907 No. 1 



CONTENTS 

Register of the Officers and 
Students for /906-/907, . 

The Courses of Study, . . 



Page 
1 

24 



History and General Infor* 

motion, ........ 4/ 



& 



Entered May 24-, 1904, at 

Maryville, Tenn., as second-class matter, 

under Act of Congress of July 16, 1S94 



PublisHed Quarterly by 

maryville: college 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Committees and Officers. 



Executive Committee of the Board of Directors: WIEEIAM 
Anderson McTeer, Chairman; Thomas Neeson Brown, Secretary; 
and John McKnitt Alexander, Wieeiam Robert Dawson, and 
John Morvieee Richmond. 

Committee on Professors and Teachers : WiEEiAM ROBERT 
Dawson, Chairman; Jasper Converse Barnes, Secretary; and Wie- 
eiam Anderson McTeer, Eemer Briton Waeeer, Thomas Neeson 
Brown, and Samuee Tyndaee Wieson. 

Faculty Committees: On Advanced Standing, SamuEE Tyndaee 
Wieson, Jasper Converse Barnes, and Henry Jeweee Bassett. 
On Athletics, Charees Hodge Mathes and Moses Houston Gam- 
bee. On the Co-operative Club, Eemer Briton Waeeer. On the 
Library, Jasper Converse Barnes and Charees Hodge Mathes. 
On the Loan Library, Henry Jeweee Bassett. On the Preparatory 
Department, Jasper Converse Barnes. On Scholarships, Miss 
Margaret Eeiza Henry. On Theses and Degrees, Charees 
Hodge Mathes, Jasper Converse Barnes, and Francis Mitcheee 
McCeenahan. 

Synodical Examiners for 1907: Revs. GEORGE SumnER Bas- 
kerviee, Wieeiam Robert Dawson, D.D., and Joseph Hoeeand 
Mieeer, B.A. 

Advisory- Committee of the Y. M. C. A.: Jasper Converse 
Barnes, Chairman; Frederick Fieed Scheee, Secretary; Class of 
igo8: Jasper Converse Barnes, Henry Jeweee Bassett, Samuee 
Tyndaee Wieson; Class of igo-j: Eemer Briton Waeeer, Wieeiam 
Anderson McTeer, Harvey David Porter; Class of 1906: Ae- 
bert Frankein Gieman, Frederick H. Hope, Oscar Aeexander 
Sprueee. 

Athletic Board of Control: Frederick Aeexander Eemore, 
President; Wieeiam Robert Bayeess, Vice-President ; Frederick 
Lowry Proffitt, Secretary; Hugh Cowan Souder, Treasurer; 
Rush Strong Adams, Official Buyer ; and Samuee Tyndaee W t ie- 
son, Edward Feeming Harper, John Aeexander McCueeoch, 
Charees Hodge Mathes, Wieeiam Harrison Campbeee, Frank 
Eckee Tayeor, and Neeeie Ruth Frankein. 

Janitor: JOSEPH LAFAYETTE CeEMENS. 

Landscape Gardener: Nathan Ljnnaeus HASTINGS. 

Co-operative Clvib: Manager, Mrs. Mary Aeeen Wieson.* Assist- 
ant Managers, Miss Hortense Mary Kingsbury and Miss Sarah 
Frances Coueter. 

♦Died January 17, 1907. 



Faculty. 

REV. SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON, D.D., 

President, and Professor of English Language and Literature and of the 
Spanish Language. 

REV. SAMUEL WARD BOARDMAN, D.D., LL.D., 

Emeritus Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 

REV. ELMER BRITON WALLER, M.A., 
Dean, Professor of Mathematics, and Secretary of the Faculty. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, M.A., Ph.D., 
Professor of Psychology and Political Science. 

CHARLES HODGE MATHES, M.A., 
Professor of Greek. 

HENRY JEWELL BASSETT, M.A., 

Professor of Latin. 

PHOEBUS WOOD LYON, Ph.D., 
Rhetoric and English Literature. 

FRANCIS MITCHELL McCLENAHAN, M.A, 
Chemistry and Physics. 

HON. MOSES HOUSTON GAMBLE, B.A., 
Principal of the Preparatory Department. 

MISS MARGARET ELIZA HENRY, B.A., 
English. 

MISS HENRIETTA MILLS LORD, M.A., 
French and German. 

MRS. JANE B. S. ALEXANDER, B.A., 
History. 

MISS SUSAN ALLEN GREEN, M.A., 
Biology and Geology. 

HUGH COWAN SOUDER, B.A., 

Mathematics and Bookkeeping. 

REID STUART DICKSON, B.A., 

j Latin and Physical Director. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



HARVEY BOYD McCALL, B.A., 

Preparatory Branches. 

MISS LULA K. ARMSTRONG, M.A., 
Preparatory Branches. 

MISS JOAN McDOUGALL, 

Piano and Theory. 

MISS INEZ MONFORT, 
Voice and Piano. 

REV. EDWIN WILLIAM HALL, 
Precentor. 

MRS. NITA ECKLES WEST, B.A., B.O., 
Expression. 

MISS IRENE BEWLEY, 
Assistant in Expression. 

REV. THOMAS CAMPBELL, M.A., 
Painting and Drawing. 

EDWARD LAMAR CLEMENS, 
Assistant in Chemistry. 

JAMES CLAUDE McTEER, 
FREDERICK LOWRY PROFFITT, 
RICHARD CLARENCE SAMSEL, 

Assistants in Mathematics. 



MAJOR BEN CUNNINGHAM, 
Registrar. 

MISS MARY ELLEN CALDWELL, B.A., 

Matron of Baldzvin Hall. 

MRS. LIDA PRYOR SNODGRASS, 
Librarian. 

PERCY HAMILTON JOHNSON, 
Commandant. 



STUDENTS. 



COLLEGE DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. 

Campbell, Walter Metzger Spring City, R. D. 2. .Mathematical. 

Carnahan, Clara Grace Maryville English Literatun 

Clemens, WieliE Peare Maryville Classical. 

Converse, Charees Bachman Morristown Mathematical. 

Elmore, Frederick Alexander. . .Chattanooga Chemistry. 

Foster, Leoyd EemorE Johnson City Classical. 

Franklin, Cora Foster Grandview Modern Language 

Goan, James Robert White Pine Classical. 

Guigou, Louis Phieip Valdese, N. C Classical. 

Henry, NeeeiE Hasseetine New Market Latin. 

Jewell, Stanley Hamilton Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Classical. 

McTeer, James Claude Greenback Political Science. : 

Moore, Margaret Hyden, Ky Latin. 

Post, Lida Anna Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

Post, OrvillE Rollin Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Classical. 

Proeeitt, Fred Lowry Maryville, R. D. 2. . .Latin. 

Sabin, Guy Earl Johnson City Mathematical. 

Sam SEE, Richard Clarence Tate Springs Political Science. 

Taylor, Frank EcklE New Market Political Science. 

Toof, Katherine Elizabeth Paducah, Ky Latin. 

Young, John Bruce Ozone Chemistry. 

Jvmior Class. 

Burger, Carl Victor Maryville Mathematical. 

Clemens, Edward Lamar Caldwell, Idaho Classical. 

Easterly, HunlEy Roy Midway Chemistry. 

Evans, James Floyd Evansville Mathematical. 

Franklin, Nellie Ruth Jefferson City English. 

Goddard, Sara Adeline Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Modern Languapj 

Jewell, Almira Elizabeth Maryville, R. D. 4. . .English Literatui 

Johnson, Percy Hamilton Huntingdon Political Science. 

McClEnaghan, Marguerite Knoxville Classical. 

McGinlEy, Leonard Joseph Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Classical. 

McGinley, Minnie Luella Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Latin. 

Mills, Katrine Zanesville N , O Classical. 

MoorE, Florence Celia Whitesburg English Literatu . 

MuECKE, Henrietta Kingston English Literatu . 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 7 

NaFF, John McLin Morristown Chemistry. 

Rankin, C. Van Rensselaer. . . . Knoxville Classical. 

Snodgrass, Virginia EsTELLE .... Maryville Latin. 

SteinmETz, Edison Ario Centralia, Pa Political Science. 

Vanden, Ora Marguerite Gallipolis, O Latin. 

Waller, Emma Gilchrist Maryville Latin. 

Sophomore Class. 

Adams, Rush Strong Straw Plains Mathematical. 

Bassett, Almira Caroline Moran, Kan Classical. 

Bell, Avery Lexington, Ind Mathematical. 

Bunch, Charles Henry New Market Political Science. 

Campbell, Frank Arthur Spring City, R. D. 2. .Classical. 

Campbell, Tom Fred Oak Hill, O Latin. 

Click, Lloyd Loring Andersonville Teachers'. 

Davis, Bettie Mitchell Kyle's Ford Latin. 

Davis, Hattie Virginia Kyle's Ford Latin. 

Evans, Harriett Otisco, Ind Latin. 

Flake, Sarah Fatha Penelope. .Lilesville, N. C Latin. 

Goddard, Mary Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

HacklEy, Madge Elizabeth Stanford, Ky Latin. 

Haley, William LESTER Friendsville Mathematical. 

Hammontree, Homer Alexander. Greenback Mathematical. 

Hunt, Charles Finley Madisonville Mathematical. 

Kittrell, Clemie Ethel Maryville Latin. 

Lodwick, Edward William Cincinnati, O Classical. 

McCampbell, Nellie Pearl Fountain City Latin. 

McManigal, Florence Keokee. . . Logan, O Latin. 

Magill, Orrin Rankin Brookwood, Ala Chemistry. 

Maness, Nannie Sneedville English. 

MiddlETon, Emma Ethel Lexington, Ind Latin. 

Nagle, William Oscar Philadelphia, Pa Classical. 

Neifer, Anna Alic? Weston, O Latin. 

Phillips, Bertha Idell Lexington, Ind English Literature. 

Phillips, Howard Baily Lexington, Ind Classical. 

Pollock, Anna GaylE Charlestown, Ind Latin. 

Raulston, Burrele Otto Kodak Mathematical. 

Robertson, Francis Russell Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Mathematical. 

Rupert, Mary Ella )... Magrew, O Latin. 

Samsel, Albert Charles Tate Springs Latin. 

Sheddan, Kate Edith Jefferson City Teachers'. 

Thibaut, Alfred Napoleonville, La Chemistry. 

Thibaut, Dubourg Napoleonville, La Latin. 

Walker, Edgar Roy Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Classical. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Walker, Orpha Elizabeth Walland Latin. 

Williams, Thomas Alexander. .Clinton, R. D. i Classical. 

Wilson, Ruth Browning Maryville Classical. 



1 reshman 



Cla 



Alexander, Eva Maryville Latin. 

Allen, William Drura Grandview Political Science. 

AstlES, Robert William Wynne. Rochester, N. Y Classical. 

Blankenship, Hazel Maryville Latin. 

Boshears, Louis Joshua Jeffers Mathematical. 

Brittain, David Joseph Maryville Classical. 

Bryan, Iva Tipton Maryville Latin. 

Burger, Knox Maryville Mathematical. 

Callaway, Anna Belle Maryville Latin. 

Campbell, John Martin Spring City, R. D. 2. . Political Science. 

Campbell, William Harrison . . . Johnson City Latin. 

Cox, AnnabellE Louisville Latin. 

Crawford, Jennie Fidelia Maryville English. 

CreswELL, Hugh Andrew Bearden Classical. 

Duthie, Grace Irene Harriman Latin. 

Dyer, Lloyd Elmer Morristown, R. D. 6. Mathematical. 

Elmore, Edith Rush New Market Latin. 

EwERS, Lavina Gladden Kirklin, Ind English Literatun 

Frost, Raymond William Pottsville, Pa Mathematical. 

Gourley, James LEE Concord, R. D. 7. . . . Classical. 

Guigou, Stephen Caesar Valdese, N. C Latin. 

Hall, Vera May Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

Hudson, Millard Fillmore Madisonville Political Science. 

Hunter, Florine Maryville, R. D. 3 . . . Latin. 

Jewell, James Porter Fredericktown, Mo . . Classical. 

Johnson, Edith Alice Trundle's X Roads, R. D. 21. Latin. 

KemmEr, Florence Theresa Grassy Cove Latin. 

Lawrence, Vf.rna May Maryville Latin. 

LEE, Ethel Valeria Maryville Latin. 

Lewis, Fred Moore Whitesburg Latin. 

Long, Ira Daniel Waterside, Pa Mathematical. 

Lowry, Millard Vennor Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Latin. 

McCall, Jennie Knoxville, R. D. 9. . . English. 

MeasamEr, Thomas Edward Concord, N.C., R.D.7.Latin. 

MueckE, Adelaide Elizabeth .... Kingston Latin. 

Nance, Mary Graham Lea's Springs Teachers'. 

Padgett, James Absalom Old Fort, N. C Mathematical. 

Patton, Ruby Charles Maryville Latin. 

Phillips, Ray Palmer Palestine, 111 Classical. 






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MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Prater, Walter Lackey Louisville Mathematical. 

Robertson, Grace Drennan Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

Robertson, Nellie Harrison Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

Sarin, Archie Duncan Johnson City ........ Political Science. 

Shed-dan, Alexander Arthur. . .Jefferson City Mathematical. 

ShEETon, George Reed Columbia, Ky Mathematical. 

Singleton, PIorace Duff Maryville Latin. 

Smith, Jackson Asheville, N. C Classical. 

SpruELL, Lillian Monteria Brookwood, Ala Latin. 

Stivers, Winifred Hill City Latin. 

Thibaut, Charles Numa Napoleonville, La. . . . Latin. 

WeisgErber, JosiE Flynn Bearden .Teachers'. 

Wrinkle, Willie Martin South Knoxville English Literature. 

Yourd, William John Pottsville, Pa Latin. 

Special. 

Alexander, Theron Maryville Classical. 

Allen, Kittie Louella Maryville Art. 

BadgETT, Lucile Maryville Expression. 

Bayless, William Roberts Cherry vale, Kan Teachers'. 

Beals, Elsie Winifred Maryville Music. 

Bewley, Irene Mosheim ....... English Literature. 

BroylES, Jeane Cossette Magrew, O Music. 

BroylES, Lucie Mae Magrew, O English Literature. 

Caldwell, Emma LEE Maryville Expression. 

Callaway, Elizabeth Maryville Music. 

Cawood, Rosa Mead Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Teachers'. 

Clemens, Alice Isabella Caldwell, Idaho Latin. 

DeArmond, Nellie Beall Maryville Art. 

Elder, Nymphas Mitchell Harrisburg, 111 Music. 

Gernt, Edna Allardt English Literature. 

Harsh, Vera Hope Harriman English Literature. 

Hastings, Ellen Pearl Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Hulse, Katherine Christine. . . . Chattanooga Modern Languages. 

Jones, Flora Josephine Maryville English Literature. 

Lipscomb, Caroline Thomas Jackson, Miss English Literature. 

Magill, Eula Anna Maryville English Literature. 

Mathes, Frances Ione Maryville Modern Languages. 

Patton, India Maryville Art. 

Patton, Mae Maryville Art. 

Profeitt, Addie Blanche Maryville Expression. 

Sample, Grace Mae Evans' Landing, Ind. English Literature. 

Sharp, Rosa Jane Rockford, R. D. 1 Music. 

Swan, Esther Cooke Maryville Art. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



TakemEi, Rome Tokyo, Japan English Literature 

Willoughby, Bessie May Roselle Park, N. J. ..English Literature 

Graduates in Music. 

Callaway, Elizabeth Maryville Piano. 

McGinlEy, Minnie Lueela Maryville Voice. 

Miles, Katrine Zanesville, O Piano. 

Muecke, Henrietta Kingston Piano. 

Certificate Student in Music. 

Snob-grass, Virginia EsteleE . . . .Maryville Voice. 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. 

AnbErson, John Ale. Unicoi Mathematical, 

Baker, Robert Roy Mohawk Mathematical, 

Bittle, Mary Kathleen Maryville Latin. 

Bright, Vollie Ernest Telford Mathematical 

Broaby, Ita Anberson Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

Brown, Theophilus Garrett . . . . Whitesburg English. 

Bynon, Katherine Dallas Knoxville Latin. 

Craft, Ruthanna Newton Knoxville Teachers'. 

Crawforb, Samuel EarlE Maryville Latin. 

Crosby, Stephen Hammond Aberdeen, Miss Latin. 

DeBusk, Fairie Lucyle Midway English Literatu 

DeBusk, Will S Midway English. 

Donalb, Walter Cameron Bahia, Brazil, S. A. . . English. 

Duncan, Henry Rankin Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

Finney, AlFrEb Rockhampton, Australia. Classical. 

Garrison, Nellie Jim Byington, R. D. 2. . . . Latin. 

Gobbarb, William Claiborne. • • . Maryville English. 

Gray, Winnie Belle Bearden, R. D. 2 Teachers'. 

Griffin, Arthur Ebwarb Cleveland Mathematical 

HacklEy, Rose Dale Stanford, Ky Latin. 

Hastings, Rose Evalyn Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Henberson, Nell Elizabeth Maryville English. 

Holcomb, George Whitfielb Mt. Airy, N. C English. 

Houston, Anna Elizabeth Bank Teachers'. 

Huffaker, Roy Abner Henry's X Roads Latin. 

Hunt, Paul Jasper Latin. 

Jackson, Alfreb Nathaniel, Jr. Wytheville, Va Latin. 

Jenkins, Carrie Elma Townsend Latin. 



• MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Jewell, Ruth Eva Maryville, R. D. 4 . . . Latin. 

Jones, Abner C Harlan, Ky Latin. 

Kinnamon, Ova South Knoxville English. 

Lilly, Willie Maud Morristown English. 

Lord, Annie Saeeold Atlanta, Ga English Literature. 

McCall, Margaret Jane Greenback Teachers'. 

McCampbell, Ella Townsend Latin. 

McCulloch, Stella Maryville Latin. 

Magill, Margaret Adele Brookwood, Ala English. 

Magill, Mary Tirzah Maryville Latin. 

Mand, Adam Henry Elizabeth, N. J Mathematical. 

Marsh, Wallace Henry Elizabeth, N. J Classical. 

MiddlETOn, George WinEield Lexington, Ind Mathematical. 

Needham, Estey Gertrude Maryville Latin. 

Post, Alfred Andrews Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Classical. 

RightsELL, Audie htt Morristown Teachers'. 

Robertson, Corry William Jasper Mathematical. 

Schlicher, Mary Olive Crossville English. 

Sharp, John McReynolds Dayton Mathematical. 

Sheddan, Lettie May Bank English. 

SlaglE, Edwin Kirkpatrick Andrews, N. C Classical. 

Smith, Elmira Grace Concord, R. D. 1 Latin. 

Smith, Ida Margaret Concord, R. D. 1 Latin. 

Smith, James Burnett Newport Chemistry. 

Stewart, Helen Wilhelmina . . . Ozone Latin. 

Taylor, Alfred Hunter Newport Latin. 

Thomas, William Henry Emmett Latin. 

Tweed, Jancer Lawrence White Rock Latin. 

Watt, SalliE Bernice Ebenezer Latin. 

White, Ruth Maryville Latin. 

Williams, Emma Petros English. 

Williams, Samuel Rolen Jones' Cove Mathematical. 

Williams, Solomon Randolph. . . Sevierville, R. D. 10. .Mathematical. 

Wolfe, Amos Sneedville Latin. 

Wolfe, James Garfield Sneedville Latin. 

Middle Class. 

Amison, Frederick Trenton, N. J Classical. 

Anderson, Hugh Mitchell Jasper Latin. 

Anderson, Ruby ValirE Buffalo, Wyo Latin. 

AyErs, Eutella Kathrine Midway English. 

Badgett, Juanita Maryville Latin. 

Ballenger, Zula Gore, Ga Latin. 

Barr, HydEr Edward Bristol English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Bays, Willamette Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

BEELER, Minnie May Washburn English. 

Bolton, Carl Rohrer Cardington, O Latin. 

BrenglE, Henry Irwin Tampa, Fla., R. D. 1 . Latin. 

Brown, Huldah Hood Philadelphia Latin. 

Burling, Alice Nina Elizabeth . White Pine English. 

Cameron, Mamie Belle Townsend Latin. 

CantrELL, Shelley P Pittsburg Landing . . . Latin. 

Carpenter, Frank Hubert Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

Carpenter, Luther Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

Cawood, Lucile Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Classical. 

Clark, James RoscoE New Decatur, Ala . . . English. 

Condra, LEE Cedar Springs Mathematical. 

Davis, James Luther Cleveland English. 

DoERR, Charles Frank Elizabeth, N. J English. 

Duncan, Nellie Fern Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

Earnest, Tate LylE, Jr Johnson City English. 

Everett, William Leonard Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Gamble, Robert Maryville, R. D. 6. . . Latin. 

George, Lula Cates Maryville English. 

Gibbs, Harry Reece Statesville, N. C Latin. 

Glasgow, Lucia May Seaman, O English Literature. 

Goddard, French Maryville Latin. 

Goddard, Volta Francis Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

GriFfttts, Tennessee Greenback English. 

Hall, Emily Mildred Maryville Latin. 

Henry, John Frank Rockford English. 

Hope, Esther Sarah Robinson, 111., R. D. 5. Latin. 

HuddlESTon, Albert Dubois Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Latin. 

Hupeaker, Melville Jackson. . . . Henry's X Roads. . . .Mathematical. 

Hunt, Lewis Dawson Madisonville English. 

Hunter, William Perry Johnson City Latin. 

HurTT, Laura Ethel. Harriman Latin. 

Jackson, Mary Maryville English. 

Jones, AlliE Mary Bybee, R. D. 2 Latin. 

Jones, Irene '. Bybee, R. D. 2 English. 

KeEnE, Ira Bliss Greenback Latin. 

Kendrick, John Abel Gastonia, N. C Latin. 

Ketchum, Carlton Griswold. . . . Monessen, Pa Latin. 

Ketchum, George H. Kohlsaat. . Monessen, Pa Latin. 

Ketron, Russell John Bloomingdale English. 

Kimsey, Windom William Ducktown Latin. 

Kinnamon, Nola Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Lane, James Grover Clover Hill Teachers'. 

Lohr, Alvin Augustine Elizabeth, N. J Latin. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



McClain, Bronce Franklin Johnson City Latin. 

McCully, Jessie: Luzinca Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

McCulloch, Samuel Wiley Maryville English. 

McGinlEy, Fred Calvin Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Latin. 

McMahon, FilmorE Jones' Cove Latin. 

McMullen, Brown Bayview, Fla English. 

McReynolds, Fideeia Constance. Maryville, R. D. 4... Latin. 

Mann, Lula BEEEE Curryville, Ga Latin. 

Martin, Waeter Tayeor Johnson City Latin. 

Maxey, James Toole Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Milburn, Blaine Nat'l Soldiers' Home. Latin. 

Miser, Kittie Frances Maryville, R. D. 7. . . English. 

Murray, Clyde TERELius Maryville Latin. 

Nuchols, May Cowan Maryville, R. D. 5. . -Latin. 

Parker, Annie Octavia Knoxville, R. D. 5. . . Latin. 

Pickens, Alice Belle Maryville Latin. 

Raulston, Maud Helena Maryville Latin. 

Reagan, SalliE Mabel Powell's Station Latin. 

Rector, Bunyan Marshall, N. C English. 

Robison, Manly Ballard Corbin, Ky Latin. 

Ross, Samuel Tulloch Mint, R. D. 3 Latin. 

Russell, Mary Townsend Latin. 

Russell, Sarah Townsend Latin. 

Seaton, Bascom WesTlEy Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Self, Olive Frances Rockford English. 

Sheddan, Lillian Bank English. 

Silvers, Cephas Knoxville English. 

Smith, Beulah LEE Concord, R. D. 1 Latin. 

Smith, Mae Darthula Morristown, R. D. 7. Teachers'. 

Smith, Oliver Anderson Knoxville, R. D. 2. . -English. 

Smith, Samuel Kennedy Baltimore, Md Latin. 

i Snoddy, Mary Newport Latin. 

Spurling, Benjamin Horace Glades Latin. 

I Stryker, Hugh Matthew Maryville, R. D. 6. . .Latin. 

I Tipton, Joseph Gawan Church Hill English. 

Toole, Frank Sam Concord, R. D. 4 English. 

Trotter, William A. BowERMAN.Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Varnell, Leonard Lafayette Alton Park Latin. 

, Wallin, Eldridge Big Laurel, N. C Latin. 

;Ward, Fred Ray Pineville, Ky Latin. 

; Watson, Carl LEE Knoxville, R. D. 11 . . English. 

• White, Duncan Alaska Maryville English. 

.White, Edward Rice Cave City, Ky Latin. 

Willoughby, Mary Knoxville Latin. 

Wilson, Olive More Maryville Latin. 



MARYVILLH COLLEGE. 



Wolfe, Green Sneedville Latin. 

Wright, Bruce Alfred Clear Creek, W. Va. . English. 

Wright, Carrie Maude Madisonville English. 

Junior Class. 

Agee, Walter Care La Follette English. 

Alexander, Christine Maryville Latin. 

Alexander, Roy Earnest Greenback English. 

Ammons, Elbert Anon Marshall, N.C., R.D.4.Latin. 

Ammons, Mamie LEE Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Ammons, Rosa Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Anderson, Blanche Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Anderson, David Stockell Jasper Latin. 

Anderson, Floyd Greenback English. 

Anderson, Frank Maryville English. 

Anderson, James Leroy Maryville English. 

Anderson, Thomas Bruce Bloomingdale, R. D. 1. English. 

Anderson, Walter Alexander. .. Greenback, R. D. 2.. English. 

Armstrong, Emma Gertrude Bearden Latin. 

Ayers, Ruth Hannah Midway English. 

Badgett, Gertrude Rockford English. 

Bailey, Maggie Pennington Gap, Va., R. D. 3. English. 

Ballard, Mary Lorena Mooresville, N. C. . . -Latin. 

Barnes, Mark Hopkins Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin. 

Beasley, Thomas Richard Arno English. 

Best, Allie Maude Wellsville English. 

Best, Charles Bradford Wellsville English. 

Best, Elsie May Maryville English. 

Bingham, Arthur Aaron Greenback English. 

Blankenship, Gilbert Robinson . Loudon English. 

Bogle, Hugh Montgomery Bank, R. D. 1 English. 

Boone, James Rasar English. 

Boshears, Alexander Wilson . . . Jeffers English. 

Brewer, Alvin Walland English. 

Brittain, James Frazier, Jr Maryville, R. D. 6... Latin. 

Brock, Vesta Annette Niota Latin. 

Brown, Ernest Chalmers Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Brown, Olivia Jean Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Bryan, Helen Maryville English. 

Buckner, Charles Laeayette . . . Maynardville Latin. 

BurchEield, Janet Lodossie Maryville English. 

Burns, Edward Walland English. 

Burns, Eliza Walland English. 

Burns, Lydia Ann Walland Latin. 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 



Caldwell, William Fern 

Callaway, Thomas Howard. 
Cameron, Minnie Ann 



. Maryville English. 

. Maryville Latin. 

. Townsend English. 



Campbell, AlTa Jamestown English. 

Campbell, Tim Absalom Jamestown English. 

Carson, LELAND Glen Mary Latin. 

Cawood, Mary Charles Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Chambers, Cordelia Robbins English. 

Chambers, James B ." Robbins English. 

Chambers, Olive Robbins English. 

Clemens, Mary Lucinda Maryville English. 

Clemens, Ralph Anderson Maryville English. 

Coleman, Dora Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Coleman, Frank Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Condra, Albert Cleveland Whitwell Teachers'. 

Condry, Eugene Idol, R. D. 12 English. 

Condry, William Macy Idol, R. D. 12 Latin. 

Cooper, Elda IsabellE Bucklick English. 

Cooper, William Augustine Bucklick English. 

Coulter, Annie Walland, R. D. 1 English. 

Coulter, Annie Belle Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Coulter, Walter Walland, R. D. 1 English. 

Cowan, Frank Maryville English. 

Cowan, Glenn Maryville English. 

Cox, Fanny M Louisville English. 

Ckowley, Myrtle Jamestown English. 

Crowley, Persis Zenobia Jamestown English. 

Crye, Beaulah Carrie Greenback English. 

Crye, Robert Walter Greenback English. 

Davis, Hitch Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Davis, James Mack Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 



Davis, Tennie Margaret Maryville, R. D. 6. . 

Deabill, Albert Edward Maryville 

Deabill, Florence Maryville 



English. 

English. 

English. 

Delozier, Ben Sevierville, R. D. 5 . . . English. 

Douglas, John Elmer Glades Latin. 

Duggan, Morton Blaine Sevierville, R. D. 28. -Latin. 

Duggan, Orton Lorraine Sevierville, R. D. 28. . Latin. 

Dunn, Commodore Townsend English. 

Dunn, Julia Maryville English. 

Dunn, Katie Townsend English. 

Dunn, Michael Townsend, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Dunn, QuEnia Townsend, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Dunn, Sarah Ann Maryville English. 

Easterly, Mayme Lou Mosheim, R. D. 4 English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Eckles, John Charts New Moorefield, O. . . English. 

Edgar, Mack Columbia, S. C English. 

Edmondson, Nellie BELLE Maryville English. 

Estridge, Grady Bartley Charlotte, N. C Latin. 

Eubanks, Nellie Knoxville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Fish, Florence Mae Knoxville English. 

Fitch, Mary Abigail Maryville Latin. 

Franklin, Nannie Jefferson City English. 

Frow, Carrie LEE Maryville, R. D. 3 ." . . English. 

Frow, Montgomery Maryville English. 

Fruh, Michaee New York City English. 

Fryar, Mary Irene Greenback English. 

Frye, Irene Virginia Maryville English. 

Gamble, Euroda May Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

Gamble, Hester Isabel Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Gamble, James Thompson Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Gamble, Jesse Roy . . . Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Gamble, Margaret Elizabeth ... Maryville, R. D. 6... English. 

Gaudin, Lola May Jamestown English. 

George, Frederick William Bangkok, Siam English. 

George, Lena Martin Louisville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Gibson, Otho Abraham Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

Goddard, Alora Maryville English. 

Goddard, Homer Andrew Maryville Classical. 

GriFEitts, Robert Franklin Greenback English. 

Grieeitts, Nona Maude Greenback English. 

Hale, Maud Maryville English. 

Hall, Carl Ralston Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Hall, Erm a May Maryville Latin. 

Hall, Frank Jackson Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Hall, Horace Wright Rockford Latin. 

Hall, Mary Venita Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Hamilton, Edgar Maynardville English. 

Hamilton, Leroy Maynardville Latin. 

Hamilton, Swan Clay Maynardville Latin. 

Harmon, Mae Olivia Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Harned, Eliza Bernice Parrottsville, R. D. 1 . English. 

Harned, Willie Beatrice Parrottsville, R. D. 1 . English. 

Harper, Bess Maryville, R. D. 3. . . English. 

Harper, Maude M Louisville Latin. 

Hart, James Levi Johnson City English. 

Headrick, Della Bella Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Headrick, Lula Alice Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Henderson, Hiram Ray Madisonville, R. D. 5. English. 

Henry, Chester Rockford English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 17 



Henry, Lily Canzada Cosby, R. D. 2 English. 

Henry, Martha Emeline Sevierville, R. D. 16. . English. 

Henry, Mary Elizabeth Sevierville, R. D. 16. .English. 

Henry, Mattie Rosa Rockford English. 

Henry, William Horace Washburn Latin. 

Hill, WiEEiE Kate Maryville English. 

Hitch, James Wileson Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Hitch, Johnnie Rockford, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Hitch, Lucy Narcissa South Rockford English. 

Hitch, Mary Eeeen South Rockford English. 

Hitch, Vioea South Rockford English. 

Hodson, Elsie Anna Maryville English. 

Hope, Erskine Robinson, 111., R. D. 5. English. 

HuddlESTON, Care Maryville English. 

HuddlESTon, Hiram Harold Maryville English. 

Hulse, EstellE Chattanooga. English. 

Humpston, Will Thomas White Pine English. 

Hutton, Thomas McKendry . . . .Clover Hill Latin. 

Jackson, Martha Frances Maryville English. 

James, Elizabeth Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

James, Lafayette Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Jenkins, Flora Maud Townsend English. 

Jones, Aelan Morristown, R. D. 3. Latin. 

Jones, James Beack Harlan, Ky Latin. 

Kerr, Ophelia Roe Greenback English. 

Ketron, Andrew Vance Bloomingdale English. 

Kinnamon, Bessie Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Kiser, Linton Kiser English. 

1 Kizer, Joseph Wright. Philadelphia English. 

( Lampkin, Will Leander Washburn, R. D. 15. .Teachers'. 

Lane, Bessie Maryville English. 

Langford, Louise Lillian Harlan, Ky English. 

i Large, Ashley Ray Sevierville English. 

jLedgerwood, Arthur Ewing Maynardville, R. D. 2. English. 

Lee, Chester Culver Maryville English. 

' LEE, Edward James Maryville English. 

; Lee, Wiel Thomas Maryville English. 

Leseie, LEE Sweetwater, R. D. 5. . English. 

Leslie, Pricie Sweetwater, R. D. 5. . English. 

Lewis, Mamie Stella Brick Mill English. 

Lipscomb, Martha Elizabeth . . .Jackson, Miss English. 

Loness, Ellen Mae Knoxville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Lovingood, Larkin DeavERON .... Grandview, N. C English. 

LowE, Claude Otto Bank, R. D. 1 English. 

^owry, Bernice LEE Maryville English. 

(2) 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Lowry, Robert Corry Maryville, R. D. 3. . . English. 

McCall, Edgar Lamar , Greenback, R. D. 4. . . English. 

McCall, HatTie Agnes Knoxville, R. D. 10. . English. 

McCall, Mary Elizabeth Maryville English. 

McCall, Samuel Goodin Maryville, R. D. 10. . English. 

McCall, William Benjamin Greenback English. 

McCampbELL, Hester Shannon. .Townsend English. 

McCaslin, Herbert Henry Sweetwater English. 

McCeister, Cecil Mornie Morristown, R. D. 3. English. 

McConnell, Paul Carson Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

McConnELL, Raeph ErSkine Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . Latin. 

McCullEy, ChareES Waeeace . . . Maryville, R. D. 3. . .English. 

McCullEy, Jonnie Ann Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

McCurry, Euea ErskinE Mosheim, R. D. 2. . . . English. 

McDanELL, Hoeton Waeton Harrisburg, Ky English. 

McFall, John Harold Tampa, Fla English. 

McGhee, Lula Mae Petros English. 

McGinlEy, Beanche Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

McNutt, Ruby Gray Maryville English. 

Magill, Newton Bickneei Madisonville English. 

Martin, Aeta Willard Maryville English. 

Martin, Wieeiam Eare Maryville English. 

Maxey, MaymE Rebecca Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

MeriwEathEr, Ethee May Springfield, O., R.D. 3. Latin. 

Miller, Eeea Walland English. 

Millsaps, Andrew Marceeeus. . .Walland, R. D. 1 English. 

Moore, James Waeker Townsend English. 

Moore, Looney Harrison Townsend English. 

Moore, Prairie Louisa Townsend English. 

Morgan, Edward Soddy English. 

Mori, Aki Tokyo, Japan English. 

Morton, Loena Maryville . English. 

NeEdham, Victor Amasa Deer Lodge English. 

Norcross, George D. Horner New Egypt, N. J. . . . Latin. 

Nuchoes, Edith Maryville English. 

Nuchoes, Margaret Elizabeth .. Maryville, R. D. 6... English. 

O'Connor, Laura Maude Louisville English. 

Parker, Charles Wieson. . Washington Pike, R. D. 6. English. 

Pate, Mary Etta Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Patton, AdEEE Maryville Latin. 

Pearson, Roy Greenback, R. D. 2 . . . English. 

Peery, Ira Walter Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Peters, Edmond Clark Burrville Latin. 

Pickens, Nellie Cowan Knoxville, R. D. 3. . . Latin. 

Post, Euea Smith Maryville English. 



MARYVILLH COLLEGE. 19 



I'k a tkk. Howard Concord, R. D. 1 English. 

RroEEITT, David Wilson Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

PylE, Delta Pall Mall English. 

K \ x kin, Luther Thurman Jamestown English. 

Reagan, Emma LEE Powell's Station English. 

Rector, Jessie Lucinda Marshall, N. C Latin. 

Reid, Laura Maryville, R. D. 3. . . English. 

Riggs, Newman ElberdEN Morristown, R. D. 3. English. 

Robbins, Charles FinlEy Chilhowee English. 

Roberts, Talmage Rankin Juliaetta, Idaho English. 

Rogers, Paul Mitchell Eidson English. 

Rule, Clay Evans Maryville, R. D. 3. . . Latin. 

Rule, Elpha Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Rule, Joe Maryville, R. D. 3 . . . English. 

Rule, Sue Maryville, R. D. 3 . . . English. 

Ryan, Bertie Thelma Isham English. 

Saffold, Henry Claghorn Savannah, Ga English. 

Samsel, Percey Tate Springs English. 

Seaton, Johnnie Gertrude Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Sele, Thomas Kindred Rockford English. 

Shapiro, Samuel Knoxville English. 

Sheddan, Jamie Grace Bank English. 

Silsby, Charles Edwin. . .South Gate, Shanghai, China. English. 
Silsby, Helen Cassilly . .South Gate, Shanghai, China. Latin. 

Singleton, James Homer Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Sliger, Rose Jefferson City English. 

Smith, John Clark Limestone English. 

Smith, Martha Ellen Jamestown . English. 

Stinnett, Dora Townsend English. 

Susong, Charles Evert Walland English. 

S wanner, Mae Greenback Latin. 

ThaxTon, Claude Hickmond. . . . Birmingham, Ala .... English. 

Thomas, Esau Oneida English. 

1 Thomas, Mitchell Oneida English. 

, Thomas, William Alexander. . . Whitwell English. 

\ Varnell, Henry Grady Alton Park English. 

■ Walker, John Wesley Walland English. 

Walker, Julia Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . English. 

j Walker, Margaret Lorena Walland, R. D. 1 English. 

: Walker, Rueus Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . English. 

Ward, David Lawrence Knoxville Latin. 

Ware, Lucius Lamar King's Mount'n, N. C.English. 

\ Waters, Enoch Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English. 

Waters, Grace Elizabeth Maryville English. 

Waters, Moses Maryville, R. D. 2 . . . English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Weaver, Margaret Graham Maryville Latin. 

Weaver, Marion Kare Maryville English. 

Webb, Lieeian Gray Maryville English. 

Weees, John Leonard Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Weees, Rhea Ensley, Ala English. 

White, BeelE Walland English. 

White, Theodore Merriel Maryville Latin. 

Wieeiams, Chester Arthur Pall Mall English. 

Wheiams, Jueia Elizabeth Maryville, R. D. 6... English. 

Wieeiams, Mary Pall Mall English. 

Wieeis, Vada LEE Washburn English. 

Wieson, Bertha Mary Maryville English. 

Wieson, Howard Hannington. . . Maryville Latin. 

Wieson, Lois Colign y Maryville Latin. 

Wieson, Maurice AeeEn . . . . Maryville English. 

Wilson, NeeeiE Edith Maryville English. 

WisecarvEr, John LeseiE Maryville, R. D. 4. • • English. 

Wood, Laura Avo Jamestown .....English. 

Wright, Foster Beaine Pall Mall Latin. 

Wright, Harrison NobeE Pall Mall Latin. 

Wright, Robert Wood Jamestown English. 

Summary. 



College Department and Collegiate Specials 

Graduate and Certificate Students in Music (5) enrolled twice. 
Teachers' Department and Preparatory Department 



Total . 



Classification by States. 



611 



Alabama 

Florida 

Georgia .... 

Idaho 

Illinois 

Indiana .... 

Kansas 

Kentucky . . . 
Louisiana . . 
Maryland . . 
Mississippi . 
Missouri . . . 
New Jersey. 
New York. . 



North Carolina 

Ohio 

Pennsylvania 

South Carolina 

Tennessee 5 0] 

Virginia ^ 

West Virginia ] 

Wyoming j 

Australia J 

Brazil j 

China j 

Japan 

Siam 



Total. 



.61 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



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THE COURSES OF STUDY. 



Maryville College offers its students ten groups of studies, all of them 
leading to the one degree — Bachelor of Arts. In following the lead of the 
principal colleges of our country and the trend of advancement in educa- 
tion, our College has been conservative to hold the best results of the thor- 
ough courses of the past, but ready to make a progressive movement along 
the lines of well-conducted liberality. It is believed that the heightening 
of the standard during the past few years, and the present important modi- 
fications of our previous system, are justified in improved and more sub- 
stantial scholarship upon the part of many. Those who still wish a shorter 
course may find it in the Teachers' Course, which is the equal of the most 
thorough offered in our State. 

The general object of the courses of study is the thorough and sym 
metrical development of the intellectual powers and moral character of 
the student — not so much to make specialists as to graduate men fully 
equipped for the highest demands that may be made of college-bred men 
everywhere. The liberally-educated man is best equipped for achieving 
success in any special work to which he may be called in subsequent life. 

The electives are chiefly confined to those years when the student has 
probably discovered his special aptitudes, and ^as attained to that degree of 
culture which will make it safe for him to select' some of his studies. 

Any one of the following groups of studies may be selected by the 
student, and each group will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Any| 
desired departure from the group chosen must be submitted to the Faculty 
and accepted by them before it is made. 

I. Classical Group : All the Latin and Greek courses offered, togethei 
with all other required courses and a sufficient number of the electives 
make up for every term of the Preparatory and College courses, fifteer 
hours a week, besides the Bible and rhetorical exercises. 

II. Greek : All the Greek courses offered, together with the requirec 
courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up fifteen hour; 
a week. 

III. Latin : All the Latin and German courses offered, together witl 
the required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make ui 
fifteen hours a week. 

IV. English : All the required studies except the Ancient Languages 
together with a sufficient number of the electives from the Teachers' Cours 
(when necessary) to fill out the fifteen hours. 

V. Modern Languages : All the German. French, and Spanish course! 
offered, together with Latin or Greek, and a sufficient number of elective 
to make up fifteen hours a week. 

(24) 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 25 



VI. Chemistry: All the Chemistry courses offered and one of the 
elective Biology courses, together with the required studies and a sufficient 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VII. Biology : All the Biology courses offered and one elective Chem- 
istry course, together with all required studies and a sufficient number of 
the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VIII. Mathematics : All the Mathematical courses offered, together 
with all required studies and a sufficient number of the electives to com- 
plete the required fifteen hours a week. 

IX. English Literature: All the English Literature, Rhetoric, Logic, 
and History courses offered, together with all required studies and enough 
electives to complete the fifteen required hours of study. 

X. Economics and Political Science : All the Economic and Political 
Science courses offered, together with all required studies and a sufficient 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

The recitation period is one hour. Seventeen hours will constitute the 
required amount of work, and no one may take more hours without per- 
mission of the Faculty. 

PHilosopHy. 

Professors Barnes and Waller. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: I. Educational Psychology. This 
course is developed with special reference to the dynamic conception of the 
mind, mental growth as a function of sensori-motor coordination ; from this 
point of view, attention, perception, apperception, interest, habit, and will 
are discussed. The course is designed to show the application of psycho- 
logical laws and principles to educational theory and practice. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: II. Psychology. The aim of this course is 
to give the student a definite idea of the elements and methods of modern 
psychology. The ground covered is as follows: (a) The structure of the 
eye, ear, and brain : five lectures illustrated by the use of the Auzoux 
Models, (b) Titchener's Outline of Psychology, supplemented by pre- 
scribed readings in James, Ladd, Wundt, Stout, and Porter, (c) Typical 
experiments. 

Spring Term: III. Experimental Psychology. This course consists 
of experiments in acoustics, haptics, optics, reactions, taste, and smell. 
Titchener's Experimental Psychology is used as a text, supplemented by the 
works of Kiilpe and San ford. 

Winter Term: IV. The Grounds of Theistic and Christian Belief, as 
set forth in Dr. Fisher's work, is made the basis of classroom study and 
recitation. The principal theistic and anti-theistic arguments are reviewed, 
and then the main historical and philosophical arguments for belief in the 
Christian religion are considered. 



26 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Spring Term: V. Noah K. Davis' Elements of Ethics, supplemented 
by readings in Porter, Gregory, Janet, McKenzie, Hickok, and others. 
Prerequisite, Psychology, Course I or II. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: VI. History of Philosophy. This course 
is designed to familiarize students with the problems of ancient and modern 
philosophy, to evaluate the methods of investigation, and to understand the 
motives and conclusions of a few of the great philosophers. Open to 
Juniors and Seniors and to Sophomores who have had one course in 
Psychology. 

Economics and Political Science. 

Professors Barnes and Waller. 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Spring Term: I. Civil Govern- 
ment. This course includes a study of town, village, county, city, state, 
and national government. The text-books used are Ashley's American 
Government, and Karns' Government of Tennessee. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: II. Actual Government. 
This course comprises a study of the actual workings of government in 
town, county, city, state, and nation ; a study of suffrage, party organiza- 
tion, taxation, finance, commerce, education, and the like. The text is 
Hart's Actual Government as Applied under American Conditions. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: III. Political Parties. A study of the 
history, organization, and methods of action of political parties in the 
United States. Growth of the party system ; primary and convention sys- 
tems ; permanent party organization ; reform movements ; and the value and 
theory of the party system. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: IV. Liberty. This course consists of a 
study of the idea of the nation, and of the character and distribution of 
nationalities ; a development of the idea and conception of the state, and a 
study of its origin, forms, and ends ; a history of the formations of the 
constitutions of the states of Great Britain, the United States, Germany, 
and France, and of the organization of these states within their respective 
constitutions, and a study of liberty as guaranteed in their constitutions. 
The text-book is Burgess' Political Science, Volume I, supplemented by 
Story's Commentaries, and Thayer's Cases. 

Spring Term: V. Government. A study of the forms of govern- 
ment, the construction, powers, and duties of the legislative, executive, and 
judicial departments of the governments of Great Britain, the United States, 
Germany, and France. The text-book is Burgess' Political Science, Vol- 
ume II, supplemented by the works of Story, Macy, and other authors. 

Senior Year, Spring Term: VI. Constitutional Law. This course is 
a brief study of the elementary principles of constitutional law exemplified 
by cases. Cooky's text, supplemented by Thayer's Cases, is used. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 27 



Fall Term: VII. International Law. This course consists of the ele- 
ments of international law, with an account of its origin, sources, and 
historical development. Davis' text-book is used, and the course is supple- 
mented by prescribed readings in the works of Woolsey and Hall, and in 
Snow's Cases. 

Winter Term: VIII. Comparative Governments. A comparative study 
of the governments of Greece, Rome, France, and Germany. Wilson's The 
State is used as a text, supplemented by Lowell's Governments and Parties 
in Continental Europe. 

Spring Term: IX. Comparative Governments. A comparative study 
of the governments of Switzerland, Austria-Hungary, Sweden-Norway, 
Great Britain, and the United States. The same text-books as in Course VIII. 

Fall Term: X. An elementary course in Political Economy. Walker's 
text-book is used, with supplementary reading, including the usual divisions 
of production, exchange, distribution, and consumption, with some appli- 
cations of economic principles. Members of the class are required to sub- 
mit in writing a summary of their collateral reading on assigned topics. 

Winter Term: XL The Process of Legislation and Parliamentary 
Law. This course is planned to familiarize students with legislative struc- 
ture and procedure, national, state, and municipal ; it also includes a study 
of the structure and procedure of political conventions and similar bodies, 
and the theory and practice of parliamentary law. Open to students who 
have had Political Science I and II. (Not to be given in 1907-8.) 



Mathematics. 

Professor Waiter, Mr. Souder, and Assistants. 

For the earlier preparatory mathematics, see the synopsis of the pre- 
paratory curriculum. Four classes in Algebra, under Mr. Souder, are 
offered in every term, even when not shown in the synopsis. Professor 
Waller's classes are as follows : 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term: V. Wells' New Higher 
Algebra, beginning with the subject of zero and infinity and including 
logarithms, proportion, series, binomial and exponential theorems, inde- 
terminate coefficients, and equations in general. 

Winter Term-' VI. Wentworth's Revised Geometry, Books i and ii 
of Plane Geometry, including rectilinear figures and circles, together with 
j numerous exercises of original theorems and problems. 

Spring Term: VII. Plane Geometry finished, including proportion, 
'.similar polygons, areas of polygons, regular polygons, and circles. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Solid Geometry 
jbegun and finished; Conic Sections as given in Book ix of Wentworth's 
Geometry. 



28 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Winter Term: IX. Wentworth's Plane Trigonometry, including func- 
tions of acute angles, the right triangle, goniometry, and the oblique triangle. 

Spring Term: X. Wentworth's Spherical Trigonometry and Survey-j 
ing. This work includes the application of spherical trigonometry to the! 
problems of the celestial sphere in astronomy, and enough field work isl 
given to illustrate the principles of compass surveying. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: XL Wentworth's College Algebra,. 
beginning with the subject of choice and chance, and including variables 
and limits, series, determinants, graphical representation of functions, and 
general solutions of equations. Prerequisite, Trigonometry. 

Winter and Spring Terms: XII and XIII. Plane Analytic Geom- 
etry. This course includes the study of the subject as given in Wentworth's! 
Analytic Geometry, omitting the supplementary propositions. 

Junior Year, Winter and Spring Terms: XIV and XV. Elemental 
of Differential and Integral Calculus as given in Taylor's Elements oh 
Calculus; Osborne's treatise used in supplementary work. 

Spring Term: XVI. Astronomy. The subject as presented in Young'snj 
General Astronomy is made the basis of study and recitation. 

Chemistry. 

Professor McCeenahan. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: I. General Chemistry. Fundamental lawsjl 
The non-metallic elements and their compounds. Recitations and lectures If 
three hours each week ; laboratory practice, four hours. The revised edition 
of Neuth's Chemistry is used as a basis of this work. A carefully prepared 
laboratory notebook with ninety experiments is required. Prerequisite 
Elementary Physics. 

Winter Term: II. General Chemistry. The metallic elements anc 
their compounds. As an introduction to qualitative analysis, attention wil 
be called to the simpler methods of detecting the more commonly occurring 
metallic elements. Recitations and experimental lectures, three hours eacl 
week; laboratory practice, four hours. The text used in Course I is com 
pleted, and there is also the same requirement in regard to the laboraton 
notebook. Prerequisite, Course I. 

Spring Term: III. Analytical Chemistry. Qualitative Analysis, 
laboratory course of seven hours each week in the methods used in thj. 
detection and separation of the metallic elements for the various groups 
and inorganic basic and acidic radicals. A laboratory outline is used in 
this course. Prerequisite, Course II. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Analytical Chemistry. A laboraton 
course of six hours each week in the gravimetric and volumetric method 
used in quantitative analysis; with special applications. During the firs 
half of the term, lectures, one hour each week, on methods of analysis 



/ 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 29 



During the second half, lectures, two hours each week. Collateral reading 
from Talbot, Sutton, and Fresenius. Prerequisite, Course III. 

Winter Term: V. Water Analysis and Mineral Analysis. A labo- 
ratory course of seven hours each week. Analyses are made of twelve to 
fifteen samples of cistern, spring, and well water. Analyses of the local 
minerals, such as dolomite, limestone, and slate, are made. References : 
water analysis, LefFman, Clowes, and Coleman ; mineral analysis, Fresenius. 

Spring Term: VI. Organic Chemistry. Lectures and recitations, 
three hours each week; laboratory practice, four hours. In this course a 
study is made of the more important hydrocarbons and their derivatives, 
including alcohols, ethers, aldehydes, ketones, acids, esters, etc. Prerequisite, 
Course IV. 

Spring Term: VII. Mineralogy. Descriptive Mineralogy, Crystal- 
lography. Determination of minerals. Crosby's text is used. Recitation 
and laboratory practice, five hours each week. Prerequisite, Course II. 

PHysics. 

Professor McCeenahan. 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term : I. Elementary Physics. 
Recitations, four hours each week; introductory laboratory practice, three 
hours. Elementary mechanics ; equilibrium and motion of solids, liquids, 
and gases ; capillarity and molecular forces ; heat ; electricity and magnetism. 
Wentworth and Hill's text is used. 

Each student is required to perform about twenty experiments requiring 
careful measurements. A notebook containing the original records of these 
experiments and reports on the work is required. Prerequisite, Algebra, 
through quadratic equations. 

COLLEGE.— Sophomore Year, Winter Term: II. Advanced Physics. 
Thermometry ; calorimetry, and elementary thermodynamics ; theory of elec- 
trostatics, electricity, and magnetism ; electrolysis and electrolytic conduc- 
tion. Recitations and lectures, three hours each week; laboratory practice, 

I four hours. Watson's Text-book of Physics. The laboratory work consists 
of about twenty-five electric and magnetic measurements and heat. This 
course is elective for those having satisfactorily completed Course I or its 
equivalent. Prerequisite, Trigonometry. It is desirable that those contem- 

; plating this course pursue the course in Analytic Geometry. This course 
may be substituted for Physics III in the requirements for Physics. 

Spring Term: III. Advanced Physics. Sound and Light. Recita- 

| tions and lectures, three hours each week ; laboratory practice, four hours. 
The same text-book is used as in Course II. The laboratory work consists 

; of about twenty quantitative experiments. Prerequisite, Course I. It is 
decidedly to the student's advantage to pursue both Courses II and III. 



30 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 






Geolog'y. 

Miss Green. 



PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Spring Term: I. Physical Geog 
raphy. This work is designed as a general introduction to the work of th 
Science departments. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Geology of Tennessee. This course 
includes the main facts regarding the minerals and the geologic formations 
of the State. 

COLLEGE.— Senior Year, Fall Term: III. General Geology. This 
course covers the subjects of dynamical, structural, and historical geology, 
and affords the student a good knowledge of the seven geologic ages and! 
of the corresponding rock formations. Le Conte's Elements of Geology isj 
the text-book employed. 

Biology. 

Miss Green. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Physi- 
ology. Includes the main facts of general physiology. Recitations, three 
hours ; laboratory, four hours. 

COLLEGE. — Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Advanced Physiology. 
Martin's Human Body is the basis of this course. Supplementary refer- 
ences and lectures will be given with laboratory work. Prerequisites 
Course III in Biology, Course II in Chemistry, and Course I in Physics. 
Recitations, four hours ; laboratory, two hours. 

Freshman Year, Winter Term: III. General Invertebrate Zoology 
Classroom work, accompanied by dissection of typical forms, and fielf 
work. The text-book used in class is Jordan and Heath's Animal Forms 
Prerequisite, Course I. Recitations, three hours ; laboratory, four hours 

Spring Term: IV. General Vertebrate Zoology. Classroom work 
accompanied by dissection of typical forms, and field work. The text-bool 
used in class is Jordan and Heath's Animal Forms. Prerequisites, Course; 
I and III in Biology. Recitations, three hours ; laboratory, four hours. 

Spring Term: V. Botany. Plant Morphology. A rapid morpholog 
ical survey of the four great plant groups. Coulter's Plant Structures i: 
the basis of this course. Recitations, three hours ; laboratory and fielc 
work, four hours. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VI. Botany. Plant Ecology. A stud; 
of the most evident life relations of plants, embracing the fundamenta 
principles of plant physiology. Coulter's Plant Relations is the text used 
Recitations, three hours ; laboratory and field work, four hours. 

Junior Year, Spring Term: VII. Botany. Morphology of Thallo 



MARYVILLU COLLHGU. 



phytes. A more detailed study of the algae and fungi. The knowledge 
obtained of rusts, smuts, mildews, and molds, renders this a valuable course 
from the economic standpoint. Lichens abound in this vicinity. Pre- 
requisite, Course V. Recitations, two hours ; laboratory, six hours. 

VIII. Botany. Morphology of Bryophytes and Pteridophytes. Mosses, 
liverworts, ferns, equisetums, and lycopods are more thoroughly studied. 
The abundance of bryophytes and ferns in the surrounding region makes 
this an attractive group. Prerequisite, Course VI. Recitations, two hours ; 
laboratory, six hours. 

IX. Botany. Morphology of Spermatophytes. Gymnosperms and 
Angiosperms are taken up. Prerequisite, Course VI. Recitations, two 
hours ; laboratory, six hours. 

Courses V and VI will be given each year, and either Course VII, 
VIII, or IX. By this alternation of courses, a student will be given an 
opportunity to pursue the subject farther than would otherwise be possible. 
Courses VII, VIII, and IX are open to one who has completed Courses V 
and VI. 

History. 

Mrs. Alexander. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year. I. The History of the United 
States. Classes in Montgomery's American History are conducted in all 
divisions of the Junior Preparatory work. 

Spring Term: II. History of Tennessee. Work in Garrett and Good- 
pasture's History of Tennessee. Collateral reading in Ramsay's Annals 
and Phelan's History of Tennessee. Required in Teachers' course, and 
elective in all courses. 

MiddeE Year, Fall Term: III. Ancient History. A brief outline of 
primitive and Oriental history, and a general course in Greek and Roman 
history. Notebooks will be used, and themes required on assigned topics. 
Prerequisite for all later courses. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Medieval History. A general survey 
of the history of continental Europe from the barbarian invasions to the 
close of the fifteenth century. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Winter Term: V. Nineteenth Cen- 
tury History. The object of the course is the study of conditions in West- 
ern Europe as they have been developed from the French Revolution. The 
subjects include the growth of republican ideas in France, the unification 
of Italy, the establishment of the German Empire, and revolutionary move- 
ments of 1830 and 1848. Special topics for individual study are taken up 
by each member and pursued throughout the course. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VI. History of England. A general 
! survey, with especial reference to economic and social conditions, useful for 
students of English literature. Text-book, collateral readings, and topics. 



32 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Sophomore Year, Spring Term: VII. History of Civilization. Among 
the subjects studied are the Influence of the Church, the Italian Renais- 
sance, the German Reformation. The work is done to some extent in text- 
books or prescribed authors, but students are required to submit oral reports 
of special library work. 

Junior Year, Winter and Spring Terms: VIII and IX. American 
History. In this course, students are expected to centralize their private ■ 
work upon one line of development — constitutional, economic, social, 
ethical, or religious — and the result of the special work is to be handed in 
as a term theme. 

EnglisH Language and Literature. 

President Wilson, Proeessor Lyon, and Mrs. Alexander. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Spring Term: I. Read Last of 
the Mohicans, Ivanhoe, The Merchant of Venice, and The Ancient Mariner. 
Study Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America. — Professor Lyon. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Read Silas Marner, The House of 
Seven Gables, Sir Roger de Coverley, The Princess, and the Iliad, Books i 
vi, xxii, and xxiv. Study L' Allegro and II Penseroso, and Macaulay on 
Milton and Addison, and Macbeth. — Proeessor Lyon. 

The above schedule of study and reading comprises one of the course.' 
suggested by the Conference on Uniform Entrance Requirements in English 
The effort will be made, by means of this attractive course of reading anc 
study to cultivate a literary taste that shall lead the students voluntarily tcl 
avail themselves of the advantages offered them by the library, and to reacl 
with discriminating appreciation many more than the required books. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Winter Term: III. Five weeks. — I 
review in syntactic analysis of English sentences is taken, with Bunyan' 
Pilgrim's Progress as a text. The sentences are analyzed by pointing oii i 
all the combinations made, whether predicative, objective, adverbial, o 
attributive. The work is done in the way illustrated in Dr. March's Metho 
of the Philological Study of the English Language. Five weeks. — Out 
lining or analysis of topics for discussion. This practical work is done i:* 
accordance with a system of principles and rules collated by the professol 
in charge. The absolute necessity of method in all composition is empha 
sized by this course. At least ten outlines of assigned topics are presente'l 
by each student, and criticised and returned by the professor. — ProEESSoB 
Mathes. 

Spring Term: IV. Genung's Practical Elements of Rhetoric, wit 
illustrative examples, is studied, and the students are familiarized with ttB 
principles of style and invention, and a few practical exercises accompar 
the study of the text-book. — Professor Lyon. 

V. Trench's Study of Words, with the addition of lists of words f( 
etymological study. — Proeessor Lyon. 



MARYVILLB COLLHGIl 33 



Junior Year, pall Term: VI. Rhetorical Analysis. This course con- 
sists of the practical application of the principles enunciated in Course VI, 
and is elective for those who have passed in Course VI. The work is 
altogether practical, and consists of rhetorical criticism of passages of 
English prose, and of sentences, paragraphs, and longer compositions pre- 
pared by the student, either in or for the recitation room. — Processor Lyon. 

VII. Hill's Jevons' Logic, studied in connection with printed questions 
and exercises prepared for the class. All the practical work given in the 
exercises appended in the text-book will be required, and original work will 
be introduced. Logic in its relations to composition and literature will be 
discussed. Jevons' Studies in Deducuve Logic is used by the class during 
the last month's work. — Processor Lyon. 

Winter and Spring Terms: VIII and IX. A survey of the entire field 
of English Literature. As a guide Halleck's History of English Literature 
is employed, but most of the time is devoted to the reading and criticism of 
specimens from the works of forty or more authors, from Chaucer's time 
to the present. — Professor Lyon. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: X. Shakespeare. A chronological study 
of Shakespeare, noting the development of his poetic art; with introduc- 
tory lectures on the evolution of the drama, and on the contemporaries of 
Shakespeare. — Professor Lyon. 

Spring Term: XI. Nineteenth Century Poets. A study of Words- 
worth, Tennyson, and Browning, with introductory lectures, classroom 
criticism, and papers on assigned subjects. — Mrs. AeExandER. 

Latin. 

Proeessor Basset? and Mr. Dickson. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Pall Term: I. First Latin. Collar 
and Daniell's First Latin Book, supplemented by outlines presented to the 
class. 

Winter Term: II. First Latin. A continuation of Course I. 

Spring Term: III. First Latin completed, followed by the reading of 
Book ii of Caesar's Gallic War. 

Courses are also provided so that the pupil may begin Latin in the 
Winter term and complete the first year's work at the end of the following 
Pall term, in time to enter Course IV with those who began the study of 
Latin in the Fall term of the previous year. 

Middee Year, Winter Term: IV. Caesar completed. Special atten- 
tion is paid to syntax. During this term outlines are given to the class in 
ts study of Latin Grammar. 

Spring Term: V. Cicero and Latin Composition. The orations against 
"atiline. One day each week will be devoted to Latin Composition. During 
his term, the student receives thorough drill in pronouncing the Latin, and 
i intelligent reading in the original. Sight reading. 

(3) 



34 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Senior Year, Fall Term: VI. Vergil's ^Eneid, three books. Two 
weeks in Mythology before Vergil begins. The principles of Quantity and 
Versification are carefully studied, and special attention is paid tc drill in 
scansion. 

Spring Term: VII. Sallust's Jugurthine War and Latin Composition. 
Sallust, four days each week ; Latin Composition, one day. Thorough 
review of grammar by means of outlines. Sight reading. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Livy and Latin 
Composition. Livy, four days each week ; Latin Composition, one day. 
Livy, Book xxi and selections from Book xxii. The class make a careful 
study of the historical setting of Livy's narrative. Syntax receives close 
attention. Sight reading. 

Winter Term: IX. De Senectute and Latin Composition. De Senec- 
tute, four days each week ; Latin Composition, one day. A careful study of 
De Senectute, followed by a rapid reading of De Amicitia. Special atten- 
tion is given to the author's thought and style, and to securing an elegant 
translation. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: X. Horace. Selections from the Odes, 
Satires, and Epistles, including the Ars Poetica. This course presents to 
the student a general view of the works of the poet Horace. The metres 
of Horace are carefully studied, and special attention is paid to scansion. . 

Winter Term: XL Tacitus and Seneca, and Latin Composition. 
Tacitus and Seneca, four days each week ; Latin Composition, one day. A 
careful study of Tacitus' Agricola and of Seneca's De Vita Beata. The 
characteristics of Silver Latin as illustrated m the style of Tacitus and 
Seneca receive close attention. Thorough drill in sight reading. 

Spring Term: XII. Selections from Latin Literature. A brief course 
in the History of Latin Literature, with readings from representative 
authors, not already considered in other courses of the curriculum. 

Greeh. 

Professor Mathes. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: I. White's First 
Greek Book. 

Winter and Spring Terms: II and III. White's First Greek Book; 
Anabasis begun. Special study of syntax, and forms and properties of 
words. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. Xenophon's Anabasis, two books; 
Geography of Ancient Greece and Asia Minor ; Prose Composition. 

Spring Term: V. Homer's Iliad; Mythology; Geography. 

During this year special stress is placed on the study of grammatical 
constructions, idioms, and dialectic forms. Exercises are had in sight read- 
ing. Thorough study of the grammar is made in connection with the text. 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 35 



COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VI. Selections from 
Herodotus, Thucydides, and Lyric Poets; Prose Composition. 

Spring Term: VII. Lucian, Selections; Prose Composition. In this 
term a careful study is made of Jebb's History of Greek Literature. 

During this year the characteristics of the authors are pointed out, and 
a careful study of the text, of syntax, and of word formation is combined 
with practice in translation at sight. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VIII. Plato's Protagoras; y£schylus' 
Seven against Thebes ; History of Greek Art. 

Winter Term: IX. Aristophanes' Frogs; Development of Comedy. 

In the authors read in the Sophomore year the thought and style receive 
special consideration. 

In the prescribed work of the Freshman and Sophomore years the 
courses are arranged with a view to acquiring a facility in reading the 
easier authors at sight, and to acquiring some knowledge of the private life 
of the Greeks, in connection with an outline history of their literature. 

German. 
Miss Lord. 

There are two courses of German offered : One of three years, begin- 
ning with the Middle Preparatory year and ending with the Freshman 
year; and the other of two years, the Sophomore and Junior years. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: I. Keller's First Year 
in German and Lange's German Method are made the basis of this term's 
work, which consists of reading in the original, translation, and questions 
j and answers in German upon the text read. 

Winter and Spring Terms: II and III. These terms' work consists 
! of reading, composition, and conversational drill. Lange's German Method 
, and Miiller's Gliick Auf are the text-books used. After these terms the 
recitations are conducted to a large extent in German. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. The work consists largely of read- 
ing, with composition work based upon the texts read. Storm's Immensee, 
iFrau von Hillern's Hoher als de Kirche, Benedix' Die Hochzeitreise, and 
^aumbach's Der Schwiegersohn are the books used. 

Spring Term: V. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
Dorothea. Some time is spent in the study of the common idioms of the 
language. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: VI. Schiller's Jungfrau 
von Orleans and Goethe's Iphigenie. Drill in writing German themes and 
in reproducing German texts, presented orally in class. This work is also 
elective for Juniors. 

Spring Term: VII. Dippold's Scientific German Reader, Scheffel's 
Ekkehard, Lessing's Minn von Barnhelm. 

Sophomore Year, Fa I Term: VIII. Joyne Vteissner's German Gram- 



36 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



mar is used as the basis of the work, and is supplemented by Guerber's 
Marchen und Erzahlungen for drill in reading. 

Winter Term: IX. Joynes-Meissner's Grammar completed. Reading 
Storm's Immensee and Frau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kirche. 

Spring Term: X. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann unci 
Dorothea. 

Junior Year, Pall and Spring Terms: XI and XII. Same as Courses 
VI and VII. 

French. 

Miss Lord. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. Meras' French Course forms the basis 
of the work, which consists of reading in the original, drill upon the gram- 
matical structure of the language, and translation. 

Winter Term: II. Reading Halevy's L'Abbe Constantin and Dumas' 
La Tulipe Noire. 

Spring Term: III. Work almost entirely in Conversation and Com- 
position. Texts to be read, Merimee's Columba and Dumas' Excursions 
sur les Bords du Rhin. 

SpanisK. 

President Wilson. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. De Tornos' Combined Spanish Method 
is used. Beginning with the second lesson, the principal exercises are the 
translation of English into Spanish and of Spanish into English, as the 
sentences are read to the student. 

Winter Term: II. Zarate's Compendio de Historia General de Mejico; 
Galdos' Marianela ; El Si de las Ninas ; conversation and composition. 

Teachers' Department. 

Dr. Barnes and Principal Gamble. 

This course is designed to equip intending teachers thoroughly for their 
profession, and to afford those who are already members of the profession 
opportunities for further study. A five years' course is offered. It is 
arranged to prepare teachers especially for the Primary and Secondary 
schools of Tennessee. As in the other departments of the College, the 
classes are conducted by the regular professors, who are specialists. In 
addition to the work done in the other departments, this department re- 
quires the following courses, which are taught by Dr. Barnes and Principal 
Gamble. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Winter Term: Pedagogy I. School 
Management. This course is designed to inculca f e such practical views as 
will best promote the inr v ivement of the young leacher, and will enable 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 37 



him to teach successfully in the common school. White's School Manage- 
ment is used as a text-book. 

Spring Term: II. Methods of Teaching. This course discusses the 
best methods of teaching the common-school branches. Garlick's Manual 
of Methods and White's Art of Teaching are used as text-books. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: III. Elements of Psychology and Pedagogy. 
The aim of the course is to teach the elements of psychology in order to 
enable the student to learn and apply the fundamental principles of teach- 
ing. Buell's Psychology and McMurray's Method of Recitation are used as 
text-books. 

Psychology. — See Philosophy, Course I. 

Civil Government. — See Economics and Political Science, Course I. 

Preparatory Department. 

Principal Gamble. 

This department is designed to prepare students for the regular courses 
of the College. It also provides facilities for a large and worthy class of 
young people, who have a limited amount of means and time at their 
command, to acquire some preparation for their future work. Classes are 
formed each term in the common branches. This is done for the especial 
benefit of teachers and irregular students. 

Candidates for admission to this department must furnish satisfactory 
evidence of good moral character, and must have completed the common- 
school branches. Students who have not had the advantage of early train- 
ing, and who fail to pass the entrance examination, are prepared for 
entrance in a room provided for that purpose. No boarding students will 
be admitted to this department if they are under fifteen years of age. 

BooKKeeping'. 

Mr. Souder. 

Thorough courses in Bookkeeping are now conducted throughout the 
year by Mr. Souder according to the practical methods employed in busi- 
ness colleges. Students may enter in any one of the three parts of the 
course in any term. No extra charge is made for this work. 

Department of Music. 

Miss McDougall and Miss Monfort, and Professor Hall. 

In this department opportunity is given pupils for instruction in piano, 
voice, theory, harmony, and history of music. Private lessons are half an 
hour in length, and class lessons one hour. Certificates and diplomas are 
granted to such students of Piano and Voice as pass the requirements. 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 



Piano. — In the piano work the teacher's aim is to cultivate in the stu- 
dents a clear, concise production of tone and an intelligent interpretation of 
melody. The elementary studies used are those of Kohler, Matthew, Ber- 
tini, Czerny, Kuhlau, Low, Diabelli, and Clementi. More advanced works 
include those of Cramer, Haydn, Mozart, Schumann, Handel, Beethoven, 
Bach, and Chopin. Pupils are trained not only in solo work, but also in 
ensemble playing. 

To receive certificates, pupils in Piano are required to take the class 
work in Theory of Music, Harmony, and History of Music, and to have an: 
average of seventy-five per cent, in this work. They are required also to 
have a repertoire of six compositions from classic composers of Grade IV, 
and to be examined in the playing of some of these compositions. They 
are also required to be able to read at sight a piano selection of Grade II.. 
One of the six numbers is to be worked up by the pupil without help. 

Diplomas are given to students that meet the requirements of the cer- 
tificate work, and pass with a grade of seventy-five per cent, in advanced 
class work, and have a repertoire of six selections from Grade V, and read 1 
at sight from Grade III. 

Voice). — In this department great care is given to voice building. Exer- 
cises are given to produce tones that are round, full, and clear. Foundation 
studies are those of Sieber ; the Franz Abt Singing Tutor, and Behnke and 
Pearce are used ; also vocalises of Sieber, Concone, Marchesi, and Bordogni. 
Ballads, songs of opera and oratorio are taught. Special attention is paid 
to sight-singing. Great stress is laid on correct breathing. 

To receive certificates in Voice, pupils are required to take the class : 
work in Theory of Music, Harmony, and History of Music, and to have an • 
, average of seventy-five per cent, in this work. A repertoire of ten songs 
from Grade IV is required, one from an oratorio or one from an opera, 
and one sacred. One of these ten songs is to be learned t by the pupil without 
help. Sight reading of a song of Grade II is also required. 

Diplomas are given to students that meet the requirements of the cer- 
tificate work and advanced class work, and have a repertoire of ten songs 
from Grade V, and do sight reading from Grade III. 

In addition to the private instruction given as described in the above 
courses, the College offers free instruction in the following branches, which 
are under the direction of Professor Hall, the College chorister and band- 
master : 

Chorus and Choir. — Excellent instruction is given free to any stu- 
dents desiring to take the work of chorus and choir singing and sight 
reading. 

Band. — Instruments are furnished by the College, and the band is 
composed entirely of students in this institution. 

GlEE Club. — This is accessible to any young men that have a fair 
knowledge of the rudiments of vocal music. 



MARYVILLB COLLBGE. 39 



Department of Art. 

Professor Campe-eUv. 

This department furnishes those desiring it with instruction in Free- 
hand Drawing and in Painting in Oil and Water Color. The lessons in 
Drawing are given without extra cost to the student, and are designed to 
lay a solid foundation for work on industrial and artistic lines. The Art 
room has a supply of casts ; and, in addition, the student is encouraged to 
draw from the objects of nature around him. 

Painting is taught by such practical methods as produce beautiful 
results, which far exceed in value their trifling cost. The instructor in this 
department has enjoyed exceptional advantages in the pursuit of art study 
during three years in England, France, and Italy; and has executed many 
commissions in copying important works in some of the finest European 
galleries ; and has had a teaching experience of more than twenty-five years. 

Department of Expression. 

Mrs. West and Miss Bewley. 

The aim of this department is to cultivate the voice, to make the body 
i fit instrument to serve the mind and the soul, and to train the mind to 
:orrect interpretation of good literature. 

Beginners are permitted to read publicly. Advanced pupils are required 
o give public recitals. 

The course of instruction will cover two years, two lessons a week. 

First Year : Voice Culture ; Physical Culture ; Respiration ; Articula- 
ion; Gesture; Reading. King's Practical Elocution, text-book. 

Second Year : Voice Culture ; Physical Culture ; Gesture ; Shake- 
ipeare; Recital Work. Fulton and Trueblood's Practical Elocution, text- 
>ook. 

The Military Department. 

Captain Johnson, Commandant. 

The Military Department is a valuable adjunct to the College, and 
nvolves no extra expense to the student. The battalion is drilled twice 
. week. The drill is thorough and comprehensive, and furnishes excellent 
raining, both physical and mental. It gives an easy and erect carriage to 
he body, squareness to the shoulders, and elasticity to the step ; while the 
igidness of military discipline, requiring prompt and implicit obedience to 
ommand, gives quickness to the eye and alertness to the mind. 

The recruit is first instructed in the School of the Squad. He is taught 
he position of a soldier, the rests, facings, and salutes ; then the setting-up 
xercises, the manual of arms, and the bayonet exercise. He is then taught 



4 o MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 






the marching movements in the squad ; then, in the School of the Com- 
pany, the movements in company and platoon formation, in both close and 
extended order; and then in the School of the Battalion, the various evolu- 
tions of the battalion. Exhibition drills and sham battles are given every 
term. Competitive drills in the manual of arms are held bi-weekly. 

At the public exhibition in May a gold medal is awarded to the best 
drilled cadet. Winner of the medal for 1905-06 : Corporal Howard Bailey 
Phillips. 

About fifty students have enrolled in the department this year. 

Company officers : Captain, Orrin Rankin Magill ; Lieutenants, Chris- 
topher Van Rensselaer Rankin and Edward William Lodwick; First Ser- 
geant, Avery Bell; Second Sergeant, George Winfield Middleton ; Third 
Sergeant, Thomas Howard Callaway. 



maryville: college. 



History. 



Maryville College was founded in 1819. It was born of the moral and 
spiritual needs of the earliest settlers of East Tennessee — chiefly Scotch- 
Irish Presbyterians — and was designed to educate for the ministry men 
who should be native to the soil. The grand motive of the founder may 
be stated in his own words : " LET the Directors and Managers of this 
Sacred Institution propose the glory of God and the advancement of 
that kingdom purchased by the blood of hls only begotten son as 
their sole object/'' Inspired by such a motive, Rev. Isaac Anderson, D.D., 
gathered a class of five in the fall of 1819, and in prayer and faith began 
the work of his life. In forty-two years the institution put one hundred 
and fifty men into the ministry. Its endowment, gathered by littles through 

I all these years, was only sixteen thousand dollars. 

Then came the Civil War, and suspended the work of the institution 

. for five years, and the College came out of the general wreck with little 

; save its good name and precious history. 

After the war the Synod of Tennessee, moved by the spirit of self- 
preservation, and by a desire to promote Christian education in the Central 
South, resolved to revive Maryville College. The institution was reopened 
in 1866. New grounds and new buildings were an imperative necessity. To 
meet this need, sixty-five thousand dollars were secured, and the College 

! was saved from extinction. In 1881 a few generous friends — William 

i Thaw, William E. Dodge, Preserved Smith, Dr. Sylvester Willard, and 
others — contributed an endowment fund of one hundred thousand dollars. 

, In 1891, Daniel Fayerweather bequeathed to the College the sum of one 
hundred thousand dollars. The College was also made one of twenty equal 

i participants in the residuary estate, and has received the greater part of the 
two hundred and fifty thousand dollars to which it is entitled by the pro- 
visions of the will. This magnificent donation enabled the institution to 

, enlarge its work and to enter upon a new era of usefulness and influence. 
On January 1, 1905, Mr. Ralph Voorhees, of New Jersey, made the munifi- 
cent donation of one hundred thousand dollars to the general endowment 
fund of the College. The gift is subject to a five per cent, annuity during 
the lifetime of the donor and his wife. The reception of this superb ben- 

, efaction fills the hearts of Maryville's friends with confidence, and with 
intense gratitude to God and to God's stewards. 

One hundred and five of the post-bellum Alumni have entered the min- 
istry, while thirty-two Alumni and undergraduates have been or are mis- 
; (4) (41) 



42 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 

sionaries in Japan, China, Siam, Korea, India, Persia, Syria, Africa and 
Mexico. Several are laboring in missions on the Western frontier. All the 
Alumni are engaged in honorable pursuits. Students who have gone from | 
the College to the theological, medical, and legal schools have usually ■ 
attained a high rank in their classes. A goodly number of the Alumni are 
now studying in theological seminaries. 

The necessary expenses are so phenomenally low as to give the insti- ■ 

tution a special adaptation to the middle class and to the struggling poor 

of valley and mountain -the great mass of the surrounding population , 
The privileges of the institution are, of course, open alike to all I 

denominations of Christians. All the leading denominations are largely | 

represented in the student-body. 

Location. 

Maryville is a pleasant and thriving town of about three thousand 
inhabitants. There is no saloon in Blount County. Maryville is widely 
known as "the town of schools and churches." It is the present terminus 
of the Knoxville and Augusta Railroad, and is sixteen miles distort fron 
Knoxville. There are two trains a day each way, on the Knoxy. He a* 
Augusta Railroad. Knoxville is approached from the South and Wes vu 
Chattanooga, or Dalton, or Marietta; from the North and Northwest v.; 
Junction City (Danville) and Jellico, or via Harriman Junction or vi; 
Cumberland Gap; from the Southeast via Ashevi.le; from the Northeas 
via Lynchburg and Bristol. Louisville, a station on the Atlanta, Knoxville 
and Northern Railroad, is seven miles distant from Maryville. 

Maryville is an ideal health resort for students from other State. 
The town lies on the hills, nine hundred feet above sea level, and enjoy 
the life-giving breezes from the Chilhowees and the Smokies, a few mile 
away. Young people from the North and other sect.ons are greatly be 
efited in health by a year at Maryville, and many take their entire cour 
here. About one hundred and twenty-five students from other States ar 
on the roll this year. 

Grounds and Buildings. 

The College grounds consist of two hundred and fifty acres and f< 
beautiful scenery are not surpassed by any in the country. They a 
elevated and undulating, covered with a beautiful growth of ever g e 
and with a noble forest, and command a splendid view of the Cumberla 
Mountains on the north, and of the Smoky Mountains on he south 

The location is as remarkable for its healthfulness as it is for its beau 
The campus affords the choicest facilities for the development of ath let 

On these grounds there are nine buildings, which were erected at 
surprisingly low cost of one hundred thousand dollars. 






MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 43 



The central building is adapted to college purposes, and is used exclu- 
sively for them. In honor of the founder of the institution it is called 
Anderson Hall. The large addition to the Hall, The FayErwEathER 
Annex, forty by ninety feet in size, is occupied by the Preparatory Depart- 
ment, and has added greatly to the success of that department. Baldwin 
Hall, named in honor of the late John C. Baldwin, of New Jersey, is occu- 
pied by the young ladies. It was enlarged two years ago by the addition 
of twelve rooms. In this Hall accommodations for board are provided by 
the Cooperative Boarding Club for all the members of the institution who 
choose to board there. The size of the dining room is forty by one hun- 
dred and twenty feet, and provides for the accommodation of four hundred 
students. Memoriae Haee is occupied by the young men. It is a very com- 
fortable home for the young men. These Halls are large and convenient, 
well lighted and ventilated, and will accommodate two hundred students. 
The College buildings are well lighted by the College electric-light plant. 
The College owns three Professors' Houses. The President's Residence 
was provided in 1890 by a magnificent gift of Mrs. Jane F. Willard. It 
adorns College Hill, and is a valuable property. It bears the following 
inscription : 

PRESIDENT'S HOUSE, 

ERECTED AS A MEMORIAL OF HER HUSBAND, 

SYLVESTER WILLARD, M.D., 

BY 

MRS. JANE F. WILLARD, 
1890. 

The Lamar Memorial Library Hall was erected in 1888 at a cost of 
» five thousand five hundred dollars, which amount was generously provided 
I by three friends of Professor Lamar and of the College. The building is 
1 a model in every respect. It is a noble and fitting monument. The large 

memorial window contributed by the brothers and sisters of Professor 
I Lamar holds the central position. 

The Library itself is now one of the largest in Tennessee. The entire 

number of books now on the shelves is over twelve thousand. The Library 
j is open for the drawing of books or for the consulting of volumes in the 

reference alcove for seven hours every day from Monday to Friday, and for 
\ three hours on Saturday. The advantages of the Library are entirely free 

to the students of all the courses. The results of the use of the Library 
' are manifest in the increased literary culture and general information of 

the students, and in their better preparation for their forensic exercises. 

There is great lack of recent books in standard literature, history, science, 
) and biography. An urgent appeal is made to those who may be able to 

aid in supplying this lack. Recognition is due to those who have kindly 
! contributed to the Library in the past year. 



44 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 






Bartlett Hali, is one of the largest Y. M. C. A. and Gymnasium build- 
ing-s in the South. Planned for by the students led by Kin Takahashi, a 
Japanese student, it was erected by contributions made or secured by the 
Bartlett Hall Building Association, supplemented by a large gift by the 
college authorities. A liberal donation made by Mrs. Nettie F. McCor- 
mick enabled the committee to complete the building. The Y. M. C. A. 
auditorium, parlors, and students' apartments occupy the front part of the 
building, while the very large gymnasium occupies the rest of the structure. 

Fayerweather Science Hau, was erected in the summer of 1898 
through the liberal bequest of Daniel B. Fayerweather. The building is of 
brick, two stories high, with extreme dimensions of one hundred and six 
feet by ninety-seven feet, and is trimmed in marble and buff brick. 

The first floor is devoted to the five spacious laboratories of chemistry 
and physics, to balance and storage rooms, and to an office. The second 
floor contains three excellent lecture rooms, two large and well lighted 
biological laboratories, the museum, and the John C. Branner Scientific 
Library. The building is heated by steam and furnished with both water 
and gas. The fuller equipment of the laboratories and library is being 
carried forward as rapidly as means will permit. 

The upper front balcony affords not only a good view of the other 
college buildings and the grounds, but also an excellent exposure for 
instruments for the practical study of meteorology. 

The building is large and well arranged; it will be provided with a 
liberal equipment for the practical study of the natural sciences, and will 
stand a useful and lasting monument to the prince of givers, Daniel B. 
Fayerweather. 

The Euzabeth R. VoorheES Chapel. — The long-felt and urgent need) 
of an adequate assembly hall has been met by the gift of Mr. Ralph Voor 
hees, of New Jersey. The new Chapel, named in honor of Mrs. Voorhees 
graces one of the most commanding sites on the grounds, and is wel 
worthy of its place of distinction. It is of an extra quality cf brick, witl 
buff-brick and terra-cotta trimmings. The style is Grecian, the details beini 
of the Ionian order. The auditorium seats about one thousand persons an< 
can be arranged to accommodate two or three hundred more. The basei 
ment contains fourteen well lighted rooms occupied by the Music depart 
ment, and a commodious auditorium occupied by the Y. W. C. A. To tb' 
rear of the main auditorium, also, and on the floor above, are several roorr 
that will be used for various purposes as occasion arises. The entire builc • 
ing is in every way satisfactory, and will for many years be adequate fc 
the purposes it is designed to serve. 

Work has been begun on the extensive system of walks and drives th; 
has been surveyed and mapped out by a competent civil engineer. Befo 
many years the grounds, so beautiful by nature, will be rendered doub 
attractive by art. 






MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 45 



Admission to the College. 

Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, who have taken their 
preparatory course elsewhere, will be examined in the studies pursued by 
the Senior Class of the Preparatory Department of this College, or in their 
equivalents, unless they bring certificates that will be satisfactory to the 
Faculty ; but a student thus receiving credit for a study pursued elsewhere 
will be conditioned until his subsequent work in the College proves his 
efficiency in the study thus accredited. 

Candidates for admission to the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Classes 
are examined in the studies that have been pursued by the class which they 
wish to enter, or in others equivalent. Those bringing certificates of dis- 
mission from another college may, upon proof of their qualifications satis- 
factory to the Faculty, be admitted to a corresponding standing in this 
College. 

Those students who are absent from their classes for a part of the year 
must sustain a satisfactory examination in the studies pursued by the class 
during their absence before they can reenter it. 

Students who desire to pursue only a part of the studies of any course 
laid down in this catalogue may be allowed to do so in connection with 
the regular classes, by special permission of the Faculty. Candidates for 
admission, and students who, in any examination, receive conditions, will 
he required to cancel them within the time designated by the Faculty. 
No student will be allowed to discontinue a study except as he secures 
permission from the Faculty to do so. 

Every student who offers himself for admission must present a testi- 
monial of good character from some responsible person. 

Students from other institutions can not be admitted into this College 
unless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. 

It is very important that students should be present at the beginning 
of each term, and continue to the end of it. Only in cases of extreme 
necessity should a student leave his studies just before the close of a term 
or of the collegiate year. 

Administrative Rviles. 

Prayers are attended in the College Chapel in the morning, with the 
reading of the Scriptures and with singing; and the students are required 
to attend public worship on the Sabbath, and to connect themselves with a 
Bible Class in some one of the churches in town. 

The use of tobacco on the College grounds and in the College buildings 
iis forbidden, and no student addicted to its use will be allowed to room 
upon the College premises. One violation of this rule will be deemed 
.sufficient to exclude a student from Memorial Hall or Bartlett Hall. 

All unexcused delinquencies and demerits are registered, and when the 



46 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



number amounts to fifteen or more, notice thereof is given to the student, 
and to his parents or guardian. When the sum of unexcused delinquencies 
and demerits amounts to twenty-five, the student ceases to be a member 
of the College. A delinquency is a failure to perform any College duty. 
Excuses for any such failure must be presented within a week of the time 
when it occurred. 

Students are also dismissed whenever, in the opinion of the Faculty, 
they are pursuing a course of conduct detrimental to themselves and to the 
College. 

Students are not permitted to room or to board in places disapproved 
of by the Faculty. No young lady student may room or board at any hotel, 
or at any private house where male students are rooming or boarding. 

Students are not allowed to absent themselves from the College without 
permission from the Faculty. 

To avoid interference with the regular work of the College, students 
are not permitted to engage in dramatic entertainments, and must secure 
special permission before engaging in any entertainment outside the College. 

No secret society will be allowed among the students, and no organiza- 
tion will be permitted that has not been approved by the Faculty. 

Any student that receives financial aid from the College will forfeit 
such aid if he becomes an object of College discipline. 

Students are not allowed to patronize the Sunday train or to visit the 
railway station on the Sabbath. No student will be received on the Sabbath. 
Sunday visits are disapproved. 

A student absent from any examination without an approved excuse; 
will be marked "zero" on that examination, and will receive no grade for 
his term's work. 

Any student failing to be present at term examinations shall be required! 
to take all examinations omitted before being permitted to enter classes in 
any department upon his return to College. 

A special examination will be granted to any student who desires credit I 
for any required study which he has not taken in the regular classroom 
wqrk of this institution. A fee of fifty cents will be charged for any 
examination not taken at the regular time for the examination. 

A uniform system of grading is employed, upon the results of which 
depends the promotion from one class to another. 

All persons representing Maryville College in intercollegiate athletic 
contests shall be bona fide students of the institution. 

The Faculty meets every week of the College year, and receives report' 
of the work done in all departments and of the delinquencies of individual 
students. A record is made of the standing of each student, which is sen 
to his parents or guardian at the end of each quarter or term. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 47 



Degrees. 



The degree of Bachelor 01? Arts is conferred upon all graduates of 
the different courses of study offered by the institution. 

Students who do not take a regular course may, upon a satisfactory 
examination, be granted a certificate with regard to their proficiency in the 
studies they have pursued. 

All who complete the Music, Elocution, or Teachers' Courses of Study 
will be given certificates of graduation. 

The Board of Directors have adopted the following rule as to the 
degree of M.A. : 

That the degree of M.A. in course be hereafter conferred after three 
years of Academic, Collegiate, Theological Seminary, or University post- 
graduate work ; the presentation of a thesis upon a topic assigned by the 
Faculty; the thesis to be approved by the Faculty; and, finally, the payment 
of five dollars for the diploma. The thesis must be deposited with the 
Faculty by the first of April. 

The degree of Ph.D. is not granted by this institution. 

R.elig'io\*s E-xercises. 

The College is preeminently a religious institution. All its instructors 
are in the deepest sympathy with the doctrine that the culture of the soul 
is of the first importance. The history of the past has been one of gracious 
revivals. It has become a time-honored custom to devote twelve days every 
winter to a series of services in which the claims of God upon the young 
are forcibly presented by some approved minister. The lessons assigned 
are abridged during the continuance of the services. So greatly have these 

• meetings been blessed that the College year closes with almost all the stu- 
dents numbered as professing Christians. Besides the daily worship con- 
ducted in the Chapel, religious services are held every Tuesday evening, at 
which usually a professor of the College presides. The attendance during 
the past year has exceeded three hundred. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., 
established and conducted by the students, exert a most salutary influence 

[ upon the entire College. The Y. M. C. A. meets in Bartlett Hah. The 
reading room is a very popular resort for the young men. The Y. W. C. A. 
meets in the parlors at Baldwin Hah. The past year has been one of pros- 
perity in the history of these Associations. The officers of the Y. M. C. A. 
are: President, Jackson Smith; Vice-President, Howard Bailey Phillips; 

! Secretary, Reid Stuart Dickson ; Treasurer, Edward William Lodwick. 

| The officers of the Y. W. C. A. are: President, Miss Almira C. Bassett; 

■ Vice-President, Miss Anna Elizabeth Houston ; Recording Secretary, Miss 
Kate Bynon ; Treasurer, Miss Belle Gray. 



48 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Bible Study. 



Systematic study of the English Bible is part of the permanent College 
curriculum. All the professors and instructors have weekly classes for the 
study of the Scriptures. Every part of the Word of God is brought under 
careful examination. The text-book employed is Steele's Outlines of Bible 
Study. In the Sophomore year of the Classical Course the Bible Study is 
devoted to the New Testament in Greek. 

RKetorical Drill. 

All students of the College, meeting in different classes, participate in 
rhetorical exercises. By means of text-books and classroom work, students 
are given an opportunity to acquire a scientific knowledge of the principles 
of vocal expression. Practice is given to exercises that promote voice 
power, clear articulation, correct modulation, and compass and purity of 
tone. Private lessons in expression are given at a nominal rate. 

Oratorical Contests. 

Two oratorical contests, one for young men and one for young women,, 
are held annually during Commencement week, the prize for each being a 
full tuition scholarship for the next year. The winners of the contests last 
year were Edward Lamar Clemens, '08, and Cora Foster Franklin, '07. 

Loan Libraries. 

James R. Hills Library.— Since 1888 the students have enjoyed 
the privileges of the James R. Hills Memorial Loan Library. By a fund 
of six hundred dollars generously contributed by Miss Sarah B. Hills, of 
New York, the College is enabled to rent the text-books used in the insti- 
tution to those that can not afford to buy them. The rate charged a term I 
is one-fifth the wholesale price of each book. The income of rentals is I 
devoted to supplying new books as they are needed. The usefulness of] 
this library can hardly be overestimated. The library occupies a room in| 
Anderson Hall, and is open every day. 

John C. Branner Library. — A few years ago John C. BrannerJ, 
Ph.D., then the State Geologist of Arkansas, now Vice-President of the 
Leland Stanford Junior University, gave another proof of his generosity! 
and friendship to the College by establishing a Loan Library of the text-l 
books used in the Natural Science Department. The books in this libraryl 
are under the same regulations as are those of the Hills Library. 

The Misses Willard Library. — Through the generosity of the 
Misses Willard, of Aubrrn, N. Y., the text-book employed in the Bible 
classes is also provided i^r rent at a nominal charge. 




A Bit of Campus Woods. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 49 



Students' Organizations. 

Literary Societies.— The four Literary Societies connected with 
the institution are of the greatest benefit to those who faithfully avail them- 
selves of the advantages they offer. The Bainonian, established in 1875, 
and the Theta Epsieon, established in 1894, are composed of young ladies ; 
the Athenian, established in 1868, and the Alpha Sigma, established in 
1882, are composed of young men. These organizations have neatly fur- 
nished rooms — the Bainonian and the Theta Epsilon in the Fayer- 
wEather Annex, the Athenian and the Alpha Sigma in Anderson 
Hall — where they meet every Friday to engage in debates and other 
literary exercises. Each Society gives a public midwinter entertainment. 
The Adeephic Union Literary Society, which is composed of the societies 
already mentioned, gives an annual public entertainment during Commence- 
ment week. 

The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. are spoken of elsewhere. 
The Y. M. C. A. has for several years had charge of the Lyceum Course, 
and has provided lectures and entertainments of a high order, at a very 
low charge for a season ticket. 

AtKletic Association. — The Maryville College Athletic Associa- 
tion is a very efficient and useful organization. A council, composed of 
representatives of the Faculty, the students, and former students, meets 
regularly every two weeks, and directs all the athletic events of the College. 
The Association has, including the town tickets, a paid-up membership of 
three hundred and twenty-five. Tickets of membership admit to the games 
played in Maryville. 

The Takahashi gymnasium, the football and baseball grounds, and the 
tennis-courts afford excellent opportunities for the training of winning 
teams, and the development of strong and healthy bodies. Maryville has 
entered upon a new career in athletics, and it is believed that the career 
will be an honorable one in all respects. 

The fficers of the Association are: President, Frederick Alexander 
Elmore; Vice-President, William Roberts Bayless; Secretary, Frederick 
Lowry Proffitt; Treasurer, Hugh Cowan Souder; Official Buyer, Rush 
Strong Adams ; Athletics Editor, Carl Victor Burger. 

The managers of the teams are as follows : Football, Edison Ario 
Steinmetz; Baseball, Frank Eckle Taylor; Basketball, Orrin Rankin 
Magill ; Track Team, Edward Lamar Clemens , Tennis Association, Ira 
Daniel Long. 

The captains of the teams are as follows : Football, Lloyd Elmore 
Foster; Baseball, Lloyd Elmore Foster; Basketball, Frederick Alexander 
Elmore ; Ladies' Basketball, Nellie Ruth Franklin ; Track Team, James 
Roscoe Clark. 



50 MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 



The Ministerial Association, organized five years ago, is com- 
posed of the candidates for the Christian ministry that are in attendance 
upon the College. It has for its object the enlistment of its members in 
various forms of -active Christian work, and the discussion of themes 
relating to the work of the ministry. Its officers are : President, William 
Wynne Astles ; Vice-President, Edward William Lodwick; Secretary, 
Eldridge Wallin. 

.Alvimni Association. 

This Association was formed in 1871, and holds its annual meeting on 
Wednesday of Commencement week. The officers for the present year are 
as follows: President, Rev. Thomas Judson Miles, '93; Vice-President, 
Miss Mary Ellen Caldwell, '91; Secretary, President S. T. Wilson, '78; 
Chairman of Executive Committee, John Calvin Crawford, '97. A dinner 
was given the Association last Commencement, under the auspices of the 
ladies of Maryville, and a delightful occasion it was. The ladies plan 
another dinner for the coming Commencement. 

Expenses. 

The endowment enables the College to make its charges very moderate. 

The Tuition is only six dollars a term, or eighteen dollars for the 
year. No deduction will be made for absence at the beginning or at the! 
close of the term. College bills must be paid invariably in advance. Until 
this condition is complied with, no one can become a member of any of the 
classes. In view of the very low rates, no tuition will be refunded. 

Rooms in Baldwin and Memorial Halls are heated by steam, lighted by 
electricity, and supplied with water on every floor. The rental of a roorr 
will, according to its location, range from $14 to $22 in the fall term, $10 
to $14 in the winter term, and $6 to $10 in the spring term. Two students 
may occupy a room, dividing the expense between them. More than twcl 
students in one room will not ordinarily be allowed. No room will be 
reserved for any student until he has made a deposit of one dollar with 
Major Ben Cunningham, Treasurer of the College. This deposit will be 
credited on the room-rent, but will be forfeited if the student does not entev 
during the first week of the term or notify the Treasurer of the cause 
his delay. 

The rooms in Baldwin Hall are furnished with bedsteads, washstands 
and tables. The rooms in Memorial Hall are furnished with iron bedM 
steads, tables, and wardrobes. Students must supply their own bedding 
New bathrooms have been fitted up in both Halls. All students who roon \ 
in Memorial Hall are required to make a deposit of one dollar with th 1 
Treasurer. This sum is a pledge that the room taken will not be abusec 
and it will be returned to the student at the end of the term if no damag 
has been done the room. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Science Fees. — A laboratory fee of $2 will be required of students 
pursuing one of the courses in chemistry or biology for each term during 
the year. For courses in advanced physics a fee of $2 a term, and in phys- 
iology a fee of $1 a term will be charged. In addition, the student will 
purchase a breakage ticket (value $2 for chemistry and $1 for physics, 
biology, or physiology) to defray current expenses for extra chemicals and 
breakage. The unused portion is refunded. These fees are payable to the 
Treasurer in advance, and the student will be admitted to work in the labo- 
ratory only on presentation of a receipt for same duly signed by the Treas- 
urer. At the close of his laboratory work the student will be given an 
order on the Treasurer for any balance due him on the unused portion 
of his breakage ticket. There are no incidental fees aside from the 
laboratory fees. 

Music. — The charge for instruction upon the piano or organ, and for 
the use of the piano, is fixed at very reasonable rates. For the fall term, 
one instrumental or vocal lesson a week, $5; two lessons a week, $10; for 
the winter term, one lesson a week, $3 ; two lessons a week, $6 ; for the 
spring term, one lesson a week, $3 ; two lessons a week, $6. The piano 
rental is for an hour a day; fall term, $4; winter term, $2.50; spring term, 
$2.50. Two hours a day at double these rates. Class lessons in Rudiments 
.of Music, Harmony, and History of Music: Fall term, one class lesson a 
week, $2.50; winter and spring terms combined, $3. 

Expression. — Private instruction in Expression is given at fifty cents 
a lesson. 

Art. — Drawing lessons are free. Twenty lessons of three hours each 
in Painting in Oil or in Water Color are given for ten dollars. 

Laundry. — Washing in the Cooperative Laundry is done for the young 
ladies at very low rates. Young ladies have the privilege of doing their 
own washing, if they prefer to do so. 

Board. — Board in the Cooperative Boarding Club costs about $1.50 a 
week ; while board in private families, including furnished room, fuel, lights, 
and washing, can be had for from $2 to $3 a week. The Cooperative Club 
is spoken of below. 

Uniform. — The regulation West Point uniforms, worn by our cadets, 
make excellent school suits. They may be ordered through the Comman- 
dant at a cost of from $13 to $16, according to quality. The uniform con- 
sists of blouse, trousers, and cap. The purchase of this uniform is purely 
voluntary, but is in the interest of economy. 

The Entire Expense for the student for board, tuition, room-rent, fuel, 
light, and washing, for the collegiate year, will be from $88 to $125. This 
estimate is made on the supposition that two students occupy one room. 



52 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



The Students' Co-operative Boarding Club. 

The Students' Cooperative Boarding Club, under the efficient charge 
of Mrs. M. A. Wilson, has again been very successful in furnishing goo< 
board at a very low rate. The actual cost of the board is found at the en 
of each month, and the average price has been only $1.50 a week durin; 
the year. A deposit of five dollars is required in advance. The students 
have shown their appreciation of the Club, and more than four hundred 
have belonged to it this year. The young ladies have the privilege of doing 
a certain amount of work and receiving credit for it, thus materially 
reducing the cost of their board. It is doubtful whether any other college 
in the South can offer such good board at such low rates. 

The Students' Worh Fund. 

Recognizing that one of the pressing needs of the College is scholar- 
ships, friends of the College have continued the contributions which form 
what is called the Students' Work Fund. This money is collected by the 
President, with the understanding that it shall be used to help needy and 
deserving students, and that those aided by it shall work upon the College 
grounds, at the rate of seven and one-half cents an hour. Many students 
during the year have earned money from this fund by doing faithful and 
conscientious work upon the campus, and in other ways. It is hoped that 
other friends of the College may become interested in this plan for aiding 
worthy students. 

Scholarship Funds. 

The Carson Adams Fund. — The sum of six thousand three - 
hundred dollars was bequeathed to the College by the Rev, Carson W 
Adams, D.D., of New York, who died October 12, 1887. " This fund is 
to be kept in perpetuity by the Trustees of said College, and to be called 
the Carson Adams Fund. The income from it is to be expended in paying 
the tuition fees of indigent students, male or female." All applications foij 
aid from this fund must be made in writing to the College authorities, anr 
be accompanied by satisfactory proofs of character and of the needy cir 
cumstances of the applicants. This fund has enabled very many to entel 
college or remain in college who, for various reasons, were unable to pro 
vide even the small tuition charged by the College. A duplicate of this func 
would be a most welcome addition to the means of usefulness possessec 
by the College. 

The Georg'e Henry Bradley Scholarship. — A scholarshi] 
of one thousand dollars, the income of which is to be used in aid of need; 
students, has been founded by Mrs. Jane Loomis Bradley, of Auburn, N. Y 
to be called the "George Henry Bradley Scholarship." in memory of th 
only son of the donor and of the late Silas L. Bradley, President of th 
Bank of Auburn. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE, 53 



The Willard ScKolarsHip.— A scholarship of one thousand dol- 
lars, established by the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., has also for a 
number of years been assisting one or more worthy students in College. 
This scholarship bears six per cent, interest, as do all the investments of 
the College. 

The Craighead Fund. — A fund of fifteen hundred dollars was 
contributed in 1886 by Rev. James G. Craighead, D.D., to found a scholar- 
ship to be applied to " Christian young men who are endeavoring to secure 
an education for the purpose of preaching the gospel." The interest of this 
fund is appropriated by vote of the Faculty to deserving candidates for the 
ministry. 

The Students' Self-Help Loan Fund, consisting of five hun- 
dred dollars, generously contributed three years ago to the trust funds of 
the College by an East Tennesseean, who preferred that his name be with- 
held, has been enlarged to one thousand dollars by an additional gift of five 
hundred dollars from the same donor. The interest of the fund is to be 
loaned to upper classmen upon certain generous conditions. The establish- 
ment of this fund is in line with the policy of the College, i. e., to help 
students help themselves. 

The Clement Ernest "Wilson Scholarship Fund, of one 
thousand dollars was established in 1904 by Mrs. Mary A. Wilson, her- 
self the successful founder of the Cooperative Boarding Club, the greatest 
financial help of the students. The scholarship is in memory of her son, 
Clement Ernest Wilson, an alumnus of the class of 1897, whose untimely 
death occurred in 1903. Its purpose is to assist worthy but needy young 
people in their struggle for an education. 

College Publications. 

The College publishes regularly The Maryville College Bulletin and 
The Maryville College Monthly. The Bulletin is issued quarterly, and 
is sent free to any who apply for it. The Monthly is issued seven times 

i a year under the direction of Professor Waller and representatives of the 
Literary Societies, the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C. A., and the Athletic Asso- 
ciation. It is a large twenty to twenty-four-page publication, with orange 
and garnet cover. All the Alumni and friends of the College will find much 

• to interest them in every number of the magazine. The subscription price 

[ is only twenty-five cents per annum. 

Special Needs. 

Some of the special needs of the College are an additional dormitory; 

equipment for the Department of Natural Sciences ; a Cooperative Club 

I and Domestic Science Building; scholarships and a loan fund to aid needy 

students ; contributions to the Students' Work Fund ; a Bible Training 



54 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Department; books and endowment for the Lamar Memorial Library; 
equipment of the Manual Training Department; a Model School; a Hos- 
pital ; and one hundred thousand dollars additional endowment. 

Be<q\iests and Devises. 

Since each State has special statutory regulations in regard to wills, 
it is most important that all testamentary papers be signed, witnessed, and 
executed according to the laws of the State in which the testator resides. 
In all cases, however, the legal name of the corporation must be accurately 
given, as in the following form: 

" I give and bequeath to ' The Directors of MaryvieLe' 

College/ at Maryville, Tennessee, and to their successors and assigns for- 
ever, for the uses and purposes of said College, according to the provisions 
of its charter." 



Calendar for 1907-1908. 



Fall Term. 



First Term begins Tuesday 

Thanksgiving Thursday 

Examinations begin Tuesday 

First Term closes Thursday 

"Winter Term. 

Winter Term begins Thursday 

Meeting of the Directors, 10 a. m Wednesday 

Examinations begin * Tuesday 

Winter Term ends Thursday 

Spring Term. 

Spring Term begins Monday 

Examinations begin Wednesday 

Music Department Certificate Students, 10 a. m Saturday 

Baccalaureate Sermon Sabbath 

Address before the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A Sabbath 

Expression Department Exercises, 10 a. m Monday 

Music Department Graduates, 2 130 p. m ".Monday 

Annual Exhibition of the Adelphic Union Monday 

Oratorical Contest, 10 a. m Tuesday 

Meeting of the Directors, 10 a. m Tuesday 

Annual Dinner of the Alumni, 12 m Tuesday 

Class Day Exercises Tuesday 

The Senior Class Concert Tuesday 

Commencement Wednesday 

Social Reunion Wednesday 



INDEX 



Page 

Administrative Rules 45 

Admission 45 

Alumni Association 50 

Art, Department of 39 

Athletic Association 49 

Bequests and Devises 54 

Bible Study 48 

Biology 30 

Board, Rates for 52 

Board of Directors 2 

Bookkeeping 37 

Buildings 42 

Calendar for 1907-1908 55 

Chapel 44 

Chemistry 28 

Committees and Officers 3 

Contests, Oratorical 48 

Courses of Study 21 

Degrees 47 

Directors 2 

Economics and Political Science. 26 

Endowment 41 

English Language and Literature 32 

Examinations 45 

Expenses 50 

Expression, Department of 39 

Faculty 4,5 

French 36 

Geology 30 

German 35 

Greek 34 

Grounds and Buildings 42 



Page 

Groups of Studies 24 

History of the College 41 

History, Department of 31 

Latin 33 

Library 43 

Literary Societies 49 

Loan Libraries 

Location M 

Mathematics 27 

Military Department 

Music, Department of 37 

Needs 53 

Organizations, Student 49 

Philosophy 25 

Physics 29 

Preparatory Department 37 

Publications, College 53 

Railway Connections 42 

Religious Exercises 47 , 

Rhetorical Drill 

Rooms 50 

Rules 45 

Scholarship Funds 52 

Self-help 52 

Spanish 

Students, Roster for 1906-1907. .6-2 

Teachers' Department j 

Tuition 5° \ 

Work Fund 52 

Y. M. C. A 49 

Y. W. C. A 49 



LIBRARY 
UNIVERSITY o1 ILLINOIS. 



Maryville College 
tf> Bulletin tf> 

Vol. vii May, 1908 No. I 



CONTENTS 

Register of the Officers and 
Students for 1907=1908, . 

The Courses of Study, . . 

History and General lnfor* 
mation, 



Page 
1 

. 27 
. 54 



& 



Entered May 24% 1904, at 

Maryville, Tenn., as second-class matter, 

under Act of Congress of July 16, 189-4- 



% 



P\ik>lisHed Quarterly by 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Ǥ> 




Group of Cou^ge Buildings. 



Register of the Officers 


and Students of 


MARYVILLE COLLEGE 


TENNESSEE 



For the Year 1907-1908 




Published by 
MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Board of Directors. 



Chairman, 

Rev. Edgar Alonzo Elmore, D.D Chattanooga 

Recorder and Treasurer, 
Major Ben Cunningham Maryville 

Class of 1908. 

Rev. Nathan Bachman, D.D Sweetwater 

Rev. Robert Lucky Bachman, D.D Knoxville 

Rev. Edgar Alonzo Elmore, D.D Chattanooga 

Rev. Wieeiam Addison Ervin, B.A., LL.B Kingsto 

Rev. Robert Isaacs Gamon, D.D Knoxville 

Rev. Charles Oeiver Gray, M.A Marshall, N. C. 

Rev. Thomas Lawrence, D.D Asheville, N. C 

Rev. SamuEE Tyndaee Wilson, D.D Maryville 

Alexander RussEEE McBath, Esq Knoxville, R. D. 3 

Hon. Wieeiam Anderson McTeer Maryville 

Wieeiam Boaz Minnis, Esq New Market 

Joseph Augustus Muecke, Esq Kingston 

Class of 1909. 

Rev. George Sumner Baskerviee Fountain City 

Rev. Newton Wads worth Cadwell, D.D Atlantic City, N. J. 

Rev. John Baxter Creswell, B.A Bearden 

Rev. Wieeiam Robert Dawson, D.D South Knoxville 

Rev. Caevin Alexander Duncan, D.D Knoxville 

Rev. John Samuel Eakin, B.A Greeneville 

Rev. Samuel John McClEnaghan, M.A Jamesburg, N. J 

Rev. Joseph McCarrell Leiper Big Laurel, N. C 

Hon. William Leonidas Brown Philadelphic 

Jasper Edward Corning, Esq 66 Broadway, New Yorl 

Major Ben Cunningham Maryvill< 

Colonel John Beaman Minnis Knoxvill' 

Class of 1910. 

Rev. John McKnitt Alexander, B.A Maryvil! 

Rev. Wallace Bliss Lucas, D.D Chattanoog 

Rev. Thomas Judson Miles, M.A Knoxvill 

Rev. John MorvillE Richmond, D.D Knoxvill 

Rev. John C. Ritter, B.A Loudo 

Rev. Robert Hays Taylor, M.A Burnsville, N. ( 

James Addison Anderson, Esq Knoxvil 

Hon. Thomas Nelson Brown, M.A Maryvil 

John Calvin Craweord, B.A., LL.B Maryvil 

John Calvin Martin, Esq .....' 1 Broadway, New Y01 

Governor John Powel Smith National Soldiers' Hon 

James Martin Trimble, Esq Chattanooj 









Committees and Officers. 



Executive Committee of the Board of Directors: WILLIAM 
Anderson McTeer, Chairman; Thomas Nelson Brown, Secretary; 
and John McKniTT Alexander, William Robert Dawson, and 
John MorvieeE Richmond. 

Committee on Professors and Teachers: WlEEIAM ROBERT 
Dawson, Chairman; Jasper Converse Barnes, Secretary; and Wil- 
eiam Anderson McTeer, Bemer Briton WaeeER, Thomas Neeson 
Brown, and Samuee TyndaeE Wieson. 

Tac\alty Committees-. On Advanced Standing, Samuee TyndaeE 
Wilson, Jasper Converse Barnes, and Henry Jeweee Bassett. 
On Athletics, Charles Hodge Mathes and Moses Houston Gam- 
bee. On the Co-operative Club, Elmer Briton WaeeER. On the 
Library, Jasper Converse Barnes and Charles Hodge Mathes. 
On the Loan Library, Henry Jewell Bassett. On the Preparatory 
Department, Jasper Converse Barnes. On Scholarships, Miss 
Margaret Eliza Henry. On Theses and Degrees, Charles 
Hodge Mathes, Jasper Converse Barnes, and Francis Mitchell 
McClenahan. On College Extension, MosES Houston Gamble, 
Clinton Hancock Gillingham, and Charles Hodge Mathes. 

Synodical Examiners for 1908: REVS. WALLACE BLISS LUCAS, 
D.D., Donald S. Carmichael, B.A., and John Samuel Eakin, B.A. 

Advisory Committee of the "Y. M. C. A.: Jasper CONVERSE 
Barnes, Chairman; Burrell Otto Raulston, Secretary; Class of 
1910: Elmer Briton Waller, Edgar Roy Walker, William 
Anderson McTeer; Class of 1909: Francis Mitchell McClena- 
han, Percy Hamilton Johnson, Homer Alexander Hammontree; 
Class of 1908/ Jasper Converse Barnes, Henry Jewell Bassett, 
Samuel TyndaeE Wilson. 

Athletic Board of Control: Jackson Smith, President; Albert 
Charles Samsel, Vice-President; Homer Alexander Hammon- 
tree, Secretary; Hugh Cowan Souder, Treasurer; Christopher 
Van Rensselaer Rankin, Official Buyer; Samuel TyndaeE Wilson 
and Moses Houston Gamble, Faculty Representatives; Edward 
Fleming Harper and John Alexander McCulloch, Town Repre- 
sentatives; Percy Hamilton Johnson, Charles Henry Bunch and 
Florence Celia Moore, Student Representatives. 

anitor: JOSEPH LAFAYETTE CLEMENS. 

landscape Gardener: ALBERT ALEXANDER BREWER. 

Do-operative Clvib: Managers, Miss Sarah Frances Coulter and 
Miss Hortense Mary Kingsbury. Bookkeeper, Robert McMil- 

j LAN MaGILL- 



Faculty. 



REV. SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON, D.D., 

President, and Professor of the English Language and Literature, and ok 
the Spanish Language. 

REV. SAMUEL WARD BOARDMAN, D.D., LL.D., 

Emeritus Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 

REV. ELMER BRITON WALLER, M.A, 
Dean, Professor of Mathematics, and Secretary of the Faculty. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, M.A., Ph.D., 
Professor of Psychology and Political Science. 

CHARLES HODGE MATHES, M.A., 
Professor of Greek. 

HENRY JEWELL BASSETT, M.A., 
Professor of Latin. 

PHOEBUS WOOD LYON, M.A., Ph.D., 
Logic and English Literature. 

FRANCIS MITCHELL McCLENAHAN, M.A, 
Chemistry and Physics. 

REV. CLINTON HANCOCK GILLINGHAM, M.A, 
Registrar, and Professor of Old Testament History and Literature, 

REV. HUBERT SAMUEL LYLE, M.A, 
Professor of New Testament History and Literature. 

HON. MOSES HOUSTON GAMBLE, M.A, 
Principal of the Preparatory Department. 

MISS MARGARET ELIZA HENRY, B.A, 
English. 

MISS HENRIETTA MILLS LORD, M.A, 
French and German. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



MRS. JANE BANCROFT SMITH ALEXANDER, B.A., 
History. 

MISS SUSAN ALLEN GREEN, M.A, 
Biology and Geology. 

HUGH COWEN SOUDER, B.A, 
Mathematics and Bookkeeping. 

HARVEY BOYD McCALL, B.A, 
Preparatory Branches. 

MISS LULA KENNER ARMSTRONG, M.A, 
Preparatory Branches. 

MISS JOAN McDOUGALL, 
Piano. 

MISS INEZ MONFORT, 
Voice, History, and Theory. 

REV. EDWIN WILLIAM HALL, 
Vocal Music, Expression, and Penmanship. 

MRS. NITA ECKLES WEST, B.A, B.O, 
Expression. 

MRS. NANCY GARDNER GILLINGHAM, B.A, 
Class Work in Expression. 

REV. THOMAS CAMPBELL, M.A, 
Painting and Drawing. 

PAUL RODNEY RADCLIFFE, 
Assistant in Mathematics. 

CHARLES HENRY BUNCH, 
Assistant in Mathematics. 

MISS VIRGINIA ESTELLE SNODGRASS, 
Assistant in Latin. 

HUNLEY ROY EASTERLY, 

Assistant in Chemistry. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



EDWARD LAMAR CLEMENS, 

Assistant in History. 

REID STUART DICKSON, B.A., 
Physical Director. 

MISS ALICE ISABELLE CLEMENS, 
Women's Physical Director. 

MAJOR BEN CUNNINGHAM, 
Treasurer. 

MISS MARY ELLEN CALDWELL, B.A., 

Matron of Baldwin Hall. 

MRS. LIDA PRYOR SNODGRASS, 
Librarian, and Assistant Matron. 

PERCY HAMILTON JOHNSON, 
Commandant. 



STUDENTS. 

COLLEGE DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. 

Alexander, Mary Victoria Maryville Latin. 

Alexander, Theron Maryville English Literature. 

Clemens, Alice IsabellE Caldwell, Idaho Latin. 

Clemens, Edward Lamar Caldwell, Idaho Classical. 

Easterly, HunlEy Roy Midway Chemistry. 

Evans, James Eloyd Evansville Mathematical. 

Ewers, Ernest Morrison Kirklin, Ind Greek. 

Franklin, NelliE Ruth Jefferson City English Literature. 

Goddard, Sara Adeline Maryville English Literature. 

Jewell, Almira Elizabeth iVIaryville English Literature. 

Johnson, Percy Hamilton Huntingdon Political Science. 

Jones, Flora Josephine Maryville English. 

McClenaghan, Marguerite Jamesburg, N. J Latin. 

McManigal, Florence Keokee. . -Logan, O Latin. 

Magill, Anna Maryville English Literature. 

Moore, Florence Celia Whitesburg English Literature. 

Rankin, Chris, van Rensselaer. Knoxville Chemistry. 

Snodgrass, Virginia EstellE Maryville Latin. 

Waller, Emma Gilchrist Maryville English Literature. 

Jvinior Class. 

BassETT, Almira Caroline Maryville Latin. 

BELL, Avery Lexington, Ind Mathematical. 

Bunch, Charles Henry New Market Political Science. 

Campbell, Frank Arthur Spring City English Literature. 

Campbell, Tom Fred Oak Hill, O Latin. 

Davis, Bettie Mitchell Kyle's Ford Latin. 

Davis, Hattie Virginia Kyle's Ford Latin. 

Evans, Harriett Otisco, Ind English Literature. 

Flake, Sarah Fatha Penelope. .Lilesville, N. C Latin. 

Goddard, Mary Maryville Latin. 

Haley, William Lester Friends ville Chemistry. 

Hammontree, Homer Alexander. Greenback Mathematical. 

LEE, Ethel Valeria Maryville Latin. 

j Lodwick, Edward William Cincinnati, O Classical. 

| McCampbell, NELLIE Pearl Fountain City, R. D. i. Latin. 

; Maness, Nannie Sneedville English Literature. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



MiddlETOn, Emma Ethel Lexington, Ind English Literature. 

Nagle, William Oscar Philadelphia, Pa Classical. 

Phillips, Bertha Lexington, Ind. .. English Literature. 

Phillips, Howard Bailey Lexington, Ind Classical. 

PiErcy, Frances Estelle Asheville, N. C English Literature. 

Radcliffe, Paul Rodney Clinton, N. J English. 

Raulston, Burrell Otto Kodak Chemistry. 

Silsby, Laura Julia Talladega, Ala Classical. 

Thibaut, Alfred Napoleonville, La Chemistry. 

Thibaut, Dubourg Napoleonville, La Latin. 

Walker, Edgar Roy Maryville, R. D. 6. . .Classical. 

Wilson, Ruth Browning Maryville Classical. 

Sophomore Class. 

Adams, Rush Strong Straw Plains Mathematical. 

Alexander, Eva Maryville Latin. 

Allen, William Drura Grandview Political Science. 

Astles, Robert William WYNNE.Rochester, N. Y Greek. 

Atkins, Frank Bristol Political Science. 

Blankenship, Hazel Maryville Latin. 

Brittain, David Joseph Maryville Classical. 

Bryan, Iva Tipton Maryville Latin. 

Burger, Knox Maryville Mathematical. 

Caldwell, Edward Humphrey. . .Burdick, Ky Classical. 

Callaway, Anna Belle Maryville English. 

Campbell, John Martin Spring City Political Science. 

Crawford, Jennie Fidelia Maryville English. 

Creswell, Hugh Andrew Bearden Latin. 

Dickson, Jane Heath Cincinnati, O English Literature. 

Dyer, Lloyd Elmer Mohawk Mathematical. 

EwERS,. Lavinia Gladden Kirklin, Ind Mathematical. 

GourlEy, James LEE Concord, N. C. Classical. 

Guigou, Stephen Caesar Valdese, N. C Latin. 

Hall, Vera May Maryville Latin. 

Hawkins, Clarice Eudora Bridgeport, 111 Classical. 

Hunt, Charles FinlEy Madisonville Mathematical. 

Hunter, FlorinE Maryville, R. D. 3 . . . English Literature. 

Jewell, James Porter Fredericktown, Mo. . .Classical. 

Lewis, Fred MoorE, Morristown Political Science. 

Measamer, Thomas Edward. . . .Concord, N. C Classical. 

MuEcke, Adelaide Elizabeth Kingston Latin. 

Padgett, James Absalom Old Fort, N. C Mathematical. 

Patton, Ruby Charles .Maryville Latin. 

Payne, George Merrimon Asheville, N. C Classical. 



MARYVILLU COLLEGE. 



Robertson, Grace DrEnnan Maryville Latin. 

Sabin, Archie Duncan Johnson City Political Science. 

SalTzgavER, Ruth Anna Senecaville, O Mathematical. 

Samsel, Albert Charles Tate Springs Latin. 

Sharp, John McReynold Dayton Chemistry. 

Shed-dan, Alexander Arthur. ...Jefferson City Mathematical. 

Sheddan, Kate Jefferson City Teachers'. 

ShelTon, George Reed Columbia, Ky Mathematical. 

Smith, Jackson Asheville, N. C English. 

Stivers, Winifred Hill City Latin. 

Taylor, Arminda New Market English Literature. 

Thibaut, Charles Numa Napoleonville, La. . . .Latin. 

Weisgerber, Lulu Belle Bearden Latin. 

Yourd, William John Pottsville, Pa Latin. 

Freshman Class. 

Alexander, James Christian. . . . Elizabethton Mathematical. 

Baker, Robert Roy Mohawk Mathematical. 

Barton, Charles Thomas Starkville, Miss Classical. 

Blakeney, Alfred Allison Newburgh, N. Y Classical. 

Boshears, Louis Joshua Pioneer, R. D. i Mathematical. 

Bos well, Walton* Young Monroe Political Science. 

Broady, Ita Anderson Maryville Latin. 

Brown, Hulda Hood Philadelphia English Literature. 

Cleaver, Allen Grinnell Quaker, Ind Mathematical. 

Crawford, Samuel Earle Maryville -English Literature. 

Duncan, Henry Rankin Maryville Latin. 

Fillers, Alvin Hugo Greeneville Latin. 

Franklin, Clarence McMurry. Jefferson City Latin. 

Frazier, Eustis Julian Cleveland Teachers'. 

Gibbs, Lula Irene Fountain City English. 

Graham, LELia Love Dandridge Latin. 

Gray, Winnie Belle Bearden Teachers'. 

HacklEy, Rose Dale Danville, Ky. -Latin. 

Hixson, Roy Heber. Chattanooga Latin. 

Hunt, Paul Blake Jasper Latin. 

Hunt, Walter B Jasper Mathematical. 

Jenkins, Carrie Elma Townsend Latin. 

Jewell, Ruth Eva Maryville Mathematical. 

Johnston, Nellie Fayette Montgomery, O English Literature. 

Kidder, Anna Eleanor South Knoxville Latin. 

Kimsey, Windom William Ducktown English. 

Kirkpatrick, Marie Vine Mooresburg English Literature. 

Kirkpatrick, NellE Ross Mooresburg English Literature. 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 



McCampbell, Ella Townsend Latin. 

McClurE, Frederick LaRuE Jacksonville, Fla Classical. 

McMurry, Maude Knoxville Latin. 

Magill, Mary Tirzah Maryville Latin. 

Marsh, Waeeace Henry Elizabeth, N. J Classical. 

Marshall, Oega Alexandria. .. .Katonah, N. Y. . Latin. 

Middleton, George WinEieed. .. .Lexington, Ind Mathematical. 

NeEdham, Eseey Gertrude Pomona Latin. 

Post, AeerEd Andrews Maryville Latin. 

Pouder, Ralph Henry Morristown Mathematical. 

Proeeitt, Addie Blanche Maryville, R. D. 2. . .English Literature. 

Rankin, Joseph Marshall Knoxville Classical. 

RightsELL, AudiE LEE Morristown Teachers'. 

RuTherEord, Beatrice May Carbondale, Pa Classical. 

SlaglE, Edwin Kirkpatrick Andrews, N. C Classical. 

Smith, Elmira Grace Concord, R. D. 1 . . . . Latin. 

Smith, James Burnett Newport Chemistry. 

Stringham, Rena May Harriman Latin. 

Tweed, JancEr Lawrence White Rock, N. C. . .Latin. 

Williams, Solomon Randolph. . Sevierville, R. D. 8.. English. 

Williams, Samuel Roland Cosby, R. D. 2 English. 

Wilson, George Thomas Rhea Springs Political Science. 

Wolee, Amos Sneedville English. 

Special. 

Barr, Hyder Edward Bristol English. 

Beals, Elsie Winifred Maryville Music. 

Bright, Vollie Ernest Telford Mathematical. 

Curtis, Claude Davis Friendsville Bible Training. 

George, Lulu Cates Maryville Latin. 

GiLLiNGHAM, Alice Armitage. . . . Philadelphia, Pa Modern Languages 

Hall, Emily Mildred Maryville Expression. 

Hamman, Wilbur Albert Cloverport, Ky Classical. 

Hastings, Ellen Peari Maryville English Literature. 

Henderson, NellE Maryville Music. 

Irwin, Cora Anna Trundle's X Roads. . . English. 

LavErnia, Francisco Holguin, Cuba English. 

Lord, Annie Saeeold Bank English Literature. 

McTEER, Lucy E Maryville Art. 

MathES, Frances IonE Maryville English Literature. 

Patton, India. Maryville Art. 

Patton, Mae Maryville Art. 

Perry, Lucien Vespasian Jamestown, N. Y. . . .Bible Training. 

RadcueEE, Lily S Clinton, N. J Art. 



MARYVILLE COLLBCli. 



ample, Grace Mae Louisville, Ky Music. 

tfiTH, DeWitt Talmage Rose Hill, Va Music. 

okELY, Nathan Frank Del Rio Mathematical. 

akEmai, Rome Tokio, Japan English Literature. 

uchE, Charles Walter Napoleonville, La English. 

od, Laura Avo Jamestown Music. 

right, Bruce Alfred Clear Creek, W. Va. . Bible Training. 

Graduates in Music. 

Jackson, Mary Maryville Piano. 

Sample, Grace Mae Louisville, Ky Piano. 

Snodgrass, Virginia EstellE. . . . Maryville Voice. 

Waller, Emma Gilchrist Maryville Piano. 

Certificate Students in Music. 

Cawood, Mary Charles Maryville Piano. 

Haddox, Jennie Maria Knoxville, R. D. 3. . . Voice. 

Hall, Emily Mildred Maryville Piano. 

Lord, Annie Sappold Bank Piano. 

Sample, Grace Mae Louisville, Ky Voice. 

Wilson, Ruth Browning Maryville Piano. 

Graduates in Expression. 

Callaway, Anna Belle Maryville. 

Davis, Bettie Mitchell Kyle's Ford. 

Davis, Hattie Virginia Kyle's Ford. 

Goddard, Sara Adeline Maryville. 

Lord, Annie Sappold Bank. 

Patton, Ruby Charles Maryville. 

Watt, SalliE Bernice Ebenezer. 

Wolpe, Amos Sneedville. 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. 

Adams, David Neal Straw Plains Mathematical. 

Alexander, Loy McCord Reno, 111 Latin. 

Anderson, Hugh Mitchell Jasper Latin. 

AxlEy, Lowry Murphy, N. C Latin. 

Badgett, Juanita Maryville Latin. 

Ballard, Mary LorEna Mooresville, N. C Teachers'. 

Bays, Willamette Maryville, R. D. 2. . .Latin. 

Bolton, Carl RohrER Logansport, Ind Mathematical. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



BrenglE, Henry Irwin Tampa, Fla Latin. 

Brown, EarlE W Knoxville Latin. 

Carson, Leland Gates Harriman Latin. 

Cawood, LucilE Maryville Classical. 

Clark, John Thomas Maryville English. 

Cure, Raymond Hill Bristol .Latin. 

Davis, James Luther. Cleveland English. 

DoERR, Charles Frank Newburgh, N. Y Latin. 

Duncan, Nellie Fern Maryville Latin. 

Fehler, Ernestine Amelia Crossville English. 

Glasgow, Lucia May Seaman, O Music. 

Goddard, Volta Francis Maryville, R. D. 6. . . Mathematical. 

Graves John LaeayeTTE Knoxville Latin. 

Haddox, Jennie Maria Knoxville, R. D. 3. . .English Literature. 

Hinkle, Augustus Garland Inez, Ky Classical. 

Hope, Esther Sarah Robinson, 111 English. 

Howard, William James Millvale, Pa Classical. 

Jackson, Mary B Maryville Latin. 

Jones, Irene Bybee English. 

Ketchum, George H. Kohlsaat. . Monessen, Pa Latin. 

Kinnamon, Ova South Knoxville English. 

LEE, Walter Paul (Wai-Peh) . .Shanghai, China Latin. 

Lohr, Alvin August Elizabeth, N. J English. 

Lowry, Roy Burton Maryville English. 

McClain, Bronce Franklin Johnson City Latin. 

McConnell, John Calvin Maryville, R. D. 6. . .Latin. 

McCulloch, Samuel Wiley Maryville English. 

McCulloch, Stella Maryville English. 

McCully, Jessie Luzinca Maryville Latin. 

McDorman, Harry TollEy S. Charleston, O Classical. 

McGinlEy, Fred Calvin Maryville Latin. 

McMahon, Richard David Newport, R. D. 12. . . English. 

McReynolds, Fidelia Constance. Maryville English. 

Mand, Adam Henry Elizabeth, N. J Mathematical. 

Mantooth, Hamilton Smith Newport English. 

Martin, Walter Taylor Johnson City English. 

MaxEy, James Toole Maryville English Literature. 

Mirzayan, Leon Zohrab Teheran, Persia Chemistry. 

Murray, Clyde TerELIus Maryville Mathematical. 

Newman, Reva Fern Straw Plains Latin. 

Nuchols, May Cowan Maryville, R. D. 5. . .Latin. 

Paul, Menos Joseph Teheran, Persia Mathematical. 

Pickens, Alice Belle Maryville English. 

ProeeiTT, Charles Closson Maryville English. 

Rainey, Harry C Pleasant Ridge, O English Literature. 



MARYV1LLH COLLEGE. 



Ramsey, Enoch Jones Viola Latin. 

Reagan, Avery L Earle Park, Ind English. 

Ross, Samuel Tulloch Mint, R. D. i Latin. 

Rule, Clay Evans Maryville Latin. 

Sheddan, Lillian Bank English. 

Shelton, John Thomas Columbia, Ky Mathematical. 

Sims, John Granville Monroe Political Science. 

Smartt, Dick Elam Morrison, R. D. 2 Latin. 

Smith, Arthur Shakespeare C. .London, England Classical. 

Smith, Beulah LEE Concord, R. D. 1 Latin. 

Smith, Mae Darthula Morristown, R. D. 7. Teachers'. 

Wallin, Stephen Eldridge Big Laurel, N. C Classical. 

Wardrep, Nora LucrETia Knoxville English. 

Watt, Sallie Bernice Ebenezer Latin. 

Webb, Myrtle .-. . Sevierville, R. D. 8. . .Latin. 

Williams, Dora Belle Eatonton, Ga Teachers'. 

Wilson, Olive More Maryville Latin. 

Wolee, Greene Benjamin Sneedville English. 

Wright, Noble Pall Mall Latin. 

Middle Class. 

Alexander, Christine Maryville Classical. 

Anderson, James Floyd Greenback English. 

Anderson, James LeRoy Maryville English. 

Anderson, Walter Alexander. . .Greenback, R. D. 2. . .English. 

Armstrong, Emma Bearden English. 

Ashburn, Corrinne Alice Whitwell Latin. 

Bassett, Emma Augusta Maryville Latin. 

BeaslEy, Thomas Richard Arno Latin. 

Brittain, James FraziEr, Jr Maryville Latin. 

Brock, Vesta Annette Niota English. 

Brown, Ernest Chalmers Maryville, R. D. 6. . .English, 

Brown, Olivia Jean Maryville, R. D. 6. . .English. 

BroylES, Frank Eldridge Erwin Latin. 

BucknER, Charles Laeayette — Maynardville Teachers'. 

Burnette, James Alexander Asheville, N.C.,R.D.2.Latin. 

Callaway, Thomas Howard Maryville Latin. 

Campbell, Tim Absalom Jamestown Latin. 

Carriger, James Michael Morristown English. 

Clark, Lewis Clayton Caroleen, N. C Latin. 

Condra, Albert Cleveland Whitwell, R. D. 1 English. 

Condra, Asa GrovER Whitwell, R. D. 1 . . . .Teachers'. 

Condry, William Macy Idol Latin. 

Coulter, Anna Belle Maryville, R. D. 4. . .English. 



i4 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Cupp, John Luther Maryville, R. D. 6. . .Latin. 

Day, Stanley Akron, O Latin. 

Deabill, Florence Maryville English. 

Duggan, Morton Blaine Sevierville, R. D. 18. .Latin. 

Duggan, Orton Lorraine Sevierville, R. D. 18. .Latin. 

Easterly, Mary Lou Mosheim, R. D. 4 Latin. 

Field, Henry Irvine Ann Arbor, Mich. . . .Latin. 

Foster, Lorraine Harriman English. 

Frow, Carrie LEE Maryville Latin. 

Frow, Joseph Montgomery Maryville English. 

Gamble, Hester Isabelle Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Teachers'. 

George, Lena Martin Louisville, R. D. 2. . .English. 

Godddard, Alora Maryville English. 

Godddard, Homer Andrew Maryville Classical. 

Hamilton, LEE Maynardville Latin. 

Hamilton, Robert Edgar Maynardville English. 

Hamilton, Swan Clay Maynardville Latin. 

Harris, Louis Inman English. 

Henry, William Horace Washburn Latin. 

HuddlESTOn, Albert Dubois Maryville English. 

Hunt, Louis Madisonville English. 

Hutchins, Frances Williams. . .Dayton, R. D. 3 English. 

Jarvis, Gertrude PearlE Sneedville English. 

Jones, Addie Blanche Harlan, Ky English. 

Justus, Leo Joppa Latin. 

Ledgerwood, Arthur Ewing Maynardville Latin. 

McConnell, Paul Carson Maryville English. 

McConnell, Ralph ErskinE Maryville, R. D. 6... Latin. 

McCully, Charles Wallace Maryville, R. D. 2. . .English. 

MadEn, Lloyd Henry Jonesboro, R. D. 10. .English. 

Miser, Kittie Frances Maryville, R. D. 7. . .Teachers'. 

Montgomery, Sam Maryville, R. D. 7. . .Teachers'. 

MoorE, William Elder Maryville Classical. 

Norcross, George Dillon Horner. New Egypt, N. J Classical. 

Ogle, H atton Geter Mount Juliet Latin. 

Patton, James Irwin Biltmore, N. C Latin. 

Patton, Martha AdELE Maryville English. 

Peters, Edmund Clark Wright. . Burrville Latin. 

Pickens, Nellie Cowan Knoxville, R. D. 3. . .Latin. 

Price, John Smith Inez, Ky Latin. 

Raulston, Maude Helena Maryville Teachers'. 

Reynolds, Neil Powell's Station Mathematical. 

Scott, Stella Pauline Maryville Teachers'. 

Seaton, Bascom WestlEy Maryville English. 

ShEddan, Grace Bank Latin. 



MARY VI LIE COLLEGE. 



BHEI/TON, Arthur Garrett Nashville English. 

Silsby, Helen Cassilly Shanghai, China Classical. 

Smith, Grace Ophelia Whitwell Latin. 

Snoddy, Addie Carolyn Morristown, R. D. 4. Teachers'. 

SwannER, Beueah Mae Meadow Latin. 

Toole, Franklin Samuel Concord, R. D. 4.... Latin. 

Walker, Margaret Lorena Maryville, R. D. 5. . .Latin. 

Wakmack, Lloyd D Cleveland Latin. 

Wells, Rhea Ensley, Ala Latin. 

White, Dorothy Jean Alexander, N. C Teachers'. 

Wilson, Howard Hannington. . . Maryville Classical. 

Wright, Foster Blaine Pall Mall Latin. 

Wright, Robert Wood Maryville Latin. 

Jvinior Class. 

Alexander, EarlE Denis Greenback English. 

Alison, Flora Gertie Piney Flats English. 

Anderson, Blanche Greenback English. 

Anderson, Minnie McGhee English. 

Arm strong, Cora Greenback, R. D. 3. . English. 

Ashburn, Bertram Whitwell English. 

BadgeTT, LucilE Maryville English. 

Barnes, Mark Hopkins Maryville Latin. 

Baumann, Bertha Milford, O English. 

Best, Elsie May Maryville English. 

Best, Gertrude Dorothy Maryville English. 

Bingham, Arthur Greenback English. 

BittlE, Joseph Calvin Maryville English. 

Bolt, Franklin Arthur Lenoir City Teachers'. 

Bonham, Carl Asheville, N. C Latin. 

Boone, Lida Rasar English. 

Boring, Wiley Rasar English. 

BoshEars, Alexander Wilson. . . Pioneer Teachers'. 

BrakEbill, Anna Zula Maryville English. 

Brewer, Alvin Houston Walland Latin. 

Brewer, Elmer Maryville English. 

Bridges, Charles Whitwell, R. D. 1 English. 

Brooke, Hettie Lizzie Greenback, R. D. 1 . . . English. 

Bryan, Helen Maryville Latin. 

BurchField, Janet Maryville English. 

Burns, Edward Walland Latin. 

Butler, Amos William Cosby, R. D. 2 Mathematical. 

Caldwell, William Fern Maryville English. 

Cameron, JonniE Townsend English. 



16 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Camp, True Knoxville English. 

Campbell, Alta Jamestown English. 

Cannon, Harry Chattanooga English. 

Carson, George Hammond Indianapolis, Ind English. 

CatlETT, Arthur Sevierville, R. D. 8. . English. 

Cawood, Mary Charles Maryville English. 

Cecil, Asbury Helenwood English. 

Chambers, James Bailey Glen Mary English. 

Chambers, Robert Oneida English. 

Clark, Wieeiam Aeonzo Nashville, Ind., R. D. /{..English. 

CeEmEns, Mary Maryville English. 

CeEmens, Ralph Anderson Maryville English. 

CoeEman, Dora Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Teachers'. 

CoeeETT, Leslie Blaine Tate Springs English. 

Combs, Verna Leonora Schuyler, Nebr Latin. 

Condry, Carrie Idol English. 

Condry, Eugene Idol English. 

Cooper, Fern Vivian Maryville English. 

Cooper, Ire MiddlETon Maryville English. 

Coulter, Annie Elizabeth Walland English. 

Coulter, Hassle Etta Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Coulter, John Lamar Walland English. 

Coulter, Walter Walland English. 

Cox, CalliE Dora Mosheim English. 

Crittenden, William Wesley — Knoxville English. 

Crowley, Ovid Orestus Jamestown English. 

Crye, Robert W Greenback English. 

Davis, Alice Bank English. 

Davis, Eva Sevierville, R. D. 7.. -English. 

Davis, Hitch Maryville, R. D. 6 English. 

Davis, Mary Alice Sevierville, R. D. 7. . .English. 

Davis, Victor Bank English. 

Davis, William Gus Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

DeWeese, Lewis Hubbard Murphy, N. C Latir 

Drochelmann, Fred Henry Evansville, Ind English. 

Dunn, Commodore Townsend English. 

Dunn, Julia Maryville English. 

Dunn, Kate Townsend English. 

Eastman, Morgan C Birmingham, Ala Latin. 

Edington, Lillie Maude Heiskell English. 

Edmondson, Neel Maryville English. 

Elkin, Bertram Ray Comfort, W. Va English. 

Ellison, Louise Elzora Del Rio English. 

Emert, Hattie Louisa Townsend English. 

EnloE, Walter Sevierville, R. D. 4. . . English. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Everett. Moses McClelland Maryville, R. D. 4. ..English. 

K\ -ivkivTT. William Leonard Maryville, R. D. 4. . .English. 

FiELDEN, Frank New Market, R. D 2. English. 

FousT, Frank Blaine English. 

Fruh, Michael New York City Latin. 

Fryar, Mary Irene Greenback English. 

Frye. Irene Virginia Maryville English. 

Gamble, Eudora Maryville, R. D. 4... English. 

Gamble, James Thompson Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Latin. 

Gamble, Jesse Roy Maryville, R. D. 4. ..Teachers'. 

Gamble, Margaret Elizabeth Maryville, R. D. 4. ..English. 

Gaudin, Lola Jamestown English. 

George, Frederick William Bangkok, Siam Latin. 

Gibson, Oth a Aeraham Maryville English. 

GilmorE, Homer Preston New Market Latin. 

Godbey, John Stephen Bluefield, W. Va English. 

Goddard, Corina IrEnE Maryville English. 

Goddard, LucilE Maryville English. 

Goddard, Myrtle Maryville, R. D. 6... English. 

Graves, Hal Dick Knoxville Latin. 

Gregory, Giles Perryman Cades Cove English. 

Hall, Carl Ralston Maryville Latin. 

Hall, Erma May Maryville Latin. 

Hall, Frank Jackson Maryville English. 

Hall, Mary VeniTa Maryville English. 

Harmon, John Isaac Midway English. 

Harmon, Mae Olivia Maryville Latin. 

Hart, James Levi Johnson City English. 

Hartsell, Cora LEE Newport, R. D. 4 English. 

Hatton, Strother LEE Knoxville English. 

Hawn, Elizabeth Franciola Lancing Teachers'. 

Headrick, Della Belle Bank, R. D. 2 Teachers'. 

Headrick, Lulu Alice Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Henry, Chester Rockford English. 

Henry, Cora Jane Bank English. 

Henry, Nancy Cordelia Cosby, R. D. 2 English. 

Henry, David Harrison Sevierville, R. D. 10. Latin. 

Henry, LilliE Canzada Cosby, R. D. 2 Latin. 

1 Henry, Lulu Myrtle Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Henry, Sam Rockford English. 

J Hill, Willie Kate Maryville English. 

Hodges, Thomas Sheridan Trundle's X Roads. .. English. 

Hodson, Elsie Maryville English. 

Hope, Erskine Robinson, 111 English. 

Huddleston, Hiram Harold Maryville Latin. 

(2) 



18 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



HuEESTETLER, Earl Maryville English. 

HuEESTETLER, Frank Maryville English. 

Hugg, Edward Ambrose Cincinnati, O English. 

Irish, Hoyle Briceville English. 

Isbiel, Florence Almeda Vonore English. 

Jackson, Martha Frances Maryville Latin. 

James, Bessie Susan Maryville, R. D. 5. . . English. 

James, Caddie Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

James, Hugh Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

James, Lafayette Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . English. 

Jeeeers, Mounty Tennyson Oneida English. 

Jenkins, Flora Maud Townsend Latin. 

Jennings, Meeissa Lou Templeton, Ind Latin. 

Jones, Robert Matthews Madisonville English. 

Keebee, Anna Rachee Bank, R. D. 1 Latin. 

Kelly, Henry Everett Boyd's Creek Mathematical. 

KennEr, Kenneth Bynum Rogersville English. 

Kerr, Flora Greenback English. 

Kerr, Roe Greenback English. 

Kidd, Oscar LEE Maryville English. 

Kimbrough, MoheER Madisonville English. 

King, Wieeiam Leonidas Greenback, R. D. 3. . .Teachers'. 

Kinnamon, Bess Maryville, R. D. 3 . . . English. 

Kreider, Fred Boyd Tampa, Fla English. 

Kreis, Arthur Huston Knoxville, R. D. 11.. .English. 

Lane, Bessie Maryville English. 

Lawrence, Margaret Maryville English. 

Lawrence, Wieeiam Woodward. . Maryville English. 

LedgErwood, James Absence Maynardville English. 

LEE, Annie Isabel Harriman English. 

LEE, Chester Culver Maryville English. 

LEE, Edward James Maryville English. 

LEE, Minnie Helenwood English. 

LEE, Will Thomas Maryville English. 

Leinart, R. B Briceville Teachers'. 

Lloyd, Ralph Waldo White rocks, Utah. . . .English. 

Lowry, Bernice LEE Maryville English. 

McCampbell, Hester Townsend English. 

McCollum, Anna Maude Greenback English. 

McCollum, Samuel Bert Greenback English. 

McConnELL, Adolphus Rankin. . Maryville, R. D. 6... Latin. 

McConnell, Nellie Leas Springs Teachers'. 

McCully, Effa Maryville English. 

McCully, Jonnie Ann Maryville Latin. 

McCune, George William Birmingham, Ala English. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 19 



McCurry, Coy Mosheim, R. D. 2 English. 

McCurry, Eula ErskinE Mosheim, R. D. 2 English. 

McDanELL, Hoi/ton Harrisburg, Ky English. 

McGaha, William Edgar Cosby, R. D. 4 English. 

McGhee, William Edgar Maryville English. 

McGinlEy, Blanche Maryville, R. D. 6... English. 

McGinley, Newton Nathaniel. . Maryville, R. D. 6... Latin. 

McMahon, James Monroe Sevierville, R. D. 8. . .English. 

McNutt, Ruby Gray Maryville English. 

McTeER, Edward, «* Bank English. 

McTeer, Elmer Hugh Greenback English. 

McTeer, Sadie LorELLA Greenback English. 

McTeer, William Andrew Maryville English. 

McTeer, William Love Bank, R. D. 2 English. 

Magill, William Bicknell Madisonville English. 

Marshall, Ida Bernice Stout's Mills, W. Va. English. 

Martin, Alta Willard Maryville English. 

Martin, Roy Baxter Mint, R. D. 2 Teachers'. 

Martin, William EarlE Maryville English. 

MaxEY, Mayme Rebecca Maryville Latin. 

Means, William Henry Maryville English. 

Milligan, Lora BELLE Madisonville, R. D. 3-English. 

Miujgan, SwEpson Madisonville, R. D. 3-English. 

Mielsaps, Andrew Marcellus. . . Walland English. 

Moore, Addison Strong Maryville Classical. 

Moore, Ernest Bybee, R. D. 2 English. 

Moore, Grover Cleveland Town send English. 

Moore, John Bybee, R. D. 2 Teachers'. 

Moore, Prairie Louise Townsend English. 

Morton, Fred Thomas Maryville English. 

Morton, Loena Maryville English. 

Morton, Nola Maryville English. 

Myers, James Lacy Parrottsville English. 

Newberry, Gertrude Celestial.. .Greenback English. 

Nicely, Byron Vaughn Washburn English. 

Norton, Paul Charleston English. 

Nuchols, Cora Caroline Louisville English. 

; Nuchols, Dora Hettie Louisville English. 

i Nuchols, Edith Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

iNuchols, Margaret Elizabeth.. .Maryville English. 

Oakley, James Alexandria English. 

O'Connor, Laura Maude Louisville Teachers'. 

Pate, Mary Etta Maryville English. 

Patton, Samuel Carl Dayton English. 

Patton, Thomas Murphy, N. C English. 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 



Peery, Joseph Inquire Bank English. 

Peery, Rosanah Arta Bank English. 

PembErTon, William Condy. . . . .Briceville English. 

Perry, Gertrude Mae Joppa Latin. 

Perry, James Nelson .Joppa English. 

Pope, Henry Harvey Cawood, Ky Latin. 

Post, Euea Maryville English. 

Proffitt, David Wieson Maryville, R. D. 2. . .Latin. 

Pueis, Arthur New York City English. 

PylE, DEETA Pall Mall English. 

Rankin, Luther Thurman Jamestown Latin. 

Raulston, Guy Chester Maryville English. 

REED, Laura Maryville, R. D. 3. . .English. 

Renero, Albert Harrison Leas Springs English. 

RenEro, Mae Maryville English. 

Rice, Gustavus Adoephus Harlan, Ky English. 

Rightsell, Rosa Adeline Morristown English. 

Robbins, FinlEy Edgar Maryville Latin. 

Roberts, George Daniel Cades Cove English. 

Roberts, Talmage Juliaetta, Idaho English. 

Ross, John Mint, R. D. 1 English. 

Rule, Elpha Maryville English. 

Rule, Susie Maryville English. 

Russell, Wade Luther South Rockford English. 

Russell, William Floyd South Rockford English. 

Rutherford, James Bailie Carbondale, Pa English. 

Ryan, Bertie Thelma Isham English. 

Samsel, Percy C Tate Springs English. 

Santiesteban, Alberto Ochoa. . .Holguin, Cuba English. 

Schorle, William Otto Evansville, Ind English. 

Shook, AurELIA Knoxville English. 

Shook, Mabel Knoxville English. 

Silsby, Charles Edwin Shanghai, China English. 

Smith, Dixie D Cookeville English. 

Smith, Edgar Jellico English. 

Smith, Hattie Pansy, Ky English. 

Smith, John Tolbert Maynardville .Teachers'. 

Smith, Kelly Jellico English. 

Smith, Mattie I Pansy, Ky Latin. 

StatzER, ArriE Townsend English. 

Stedm an, Edgar Perry Heiskell Latin. 

Steele, May Maryville English. 

Steele, Nannie Malinda Walland English. 

SticklEy, Joe Houston Madisonville Latin. 

Stinnett, Dora Townsend English. 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 



Stinnett, Lillie Townsend English. 

Stone, Roll Eemore Greenback English. 

Strong, Joe C McMillan English. 

StykE, Ada Morristown English. 

Susong, Charles Everett Walland Teachers'. 

SwannER, Jessie EvangelEna. ... Meadow English. 

Taylor, Iva Venetta Maryville, R. D. 7. . . English. 

Tedford, Mary Peare Maryville English. 

TEFEERTEEEER, Gertrude Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Thatcher, Hugh Lynn Spring City English Literature. 

Thomas, Grace EsTEEEE Sequatchie English. 

Thomas, Leeweeeyn Evans Gallipolis, O English. 

Thomas, MitchEEE Oneida Latin. 

Thompson, Hettie Ann Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

TonEy, George Lynn Erwin Latin. 

Toney, Hazen House Erwin Latin. 

Walker, George Washington. . . . Hughett English. 

Walker, Julia Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . English. 

Walker, Rufus Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . English. 

Walker, William Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . English. 

Warmack, Sam Price Cleveland English. 

Waters, Enoch Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Waters, Grace Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English. 

Waters, Moses Maryville, R. D. 4. . .English. 

Weaver, Margaret Graham Maryville Latin. 

Webb, John Elijah Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English. 

Webb, Lillian Gray Maryville English. 

Wehunt, JamES Cleveland English. 

Wells, John Leonard Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . English. 

West, John Everett Winfield English. 

West, Nellie Winfield Teachers'. 

! Wester, Marvin Lloyd Rockwood English. 

Whetsell, Mary Maud Maryville, R. D. 6. . .English. 

! Whetsell, Trissie Elizabeth Maryville, R. D. 6. . .English. 

, Whittle, Neva Omega Maryville . ., English. 

Williams, Deck Cosby, R. D. 2 English. 

Williams, Julia Elizabeth Maryville, R. D. 4. . .English. 

Wilson, Bertha Mary Maryville English. 

I Wilson, Lois Coligny Maryville Latin. 

Wilson, Maurice Maryville English. 

Wilson, Nellie Edith Maryville English. 

Wisecarver, John Leslie Maryville, R. D. 6. . .English. 

Wood, Olive Jamestown English. 

Worley, Charles Elbert Bluff City Latin. 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 



Wright, Aeice Elizabeth Maryville 

Yearout, Louise Ethee Louisville 

Young, GeEnn Edward Maryville 



. English. 
. English. 
. English. 



Summary. 

College Department and Collegiate Specials 168 

Graduate and Certificate Students in Music and Expression (enrolled 

twice), 18. 
Teachers' Department and Preparatory Department 454 



Total. 



622 



Alabama 4 

Florida 3 

Georgia 1 

Idaho 3 

Illinois 4 

Indiana 16 

Kentucky 14 

Louisiana 4 

Michigan 1 

Mississippi 1 

Missouri 1 

Nebraska 1 

New Jersey 7 

New York 7 



Classification by States. 

North Carolina 20 

Ohio 13 

Pennsylvania 7 

Tennessee 499 

Utah 

Virginia 1 

West Virginia 4 

China 3 

Cuba 

England 

Japan 

Persia 2 

Siam I 



Total. 






.622 



MARYVIUM COLLEGE. 



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THE COURSES OF STUDY. 



Maryville College offers its students ten groups of studies, all of them 
leading to the one degree — Bachelor of Arts. In following the lead of the 
principal colleges of our country and the trend of advancement in educa- 
tion, our College has been conservative to hold the best results of the thor- 
ough courses of the past, but ready to make a progressive movement along 
the lines of well-conducted liberality. It is believed that the heightening 
of the standard during the past few years, and the present important modi- 
fications of our previous system, are justified in improved and more sub- 
stantial scholarship upon the part of many. Those who still wish a shorter 
course may find it in the Teachers' Course, which is the equal of the most 
thorough offered in our State. 

The general object of the courses of study is the thorough and sym- 
metrical development of the intellectual powers and moral character of 
the student — not so much to make specialists as to graduate men fully 
equipped for the highest demands that may be made of college-bred men 
everywhere. The liberally educated man is best equipped for achieving 
success in any special work to which he may be called in subsequent life. 

The electives are chiefly confined to those years when the student has 
probably discovered his special aptitudes, and has attained to that degree of 
culture which will make it safe for him to select some of his studies. 

Any one of the following groups of studies may be selected by the 
student, and each group will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Any 
desired departure from the group chosen must be submitted to the Faculty 
and accepted by them before it is made. 

I. Classical Group : All the Latin and Greek courses offered, together 
with all other required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to 
make up for every term of the Preparatory and College courses, fifteen 
hours a week, besides the Bible and rhetorical exercises. 

II. Greek: All the Greek courses offered, together with the required 
courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up fifteen hours 
a week. 

III. Latin : All the Latin and German courses offered, together with 
the required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up 
fifteen hours a week. 

IV. English : All the required courses except the Ancient Languages, 
together with a sufficient number of the electives from the Teachers' Course 
(when necessary) to fill out the fifteen hours. 

V. Modern Languages : All the German, French, and Spanish courses 
offered, together with Latin or Greek and all the required courses, with a 
sufficient number of electives to make up fifteen hpurs a week. 



28 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



VI. Chemistry: All the Chemistry courses offered and one of the 
elective Biology courses, together with the required courses and a sufficient 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VII. Biology : All the Biology courses offered and one elective Chem- 
istry course, together with all required courses and a sufficient number of 
the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VIII. Mathematics : All the Mathematical courses offered, together 
with all required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to com- 
plete the required fifteen hours a week. 

IX. English Literature: All the English Literature, Rhetoric, Logic, 
and History courses offered, together with all required courses and enough 
electives to complete the fifteen required hours of study. 

X. Economics and Political Science : All the Economic and Political 
Science courses offered, together with all required courses and a sufficient 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

The recitation period is sixty minutes. Seventeen hours will constitute 
the required amount of work, and no one may take more hours without 
permission of the Faculty. 

PKilosopHy. 

Professors Barnes and Waiter. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: I. Educational Psychology. This 
course is developed with special reference to the dynamic conception of the 
mind, mental growth as a function of sensori-motor coordination ; from this 
point of view, attention, perception, apperception, interest, habit, and will 
are discussed. The course is designed to show the application of psycho- 
logical laws and principles to educational theory and practice. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: II. Psychology. The aim of this course is 
to give the student a definite idea of the elements and methods of modern 
psychology. The ground covered is as follows: (a) The structure of the 
eye, ear, and brain : five lectures illustrated by the use of the Auzoux 
Models, (b) Titchener's Outline of Psychology, supplemented by pre- 
scribed readings in Angell, James, Ladd, Wundt, Stout, and Porter, (c) 
Typical experiments. 

Spring Term: III. Experimental Psychology. This course consists 
of experiments in acoustics, haptics, optics, reactions, taste, and smell. 
Titchener's Experimental Psychology is used as a text, supplemented by the 
works of Kiilpe, Sanford, and Judd. 

Winter Term: IV. The Grounds of Theistic and Christian Belief, as 
set forth in Dr. Fisher's work, is made the basis of classroom study and 
recitation. The principal theistic and anti-theistic arguments are reviewed, 
and then the main historical and philosophical arguments for belief in the 
Christian religion are considered. — Professor WaeeEr. 

Spring Term: V. Noah K. Davis' Elements of Ethics, supplemented 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 29 



by readings in Porter, Gregory, Janet, McKenzie, Hickok, and others. 
Prerequisite, Psychology, Course I or II. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: VI. History of Greek and Medieval 
Philosophy. This course consists of a study of the problems, methods, 
motives, and conclusions of the great philosophers of the Greek and 
Medieval periods. Rogers' History of Philosophy, with lectures and read- 
ings from Windelband, Zeller, Plato, and Aristotle. Open to students that 
have completed Psychology I (or its equivalent). (Not to be given in 
1908-9.) 

Winter Term: VII. History of Modern Philosophy. This course is 
designed to familiarize students with the problems of modern philosophy, 
to evaluate the methods of modern investigation, and to understand the 
motives and conclusions of a few of the great philosophers of modern times. 
Rogers' History of Philosophy, with lectures and readings from Windel- 
band, Ueberweg, Descartes, Locke, Berkley, Hume, and Kant. Prerequisite, 
Psychology I or II. 

Economics and Political Science 

Professors Barnes and Waiter. 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Spring Term: I. Civil Govern- 
ment. This course includes a study of town, village, county, city, state, 
and national government. The text-books used are Ashley's American 
Government, and Karns' Government of Tennessee. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: II. Actual Government. 
This course comprises a study of the actual workings of government in 
town, county, city, state, and nation; a study of suffrage, party organiza- 
tion, taxation, finance, commerce, education, and the like. The text is 
Hart's Actual Government, as applied under American Conditions, with 
lectures and library work. 

Sophomore Year, Winter Term: III. Sociology. Wright's Outlines 
of Practical Sociology is used as a text-book, including the subjects of 
units of social organization, questions of population, question of the family, 
the labor system, social well-being, and the defense of society. Collateral 
reading and reports on assigned subjects are required. — Professor Waixer. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: IV. Liberty. This course consists of a 
study of the idea of the nation, and of the character and distribution of 
nationalities ; a development of the idea and conception of the state, and a 
study of its origin, forms, and ends ; a history of the formations of the 
constitutions of the states of Great Britain, the United States, Germany, 
and France, and of the organization of these states within their respective 
constitutions, and a study of liberty as guaranteed in their constitutions. 
The text-book is Burgess' Political Science, Volume I, supplemented by 
Story's Commentaries, and Thayer's and McClain's Cases, and the works 
of other authors. 



30 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Spring Term: V. Government. A study of the forms of govern- 
ment, the construction, powers, and duties of the legislative, executive, and 
j udicial departments of the governments of Great Britain, the United States, 
Germany, and France. The text-book is Burgess' Political Science, Vol- 
ume II, supplemented by the works of Story, Macy, and other authors. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: VI. International Law. This course con- 
sists of the elements of international law, with an account of its origin, 
sources, and historical development. Davis' text-book is used, and the 
course is supplemented by prescribed readings in the works of Woolsey 
and Hall, and in Scott's and Snow's Cases. 

Winter Term: VII. The Process of Legislation and Parliamentary 
Law. This course is planned to familiarize students with legislative struc- 
ture and procedure, national, state, and municipal ; it includes also a study 
of the structure and procedure of political conventions and similar bodies, 
and the theory and practice of parliamentary law. Open to students who 
have had Political Science I and II. 

Winter Term: VIII. Political Parties. A study of the history, or- 
ganization, and methods of action of political parties in the United States. 
Growth of the party system ; primary and convention systems ; permanent 
party organization ; reform movements ; and the value and theory of the 
party system. (Not to be given in 1008-09.) 

Winter Term: IX. Comparative Governments. A comparative study 
of the governments of Greece, Rome, France, and Germany. Wilson's The 
State is used as a text, supplemented by Lowell's Governments and Parties 
in Continental Europe. 

Spring Term: X. Comparative Governments. A comparative study 
of the governments of Switzerland, Austria-Hungary, Sweden, Norway, 
Great Britain, and the United States. Wilson and Lowell are the texts, 
supplemented by Taswell-Langmead, Ridges, Low, Goodnow, Cooley, and 
Story. 

Spring Term: XL Constitutional Law. This course is a brief study 
of the elementary principles of constitutional law exemplified by cases. 
Cooley's text, and McClain's and Thayer's Cases, are used. 

Fall Term: XII. An elementary course in Political Economy. Selig- 
man's Principles of Economics is used, with supplementary reading, includ- 
ing the usual divisions of production, exchange, distribution, and consump- 
tion, with some applications of economic principles. Members of the class 
are required to submit in writing a summary of their collateral reading on 
assigned topics. — Professor Waiter. 

Mathematics. 

Professors Waiter and Souder, and Assistants. 

For the earlier preparatory mathematics, see the synopsis of the pre- 
paratory curriculum. Four classes in Algebra, under Professor Souder, are 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



offered in every term, even when not shown in the synopsis. Professor 
Waller's classes are as follows : 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term: V. Wells' New Higher 
Algebra, beginning with the subject of zero and infinity and including 
logarithms, proportion, series, binomial and exponential theorems, inde- 
terminate coefficients, and equations in general. 

Winter Term: VI. Wentworth's Revised Geometry, Books i and ii 
of Plane Geometry, including rectilinear figures and circles, together with 
numerous exercises of original theorems and problems. 

Spring Term: VII. Plane Geometry finished, including proportion, 
similar polygons, areas of polygons, regular polygons, and circles. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Solid Geometry 
begun and finished; Conic Sections as given in Book ix of Wentworth's 
Geometry. 

Winter Term: IX. Wentworth's Plane Trigonometry, including func- 
tions of acute angles, the right triangle, goniometry, and the oblique triangle. 

Spring Term: X. Wentworth's Spherical Trigonometry and Survey- 
ing. This work includes the application of spherical trigonometry to the 
problems of the celestial sphere in astronomy, and enough field work is 
given to illustrate the principles of compass surveying. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: XL Wentworth's College Algebra, 
beginning with the subject of choice and chance, and including variables 
and limits, series, determinants, graphical representation of functions, and 
general solutions of equations. Prerequisite, Trigonometry. 

Winter and Spring Terms: XII and XIII. Plane Analytic Geom- 
etry. This course includes the study of the subject as given in Wentworth's 
Analytic Geometry, omitting the supplementary propositions. 

Junior Year, Winter and Spring Terms: XIV and XV. Elements 
of Differential and Integral Calculus as given in Taylor's Elements of 
Calculus; Osborne's treatise used in supplementary work. 

Spring Term: XVI. Astronomy. The subject as presented in Young's 
General Astronomy is made the basis of study and recitation. 

Chemistry. 

Proeessor McClenahan. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: I. General Inorganic Chemistry. A care- 
ful survey of the fundamental laws and theories of chemistry is made. 
Lecture periods, three hours each week, including bi-weekly written quizzes. 
Laboratory practice, four hours each week, the credit for which will be 
based on neatness, observation, reasoning ability, and clearness of record. 
Newth's Inorganic Chemistry (nth ed.) is the text-book for the course. 
Laboratory experiments are selected. Prerequisite, Elementary Physics. 
Course open to Freshmen and Sophomores who are sufficiently prepared. 

Winter Term: II. General Inorganic Chemistry. A continuation of 
Course I. Prerequisite, Course I. 



32 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Spring Term: III. Analytical Chemistry; Qualitative Analysis. A 
laboratory course of seven hours each week in the methods used in the 
detection and separation of the metallic elements for the various groups, 
and inorganic basic and acidic radicals. Gooch and Browning's Outline 
of Qualitative Chemical Analysis is the manual used. Prerequisites are 
Courses I and II. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Analytical Chemistry; Quantitative 
Analysis. A laboratory course of six hours each week in the volumetric 
and gravimetric methods used in quantitative analysis. Instruction by per- 
sonal conference and reference to standard works on analysis. Prerequi- 
sites, Courses I, II, and III. 

Winter Term: V. Analytical Chemistry; Quantitative Analysis. A 
continuation of Course IV. Prerequisites, Courses I, II, III, and IV. 

Spring Term: VI. Mineralogy. A laboratory course of seven hours 
each week. Occasional lectures on crystallography and mineral deposits 
will be given. Prerequisites, Courses I and II. Brush-Penfield's Deter- 
minative Mineralogy is the manual. 

Pall Term: VII. General Organic Chemistry. Lectures, recitations, 
and quizzes, three hours each week ; laboratory practice, four hours. Holle- 
man's Text-book of Organic Chemistry is the guide to the recitations, and 
Holleman's manual supplemented by Gotterman and others will serve for 
the laboratory guide. Prerequisites, Courses I and II. 

Winter Term: VIII. General Organic Chemistry. Continuation of • 
Course VII. 

Spring Term: IX. Physical Chemistry. Lectures, recitations, and 
quizzes, three hours each week; laboratory practice, four hours. Texts, 
reference to standard works, and study of topics. Prerequisites, Courses I, 
II, III, IV, and V. 

Before making a selection of courses in Chemistry, a conference with 
Professor McClenahan will be found helpful. 

PKysics. 

Professor McCeenahan. 

PREPARATORY.— Senior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Physics. 
Recitations, four hours each week; introductory laboratory practice, three 
hours. Elementary mechanics ; equilibrium and motion of solids, liquids, 
and gases ; capillarity and molecular forces ; heat ; electricity and magnetism. 
Wentworth and Hill's text is used. 

Each student is required to perform about twenty experiments requiring 
careful measurements. A note-book containing the original records of these 
experiments and reports on the work is required. Prerequisite, Algebra, 
through quadratic equations. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Winter Term: II. Advanced Physics. 
Thermometry ; calorimetry, and elementary thermodynamics ; theory of elec- 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 33 



trostatics, electricity, and magnetism ; electrolysis and electrolytic conduc- 
tion. Recitations and lectures, three hours each week; laboratory practice, 
four hours. Watson's Text-book of Physics. The laboratory work consists 
of about twenty-five electric and magnetic measurements and heat. This 
course is elective for those having satisfactorily completed Course I or its 
equivalent. Prerequisite, Trigonometry. It is desirable that those contem- 
plating this course pursue the course in Analytic Geometry. This course 
may be substituted for I hysics III in the requirements for Physics. 

Spring Term: III. Advanced Physics. Sound and Light. Recita- 
tions and lectures, three hours each week; laboratory practice, four hours. 
The same text-book is used as in Course II. The laboratory work consists 
of about twenty quantitative experiments. Prerequisite, Course I. It is 
decidedly to the student's advantage to pursue both Courses II and III. 

Geology. 

Miss Green. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Spring Term: I. Physical Geog- 
raphy. This work is designed as a general introduction to the work of the 
Science departments. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Elementary Geology. A general 
elementary course in structural, dynamical, and historical geology, illus- 
trating many points with features of Tennessee geology, and accompanied 
by field trips to the surrounding country. 

COLLEGE.— Senior Year, Fall Term: III. General Geology. This 
course covers the subjects of dynamical, structural, and historical geology, 
and affords the student a good knowledge of the seven geologic ages and 
of the corresponding rock formations. Le Conte's Elements of Geology is 
the text-book employed. 

Biology. 
Miss Green. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. Elementary Physi- 
iology. Includes the main facts of general physiology. Recitations, three 
hours ; laboratory, four hours. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Winter Term: II. General Inver- 
-.ebrate Zoology. Classroom work, accompanied by dissection of typical 
iorms, and field work. The text-book used in class is Jordan and Heath's 
Animal Forms. Prerequisite, Course I. Recitations, three hours; labo- 
ratory, four hours. 

Spring Term: III. General Vertebrate Zoology. Classroom work, 
' ccompanied by dissection of typical forms, and field work. The text-book 
ised in class is Jordan and Heath's Animal Forms. Prerequisites, Courses 
i and II in Biology. Recitations, three hours ; laboratory, four hours. 

Spring Term: IV. Botany. Plant Morphology. A rapid morpholog- 
:al survey of the four great plant groups. Coulter's Plant Structures is 

(3) 



34 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



the basis of this course. Recitations, three hours; laboratory and field 
work, four hours. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: V. Botany. Plant Ecology. A study 
of the most evident life relations of plants, embracing the fundamental 
principles of plant physiology. Coulter's Plant Relations is the text used. 
Recitations, three hours; laboratory and field work, four hours. 

Junior Year, Spring Term: VI. Botany. Morphology of Thallo- 
phytes. A more detailed study of the algae and fungi. The knowledge 
obtained of rusts, smuts, mildews, and molds, renders this a valuable course 
from the economic standpoint. Lichens abound in this vicinity. Pre- 
requisite, Course IV. Recitations, two hours; laboratory, six hours. 

VII. Botany. Morphology of Bryophytes and Pteridophytes. Masses, ^ 
liverworts, ferns, equisetums, and lycopods are more thoroughly studied 
The abundance of bryophytes and ferns in the surrounding region make 
this an attractive group. Prerequisite, Course V. Recitations, two hours; 
laboratory, six hours. 

VIII. Botany. Morphology of Spermatophytes. Gymnosperms and 
Angiosperms are taken up. Prerequisite, Course VI. Recitations, twc 
hours; laboratory, six hours. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IX. Advanced Physiology. Martin'? 
Human Body is the basis of this course. Supplementary references anc 
lectures will be given with laboratory work. Prerequisites : Course III ii 
Biology, Course II in Chemistry, and Course I in Physics. Recitations 
four hours ; laboratory, two hours. 

Courses IV and V will be given each year, and either Course VI 
VII, or VIII. By this alternation of courses, a student will be given a- 
opportunity to pursue the subject farther than would otherwise be possible 
Courses VI, VII, and VIII are open to one who has completed Courses Y 
and V. 

History. 
Mrs. Alexander. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year. I. The History of the Unite 
States. Classes in Montgomery's American History are conducted in a 
divisions of the Junior Preparatory work. 

Spring Term: II. History of Tennessee. Work in Garrett and Goa 
pasture's History of Tennessee. Collateral reading in Ramsay's Annals ar 
Phelan's History of Tennessee. Required in Teachers' course, and electr 
in all courses. 

MiddeE Year, Fall Term: III. Ancient History. A brief outline 
primitive and Oriental history, and a general course in Greek and Rom; 
history. Note-books will be used, and themes required on assigned topi< 
Prerequisite for all later courses. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. Medieval History. A general surv 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 35 



of the history of continental Europe from the barbarian invasions to the 
close of the fifteenth century. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Winter Term: V. Nineteenth Cen- 
tury History. The object of the course is the study of conditions in West- 
ern Europe as they have been developed from the French Revolution. The 
subjects include the growth of republican ideas in France, the unification 
of Italy, the establishment of the German Empire, and revolutionary move- 
ments of 1830 and 1848. Special topics for individual study are taken up 
by each member and pursued throughout the course. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VI. History of England. A general 
survey, with especial reference to economic and social conditions, useful for 
students of English literature. Text-book, collateral readings, and topics. 

Sophomore Year, Spring Term: VII. History of Civilization. Among 
the subjects studied are the Influence of the Church, the Italian Renais- 
sance, the German Reformation. The work is done to some extent in text- 
books or prescribed authors, but students are required to submit oral reports 
of special library work. 

Spring Term: VIII. Church History. A general survey of the his- 
tory of the Church from the first century to the present time, with especial 
emphasis upon the great leaders and thinkers of the Church. Text-book 
and library work. 

Junior Year, Winter and Spring Terms: IX and X. American His- 
tory. In this course, students are expected to centralize their private work 
,, upon one line of development — constitutional, economic, social, ethical, or 
■religious — and the result of the special work is to be handed in as a term 
theme. 

English Language and Literature. 

President Wilson, Proeessor Lyon, and Mrs. Alexander. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Spring Term: I. Read Last of 
the Mohicans, Ivanhoe, The Merchant of Venice, and The Ancient Mariner. 
Study Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America. — Proeessor Lyon. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: II. Read Silas Marner, The House of 
Seven Gables, Sir Roger de Coverley, The Princess, and the Iliad, Books i, 
vi, xxii, and xxiv. Study L' Allegro and II Penseroso, and Macaulay on 
Milton and Addison, and Macbeth. — Proeessor Lyon. 

The above schedule of study and reading comprises one of the courses 
suggested by the Conference on Uniform Entrance Requirements in English. 
The effort will be made, by means of this attractive course of reading and 
study, to cultivate a literary taste that shall lead the students voluntarily to 
rvail themselves of the advantages offered them by the library, and to read 
with discriminating appreciation many more than the required books. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Winter Term: III. Five weeks. — A 
"eview in syntactic analysis of English sentences is taken, with Bunyan's 
Pilgrim's Progress as a text. The sentences are analyzed by pointing out 






3 6 MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 

all the combinations made, whether predicative, objective, adverbial, or 
attributive. The work is done in the way illustrated in Dr. March's Method 
of the Philological Study of the English Language. Five weeks.— Out- 
lining or analysis of topics for discussion. This practical work is done 
in accordance with a system of principles and rules collated by President 
Wilson. The absolute necessity of method in all composition is empha- 
sized by this course. At least ten outlines of assigned topics are presented 
by each student, and criticised and returned by the professor.— Professor 
MathES. 

Spring Term: IV. Genung's Practical Elements of Rhetoric, with 
illustrative examples, is studied, and the students are familiarized with the 
principles of style and invention, and a few practical exercises accompany 
the study of the text-book.— Proeessor Lyon. 

V. Trench's Study of Words, with the addition of lists of words for: 
etymological study.— Proeessor Lyon. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: VI. Rhetorical Analysis. This course con- 
sists of the practical application of the principles enunciated in Course IV, 
and is elective for those who have passed in Course IV. The work is 
altogether practical, and consists of rhetorical criticism of passages of Eng- 
lish prose, and of sentences, paragraphs, and longer compositions prepared 
by the student, either in or for the recitation room.— Proeessor Lyon. 

VII. Hill's Jevons' Logic, studied in connection with printed questions 
and exercises prepared for the class. All the practical work given in the 
exercises appended in the text-book will be required, and original work wil 
be introduced. Logic in its relations to composition and literature will b< 
discussed. Jevons' Studies in Deductive Logic is used by the class durin 
the last month's work.— Proeessor Lyon. 

Fall Term: VIII. American Literature. Two weeks are devoted 
Colonial literature. The rest of the time is given to a careful study 
the works of the leading American poets and prose writers of the nin 
teenth century. Library work and Page's Chief American Poets.-M* 
Alexander. 

Winter and Spring Terms: IX and X. A survey of the entire fie 
of English Literature. As a guide Halleck's History of English Literati! 
is employed, but most of the time is devoted to the reading and criticism 
specimens from the works of forty or more authors, from Chaucer's tin 
to the present.— Proeessor Lyon. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: XI. Shakespeare. A chronological stu 
of Shakespeare, noting the development of his poetic art; with introdu 
tory lectures on the evolution of the drama, and on the contemporaries ( 
Shakespeare.— Proeessor Lyon. 

Spring Term: XII. Nineteenth Century Poets. A study of Word 
worth, Tennyson, and Browning, with introductory lectures, classroom en 
icism, and papers on assigned subjects.— Mrs. Alexander. 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Latin. 

Professor Bassett and Miss Snodgrass. 

PREPARATORY.— Junior Year, Fall Term: I. First Latin. Collar 
and Daniell's First Latin Book, supplemented by outlines presented to the 
class. 

Winter Term: II. First Latin. A continuation of Course I. 
Spring Term: III. First Latin completed, followed by the reading- of 
Book ii of Caesar's Gallic War. 

Courses are also provided so that the pupil may begin Latin in the 
Winter term and complete the first year's work at the end of the following 
Fall term, in time to enter Course IV with those who began the study of 
Latin the Fall term of the previous year. 

Middle Year, Winter Term: IV. Caesar completed. Special atten- 
tion is paid to syntax. During this term outlines are given to the class in 
its study of Latin Grammar. 

Spring Term: V. Cicero and Latin Composition. The orations against 
Catiline. One day each week will be devoted to Latin Composition. During 
:his term, the student receives thorough drill in pronouncing the Latin, and 
n intelligent reading in the original. Sight reading. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: VI. Vergil's iEneid, three books. Two 
veeks in Mythology before Vergil begins. The principles of Quantity and 
Versification are carefully studied, and special attention is paid to drill in 
cansion. 

Spring Term: VII. Sallust's Jugurthine War and Latin Composition. 
jallust, four days each week; Latin Composition, one day. Thorough 
eview of grammar by means of outlines. Sight reading. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: VIII. Livy and Latin 
Composition. Livy, four days each week; Latin Composition, one day. 
Livy, Book xxi and selections from Book xxii. The class make a careful 
tudy of the historical setting of Livy's narrative. Syntax receives close 
ttention. Sight reading. 

Winter Term: IX. De Senectute and Latin Composition. De Senec- 
■ ite, four days each week; Latin Composition, one day. A careful study of 
)e Senectute, followed by a rapid reading of De Amicitia. Special atten- 
on is given to the author's thought and style, and to securing an elegant 
•anslation. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: X. Horace. Selections from the Odes, 
atires, and Epistles, including the Ars Poetica. This course presents to 
le student a general view of the works of the poet Horace. The metres 
IE Horace are carefully studied, and special attention is paid to scansion. 
Winter Term: XI. Tacitus and Seneca, and Latin Composition, 
acitus and Seneca, four days each week; Latin Composition, one day. A 
ireful study of Tacitus' Agricola and of Seneca's De Vita Beata. The 



38 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



characteristics of Silver Latin as illustrated in the style of Tacitus and 
Seneca receive close attention. Thorough drill in sight reading. 

Spring Term: XII. Selections from Latin Literature. A brief course 
in the History of Latin Literature, with readings from representative 
authors not already considered in other courses of the curriculum. 

Greeh. 

Professor Mathes. 

PREPARATORY.— Middee Year, Fall Term: I. White's First Greek 
Book. Daily drill in pronunciation as given in White and in Goodwin's 
Greek Grammar. Bi-weekly reviews, with the presentation of outlines on 
subjects studied. 

Winter Term: II. White's First Greek Book completed. Review 
outlines on all important syntactical points. 

Spring Term: III. Anabasis, Book i, is read in connection with a 
thorough review of inflections and syntax as presented in White's First i 
Greek Book. The Greek- English exercises in White are reviewed as thej 
basis for daily practice in composition. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. Xenophon's Anabasis, Books ii-iv; J 
Geography of Ancient Greece and Asia Minor; semi-weekly drill in prose | 
composition, the exercises being prepared by the instructor in charge and, 
based upon the lessons in the text. 

Spring Term: V. The Iliad, Books i-iii, omitting the Catalog of the] 
Ships. Mythology and Geography are studied as required for the full 
understanding of the text. Review translation and sight reading are daily 
features of this course. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Pall Term: VI. (a) Selections from'*] 
Herodotus and Thucydides ; (b) Selections from the Lyric Poets. In the 
first part of this term's work a careful study of the dialect of Herodotus is { 
made, and special reading is assigned on the rise and development of his- 
tory as a type in Greek literature. In the second part of the term selections 
are read from a considerable number of the elegiac, iambic, and melic poets 
Special attention is paid to metres and scansion. 

Spring Term: VII. Selections from Lucian. About four of the mor. 
important dialogs are read, and the peculiarities of the late Attic style ar 
noted. In this term a study of the history of Greek literature is made 
based on Wright's and Jebb's texts, with assigned readings in Mueller an( 
Mahaffy. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VIII. Plato's Protagoras; i£schylu< 
Seven Against Thebes; History of Greek Art. In connection with thes 
authors a careful study of the philosophic dialog and of the origin an 
growth of tragedy is made, and the results of this study are embodied i 
two theses to be submitted in addition to, or in lieu of, a written exam: 
nation, at the discretion of the teacher. The study of Greek art is base 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 39 



upon Tarbell's I [istory of Greek Art as a text-book, supplemented by weekly 
lectures, collateral reading, and by the study of a collection of photographs 
and prints. 

Winter Term: IX. Aristophanes' Frogs; Greek Comedy. The Frogs 
is made the basis of a survey of the rise and development of comedy. 
Selections from other comedies are read in English. 

Spring Term: X. New Testament Greek. The Gospel of John is 
read, using Plummer's edition of the Gospel in the Cambridge Greek Tes- 
tament series. Thayer's Lexicon, and Winer's and Buttmann's Grammars, 
are used. In connection with the reading of the assigned text, a study is 
made of the general characteristics of Hellenistic Greek; the literature of 
this period ; and the most important New Testament manuscripts and ver- 
sions. This course is counted as a unit either in the Classical and Greek 
groups, or in the Bible Training Department. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: XL Studies in the Odyssey. Merry's 
Odyssey is the text used in this course, with Autenrieth's Homeric Dic- 
tionary and Jebb's Homer as daily reference texts. In addition, readings 
are assigned in larger authorities, and each member of the class is expected 
to do research work on some topic connected with Llomeric history, archae- 
ology, or criticism. About eight or nine books are read in class. Sight 
reading is made a prominent feature of the course. Open to those who 
have had four years of Greek. 

German. 
Miss Lord. 

There are two courses of German offered : One of three years, begin- 
ning with the Middle Preparatory year and ending with the Freshman 
year; and the other of two years, the Sophomore and Junior years. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Fall Term: I. Keller's First Year 
in German and Lange's German Method are made the basis of this term's 
work, which consists of reading in the original, translation, and questions 
and answers in German upon the text read. 

Winter and Spring Terms: II and III. The work of these terms con- 
sists of reading, composition, and conversational drill. Lange's German 
Method and Miiller's Gluck Auf are the text-books used. After these terms 
the recitations are conducted to a large extent in German. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: IV. The work consists largely of read- 
ing, with composition work based upon the texts read. Storm's Immensee, 
Fran von Hillern's Holier als de Kirche, Benedix' Die Hochzeitsreise, and 
jBaumbach's Der Schwiegersohn are the books used. 

Spring Term : V. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
Dorothea. Some time is spent in the study of the common idioms of the 
language. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term : VI. Schiller's Jungfrau 



40 MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 



von Orleans and Goethe's Iphigenie. Drill in writing German themes and 
in reproducing German texts, presented orally in class. This work is also 
elective for Juniors. 

Spring Term: VII. Dippold's Scientific German Reader, Scheffel's 
Ekkehard, Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm. 

Sophomore Y$ar, Fall Term: VIII. Joynes-Meissner's German Gram- 
mar is used as the basis of the work, and is supplemented by Guerber's 
Marchen und Erzahlungen for drill in reading. 

Winter Term: IX. Joynes-Meissner's Grammar completed. Reading 
Storm's Immensee and Frau von Hillern's Hoher als die Kirche. 

Spring Term: X. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann und 
Dorothea. 

Junior Year, Pall and Spring Terms: XI and XII. Same as Courses 
VI and VII. 

French. 
Miss Lord. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. Meras' French Course forms the basis 
of the work, which consists of reading in the original, drill upon the gram- 
matical structure of the language, and translation. 

Winter Term: II. Reading Halevy's L'Abbe Constantin and Dumas' 
La Tulipe Noire. 

Spring Term: III. Work almost entirely in Conversation and Com- 
position. Texts to be 'read, Merimee's Columba and Dumas' Excursions 
sur les Bords du Rhin. 

Spanish. 

President Wilson. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. De Tornos' Combined Spanish Method 
is used. Beginning with the second lesson, the principal exercises are the 
translation of English into Spanish and of Spanish into English, as the 
sentences are read to the student. 

Winter Term: II. Zarate's Compendio de Historia General de Mejico; 
Galdos' Marianela ; El Si de las Ninas ; conversation and composition. 

Hebrew. 

Professor Gieungham. 

This course, which is offered in the Bible Training Department, is also 
offered as an elective in the regular college curriculum. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. An elementary course, grammar, and 
exercises, and reading of easy portions of the Old Testament. Text-books, 
Harper's Inductive Hebrew Method and Manual, and Elements of Hebrew. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Winter Term: II. Harper's texts, continued. The satisfactory com- 
pletion of both courses will enable candidates for the ministry to secure 
advanced standing in Hebrew in the theological seminary. 

Teachers' Department. 
Dr. Barnes and Principal Gambia. 

This course is designed to equip intending teachers thoroughly for their 
profession, and to afford those who are already members of the profession 
opportunities for further study. A five years' course is offered. It is 
arranged to prepare teachers especially for the Primary and Secondary 
schools of Tennessee. As in the other departments of the College, the 
classes are conducted by the regular professors, who are specialists. In 
addition to the work done in the other departments, this department re- 
quires the following courses, which are taught by Dr. Barnes and Principal 
Gamble. 

PREPARATORY.— Middle Year, Winter Term: Pedagogy I. School 
Management. This course is designed to inculcate such practical views as 
will best promote the improvement of the young teacher, and will enable 
him to teach successfully in the common school. White's School Manage- 
ment is used as a text-book. 

Spring Term: II. Methods of Teaching. This course discusses the 
best methods of teaching the common-school branches. Garlick's Manual 
of Methods and White's Art of Teaching are used as text-books. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: III. Elements of Psychology and Pedagogy. 
The aim of this course is to teach the elements of psychology in order to 
enable the student to learn and apply the fundamental principles of teach- 
ing. Buell's Psychology and McMurray's Method of Recitation are used as 
text-books. 

Psychology. — See Philosophy, Course I. 

Civil Government. — See Economics and Political Science, Course I. 

Preparatory Department. 

Principal Gamble. 

This department is designed to prepare students for the regular courses 
of the College. It also provides facilities for a large and worthy class of 
young people, who have a limited amount of means and time at their 
command, to acquire some preparation for their future work. Classes are 
formed each term in the common branches. This is done for the especial 
benefit of teachers and irregular students. 

Candidates for admission to this department must furnish satisfactory 
evidence of good moral character, and must have completed the common- 
school branches. Students who have not had the advantage of early train- 
ing, and who fail to pass the entrance examination, are prepared for 



42 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



entrance in a room provided for that purpose. No boarding students will 
be admitted to this department if they are under fifteen years of age. 

BooKKeeping'. 

Professor Souder. 

Thorough courses in Bookkeeping- are now conducted throughout the 
year by Professor Souder according to the practical methods employed in 
business colleges. Students may enter in any one of the three parts of the 
course in any term. No extra charge is made for this work. 

Department of Mvisic. 

Miss McDougaw and Miss Moneort, and Professor Haw,. 

In this department opportunity is given pupils for instruction in piano, 
voice, theory, harmony, and history of music. Private lessons are half an 
hour in length, and class lessons one hour. Certificates and diplomas are 
granted to such students of Piano and Voice as pass the requirements. 

Piano. — In the piano work the teacher's aim is to cultivate in the stu- 
dents a clear, concise production of tone and an intelligent interpretation of 
melody. The elementary studies used are those of Kohler, Matthew, Ber- 
tini, Czerny, Kuhlau, Low, Diabelli, and Clementi. More advanced works 
include those of Cramer, Haydn, Mozart, Schumann, Handel, Beethoven, 
Bach, and Chopin. Pupils are trained not only in solo work, but also in 
ensemble playing. 

To receive certificates, pupils in Piano are required to take the class 
work in Theory of Music, Harmony, and History of Music, and to have an 
average of seventy-five per cent, in this work. They are required also to 
have a repertoire of six compositions from classic composers of Grade IV, 
and to be examined in the playing of some of these compositions. They 
are also required to be able to read at sight a piano selection of Grade II. 
One of the six numbers is to be worked up by the pupil without help. 

Diplomas are given to students that meet the requirements of the cer- 
tificate work, and pass with a grade of seventy-five per cent, in advanced 
class work, and have a repertoire of six selections from Grade V, and read 
at sight from Grade III. 

Voice. — In this department great care is given to voice building. Exer- 
cises are given to produce tones that are round, full, and clear. Foundation 
studies are those of Sieber ; the Franz Abt Singing Tutor, and Behnke and 
Pearce are used ; also vocalises of Sieber, Concone, Marchesi, and Bordogni. 
Ballads, songs of opera and oratorio are taught. Special attention is paid 
to sight-singing. Great stress is laid on correct breathing. 

To receive certificates in Voice, pupils are required to take the class 
work in Theory of Music, Harmony, and History of Music, and to have an 
average of seventy-five per cent, in this work. A repertoire of ten songs 



MARYVILLB COLLBGH. 43 



from Grade IV is required, one from an oratorio or one from an opera, 
and one sacred. One of these ten songs is to be learned by the pupil without 
help. Sight reading of a song of Grade II is also required. 

Diplomas are given to students that meet the requirements of the cer- 
tificate work and advanced class work, and have a repertoire of ten songs 
from Grade V, and do sight reading from Grade III. 

In addition to the private instruction given as described in the above 
courses, the College offers free instruction in the following branches, which 
are under the direction of Professor Hall : 

Chorus and Choir. — Excellent instruction is given free to any stu- 
dents desiring to take the work of chorus and choir singing and sight 
reading. 

Band. — Instruments are furnished by the College, and the band is 
composed entirely of students in this institution. 

GlEE Ceub. — This is accessible to any young men that have a fair 
knowledge of the rudiments of vocal music. 

Department of Art. 

Professor Campbeee. 

This department furnishes those desiring it with instruction in Free- 
hand Drawing and in Painting in Oil and Water Color. The lessons in 
Drawing are given without extra cost to the student, and are designed to 
lay a solid foundation for work on industrial and artistic lines. The Art 
room has a supply of casts ; and, in addition, the student is encouraged to 
draw from the objects of nature around him. 

Painting is taught by such practical methods as produce beautiful 
results, which far exceed in value their trifling cost. The instructor in this 
department has enjoyed exceptional advantages in the pursuit of art study 
during three years in England, France, and Italy; and has executed many 
commissions in copying important works in some of the finest European 
galleries ; and has had a teaching experience of more than twenty-five years. 

Department of Expression. 

Mrs. West and Mrs. Gieeingham. 

The aim of this department is to cultivate the voice, to make the body 
a fit instrument to> serve the mind and the soul, and to train the mind to 
correct interpretation of good literature. 

Beginners are permitted to read publicly. Advanced pupils are required 
to give public recitals. 

The course of instruction will cover two years, two lessons a week. 

First Year : Voice Culture ; Physical Culture ; Respiration ; Articula- 
tion; Gesture; Reading. King's Practical Elocution, text -book. 



44 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Second Year: Voice Culture; Physical Culture; Gesture; Shake- 
speare; Recital Work. Fulton and Trueblood's Practical Elocution, text- 
book. 

The Military Department. 
Captain Johnson, Commandant. 

The Military Department is a valuable adjunct to the College, and 
involves no extra expense to the student. The battalion is drilled twice 
a week. The drill is thorough and comprehensive, and furnishes excellent 
training, both physical and mental. It gives an easy and erect carriage to 
the body, squareness to the shoulders, and elasticity to the step ; while the 
rigidness of military discipline, requiring prompt and implicit obedience to 
command, gives quickness to the eye and alertness to the mind. 

The recruit is first instructed in the School of the Squad. He is taught 
the position of a soldier, the rests, facings, and salutes ; then the setting-up 
exercises, the manual of arms, and the bayonet exercise. He is then taught 
the marcing movements in the squad ; then, in the School of the Com- 
pany, the movements in company and platoon formation in both close and 
extended order ; and then in the School of the Battalion, the various evolu- 
tions of the battalion. Exhibition drills and sham battles are given every 
term. Competitive drills in the manual of arms are held bi-weekly. 

At the public exhibition in May a gold medal is awarded to the best 
drilled cadet. Winner of the medal for 1906-07 : Sergeant George Winfield 
Middleton. 

About eighty students have enrolled in the department this year. 

Company officers : Captain, Christopher Van Rensselaer Rankin ; First 
Lieutenant, Edward William Lodwick ; Second Lieutenant, George Winfield 
Middleton; First Sergeant, John McReynolds Sharp; Second Sergeant, 
Thomas Howard Callaway; Third Sergeant, Arthur Alexander Sheddan; 
Fourth Sergeant, Edwin Kirkpatrick Slagle ; First Corporal, Charles Everett 
Susong; Second Corporal, James Porter Jewell; Third Corporal, Jancer 
Lawrence Tweed (Acting) ; Fourth Corporal, Henry Irwin Brengle. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 45 



the: bible: training department 

Upon the John C. Martin Foundation. 



MaryvieeE CoeeEGE has thus far had eight departments : College, Pre- 
paratory, Teachers', Bookkeeping, Music, Expression, Art, and Military. 
Now it adds a Bible Training Department. 

Its Origin. — At its annual meeting in 1902 the Synod of Tennessee 
appointed a committee for the purpose of establishing a Bible Training 
School somewhere within its bounds ; and at its meeting in 1903 a reso- 
lution was passed directing the appointment of a committee to confer with 
the Directors and Faculty of Maryville College for the purpose of estab- 
lishing a Bible Training department in the College. With the idea of 
combining these two thoughts of Synod, the moderator reappointed the 
committee of 1902. This committee was present at the semi-annual meet- 
ing of the Board of Directors of Maryville College, held on January 13, 
1904, and recommended to the Board the establishment of a Bible Training 
department; this department to be under the control of the College, the 
students to be identified with the College and subject to its laws and reg- 
ulations ; and the teachers to' be elected by the Board. The aim of the 
department was stated to be to give instruction in the English Bible, to 
furnish a knowledge of the Word of God and how to use that Word, with 
a view to the training of Sabbath-school missionaries, Home missionaries, 
Foreign missionaries, Sabbath-school teachers, and other lay workers. The 
Board of Directors unanimously adopted the recommendation of the com- 
mittee, and authorized the establishment of the department as soon as 
endowment for it should be secured. 

Its Foundation. — The efforts that have been made for the realiza- 
tion of these plans have now been crowned with success through the liber- 
ality of Mr. John Calvin Martin, of New York City. Through his generous 
foundation, two professorships of the English Bible have been established 
in our institution, and the Bible Training department has been made pos- 
sible. Mr. Martin's philanthropic purposes and plans and the long-cher- 
ished desires and prayers of the Synod and of the College have alike been 
realized in what will be known as The MaryvieeE CoeeEGE BibeE Train- 
ing Department upon the John C. Martin Foundation. And what has 
been so auspiciously begun, the College will endeavor to carry forward with 
ever-increasing efficiency, in order that the design of the founder of the 
department may be realized in the promotion of the greater glory of God. 



46 MARYVILLE COLLEGE,. 



Its Object. — The object of the department as outlined by Mr. Martin 
and as heartily indorsed by the College is threefold: (i) The Teaching 
of THE Bible. The aim is to make the student a master of the leading 
facts and salient doctrines of the Word of God as presented in the English 
Bible. Nothing will be permitted to destroy this aim. Judged by its influ- 
ence, the Bible is easily the greatest book in all the world, and to make the 
student quite familiar with it and able to use it wisely in dealing with the 
sinful souls of men is indeed in itself a liberal education and a notable 
achievement. (2) The Training of the Teacher. The science of teach- 
ing must be mastered if the teacher hopes for large success. This mastery 
is to be reached through the study of the history of education, pedagogy, 
the laws of the human mind, and the adaptation of Christian truth to 
intellectual and spiritual culture. The teacher must be imbued with a fine 
sense of the educational as well as the saving value of Christianity, and 
must recognize the all-important place the Christian teacher occupies in 
the world's work. These ends the new department will steadily seek. (3) 
The Study of The Field. If a knowledge of human nature is essential 
in public schools, equally necessary is it in the Sabbath-schools and in 
all Christian training. The Christian teacher and worker must understand 
human nature, interpret its special needs, and be able to meet those needs 
by wisely adapted educational means. The study of child nature and adult 
nature is, therefore, a necessary part of the course which the Bible depart- 
ment will offer. And the various fields that the Christian worker hopes to 
occupy for his Master must receive diligent study. Beginning at our Jeru- 
salem — the Southern Mountains — and passing onward to the exceptional 
populations at home, and the various peoples abroad, the problems of coun- 
try and city, of home missions and foreign missions, will be carefully con- 
sidered ; and the history of the Church in other days will throw light upon 
the conditions of to-day. 

Its Advantages. — The union of a Bible Training school with a 
large and growing college affords the students of the school some special 
advantages. All the college plant, with its campus, dormitories, recitation 
halls, chapel, library, and gymnasium, is open to their use; while the col- 
lege atmosphere, with its enthusiastic spirit and abounding life, is peculiarly 
favorable to symmetrical development. The economy in expense made pos- 
sible is in itself a great advantage. The student may also take combination 
courses — the regular college studies with the Bible Training course. A 
regular college student, too, may elect studies in the Bible Training course 
as permitted by the Faculty of the College. The plan is, as the department 
develops, to secure lecturers on subjects of special interest to the students 
of the Bible Training department. In a large institution, a growing town, 
and a county half the size of Rhode Island, there is no lack of opportunities 
for practical Christian work. The spirit of Maryville College is strongly 
evangelical and evangelistic. Its students come from the North, the South, 
and the West, and find in the spirit and the strength of the institution, and 



MARY VILLU COLLEGE. 47 



the healthful climate of East Tennessee, a combination of conditions that 
renders them a happy and healthy body of young men and young women. 

Its Teaching' Force —The two professors of the English Bible 
will be assisted by several others of the teaching force of the College, each 
instructor conducting such work as his training and personal experience 
have especially fitted him to direct. The following is a list of the Faculty 
and officers of the department, and of the studies that they conduct in the 
department : 

PRESIDENT SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON, D.D., 
Spanish, Foreign Missions, and the Southern Mountaineers. 

REV. CLINTON HANCOCK GILLINGHAM, M.A., 
Old Testament History and Literature, and Hebrew. 

REV. HUBERT SAMUEL LYLE, M.A., 
New Testament History and Literature. 

REV. ELMER BRITON WALLER, M.A., 
Theistic Belief and Sociology. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, M.A., Ph.D., 
Ethics, Psychology, and Paidology. 

CHARLES HODGE MATHES, M.A., 
Outlining and New Testament Greek. 

PHOEBUS WOOD LYON, Ph.D., 
Rhetoric, Logic, and City Missions. 

MOSES HOUSTON GAMBLE, M.A., 
Pedagogy. 

MRS. JANE BANCROFT SMITH ALEXANDER, B.A., 
History of Missions, Church History, and General History. 

MISS SUSAN ALLEN GREEN, M.A., 
Physiology and Hygiene. 

HUGH COWAN SOUDER, B.A., 
Bookkeeping and Business Methods. 

REV. EDWIN WILLIAM HALL, 
Gospel Singing and Sabbath-school Mission Methods. 

MISS INEZ MONFORT, 

Vocal Music. 

MISS JOAN McDOUGALL, 
Instrumental Music. 

MRS. NITA ECKLES WEST, B.A., B.O., 
Expression. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Its Courses of Study.— A three years' course of study is offered. 
Certificates will be given for completing one, two, or three years' work in 
the department. By an accepted adjustment of studies, students may com- 
plete both the regular College course and the Bible Training course in five 
years To those who do complete both courses the degree of Master of i 
Arts will be granted upon their compliance with the conditions that are 
required of candidates for that degree by the Faculty of the College. The 
courses of study as outlined below will be modified only as actual expe- 
rience in the classroom may indicate to be best. The college recitation 
hour is sixty minutes long, and all courses call for five hours a week. 
Three studies are required. Electives may be added by permission of the 
Faculty. All the Bible courses are based on the English text of the 
Scriptures. 

Old Testament History and Literature. 

Professor Giujngham. 

The Old Testament Courses I to VI will be entirely a study of the 

English Bible, and the American Standard Revision of the Bible will be 

the required text-book. . _r ,, 

First Y%ak, Fall Term: I. Hebrew History. A general survey of the 
entire field of Hebrew History, together with the geography of the Semitic 
world, sources of history, and Biblical archeology. This will be followed 
by detailed study of the Bible narrative. The lives and characters of he 
t,atriarchs will be carefully studied. In the latter part of the term the 
wanderings of the Israelites will be studied, with particular attention to the 
formation of the theocracy. Two hours a week will be devoted to labo- 
ratory work in Physical Geography of Palestine. Map drawing, modeling 
relieTmaps in clay, and casting in plaster of paris, together with picture 
and stereograph "Travel Lessons," will enable the student to see the Holy 
Tand Text-books, other than the Bible, Davis' A Dictionary of the Bible, 
Stewart's Land of Israel, and the professor's outlines. Reference reading 
will be assigned in commentaries and works on archeology. 

Winter Term: II. Hebrew History. A continuation of Course I. 
The wars of the Jews; their civil government; their subjugation and par- 
tial rlstoration; their contribution to the arts and sciences; their influence 
upon heir contemporaneous political, commercial, social, and religion 
woHd; and especially their preparation for the Kingdom of Christ, will 
pnr11Tirkp this term's work. Text-books, same as in Course I. 
COm f P l%Tm. Hebrew History. The Four Centuries of Silence, 
in connection with the general history of the penod. The value and canon- 
city of the apocryphal books will be touched upon, and their exclusion 
rom the Protestant Bible explained. The preparation for the coni.ng o 
he Messiah will be the chief study of this course. Elective for students 
that have had general history and Courses I and II. Text-books as in 
Courses I and II, with collateral reading as assigned. 



MARYVILIM COLLUGU. 49 



Second Year, Winter Term: IV. Hebrew Poetry and Wisdom Lit- 
erature. A careful literary study of selected Psalms for six weeks, fol- 
lowed by similar study of Job, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, and Song of Songs. 
Five introductory lectures on Hebrew poetry. The books will be outlined 
and studied in a semi-exegetic manner, and their relation to and importance 
in sacred literature and Christian experience will be emphasized. 

Spring Term: V. Prophetical Literature. The methods outlined in 
Course IV will be followed. The prophecies will be studied chronolog- 
ically in the light of contemporaneous history. Messianic prophecy will be 
given special attention. This course is independent of, but prepares for, 
Course VI. No commentaries will be used as text-books, in either Course 
IV or V, but required readings will be assigned ; and the professor will 
furnish a syllabus of both courses. Students taking this course are rec- 
ommended first to take the course in Outlining: Rhetoric and Expression, 
Course I. 

Third Year, Fall Term: VI. Exegesis. Three courses will be offered 
in alternating years: (a) Hosea and Amos, (fe) Isaiah, (c) Haggai, 
Zechariah, and Malachi. A careful exegetical study of particular proph- 
ecies, from the English text. The spirit of prophecy, and the teachings of 
prophecy as bearing upon the plan of salvation, will receive special atten- 
tion. This course will be helpful to personal workers. Text-books, other 
than the Bible, will be the professor's notes and commentaries as directed. 
Prerequisite, Course V. 

VII. Hebrew I. An elective course in the Elements of Hebrew Gram- 
mar, open to Juniors and Seniors. Text-books, Harper's Inductive Hebrew 
Method and Manual, and Elements of Hebrew. 

Winter Term: VIII. Hebrew II. Elementary Grammar finished. 
Reading in Genesis. Text-books same as in Course VII, and the Hebrew 
i Bible. The satisfactory completion of Courses VII and VIII will enable 
candidates for the ministry to secure advanced standing in Hebrew in the 
theological seminary. 

New Testament History and Literature. 

Professor Lyi,e. 

First Year, Fall Term: I. Life of Christ. The study of the Life of 
Christ will be based on a Harmony of the Gospels. As an introduction to 
this course four weeks will be spent at the beginning of the term in study- 
ing "A History of New Testament Times in Palestine." Special lessons 
iin the Geography of Palestine will be given. Maps will be constantly used. 
Special readings in standard authors and in current literature will be 
issigned. Students will be required to tabulate all work in note-books. 

Second Year, Fall Term: II. The Message of the Books. This 
:ourse will consist of a critical study of each book in the New Testament. 
5ach book will be studied according to paragraphs or sections. The exact 
(4) 



So MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



meaning of words, phrases, and clauses will be sought. The style and illus- 
trations of each book will be studied. The whole book will be carefully 
analyzed and outlined. This course is arranged so as to cover the entire 
New Testament in three years. 

Winter Term: III. The Message of the Books. This course will be 
continued as stated for the Fall Term. 

V. New Testament People. This course will be a study of the promi-jj 
nent people of the New Testament. 

Spring Term: IV. The Message of the Books. This course will be 
continued as stated for the Fall and Winter Terms. 

VI. New Testament Greek: See College Department, Greek X. 
Third Year, Fall Term: VII. The Teachings of Jesus. The words 

of Jesus will be studied four hours a week. The Red Letter Testamen- 
will be required to get the setting of the words. An approved text-bool 
will be studied one hour each week. Definitely assigned readings will b< 
required of each student. The results of all work will be tabulated ii 
note-books. 

Winter Term: VIII. The Teachings of Paul. This course will con 
sist of a study of the Epistles of Paul, to discover his distinctive teaching? 

Spring Term: IX. Teachings of the Apostles. This course will in! 
elude a study of the writings of John, Peter, James, and Jude, for th 
purpose of gaining a knowledge of what they teach. 

Methods. 

First Year, Winter Term: I. Bible Teaching and Practical Wor 
This course will include the study of the principles of evangelistic wor 
and will contain practical training for the doing of personal work. Tl 
principles and ideals of the Sunday-school will be studied. Two hours ea< 
week will be given to the study and teaching of the current Sunday-scho 
lessons. — Processor Lyee. 

III. Pedagogy. The same as Preparatory Department, Pedagogy I. 
Principal Gamble. 

Spring Term: II. Bible Teaching and Practical Work. The pri 
ciples and ideals of the mission-study class will be studied, also the curre 
book for mission-study classes will be studied in class. The principles a 
the practical workings of the Young People's Societies will be studi<. 
Two hours each week will be given to the study and teaching of the cum: 
Sunday-school lessons. — Professor Lyee. 

IV. Pedagogy. The same as Preparatory Department, Pedagogy II - 
Principal GambeE. 

Second Year, Fall Term: V. Mission Methods Course. A fa 
months' course, in which two weeks or more will be given to each of 1 
following subjects: (i) The Southern Mountaineers, President Wn,S'. 
(2) The Foreign Missionary, President Wilson. (3) City Missions, X 
Lyon. (4) The Home Mission Teacher, Miss Caldwell. (5) The F- 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 5 , 

eign Mission Teacher, Miss Henry. (6) The Sabbath-school Missionary 
Professor Haul * 9 

Winter Term: VI. Sociology. Wright's Outlines of Practical Soci- 
ology is used as a text-book, including the subjects of units of social organ- 
ization, questions of population, question of the family, the labor system 
social well-being, and the defense of society. Collateral reading and reports 
on assigned subjects are required.— Professor Waiter. 

History. 

Fdrst Year, Fall Term: I. Ancient History. The same as Prepar- 
atory Course, H.story III— Mrs. Alexander 

-onrfT/'Tv « M , edieVaI HiSt ° ry - The same as Preparatory 
course, History IV.— Mrs. Alexander. 

Spring Term: III. History of Missions. A brief survey of the his- 

"Z.A , r .f lan f iSSi0nS ' With SPedal attention t0 the Principles and 
nethods of those of modern times.— Mrs. Alexander 

Third Year, Pull Term: IV. New Testament History. A text-book 
vill be used.— Professor Lyle. 

Winter Term: V. History of the Apostolic Age. A text-book will 
>e used m this course.— Professor Lyus 

fthTrww' V i ^^ HiSt ° ry - Astral survey of the history 

ITJ !l° m 6 , firSt CentUIT t0 the Present time > with special 

mphasis upon the great leaders and thinkers of the Church. Text-book 
nd library work.— Mrs. Alexander. 

Philosophy. 

Second ; Year, FM Term: I. Logic. The same as College Depart- 
lient, English Literature VII.— Dr. Lyon 

Third Year, Fall Term: II. Psychology. The same as College 
epartment, Philosophy II.-Dr. Barnes ^ 

, Winter Term: III. The Grounds of Theistic and Christian Belief, 
he same as College Department, Philosophy IV.-Dean Waller 
Jpnng Term: IV Elements of Ethics. The same as College Depart- 
ment, Philosophy V— Dr. Barnes. 

Rhetoric and Expression. 

Second Year Winter Term: I. Outlining. The same as College 
apartment, English Literature IIL-Professor Mathes 

SpnngTerm: II. Rhetoric. The same as College Department, Eng- 
h Literature IV— Dr. Lyon. b 

Jon / rinCipleS <? Rdi « ious Ad dress. This course is intended to 
elop the capacity for effective public utterance upon religious themes 
eparation for and conduct of religious services, missionary programs ^nd 
ke, w,ll be taught. Selection of themes, their proper development the 
•roes and use of .llustrations in the preparation of gospel talks, Bible 



52 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 



readings, prayer-meeting talks, Sabbath-school lessons, addresses on special 
occasions and to special audiences will compose part of the work. The 
principles learned will be put into practice in the classroom and elsewhere 
under the direction of the professor. The course will also include drill j 
the reading of hymns and passages of Scripture. Prerequisite, Course | 
Outlining. — Professor Gillingham. 

Third Year, Pall Term: IV. Rhetorical Analysis. The sa 
College Department, English Literature VI. — Dr. Lyon. 

Note. — Other electives are : Physiology and Hygiene I ; Bookkeeping 
I, II, and III; and Spanish I and II. 



' I, 



The following students were enrolled in the Bible Training Departmen 
during the year i907-'o8: 



Alexander, Mary. 
Alexander, Theron. 
Allen, W. D. 
Astles, W. W. 

AxLEY, LOWRY. 

Ballard, LorEna. 
Barton, Charees T. 
BlakenEy, A. A. 
Brengle, Irwin. 
Broady, Ita A. 
Brown, Huedah. 
Burnette, James. 
Caldwell, Edward. 
Campbell, John M. 
Clemens, Aeice. 
Ceemens, E. L. 
Craweord, Jennie. 
Curtis, Ceaude. 
Davis, Bettie M. 
Davis, Hattie V. 
Easterey, H. R. 
Evans, Harriet. 
Evans, J. Feoyd. 
Ewers, Ernest M. 
Ewers, Geadden. 
Feake, Sarah. 
Franklin, Cearence. 
Frankein, Neeeie R. 
Gibbs, Lula. 
Geasgow, Lucia Mae. 
Goddard, Sarah. 
Goureey, James LEE. 



Gray, Winnie Belle. 
Hastings, Peare. 
HinkeE, A. Gareand. 
Hope, Esther. 
Hunter, Florin e. 
Jeweee, Aemira. 
Johnston, Neeeie F. 
Jones, Feora. 
Kirkpatrick, Marie. 
Kirkpatrick, Nelle. 
McCampbeel, Neeeie P. 
McCeenaghan, Marguerite. 
McGineey, Fred. 
McMurray, Maud. 
Magiee, Anna. 
M agile, Tirzah. 
Mand, Adam. 
Maness, Nannie. 
Marsh, Waeeace. 
Middeeton, Emma E. 
Moore, Feorence C. 
Padgett, J. A. 
Payne, G. M. 
Perry, L. V. 
Phillips, Bertha. 
Pickens, Neeeie. 
PiErcy, Frances. 
Post, A. A. 
Proeeitt, Blanche. 
Proeeitt, C. C. 
Rankin, C. R. 
Raulston, B. O. 






MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 53 



'.ulE, Ceay E. Wardrep, Nora. 

!abin, Archie D. Weisgerber, Lula. 

IhEddan, A. A. Weees, Rhea. 

JhEddan, Kate. White, Jean, 

lagee, e. k. wlujams, dora. 

JMlTH, A. S. C. Wieeiams, Randoeph. 

jmith, Jackson. Wilson, G. Thomas. 

>mith, Mae D. Wieson, Ruth. 

wanner, Mae. Wright, Bruce. 
Tallin, S. E. 



I 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



History. 

Maryville College was founded in 1819. It was born of the moral an 
spiritual needs of the earliest settlers of East Tennessee — chiefly Scotc! 
Irish Presbyterians — and was designed to educate for the ministry me 
who should be native to the soil. The grand motive of the founder ma 
be stated in his own words : " Let the Directors and Managers oe ' 
Sacred Institution propose the glory oe God and the advancement < 
that kingdom purchased by the blood oe hls only begotten son 
THEIR SOLE object/'' Inspired by such a motive, Rev. Isaac Anderson, D.D 
gathered a class of five in the fall of 1819, and in prayer and faith bega 
the work of his life. In forty-two years the institution put one hundre 
and fifty men into the ministry. Its endowment, gathered by littles throug 
all these years, was only sixteen thousand dollars. 

Then came the Civil War, and suspended the work of the institutio 
for five years, and the College came out of the general wreck with litt 
save its good name and precious history. 

After the war the Synod of Tennessee, moved by the spirit of sel,; 
preservation, and by a desire to promote Christian education in the Centr 
South, resolved to revive Maryville College. The institution was reopen* 
in 1866. New grounds and new buildings were an imperative necessit 
To meet this need, sixty-five thousand dollars were secured, and the Cc 
lege was saved from extinction. In 1881 a few generous friends — Willia 
Thaw, William E. Dodge, Preserved Smith, Dr. Sylvester Willard, ai 
others — contributed an endowment fund of one hundred thousand dollar 
In 1891, Daniel Fayerweather bequeathed to the College the sum of 
hundred thousand dollars. The College was also made one of twenty eqr 
participants in the residuary estate, and has received the greater part of t: 
two hundred and fifty thousand dollars to which it is entitled by the pt-f 
visions of the will. This magnificent donation enabled the institution > 
enlarge its work and to enter upon a new era of usefulness and influen. 
On January 1, 1905, Mr. Ralph Voorhees, of New Jersey, made the num* 
cent donation of one hundred thousand dollars to the general endowing 
fund of the College. The gift is subject to a five per cent, annuity durij 
the lifetime of Mrs. Voorhees. The reception of this superb benefactii 
fills the hearts of Maryville's friends with confidence, and with intei; 
gratitude to God and to God's stewards. 

One hundred and five of the post-bellum Alumni have entered the m- 
istry, while thirty-two Alumni and undergraduates have been or are rr- 



MARYVILLH COLLBGH. 



aionaries in Japan, China, Siam, Korea, India, Persia, Syria, Africa, and 
Mexico. Several are laboring in missions on the Western fronlier. All the 

i Alumni are engaged in honorable pursuits. Students who have gone from 
the College to the theological, medical, and legal schools have usually 
attained a high rank in their classes. A goodly number of the Alumni are 

1 now studying in theological seminaries. 

The necessary expenses are so phenomenally low as to give the insti- 
tution a special adaptation to the middle class and to the struggling poor 
of valley and mountain — the great mass of the surrounding population. 
The privileges of the institution are, of course, open alike to all 
denominations of Christians. All the leading denominations are largely 
represented in the student-body. 

Location. 

Maryville is a pleasant and thriving town of about three thousand 
inhabitants. There is no saloon in Blount County. Maryville is widely 
known as "the town of schools and churches." It is the present terminus 
of the Knoxville and Augusta Railroad, and is sixteen miles distant from 
Knoxville. There are three trains a day each way on the Knoxville and 
1 Augusta Railroad, and two trains each way on the Louisville and Nash- 
ville Railroad. Knoxville is approached from the South and West via 
Chattanooga, or Dalton, or Marietta ; from the North and Northwest via 
Junction City (Danville) and Jellico, or via Harriman Junction, or via 
' Cumberland Gap ; from the Southeast via Asheville ; from the Northeast 
via Lynchburg and Bristol. 

Maryville is an ideal health resort for students from other States. 
The town lies on the hills, nine hundred feet above sea level, and enjoys 
the life-giving breezes from the Chilhowees and the Smokies, a few miles 
away. Young people from the North and other sections are greatly ben- 
efited in health by a year at Maryville, and many take their entire course 
here. About one hundred and twenty-five students from other States are 
on the roll this year. 

Grounds and Buildings. 

The College grounds consist of two hundred and fifty acres, and for 
beautiful scenery are not surpassed by any in the country. They are 
Jelevated and undulating, covered with a beautiful growth of evergreens 
(and with a noble forest, and command a splendid view of the Cumberland 
'Mountains on the north, and of the Smoky Mountains on the south. 

The location is as remarkable for its healthfulness as it is for its beauty. 
The campus affords the choicest facilities for the development of athletics. 

On these grounds there are ten buildings, which were erected at the 
! surprisingly low cost of about $150,000. 

The central building is adapted to college purposes, and is used exclu- 



56 MARYVILLB COLLEGE,. 



sively for them. In honor of the founder of the institution it is called 
Anderson Hall. The large addition to the Hall, The FayErweather 
Annex, forty by ninety feet in size, is occupied by the Preparatory Depart- 
ment, and has added greatly to the success of that department. Baldwin 
Hall, named in honor of the late John C. Baldwin, of New Jersey, is occu- 
pied by the young ladies. It was enlarged three years ago by the addition 
of twelve rooms. In this Hall accommodations for board are provided by 
the Cooperative Boarding Club for all the members of the institution who 
choose to board there. The size of the dining room is forty by one hun- 
dred and twenty feet, and provides for the accommodation of four hundred 
students. Memorial Hall is occupied by the young men. It is a very com- 
fortable home for the young men. These Halls are large and convenient, 
well lighted and ventilated, and will accommodate two hundred students. 
The College buildings are well lighted by the College electric-light plant. 
The College owns three Professors' Houses. The President's Residence 
was provided in 1890 by a magnificent gift of Mrs. Jane F. Willard. It 
adorns College Hill, and is a valuable property. It bears the following 
inscription : 

PRESIDENT'S HOUSE, 

ERECTED AS A MEMORIAL OF HER HUSBAND, 

SYLVESTER WILLARD, M.D., 

BY 

MRS. JANE F. WILLARD, 



The Lamar Memorial Library Hall was erected in 1888 at a cost of 
five thousand five hundred dollars, which amount was generously provided 
by three friends of Professor Lamar and of the College. The building is 
a model in every respect. It is a noble and fitting monument. The large 
memorial window contributed by the brothers and sisters of Professor 
Lamar holds the central position. 

The Library itself is now one of the largest in Tennessee. The entire ' 
number of books now on the shelves is over twelve thousand. The Library' 
is open for the drawing of books or for the consulting of volumes in the 
reference alcove for seven hours every day from Monday to Saturday. 
The advantages of the Library are entirely free to the students of all the 
courses. The results of the use of the Library are manifest in the increased 
literary culture and general information of the students, and in their better 
preparation for their forensic exercises. There is great lack of recent books 
in standard literature, history, science, and biography. An urgent appeal 
is made to those who may be able to aid in supplying this lack. Recog- 
nition is due to those who have kindly contributed to the Library in the 
past year. 



MARYVILLH COLLUGU. 57 



B \kVUvTT Ham, is one of the largest Y. M. C. A. and Gymnasium build- 
ings in the South. Planned for by the students led by Kin Takahashi, a 
Japanese student, it was erected by contributions made or secured by the 
Bartlett Hall Building Association, supplemented by a large gift by the 
college authorities. A liberal donation made by Mrs. Nettie F. McCor- 
mick enabled the committee to complete the building. The Y. M. C. A. 
auditorium, parlors, and students' apartments occupy the front part of the 
building, while the very large gymnasium occupies the rest of the structure. 

Fayerweather Science Hall was erected in the summer of 1898 
through the liberal bequest of Daniel B. Fayerweather. The building is of 
brick, two stories high, with extreme dimensions of one hundred and six 
feet by ninety-seven feet, and is trimmed in marble and buff brick. 

The first floor is devoted to the five spacious laboratories of chemistry 
and physics, to balance and storage rooms, and to an office. The second 
floor contains three excellent lecture rooms, two large and well lighted 
biological laboratories, the museum, and the John C. Branner Scientific 
Library. The building is heated by steam and furnished with both water 
and gas. The fuller equipment of the laboratories and library is being 
carried forward as rapidly as means will permit. 

The upper front balcony affords not only a good view of the other 
college buildings and the grounds, but also an excellent exposure for instru- 
ments for the practical study of meteorology. 

The building is large and well arranged; it is being provided with a 
liberal equipment for the practical study of the natural sciences, and will 
stand a useful and lasting monument to the prince of givers, Daniel B. 
Fayerweather. 

The Elizabeth R. VoorhEES Chapel. — The long-felt and urgent need 
of an adequate assembly hall was met in 1905 by the gift of the late Mr. 
Ralph Voorhees, of New Jersey. The new Chapel, named in honor of Mrs. 
Voorhees, graces one of the most commanding sites on the grounds, and is 
well worthy of its place of distinction. It is of an extra quality of brick, 
with buff-brick and terra-cotta trimmings. The style is Grecian, the details 
being of the Ionian order. The auditorium seats eight hundred and eighty 
persons and can be arranged to accommodate two or three hundred more. 
The basement contains fourteen well lighted rooms occupied by the Music 
department, and a commodious auditorium occupied by the Y. W. C. A. 
To the rear of the main auditorium, also, and on the floor above, are sev- 
eral rooms that will be used for various purposes as occasion arises. The 
entire building is in every way satisfactory, and will for many years be 
adequate for the purposes it is designed to serve. 

Work has been begun on the extensive system of walks and drives that 
has been surveyed and mapped out by a competent civil engineer. Before 
many years the grounds, so beautiful by nature, will be rendered doubly 
attractive by art. 



58 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Admission to the College. 

Candidates for admission to the Freshman Class, who have taken their 
preparatory course elsewhere, will be examined in the studies pursued by 
the Senior Class of the Preparatory Department of this College, or in their 
equivalents, unless they bring certificates that will be satisfactory to the 
Faculty; but a student thus receiving credit for a study pursued elsewhere 
will be conditioned until his subsequent work in the College proves his 
efficiency in the study thus accredited. 

Candidates for admission to the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Classes 
are examined in the studies that have been pursued by the class which they 
wish to enter, or in others equivalent. Those bringing certificates of dis- 
mission from another college may, upon proof of their qualifications satis- 
factory to the Faculty, be admitted to a corresponding standing in this 
College. 

Those students who are absent from their classes for a part of the year 
must sustain a satisfactory examination in the studies pursued by the class 
during their absence before they can reenter it. 

Students who desire to pursue only a part of the studies of any course 
laid down in this catalogue may be allowed to do so in connection with 
the regular classes, by special permission of the Faculty. Candidates for 
admission, and students who, in any examination, receive conditions, will be 
required to cancel them within the time designated by the Faculty. No stu- 
dent will be allowed to discontinue a study except as he secures permission: 
from the Faculty to do so. 

Every student who offers himself for admission must present a testi- 
monial of good character from some responsible person. 

Students from other institutions can not be admitted into this College 
unless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. 

It is very important that students should be present at the beginning 
of each term., and continue to the end of it. Only in cases of extreme- 
necessity should a student leave his studies just before the close of a term 
or of the collegiate year. 

Administrative IVules. 

Examinations and Standing. — A uniform system of grading is em- 
ployed, upon the results of which depends the promotion from one class to 
another. 

A student absent from any examination without an approved excuse- 
will be marked "zero" on that examination, and will receive no credit for 
his term's work. 

Any student failing to be present at term examinations shall be required' 
to take all omitted examinations before being allowed to enter classes on 
his return to College. 

A special examination will be granted to any student who desires credit 






MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 59 



for any required study that he has not taken in the regular classroom work 
of this institution. A fee of fifty cents will be charged for any examination 
not taken at the regular time for the examination. 

The Faculty meets each week of the college year, and receives reports 
of the work done in all departments and of the delinquencies of individual 
students. A record is made of the standing of each student, which is sent 
to his parents or guardian at the end of each quarter or term. 

Delinquencies and Demerits. — All unexcused delinquencies and de- 
merits are registered, and when the number amounts to fifteen or more,, 
notice thereof is given to the student, and to his parents or guardian. 
When the sum of unexcused delinquencies and demerits amounts to twenty- 
five, the student ceases to be a member of the institution. A delinquency 
is a failure to perform any college duty. Excuses for such failure must 
be presented within a week from the time it occurred. 

Students are dismissed, also, whenever in the opinion of the Faculty 
they are pursuing a course of conduct detrimental to themselves and to the 
College. 

Forfeiture oe Aid. — Any student that receives financial aid from the 
College, in the form of scholarships, loans, or opportunities for work, will 
forfeit such aid if he becomes an object of college discipline. 

Absence erom the CoeeEGE. — Students are not allowed to absent them- 
selves from the College without permission from the Faculty. 

The Sabbath. — Students are not allowed to patronize the Sunday train 
or to visit the railway stations on the Sabbath. No student will be received 
on the Sabbath. Sunday visits are disapproved. 

Reeigious Services. — Prayers are attended in the College Chapel in the 
morning, with the reading of the Scripture and with singing. Every stu- 
dent is required to attend public worship on the Sabbath, and to connect 
himself with a Sabbath-school class in some one of the churches in town. 

Rooming in Town. — Students are not permitted to room or to board 
at places disapproved of by the Faculty. No young lady student may room 
or board at any hotel, or at any private house where male students are 
rooming or boarding. 

Tobacco. — The use of tobacco on the college grounds and in the col- 
lege buildings is forbidden, and no student addicted to its use will be 
allowed to room upon the college premises. One violation of this rule will 
be deemed sufficient to exclude a student from Memorial Hall or Bartlett 
Hall. 

Dramatic Entertainments. — To avoid interference with the regular 
work of the College, students are not permitted to engage in dramatic 
entertainments, and must secure special permission before engaging in any 
entertainment outside the College. 

SECRET Societies. — No secret society will be allowed among the stu- 
dents, and no organization will be permitted that has not been approved by 
the Faculty. 



6o MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Athletics. — All persons representing Maryville College in intercol- 
legiate athletic contests shall be bona fide students of the institution. 

Degrees. 

The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred upon all graduates of 
the different courses of study offered by the institution. 

Students who do not take a regular course may, upon a satisfactory 
examination, be granted a certificate with regard to their proficiency in the 
studies they have pursued. 

All who complete the Music, Elocution, or Teachers' Courses of Study 
will be given certificates of graduation. 

The Board of Directors have adopted the following rule as to the 
degree of M.A. : 

That the degree of M.A. in course be hereafter conferred after three 
years of Academic, Collegiate, Theological Seminary, or University post- 
graduate work; the presentation of a thesis upon a topic assigned by the 
Faculty ; the thesis to be approved by the Faculty ; and, finally, the payment 
of five dollars for the diploma. The thesis must be deposited with the 
Faculty by the first of April. 

The degree of Ph.D. is not granted by this institution. 

The degree of M.A. in course was conferred in 1907 upon Henry Jewell 
Bassett, B.A., '04; Clinton Hancock Gillingkam, B.A., '05; and William E. 
Lewis, B.A., '04. 

The honorary degree of D.D. was conferred upon Rev. John Alfred 
Silsby, of Shanghai, China. 

Religious Exercises. 

The College is preeminently a religious institution. All its instructors 
are in the deepest sympathy with the doctrine that the culture of the soul 
is of the first importance. The history of the past has been one of gracious 
revivals. It has become a time-honored custom to devote twelve days every 
winter to a series of services in which the claims of God upon the young 
are forcibly presented by some approved minister. The lessons assigned 
are abridged during the continuance of the services. So greatly have these 
meetings been blessed that the College year closes with almost all the stu- 
dents numbered as professing Christians. Besides the daily worship con- 
ducted in the Chapel, religious services are held every Tuesday evening, at 
which usually a professor of the College presides. The attendance during 
the past year has exceeded three hundred. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., 
established and conducted by the students, exert a most salutary influence 
upon the entire College. The Y. M. C. A. meets in BartlETT Hale. The 
reading room is a very popular resort for the young men. The Y. W. C. A. 
meets in the newly furnished hall in the basement of Voorhees Chapel. The 
past year has been one of prosperity in the history of these Associations. 



MARYVILLH COLLUCU. 61 

Bible Study. 

Systematic study of the English Bible is part of the permanent College 
curriculum. All the professors and instructors have weekly classes for the 
study of the Scriptures. Every part of the Word of God is brought under 
careful examination. The text-book employed is Steele's Outlines of Bible 
Study. In the Sophomore year of the Classical Course the Bible Study is 
devoted to the New Testament in Greek. 

Rhetorical Drill. 

All students of the College, meeting in different classes, participate in 
rhetorical exercises. By means of text-books and class-room work, students 
are given an opportunity to acquire a scientific knowledge of the principles 
of vocal expression. Practice is given to exercises that promote voice 
power, clear articulation, correct modulation, and compass and purity of 
tone. Private lessons in expression are given at a nominal rate. 

Oratorical Contests. 

Two oratorical contests, one for young men and one for young women, 
are held annually during Commencement week, the prize for each being 
a full tuition scholarship for the next year. The winner of the young 
women's contest last year was Miss Virginia Estelle Snodgrass, '08. On 
account of the visit of the military company to the Jamestown Exposition, 
the young men's contest was omitted last year. 

Loan Libraries. 

James R. Hills Library. — Since 1888 the students have enjoyed 
the privileges of the James R. Hills Memorial Loan Library. By a fund 
of six hundred dollars generously contributed by Miss Sarah B. Hills, of 
New York, the College is enabled to rent the text-books used in the insti- 
tution to those that can not afford to buy them. An additional gift of five 
hundred dollars this year from the same donor has made it possible to pro- 
vide the necessary text-books for the students in the newly established Bible 
Training Department. The rate charged a term is one-fifth the wholesale 
price of each book. The income of rentals is devoted to supplying new 
books as they are needed. The usefulness of this library can hardly be 
overestimated. The library occupies a room in Anderson Hai^ and is 
open every day. 

John C. Branner Library. — A few years ago John C. Branner, 
Ph.D., then the State Geologist of Arkansas, now Vice-President of the 
Leland Stanford Junior University, gave another proof of his generosity 
and friendship to the College by establishing a Loan Library of the text- 
books used in the Natural Science Department. The books in this library 
are under the same regulations as are those of the Hills Library. 



62 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



The Misses "Willard Library. — Through the generosity of the 
Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., the text-book employed in the weekly 
Bible classes is also provided for rent at a nominal charge. 

Stvxdents' Organizations. 

Literary Societies. — The four Literary Societies connected with 
the institution are of the greatest benefit to those who faithfully avail them- 
selves of the advantages they offer. The Bainonian, established in 1875, 
and the ThETa Epsilon, established in 1894, are composed of young ladies ; 
the Athenian, established in 1868, and the Awha Sigma, established in 
1882, are composed of young men. These organizations have neatly fur- 
nished rooms — the Bainonian and the Theta Epsieon in the Fayer- 
weather Annex, the Athenian and the Aepha Sigma in Anderson 
Hall — where they meet every Friday to engage in debates and other 
literary exercises. Each Society gives a public midwinter entertainment. 
The Adelphic Union Literary Society, which is composed of the societies 
already mentioned, gives an annual public entertainment during Commence- 
ment week. 

The "Y. M. C. A. and TT. W. C. A. are spoken of elsewhere. 
The Y. M. C. A. has for several years had charge of the Lyceum Course, 
and has provided lectures and entertainments of a high order, at a very 
low charge for a season ticket. 

The officers of the Y. M. C. A. are: President, Homer Alexander 
Hammontree; Vice-President, William Wynne Astles; Secretary, Burrell 
Otto Raulston; Treasurer, Alexander Arthur Sheddan. 

The officers of the Y. W. C. A. are : President, Virginia Estelle Snod- 
grass; Vice-President, Nellie Pearl McCampbell; Secretary, Bettie Mitchell 
Davis; Treasurer, Emma Ethel Middleton. 

Athletic Association. — The Maryville College Athletic Associa- 
tion is a very efficient and useful organization. A council, composed of 
representatives of the Faculty, the students, and former students, meets 
regularly every two weeks, and directs all the athletic events of the College. 
The Association has, including the town tickets, a paid-up membership of 
about three hundred and twenty-five. Tickets of membership admit to the 
games played in Maryville. 

The Takahashi gymnasium, the football and baseball grounds, and the 
tennis-courts afford excellent opportunities for the training of winning 
teams, and the development of strong and healthy bodies. Maryville has 
entered upon a new career in athletics, and it is believed that the career 
will be an honorable one in all respects. 

The officers of the Association are: President, Jackson Smith; Vice- 
President, Albert Charles Samsel ; Secretary, Homer Alexander Hammon- 
tree; Treasurer, Hugh Cowan Souder; Official Buyer, Christopher Van 
Rensselaer Rankin; Athletic Editor, Charles Henry Bunch. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 63 



The managers of the teams are as follows : Football, Reid Stuart 
Dickson ; Basketball, Edward Lamar Clemens ; Baseball, Burrell Otto Raul- 
ston ; Tennis, James Floyd Evans ; Ladies' Basketball, Florence Celia Moore. 

The captains of the teams are as follows : Football, Charles Finley 
Hunt; Basketball, Christopher Van Rensselaer Rankin; Baseball, John 
McReynold Sharp; Ladies' Basketball, Lavinia Gladden Ewers. 

The Ministerial Association, organized in 1900, is composed 
of the candidates for the Christian ministry that are in attendance upon 
the College. It has for its object the enlistment of its members in various 
forms of active Christian work, and the discussion of themes relating to 
the work of the ministry. Its officers are: President, Wallace Henry 
Marsh; Vice-President, Edwin Kirkpatrick Slagle; Secretary, Tom Fred 
Campbell. 

Alumni Association. 

This Association was formed in 1871, and holds its annual meeting on 
Tuesday of Commencement week. The officers for the present year are as 
follows: President, Rev. William Robert Dawson, D.D., '84; Vice-Presi- 
dent, Miss Mary Ellen Caldwell, '91 ; Secretary, President S. T. Wilson, '78; 
Chairman of Executive Committee, John Calvin Crawford, '97. A dinner 
was given the Association last Commencement, under the auspices of the 
ladies of Maryville, and a delightful occasion it was. The ladies plan 
another dinner for the coming Commencement. 

The Students' Go-Operative Boarding' Club. 

The Students' Cooperative Boarding Club has again been very success- 
ful in furnishing good board at a very low rate. The actual cost of the 
board is found at the end of each month, and the average price has been 
only $1.50 a week during the year. A deposit of six dollars is required in 
advance. The students have shown their appreciation of the Club, and 
more than four hundred have belonged to it this year. The young ladies 
have the privilege of doing a certain amount of work and receiving credit 
for it, thus materially reducing the cost of their board. It is doubtful 
whether any other college in the South can offer such good board at such 
low rates. 

The Students' Work Fund. 

Recognizing that one of the pressing needs of the College is scholar- 
ships, friends of the College have continued the contributions which form 
what is called the Students' Work Fund. This money is collected by the 
President, with the understanding that it shall be used to help needy and 
deserving students, and that those aided by it shall work upon the College 
grounds, at the rate of seven and one-half cents an hour. Many students 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



during the year have earned money from this fund by doing faithful and 
conscientious work upon the campus, and in other ways. It is hoped that 
other friends of the College may become interested in this plan for aiding 
worthy students. 

Scholarship Fvinds. 

The Carson Adams Fund. — The sum of six thousand three 
hundred dollars was bequeathed to the College by the Rev. Carson W. 
Adams, D.D., of New York, who died October 12, 1887. "This fund is 
to be kept in perpetuity by the Trustees of said College, and to be called 
the Carson Adams Fund. The income from it is to be expended in paying 
the tuition fees of indigent students, male or female." All applications for 
aid from this fund must be made in writing to the College authorities, and 
be accompanied by satisfactory proofs of character and of the needy cir- 
cumstances of the applicants. This fund has enabled very many to enter 
college or remain in college who, for various reasons, were unable to pro- 
vide even the small tuition charged by the College. A duplicate of this fund 
would be a most welcome addition to the means of usefulness possessed 
by the College. 

The George Henry Bradley ScHolarsKip. — A scholarship 
of one thousand dollars, the income of which is to be used in aid of needy 
students, has been founded by Mrs. Jane Loomis Bradley, of Auburn, N. Y., 
to be called the "George Henry Bradley Scholarship," in memory of the 
only son of the donor and of the late Silas L. Bradley, President of the 
Bank of Auburn. 

The Willard Scholarship. — A scholarship of one thousand dol- 
lars, established by the Misses Willard, of Auburn, N. Y., has also for a 
number of years been assisting one or more worthy students in College. 
This scholarship bears six per cent, interest, as do all the investments of 
the College. 

The Craighead Fund. — A fund of fifteen hundred dollars was 
contributed in 1886 by Rev. James G. Craighead, D.D., to found a scholar- 
ship to be applied to "Christian young men who are endeavorinig to secure 
an education for the purpose of preaching the gospel." The interest of this 
fund is appropriated by vote of the Faculty to deserving candidates for the 
ministry. 

The Students' Self-Help Loan Fund, consisting of one thou- 
sand dollars, was generously contributed in 1903-4 to the trust funds of the 
College by an East Tennesseean, who preferred that his name be withheld. 
The interest of the fund is to be loaned to upper classmen upon certain 
generous conditions. The establishment of this fund is in line with the 
policy of the College, i. e., to help students help themselves. 

The Clement Ernest Wilson Scholarship Fund, of one 
thousand dollars, was established in 1904 by Mrs. Mary A. Wilson, her- 




A Bit of Campus Woods, 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 65 



self the successful founder of the Cooperative Boarding Club, the greatest 
financial help of the students. The scholarship is in memory of her son, 
Clement Ernest Wilson, an alumnus of the class of 1897, whose untimely 
death occurred in 1903. Its purpose is to assist worthy but needy young 
people in their struggle for an education. 

Alumni and Undergraduate Scholarship Fund. — This 
fund was established in 1904 by members of the Alumni Association and 
former students, who agreed to contribute definite amounts each year 
toward the scholarship funds of the College. One-half of the amount 
received annually is put into the current scholarship funds of the College 
for immediate use, and the other half applied to the founding of a perma- 
nent Alumni and Undergraduate Scholarship of $1,000. At the close of the 
last fiscal year the Permanent Fund amounted to $394.90. In addition to 
this, a bequest of $500 was made to the fund by the late Mrs. M. A. Wilson. 
This bequest, however, is not yet available. 

The Ang'ier Self-help Worh Fund.— This fund of one thou- 
sand dollars was founded in 1907 by Mr. Albert E. Angier, of Boston, 
Mass., "the interest to be used in paying approved young men, students of 
the College, for work done for the College at such rates and upon such 
conditions as shall be decided upon by the Faculty." 

The Marg'aret E. Henry Scholarship of one thousand dol- 
lars, was established in 1907, through the efforts of Mr. Jasper E. Corning, 
of New York, who in many ways has proven his deep interest in the work 
of the College. 

The Arta Hope Scholarship. — In 1906 Miss Arta Hope, of 
Robinson, 111., who had spent several years fitting herself for a position in 
the College, entered upon her duties as a teacher. Before the end of the 
year she was compelled, by failing health, to give up her work, and died on 
the way to her home. She left to the institution her life insurance, amount- 
ing to one thousand dollars, to be used in helping worthy students to have 
the advantages of the College. 

The Silliman Scholarship. — In 1907 Hon. H. B. Silliman, of 
Cohoes, N. Y., gave one thousand dollars to the College Board to be held 
in trust by that Board, the interest to be paid Maryville College to be used 
as a scholarship to aid needy students. 

College Publications. 

The official publication of the College is The MaryvillE College Bul- 
letin. The Bulletin is issued quarterly, and is sent free to any who apply 
for it. The May number of each year is the annual catalogue. The Mary- 
ville College Monthly is issued seven times a year by the students, the 
editorial staff consisting of representatives of the four literary societies, the 
Christian Associations, the Athletic Association, and the Alumni Associa- 
(5) 



66 MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 



tion. Thk Monthly contains from forty-five to sixty pages, and its con- 
tents represent all the various phases of student life. All the Alumni and 
friends of the College will find much to interest them in every number of 
the magazine. The subscription price is fifty cents per annum. 

Special Needs. 

Some of the special needs of the College are an additional dormitory; 
equipment for the Department of Natural Sciences; a Cooperative Club 
and Domestic Science Building; scholarships and a loan fund to aid needy 
students ; contributions to the Students' Work Fund ; books and endow- 
ment for the Lamar Memorial Library; equipment of the Manual Train- 
ing Department ; a Model School ; a Hospital ; and one hundred thousand 
dollars additional endowment. 

Bequests and Devises. 

Since each State has special statutory regulations in regard to wills, 
it is most important that all testamentary papers be signed, witnessed, and 
executed according to the laws of the State in which the testator resides. 
In all cases, however, the legal name of the corporation must be accurately 
given, as in the following form : 

" I give and bequeath to 'The Directors of Maryviue 

Cou^ge/ at Maryville, Tennessee, and to their successors and assigns for- 
ever, for the uses and purposes of said College, according to the provisions 
of its charter." 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 67 



COLLEGE EXPENSES. 

It is one of the fundamental aims of the College to provide first-class 
college advantages to the student at the lowest possible rates, and the 
endowment enables it to make its charges very moderate. College bills 
must be paid invariably in advance. Until this condition is complied with, 
no one can become a member of any of the classes. 

Tuition. 

In view of the very low rates, no deduction will be made for absence 
at the beginning or at the end of any term, and no tuition will be refunded. 

In all the literary departments $6.00 a term 

Special science fees: 

Laboratory fee in Chemistry or Biology 2.00 a term 

Laboratory fee in Advanced Physics 2.00 a term 

Laboratory fee in Physiology 1.00 a term 

Breakage ticket in Chemistry 2.00 a term 

Breakage ticket in Physics, Biology, or Physiology 1.00 a term 

In the Music Department (vocal or instrumental). 
Fall Term: 

One lesson a week $5.00 

Two lessons a week 10.00 

Winter or Spring Term : 

One lesson a week 3.00 

Two lessons a week 6.00 

Piano rental (one hour a day) : Fall Term, $4; Winter or 

Spring Term, $2.50. Two hours a day at double these rates. 
Class lessons in Rudiments of Music, Harmony, or History of 

Music. 

Fall Term 2.50 

Winter and Spring Terms combined 3.00 

In the Expression Department. 

Fall Term 8.00 

Winter or Spring Term 5.00 

In the Art Department. 

Twenty lessons of three hours each in Painting in Oil or in 

Water Color 10.00 

Drawing lessons are free. 



68 MARYVILLH COLLEGE. 



Rooms, 

Rooms in both Baldwin and Memorial Halls are heated by steam, 
lighted by electricity, and supplied with water on every floor. New bath 
rooms have been fitted up in both Halls. Students rooming in these build- 
ings must supply their own bedding. Two students usually occupy one 
room, dividing the expense between them. More than two students in one 
room will not ordinarily be allowed. 

No room will be reserved for any student until he has made a deposit 
of one dollar with Major Ben Cunningham, Treasurer of the College. This 
deposit will be credited on the room-rent, but will be forfeited if the stu- 
dent does not enter during the first week of the term or notify the Treasurer 
of the cause of his delay. 

Memorial Haw, (for Young Men). 
The rooms in this dormitory are furnished with iron bedsteads, tables, 
and wardrobes. All students that room in Memorial Hall are required to 
make a key-deposit of one dollar with the Treasurer. This sum is a pledge 
that the room will not be abused, and it will be returned to the student at 
the end of the term, if no damage has been done the room. According to 
location the rental is: 

Fall Term $i4.oo-$i8.oo 

Winter Term 10.00 - 14.00 

Spring Term 6.00 - 10.00 

Baldwin Hale (eor Young Women). 
The rooms in Baldwin Hall are furnished with bedsteads, springs, mat- 
tresses, washstands, tables, and closets. According to location the rental 
of rooms is: 

Fall Term $i6.oo-$20.oo 

Winter Term 12.00 - 16.00 

Spring Term 8.00- 12.00 

Rooms in Town. 
Young men can find comfortable furnished rooms in private residences 
in convenient parts of town at the following rates by the month : 

Rooms furnished and cared for, without fuel or light $3.00 -$4.00 

Rooms furnished and cared for, with light and heat 4.50 - 6.00 

Board. 

In the Cooperative Boarding Club $1.50 a week 

In private boarding houses $2.50- $3.50 a week 

Laundry. 

In the Cooperative Laundry (young ladies doing their own 

work) $0.30 a month 

In town by private laundresses . $0.20 -$0.35 a week 

Linen, etc., at steam laundries, at usual rates. 



Calendar for 1908-1909. 



Fall Term. 



First Term begins Tuesday 

Thanksgiving Thursday 

Examinations begin Monday 

First Term closes Wednesday 

Winter Term. 

Winter Term begins Tuesday 

Meeting of the Directors, 10 a. m Wednesday 

Examinations begin Tuesday 

Winter Term ends Thursday 

Spring Term. 

Spring Term begins Monday 

Examinations begin Wednesday 

Music Department Certificate Students, 10 a. m Saturday 

Baccalaureate Sermon Sabbath 

Address before the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A Sabbath 

Expression Department Exercises, 10 a. m Monday 

Music Department Graduates, 2 130 p. m Monday 

Annual Exhibition of the Adelphic Union Monday 

Oratorical Contest, 10 a. m Tuesday 

Meeting of the Directors, 10 a. m Tuesday 

Annual Dinner of the Alumni, 12 m Tuesday 

Class Day Exercises Tuesday 

The Senior Class Concert Tuesday 

Commencement Wednesday 

Social Reunion Wednesday 



•■•BBmr^nujiioifc 

Your name is on our permanent 
mailing list. Please reciprocate. 

Maryville College 
«.♦> Bulletin «.♦> 

Vol. vni May, 1909 No. 1 



CONTENTS 

Page 

Register of the Officers and 

Students for 1908-1909, . . 1 

The Courses of Study, . . . 23 

History and General Infor- 
mation, 54 



Entered May 24s 1904-, at 

Maryville, Tenn., as second-class matter, 

under Act of Congress of July 16, 1894' 



PublisHed Quarterly by 

MARYVILLE, COLLEGE 

Maryville, Tennessee 





Group oi ; College Buildings. 



Register of the Officers 


and Students of 


MARYVILLE COLLEGE 


TENNESSEE 



For the Year 1908-1909 




Published by 
MARYVILLE COLLEGE 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Faculty. 

REV. SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON, D.D., 

President, and Professor of the English Language and Literature , and of 

the Spanish Language. 

REV. SAMUEL WARD BOARDMAN, D.D., LL.D., 
Emeritus Professor of Mental and Moral Science. 

REV. ELMER BRITON WALLER, M.A., 
Dean, Professor of Mathematics, and Secretary of the Faculty. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, M.A., Ph.D., 
Professor of Psychology and Political Science. 

CHARLES HODGE MATHES, M.A, 
Professor of Greek. 

HENRY JEWELL BASSETT, M.A., 
Professor of Latin. 

PHOEBUS WOOD LYON, M.A., Ph.D., 
Logic and History. 

FRANCIS MITCHELL McCLENAHAN, M.A., 
Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

REV. CLINTON HANCOCK GILLINGHAM, M.A., 
Registrar, and Professor of Old Testament History and Literature. 

REV. HUBERT SAMUEL LYLE, M.A., 
Professor of New Testament History and Literature. 

PAUL RODNEY RADCLIFFE, B.A, 
Principal of the Preparatory Department. 

MISS MARGARET ELIZA HENRY, B.A, 
English. 

MISS HENRIETTA MILLS LORD, M.A., 
French and German. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



MRS. JANE BANCROFT SMITH ALEXANDER, B.A., 
English Language and Literature. 

MISS SUSAN ALLEN GREEN, M.A., 
Biology and Geology. 

FRED LOWRY PROFFITT. B.A., 
Mathematics and Bookkeeping. 

MISS VIRGINIA ESTELLE SNODGRASS, B.A, 
Latin and Mathematics. 

HARVEY BOYD McCALL, B.A., 
Preparatory Branches. 

MISS MARY VICTORIA ALEXANDER, B.A., 
Preparatory Branches. 

MISS FLORENCE KEOKEE McMANIGAL, B.A, 
Preparatory Branches. 

MISS JOAN McDOUGALL, 
Piano. 

MISS INEZ MONFORT, 
Voice, History, and Theory. 

REV. EDWIN WILLIAM HALL, 
Vocal Music, Expression, and Penmanship. 

MRS. NITA ECKLES WEST, B.A, B.O, 
Expression. 

REV. THOMAS CAMPBELL, M.A, 

Painting and Drawing. 

MISS MARY GAINES CARNAHAN, B.A.. 
Assistant in Spanish. 

CHARLES HENRY BUNCH, 

Assistant in Mathematics. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



BURRELL OTTO RAULSTON, 

Assistant in Chemistry. 

WILLIAM LESTER HALEY, 
Assistant in Chemistry. 

MISS RUTH BROWNING WILSON, 
Assistant in Greek. 

MISS KATE EDITH SHEDDAN, 
Assistant in Bookkeeping. 

MAJOR BEN CUNNINGHAM, 
Treasurer. 

MISS MARY ELLEN CALDWELL, B.A., 
Matron of Baldwin Hall. 

MRS. LIDA PRYOR SNODGRASS, 
Librarian, and Assistant Matron. 

EDWARD WILLIAM LODWICK, 

Assistant Librarian. 



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STUDENTS. 



COLLEGE DEPARTMENT. 

Post-gradviate. 

Carnahan, Mary Gaines Maryville Chemistry 

Mayo, Solon Anderson Loudon, R. D. 4 Bible Training 

Senior Class. 

BassETT, Almira Caroline Maryville Latin 

Bell, James Avery Lexington, Ind Mathematical 

Bunch, Chari.es Henry New Market Political Science 

Campbell, Frank Arthur Grandview English Literature 

Campbell, Tom Fred Oak Hill, O Latin 

Davis, Bettie Mitchell Kyle's Ford Latin 

Davis, Hattie Virginia Kyle's Ford Latin 

Evans, Harriett Otisco, Ind English 

Flake, Sarah Fatha PeneeopE. . Lilesville, N. C Chemistry 

Goddard, Mary Maryville English Literature 

HaeEy, Wieeiam Lester Friendsville Chemistry 

HammontreE, Homer Alexander. Greenback Mathematical 

LEE, Ethee Valeria Maryville Latin 

Lodwick, Edward William Cincinnati, O Classical 

McCampbell, Nellie Pearl Fountain City Latin 

Maness, Nannie Sneedville English Literature 

Middleton, Emma Ethel Lexington, Ind English 

Nagle, William Oscar Philadelphia, Pa English 

Peacock, Ione Louise Montpelier, O •. . English 

Phillips, Bertha Idell Lexington, Ind English Literature 

Phillips, Howard Bailey Lexington, Ind English Literature 

Radclieee, Paul Rodney Clinton, N. J English 

Raulston, Burrell Otto Kodak Chemistry 

Silsby, Laura Julia Talladega, Ala Classical 

Thibaut, Dubourg Napoleonville, La. . . . Latin 

Walker, Edgar Roy Maryville, R. D. 6. . . Classical 

Wilson, Ruth Browning Maryville Classical 

Junior Class. 

Alexander, Eva Maryville Latin 

Allen, William Drura Grandview Political Science 

Astles, Robert William Wynne. Rochester, N. Y Greek 

Blankenship, Hazei Maryville Latin 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Kimsey, Winbom WiW*m Bucktown •-••••-gg 

King, Aubley Calvin Maryville R. D. x. ... W 

Knapp, Ernestine Fray Lyndon O. En bsh 

Laney, Margaret Annette Whopo hs, O ™^ tical 

McCulloch, Samuel Wieey Maryv, e ^^ 

McCully, JesstE Luzinca Maryv. le Latm 

McMillan, Sam Anchum ^ff" " " D 7 "? Sirs' 

McNew Annie EeizabETH La Follette, R. D. i . -Teachers 

mcinew, - riTS " i,v Oregon Mo Chemistry 

Marklanb, Copbon Dick ^^shington, Q . , Chemistry 

MepgeEp, Paul William D Mt- Was g t ^ 

Muppay, Clybe TerEltus ^ yW ^ ^ 

M TTrfln Tc May Cowan J ' • . , 

Orr Horace Eugene Cabot Ark Ckis.ca, 

P-on. May Virginia Kings " -^--J**^ 

PatT on, Minnie OvEPTon Won 

^ C Ty S H^yCeay ;:'.::Hea y sant Ridge, O...EngHsh Literature 

RainEy, Harry Clay 

Ramsey, Enoch Jones V,o U 

Rule, Ceay Evans Ma ^Ue ; 

Russeel, Melvin James G »n oview r1assical 

R UT hEpEopb, BEATRICE May Carbondale, Pa ...... Classieai 

ShEbban, May _ ^ • ■ ■ - •• • - Md Latin 

Shipley, Vincent 1 albott. poUtical & 



cience 



Sims, John Granville Monroe . . ■ ■ .-..----• 

Singleton, Lester De Lozier. . . . Maryville •••••■; — **£* 

Smith, Beulah Lee Concord, R D. i . • • ■ Latin 

„ t , r»»r-tf ..Limestone Ungnsn 

Stanton, Iba Grace Political Science 

Thompson, John Curtis^ ^hit" Rock, N. C ... Political Science 

TwEEB, JANCEP LAWRENCE ^UteR^ r ^ ^^ 

w NCE ' J Tmhe D l : '• '• WilHamsburg, Ky. . . .Modern Language 

Walker, Samuel. ■ • ■ • Classical 

Wallin, Stephen ElbpibgE ^Laurel, , N. ^ 

White, Ruth : „ r ;ii P t? D 8 Mathematical 

WiLEiAMS,S0L0M0NRANB0LPH...SeY vmeRDS^ 

Wilson, Olive More M«yvil£ ^.^ 

Wolfe, GREENE Pevtona W Va Bible Training 

WpighT, Bruce AeEpEd Peyton a W . 

Wright, Harrison Noble Pall Mall Engl" 

Special. 

Bailey, Caplotta Ophelia Bailey Miss ... ...... Jg* 

Bailey, Ruth Celeste «'"•;„" Music 

Bpals, Elsie WiniprEb^ Maryv 

Callaway Elizabeth Sue g^fc^ Music 

Chandler, LucieE ° uu 



MARYVILLE COLLBGB. 



CrEswell, Hugh Andrew Bearden Latin 

PoSTERj Lorraine 1 larriman Music 

Fowler, Frank Eison Sevierville Music 

Fkve. Elizabeth Maryville Art 

Gamble, Margaret Elizabeth. ... Maryville, R. D. 4. .. Music 

George, Frederick William Bangkok, Siam Modern Languages 

GlLUNGHAM, Alice Armitage Philadelphia, Pa Modern Languages 

Haddox, Jennie Maria Knoxville Music 

McCulloch, Stella Amanda Maryville Teachers' 

McGinley, Fred Calvin Maryville Latin 

McReynolds, Constance Maryville English 

McTeer, Lucy E Maryville Art 

MapELS, Samuel Wynne Sevierville Chemistry 

MathES, Frances IonE Maryville English Literature 

Montgomery, Rella Jean Concord English 

Muir, Josephine Knoxville Bible Training 

NeEdham, Estey Gertrude Pomona Teachers' 

Painter, Winifred LEE Maryville, R. D. 7. . . Music 

Patton, Mae Maryville Art 

Patton, Martha Adele Maryville Music 

Post, Alfred Andrews Maryville English Literature 

Radcliffe, LilliE S Clinton, N. J Music 

Richardson, Benjamin F Blue Mountain, Miss. Bible Training 

ShocklEy, Mayetta Sylvatus, Va., R. D. 1. Bible Training 

Singleton, Norma Maryville Expression 

Smith, Ida Margaret Concord Latin 

Summers, Elisabeth Irwin Maryville Music 

Swan, Esther Cooke Maryville Art 

Tedford, Charles Benton Maryville Latin 

Walden, Sampson Lafayette. ... Newcomb Teachers' 



Graduates in Mvisic. 

C a wood, Mary Charles Maryville Piano 

Haddox, Jennie Maria Knoxville Voice 

Hall, Vera May Maryville Piano 

Justus, Leo Joppa Piano 

Wilson, Ruth Browning Maryville Piano 



Certificate Students in Mvisic. 

Edwards, Virginia Ray Knoxville Piano and Voice 

Foster, Lorraine Harriman Voice 

George, Lula Cates Maryville Piano 

Magill, Mary Tirzah Maryville Piano 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 



Patton, Martha AdELE Maryville Voice 

Shipley, Vincent Talbott Baltimore, Md Piano 

Stivers, Winiered Hill City Voice 

Graduates in Expression. 

Bassett, Aemira Caroline Maryville 

Campbell, Frank Arthur. . . Grandview 



PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. 

Senior Class. 

Alexander, Christine Maryville Classical 

Alexander, Herbert Melancthon. Reno, 111 Latin 

Anderson, James LeRoy Maryville English 

Anderson, John Ale Unicoi English 

Armstrong, Emma Gertrude Rogersville English 

Bassett, Emma Augusta Maryville Latin 

Beair, Carl Patrick Eaton, Ind Latin 

Brjttain, James FraziER Maryville Latin 

Brown, Ernest Chalmers Maryville Mathematical 

BucknER, Charles Laeayette Maynardville English 

Burnette, James Alexander Asheville, N. C Latin 

Callaway, Thomas Howard Maryville English 

Carson, Ralph St. Clair Hendersonville, N. C. Classical 

Carson, William Lotta Jupiter, N. C Classical 

Condry, William Macy Idol Mathematical 

Cuesta, AngELL La Madrid Atlanta, Ga English Literature 

English, Rena Esther Greenwich, N. Y Teachers' 

Frow, Joseph Montgomery Maryville English 

Gettys, Ebenezer Rock Hill, S. C Classical 

Gettys, Thomas Spencer Rock Hill, S. C Classical 

Goddard, Homer Andrew Maryville Classical 

Graves, John Lafayette Maryville, R. D. 7. . . Latin 

Hamilton, Swan Clay Maynardville , . Latin 

Johnson, Bessie Dale Warren, O Modern Languages 

Jones, Mary AlliE Morristown, R. D. 3. Latin 

Joslyn, Harvey Langill Farm School, N. C. . . Latin 

Kinzer, Harland Alexander .... Tazewell English 

Kirk, Everett Blaine Inez, Ky Latin 

LedgErwood, Arthur Ewing Maynardville Mathematical 

McConnell, Ralph Erskine Maryville Latin 

MoorE, William Elder Maryville Classical 

Newman, Reva Straw Plains Latin 

Norcross, George Dillon Horner. New Egypt, N. J Classical 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 13 



Pickens, Nellie Cowan Knoxville, R. D. 3... Latin 

Queener, Oliver Perrin Knoxville Mathematical 

Reynolds, Neil Powell's Station Mathematical 

Sheddan, Lillian Ethel Bank Teachers' 

Silsby, Helen Cassilly Shanghai, China Biology 

Smith, Mae Darthula Morristown, R. D. 7. Teachers' 

S wanner, Mae Meadow Latin 

Titley, Richard John Marietta, O Latin 

Wheeler, George Alexander .... Higgins, N. C Latin 

Williams, William Wright Tnnnell Hill, Ga Latin 



Middle Class. 

Anderson, Floyd Harris Greenback Latin 

Ayers, Eutella KathErine Midway English 

Barnes, Mark Hopkins Maryville Latin 

BlankEnship, Gilbert Robinson. Canyon City, Tex.. .. English 

Boggs, James Hoyt Danielsville, Ga English 

Brewer, Alvin Houston Walland Latin 

Brown, Olivia Jean Maryville Teachers' 

Burns, Edward Walland English 

Garden, Jesse Daniel Marrowbone, Ky Classical 

Carter, Robert Bernard Valdosta, Ga Latin 

Clemens, Ralph Anderson Maryville Latin 

Combs, Verna Leonora Maryville Latin 

Condra, Albert Cleveland Whitwell English 

Condra, Asa GrovER Whitwell English 

Davis, Richard Tinsley Knoxville Latin 

Dennis, Garr Cosby Latin 

Easterly, Mary Lou Mosheim, R. D. 4. ... Teachers' 

Edmondson, Nell Maryville English 

English, Bertha Anna Greenwich, N. Y Teachers' 

EvErsolE, Lawrence London, Ky English 

Fielden, Luther Frank New Market Latin 

Foust, Frank . ., Blaine Mathematical 

Frow, Carrie LEE Maryville English 

Fruh, Michael New York, N. Y Latin 

Gamble, Dora Mae Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Teachers' 

Gamble, Hester IsabELLE Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Teachers' 

Gamble, James Thompson Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin 

Haase, Oscar Hugo Elkhart Lake, Wis. . . Classical 

Hall, Carl Ralston Maryville English 

Hall, Erma May Maryville Latin 

Hammer, Eulah Pauline Rutledge, R. D. 2. . . . Teachers' 

Hawn, Elizabeth Franciola. .. .Maryville, R. D. 4. . -Latin 



i4 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Henry, William Horace Fowder Springs Latin 

Howard, Bertha Eva Harlan, Ky. English 

Hulse, John Keith Chattanooga Latin 

Jackson, Martha Frank Maryville Latin 

James, KathErinE Ma ye Gordonsville Latin 

Jennings, Meeissa Lou Templeton, Ind English 

Jones, Addie Beanche Harlan, Ky Teachers' 

Jones, Wieeiam Patton Asheville, N. C, R. D. 2. Classical 

Jordan, Wieeiam Knouchees. . . .Louisville Latin 

Justus, Leo Joppa Latin 

KeebeE, Anna Rachel Bank, R. D. 1 Latin 

KrEidER, Fred Boyd Winter Haven, Fla.. . English 

LEE, Chester Arthur Maryville English 

LEE, Edward James Maryville Latin 

Lowe, Ceaude Otto Maryville Latin 

Lowe, Feorance LEE Carrollton, Tex Latin 

Lowry, Robert Corry Maryville English 

McConneee, Adolphus Rankin. . Maryville, R. D. 6. . .Latin 

McConnele, NeeeiE May Leas Springs Teachers' 

McConneee, Paue Carson Maryville Latin 

McCueey, JonniE Ann Maryville Latin 

McNabb, KathErine Rebecca. . . .Rockford English 

McNeeey, Nora Trundles X-Roads . . . Latin 

Mace, Ada Lieeian Nabb, Ind Latin 

MaxEy, MaymE Rebecca Maryville Latin 

Moore, Addison Strong Alary ville Classical 

MoorE, William Vincent Waynesville, N. C. .. English 

Patton, James Erwin Biltmore, N. C Latin 

Profeitt, David Wilson Maryville, R. D. 2. . . Latin 

Rainey, Gus Leonard Pleasant Ridge, O. . . Latin 

Rice, Gustavlts Adolphus Harlan, Ky Classical 

RuTLEDGE, Wiley Beount Maryville Latin 

Shipley, Adria Ellen Limestone Latin 

Snoddy, Addie Carolyn Morristown, R. D. 4. Teachers' 

Spurling, Benjamin Horace Glades English 

Stair, Frederick Rogers Knoxville English 

Stepp, Henry Care Hendersonville, N. C.Latin 

Stepp, Java Bascom Hendersonville, N. C. Classical 

Thatcher, Hltgh Lynn Spring City Latin 

Toney, George Lynn Erwin Classical 

TransuE, Elizabeth Susan New Decatur, Ala.. . . Latin 

Trotter, William Anderson B. .Bank Latin 

Underwood, Daniel Oscar Louisville English 

Wagner, John Peter Etowah Latin 

Waeker, Maggie Lorena Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin 



MARYVILLli COLLBGB. 15 



YVatkks, Enoch Maryville, R. D. 4... English 

Wells, Rhea Ensley, Ala Latin 

Wilson, Howard Hannington. . Maryville Mathematical 

Wilson, Lois Cougny Maryville Classical 



Jvinior Class. 

Alison, Gertrude Piney Flats Latin 

Anderson, Minnie Florence Vonore English 

Armstrong, Cora Greenback, R. D. 3. . . Latin 

Ayers, Ruth Hannah Midway English 

Badgett, KathErine Rockford Latin 

Badgett, Lon Maryville English 

Badgett, LucilE Maryville English 

Baine, Solomon Knoxville English 

Baker, Eari, McKee Harlan, Ky Teachers' 

Baker, Mary LilliE Mohawk English 

BarnETTE, Fielding Grady Horseshoe, N. C English 

Basso, Michael New York, N. Y English 

Baxter, Nora Fay Newport, R. D. 4. . . . Latin 

Bell, ManvillE Eador Lexington, Ind English 

Best, Charles Bradford Mint, R. D. 1 Teachers' 

Best, Earl Martin Maryville English 

Best, Elsie May Maryville Latin 

Best, Gertrude Dorothy Maryville English 

Bittle, Joseph Calvin Maryvilie English 

Blizzard, Edith MerriE Harriman Latin 

Bogle, Hugh Montgomery Maryville English 

Bogle, Leland Lyons Maryville English 

Bogle, MonniE T Maryville English 

\3oone, Albert Rasar English 

Boone, Lida Jane Rasar English 

Coring, Wiley Rasar Latin 

!3rakebill, Anna Zula Maryville English 

Brewer, Elmer Maryville English 

3risendine, Hubert Coalman. ... Limestone . . . English 

Brown, James William South Knoxville English 

Bryan, Helen Elizabeth Maryville Latin 

BrydEn, Starr Raymond Apison English 

j>URCHEiELD, JanETTE Maryville English 

>urcheiELd, Mary Maryville English 

>yrd, Dora Elinor Bridgeport Teachers' 

aldwell, Saneord Walland English 

Caldwell, William Fern Maryville English 

ampbell, John William Rutledge English 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Campbell, Mary Gertrude Maryville English 

CanTrell, James Careock Etowah English 

Cantrele, Thomas Washington. Etowah English 

Carter, Lawrence Cirtus Willow Shade, Ky. . . English 

CateETT, Arthur Boyd's Creek, R. D. 18. Latin 

CateETT, JimmiE Boyd's Creek, R. D. 18. Latin 

Caton, Herman Luther Cosby, R. D. 4 Latin 

Cawood, Mary ChareES Maryville Latin 

Cecil, Asbury Helenwood English 

Chambers, James Baieey Glen Mary English 

Clarke, Robert LEE Culverton, Ga Latin 

Clark, Wieeiam Aeonzo Nashville, Ind English 

CeaybournE, James Wieeis Byrdstown English 

Clemens, Mary Maryville Latin 

Click, Isaac PareEY Andersonville English 

CoE, Joe CareiseE Byrdstown English 

Coleman, Dora Maryville, R. D. 4. . Latin 

Coleman, RoscoE Chittenden. . . Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. £ ng ii s h 

Coleman, Wieeiam Baker Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. £ n gH s h 

Condry, Carrie Idol English 

Condry, Eugene Idol Latin 

Cooper, Eeda Isabel Bucklick Teachers' 

Cooper, Fern Vivian Maryville English 

Cooper, Ida Eeiza Bucklick Teachers' 

Cooper, Irl Middleton Maryville English 

Coueter, Anna Elizabeth Walland Latin 

CouETER, Hassie Etta Maryville English 

Coulter, John Lamar Walland English 

Cox, Arthur Heiskel English 

Cox, Oscar Orville Surgoinsville English 

Crye, Charles Elmer Wellsville English 

Cuevyhouse, May Maryville English 

Cunningham, Cornelius Neil. . .Bridgeport, Ala English 

DaughERTy, Eva Williamsburg, Ky . . . . Teachers' 

Davis, Robert Crittenden Knoxville Latin 

Davis, Tennie Margaret Maryville, R. D. 4- • • English 

Dawson, Charles Edward South Knoxville Latin 

Dawson, Edna Elizabeth South Knoxville Latin 

Dawson, Eva Lavinia South Knoxville Latin 

Dennis, Noah Lloyd Cosby, R. D. 4 English 

Drott, Seem a Leonore Chicago, 111 Latin 

DuBois, John Lamont Newport, R. D. 3. .. ■ English 

Dunn, Commodore Townsend Latin 

Dunn, Julia Townsend English 

Easterly, Edith Gladys Parrottsville Teachers' 



MARY VI LLH COLLEGE. V 



EdmondsoNj Clyde Maryville English 

Edwards, Virginia Ray Knoxville English 

Kfklek, ClEmmie Townsend English 

Elliot, Linna Knoxville, R. D. 3. . . English 

Ellison, Louise Elzora Del Rio English 

Everett, Chester Franklin Maryville, R. D. 4. . . Latin 

Everett, Moses McClELLAn Maryville English 

Everett, Oijve LEE Maryville English 

Everett, William Leonard Maryville, R. D. 4... English 

Foster, Daniel Harrison Kittyton English 

Foster, Edna Earle Blaine Latin 

Foust, Harriet' Rodgers Blaine Latin 

Fowler, Abijah Sevierville English 

Fryar, Mary Irene Greenback Teachers' 

Frye, Irene Virginia Maryville Latin 

Gamble, Bertha Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English 

Gamble, James LeRoy Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English 

Gibson, Otha Abraham Maryville Latin 

Goddard, Corina Irene Maryville English 

Goddard, Earle Maryville English 

Goddard, LucilE Maryville English 

Goddard, Myrtle Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English 

Graves, Walter Hawdard Maynardville, R. D. 5. English 

Griffeth, Oliver Knox Danielsville, Ga English 

Griffeth, Robert Roy Danielsville, Ga Latin 

Hale, Steve Porter Maryville Latin 

Hall, Frank Jackson Maryville Latin 

Hall, George Knoxville, R. D. 13. -English 

Hall, Mary Venita Maryville Latin 

Hamby, Henry Clay Grassy Cove English 

Hamilton, Ernest Sharp's Chapel English 

Hamilton, Murphy Sharp's Chapel English 

Hammer, Carl George Rutledge .Latin 

iHarmon, James Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English 

Harper, Della LucilE Louisville Latin 

Harper, Maude Marguerite Louisville .Teachers' 

Hart, James Levi Johnson City English 

iHaynes, Bennie May Tazewell English 

,Heilman, George Paul Del Rio English 

Henry, Chester Rockford Latin 

IHenry, Cora Jane Bank Latin 

i Henry, Lily Canzada Cosby, R. D. 2 Latin 

i Henry, Nancy Cordelia Cosby, R. D. 2 English 

! Henry, Paul William Walland English 

Hill, Willie Kate Maryville English 

(2) 



18 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Hodges, George Winered Boyd's Creek English 

Hodges, Otis Boyd's Creek English 

Hodson, Elsie Anna Maryville . Latin 

Hodson, Margaret Nola Maryville . English 

Holman, John Leas Springs English 

HuddlESTon, Hiram Harold Maryville Latin 

HuEESTETLER, Frank Maryville English 

HuEESTETLER, Ire Maryville English 

Hunt, Robert St. Elmo English 

HuTChins, Robert Dayton, R. D. 3 English 

James, Bessie Maryville English 

James, Elijah Elihu Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English 

James, Lafayette Maryville English 

James, Susan Caddie Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English 

JETT, John Harvey Lancing English 

Johnson, Hugh Chncky English 

Jones, Mary E Greenback, R. D. 4. . English 

Jones, Walter Arnold Concord English 

Jump, Alice Evelyn Limestone English 

Karnes, Margie ElEn Fountain City, R. D. 1 . English 

KeeseckEr, Wilbur Erwin Latin 

Kennedy, Nellie Cleveland Maryville, R. D. 3. . .English 

Keny, Paul Maryville English 

Kerr, Arthur Capernaum Mint, R. D. 2 English 

Ketchum, Lester Kenneth Monessen, Pa English 

Kidd, Oscar Lee Maryville English 

King, Cart, Alexander Piney Flats Latin 

King, Matjssa Estelle Maryville Latin 

Kittrell, Robert French Maryville English 

KiTTRELL, Sara Maryville English 

KoEHLER, George William Maryville Latin 

KoEHLER, Margaret EmeLIE Maryville Latin 

Lambert, Annis Algia Mint, R. D. 2 English 

Lambert, Rollin LEE A Tint, R. D. 2 English 

Lambert, Walter Alexander Mint, R. D. 2 English 

Larkins, Samuel William Church Hill English 

LEE, Will Thomas Maryville English 

Lewis, Grace Amanda Harlan, Ky Latin 

LITTLE, Hugh Virgil Monroe English 

Lowry, Bern ice LEE; Maryville Latin 

Luntsford, Dudley Jim Rntledge English 

McCall, Edgar Lamar Greenback, R D. 4. . . English 

McCampbell, Hester Townsend English 

McClister, Cecil Morn a Morristown English 

McCrosky, Hugh Wallace Boyd's Creek English 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 19 



McCullEy, Eftf A Jane Maryville, R. D. 2. . . Latin 

McCurry, Coy Mosheim Latin 

McCurry, Eula Mosheim, R. D. 2 Latin 

McDonald, James Devando Philadelphia, Miss English 

McDonald, LeRoy Philadelphia, Miss English 

McGaha, William Edgar Cosby Latin 

McGinlEy, Blanche Maryville, R. D. 6. . . Latin 

McGinlEy, Newton Nathaniel. . Maryville English 

McMahan, Ray Sevierville, R. D. 5.. English 

McNabb, Charles Gamble Knoxville Latin 

McNeill, GrovEr Walter Jefferson, N. C Latin 

McNutt, Ruby Gray Maryville English 

McReynolds, Alfred Clarence . .Maryville Latin 

McTeer, William Love Bank " English 

Maden, Walter John Jonesboro, R. D. 10. . Latin 

Magill, Frank Nelson Maryville, R. D. 2. . . English 

Ma honey, William Mahlon Limestone Latin 

Marcum, Henry LEE Helenwood English 

Marine, Elmer Herman Rasar English 

Marshall, John Eston Apison English 

Marshall, Ida Berntce Morgantown, W. Va. English 

Marshall, Sarah Stout's Mills, W. Va. English 

Martin, Alta Willard Maryville English 

Martin, James Tom Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English 

Martin, Kenneth LEE Maryville English 

Martin, Roy Baxter Mint English 

Martin, William Earl Maryville Latin 

Means, Willie Maryville English 

Miller, John Walland English 

Millsaps, Andrew Marcellus. . .Walland English 

Moore, GrovEr Cleveland Townsend English 

Moore, Prairie Louise Townsend English 

Moore, Sarah Rose Annie Townsend English 

Morrow, Walter Carl Philadelphia, Miss — English 

Morton, Nola. . Maryville English 

Myers, James Lacy Parrottsville English 

Neely, Ci Preston Monroe, R. D. 1 English 

Newberry, Gertrude Celeste .... Greenback, R. D. 4 . . English 

Newman, Roy McMurry Harriman, R. D. 1 . . . Latin 

Norton, Paul Charleston English 

Norton, Samuel McCulloch .... Charleston English 

Nuchols, Genevra Edith Maryville English 

Xuchols, Margaret Elizabeth . . Maryville English 

Painter, Erskine Grills Maryville, R. D. 7. . . English 

Painter, John William Maryville, R. D. 7. . . Latin 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Parker, Eben Herron Louisville, R. D. 2. . . Mathematical 

Parker, John Francis Louisville, R. D. 2. . . English 

Parrott, EulaliE Joppa Latin 

Pate, Mary Etta Maryville Latin 

PEERY, Rosanah Arta Bank Latin 

PembErton, Dillard Glen Mary English 

Pemberton, George Washington. Helenwood English 

PembErton, Willie Herbert Helenwood English 

PoolE, Chari.es Greenback, R. D. 4 . . English 

Post, Eula Smith Maryville English 

Price, Oscar Mosheim English 

Price, Roscoe Nathaniel Calhoun, R. D. 2 English 

Quinton, John William Harrison, N. J Latin 

Raulston, Guy Chester Maryville Latin 

RenFro, AebERT Harrison Leas Springs English 

Renfro, LEEa Mae Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . English 

Robbins, Roscoe L Clinton English 

Roberts, George Daniel Cades Cove English 

Roberts, Martha Angeline Cades Cove English 

Roberts, Wieuam Bell Atlanta, Ga English 

Robinson, Morris Knoxville English 

Rule, Susie Maryville Latin 

RussEEE, Floyd South Rockford English 

Russell, James Millard Maryville English 

Russell, Wade Sutton South Rockford English 

Rutherford, James Bailie Carbondale, Pa Latin 

SamSEL, PERCY Tate Springs English 

Sheddan, Anna Martha Jefferson City Latin 

ShErErTz, Earl Claiborne Roanoke, Va English 

Smith, Dulcina Delitha Grey Teachers' 

Smith, Gillespie Ray Ocala, Va Latin 

Smith, Godwin Concord, R. D. 1 . . . . English 

Smith, John Clark Limestone English 

Snider, Samuel LinlEY Mint English 

Stedman, Edgar Perry Heiskell Latin 

Steele, Gertrude Maryville English 

Stinnett, Dora Townsend Latin 

STINNETT, LiLLiE Townsend English 

Stinnett, SalliE Townsend English 

Stone, Roll Elmore Greenback English 

Stribling, James Hawkins Philadelphia, Miss.. . . English 

Sucrow, Maurtce Gounod New York, N. Y English 

Susong, Charles Walland Latin 

Swaggerty, Charles Bruce Maryville, R. D. 1 . . . English 

SwannER, Jessie EvangeLina .... Meadow English 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



Swanner, Lo.ua Meadow English 

TallEnt, Fred Alexander Maryville, R. D. 3. . . Latin 

Taylor, Bess Del Rio I ,atin 

Taylor, Clara Bush Del Rio Latin 

Taylor, Joanna Del Rio . . English 

Taylor, Murriel Louisville Latin 

Taylor, Robert Franklin Maryville, R. D. 3. . . English 

Tedford, Mary Pearl Maryville Latin 

Tedford, Mattie Lou Concord, R. D. 4 English 

Tedford, Stacte ArbeeEy Maryville English 

Teffeteller, Lula Gertrude Maryville English 

Toole, Hessie Ellen Concord, R. D. 4 English 

Toth, Joe Brooks Fairmont, W. Va English 

Tweed, Chapel White Rock, N. C. . . . English 

Vermillion, Roy Monroe Caryville English 

Walker, Julia Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . Latin 

Walker, William Abraham . . . .Maryville, R. D. 5. . . Latin 

Waller, Hugh F Rutledge English 

Waters, Grace Maryville Latin 

Waters, Lucy Ooltewah Teachers' 

Waters, Moses Maryville English 

Watkins, Ralph Louisville, Ky English 

Webb, Lilian Gray Maryville Latin 

Wells, Magnolia Maryville, R. D. 5 . . . English 

Wiley, Noll Floyd Knoxville English 

Wiley, Robert Alexander Knoxville English 

Wilkinson, Carrie Tipton Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English 

Wilkinson, Margaret C Maryville, R. D. 6. . . English 

Williams, Deck Christopher . . .Cosby, R. D. 2 Latin 

Williams, Julia Elizabeth Maryville, R. D. 4. . .Teachers' 

Williams, Nora Jane Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English 

Williams, Thomas Elijah Maryville, R. D. 4. . . English 

Wilson, Bertha Mary Maryville Latin 

Wilson, Maurice Allen Maryville Latin 

Wilson, Nellie Edith Maryville English 

Wilson, Pearl Mountain City English 

Wilson, Rosiland Blanche Mountain City. ...... English 

Wright, Alice Elizabeth Maryville English 

Wright, Sherman B Monroe, R. D. 1 English 

Yearout, Ethyl Louise Louisville Latin 

Young, Glenn Edward Maryville English 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Summary. 

College Department and Collegiate Specials 190 

Graduate and Certificate Students in Music and Expression (enrolled 

twice), 14. 
Teachers' Department and Preparatory Department 428 



Total. 



618 



Classification by States. 



Alabama 4 

Arkansas 1 

Florida 2 

Georgia 12 

Illinois 5 

Indiana 11 

Kentucky 16 

Louisiana 1 

Maryland 1 

Mississippi 7 

Missouri 2 

New Jersey 5 



New York 10 

North Carolina 23 

Ohio 15 

Pennsylvania 6 

South Carolina 2 

Tennessee 483 

Texas 2 

Virginia 3 

West Virginia 4 

Wisconsin 1 

China 1 

Siam 1 



Total 618 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 



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the: courses of study. 



Maryville College offers its students ten groups of studies, all of them 
leading to one degree — Bachelor of Arts. In following the lead of the 
principal colleges of our country and the trend of advancement in educa- 
tion, our College has been conservative to hold the best results of the thor- 
ough courses of the past, but ready to make a progressive movement along 
the lines of well-conducted liberality. It is believed that the heightening 
of the standard during the past few years, and the present important modi- 
fications of our previous system, are justified in improved and more sub- 
stantial scholarship upon the part of many. Those who still wish a shorter 
course may find it in the Teachers' Course, which is the equal of the most 
thorough offered in our State. 

The general object of the courses of study is the thorough and sym- 
metrical development of the intellectual powers and moral character of 
the student — not so much to make specialists as to graduate men fully 
equipped for the highest demands that may be made of college-bred men 
everywhere. The liberally educated man is best equipped *for achieving 
success in any special work to which he may be called in subsequent life. 

The electives are chiefly confined to those years when the student has 
probably discovered his special aptitudes, and has attained to that degree of 
culture which will make it safe for him to select some of his studies. 

Any one of the following groups of studies may be selected by the 
student, and each group will lead to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Any 
desired departure from the group chosen must be submitted to the Faculty 
and accepted by them before it is made. 

I. Classical Group : All the Latin and Greek courses offered, together 
with all other required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to 
make up fifteen hours a week. 

II. Greek : All the Greek courses offered, together with the required 
courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up fifteen hours 
a week. 

III. Latin : All the Latin and German courses offered, together with 
the required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to make up 
fifteen hours a week. 

IV. English : All the required courses except the Ancient Languages, 
together with a sufficient number of the electives from the Teachers' Course 
(when necessary) to fill out the fifteen hours. 

V. Modern Languages : All the German, French, and Spanish courses 
offered, together with Latin or Greek and all the required courses, with a 
sufficient number of electives to make up fifteen hours a week. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



VI. Chemistry: All the Chemistry courses offered and one of the 
elective Biology courses, together with the required courses and a sufficient 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VII. Biology : All the Biology courses offered and one elective Chem- 
istry course, together with all required courses and a sufficient number of 
the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

VIII. Mathematics : All the Mathematical courses offered, together 
with all required courses and a sufficient number of the electives to com- 
plete the required fifteen hours a week. 

IX. English Literature : All the English Literature, Rhetoric, Logic, \ 
and History courses offered, together with all required courses and enough 
electives to complete the fifteen required hours of study. 

X. Economics and Political Science: All the Economic and Political 
Science courses offered, together with all required courses and a sufficient 
number of the electives to complete the fifteen required hours. 

The recitation period is sixty minutes. Seventeen hours will constitute 
the required amount of work, and no one may take more hours without 
permission of the Faculty. 

PsycHology and PKilosopHy. 

Professors Barnes and Waller. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: I. Educational Psychology. Th 
course is developed with special reference to the dynamic conception of t 
mind, mental growth as a function of sensori-motor coordination; from t 
point of view, attention, perception, apperception, interest, habit, and w 
are discussed. The course is designed to show the application of psych 
logical laws and principles to educational theory and practice. 

Senior Year, Fall Term : II. Psychology. The aim of this course 
to give the student a definite idea of the elements and methods of modi 
psychology. The ground covered is as follows: (a) The structure of tl 
eye, ear, and brain : five lectures illustrated by the use of the Auzou 
Models. (&) Titchener's Outline of Psychology, supplemented by pn 
scribed readings in Angell, James, Ladd, Wundt, Stout, and Porter, (c 
Typical experiments. 

Spring Term: III. Experimental Psychology. This course consisl 
of experiments in acoustics, haptics, optics, reactions, taste, and 
Titchener's Experimental Psychology is used as a text, supplemented by th 
works of Kiilpe, Sanford, and Judd. 

Spring Term: IV. Experimental Psychology. This course is a con 
tinuation of Course III. Special emphasis is placed upon the study of th 
reaction experiment by the use of the Hipp chronoscope. 

Winter Term: V. The Grounds of Theistic and Christian Belief, a 
set forth in Dr. Fisher's work, is made the basis of classroom study an 
recitation. The principal theistic and anti-theistic arguments are reviewei 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 29 



and then the main historical and philosophical arguments for belief in the 
Christian religion are considered. — Processor Waiter. 

Spring Term: VI. Ethics. The leading conceptions of moral theory 
arc approached by the historical method. The student is led to see that 
moral problems are real problems, which are solved best by reflective 
thought that is guided by Christian ideals. The various types of ethical 
theory are discussed. Special emphasis is placed upon the ethics of social 
organization's : the state, the economic life, and the family. The text of 
Dewey and Tufts is placed in the hands of the students, and is supple- 
mented by the works of Sidgwick, Green, Martineau, and Spencer. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: VII. History of Greek and Medieval 
Philosophy. This course consists of a study of the problems, methods, 
motives, and conclusions of the great philosophers of the Greek and 
Medieval periods. Rogers' History of Philosophy, with lectures" and read- 
ings from Windelband, Zeller, Plato, and Aristotle. Open to students that 
have completed Psychology I (or its equivalent). 

Winter Term : VIII. History of Modern Philosophy. This course is 
designed to familiarize students with the problems of modern philosophy, 
to evaluate the methods of modern investigation, and to understand the 
motives and conclusions of a few of the great philosophers of modern times. 
Rogers' History of Philosophy, with lectures and readings from Windel- 
band, Ueberweg, Descartes, Locke, Berkeley, Hume, and Kant. Prerequi- 
site, Psychology I or II. (Not to be given in 1909-10.) 

Economics and Political Science. 

Professors Barnes and Waiter. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: I. Actual Government. 
This course comprises a study of the actual workings of government in 
town, county, city, state, and nation ; a study of suffrage, party organi- 
zation, taxation, finance, commerce, education, and the like. The text is 

I Hart's Actual Government, as Applied under American Conditions, with 

, lectures and library work. 

Sophomore Year, Winter Term : II. Sociology. Wright's Outlines 

'; of Practical Sociology is used as a text-book, including the subjects of 
units of social organization, questions of population, question of the family, 

| the labor system, social well-being, and the defense of society. Collateral 

reading and reports on assigned subjects are required.— Processor WaeeER. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: III. Liberty. This course consists of a 

I study of the idea of the nation, and of the character and distribution of 
nationalities ; a development of the idea and conception of the state, and a 

I study of its origin, forms, and ends ; a history of the formations of the 
constitutions of the states of Great Britain, the United States, Germany, 
and France, and of the organization of these states within their respective 

, constitutions, and a study of liberty as guaranteed in their constitutions. 



3 o MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



The text-book is Burgess' Political Science, Volume I, supplemented by 
Story's Commentaries, and Thayer's and McClain's Cases, and the works 
of other authors. 

Spring Term: IV. Government. A study of the forms of govern- 
ment, the constructions, powers, and duties of the legislative, executive, and 
judicial departments of the governments of Great Britain, the United States, 
Germany, and France. The text-book is Burgess' Political Science, Vol- 
ume II, supplemented by the works of Story, Macy, and other authors. 

Senior Year, Pall Term: V. International Law. This course con- 
sists of the elements of international law, with an account of its origin, 
sources, and historical development. Davis' text-book is used, and the 
course is supplemented by prescribed readings in the works of Woolsey 
and Hall, and in Scott's and Snow's Cases. 

Winter Term: VI. The Process of Legislation and Parliamentary 
Law. This course is planned to familiarize students with legislative struc- 
ture and procedure, national, state, and municipal ; it includes also a study 
of the structure and procedure of political conventions and similar bodies, 
and the theory and practice of parliamentary law. Open to students who 
have had Political Science I and II. (Not to be given in 1909-10.) 

Winter Term: VII. Political Parties. A study of the history, or- 
ganization, and methods of action of political parties in the United States. 
Growth of the party system ; primary and convention systems ; permanent 
party organization ; reform movements ; and the value and theory of the « 
party system. 

Winter Term: VIII. Comparative Governments. A comparative study , 
of the governments of Greece. Rome, France, and Germany. Wilson's The 
State is used as a text, supplemented by Lowell's Governments and Parties ; . 
in Continental Europe. 

Spring Term: IX. Comparative Governments. A comparative study 
of the governments of Switzerland, Austria-Hungary, Sweden, Norway.' 
Great Britain, and the United States. Wilson and Lowell are the texts,,, 
supplemented by Taswell-Langmead, Ridges, Low, Goodnow, Cooley, and. 
Story. 

Spring Term: X. Constitutional Law. This course is a brief study 
of the elementary principles of constitutional law exemplified by cases. 
Cooley's text, and McClain's and Thayer's Cases, are used. 

Fall Term: XL An elementary course in Political Economy. Selig- 
man's Principles of Economics is used, with supplementary reading, includ- 
ing the usual divisions of production, exchange, distribution, and consump- 
tion, with some applications of economic principles. Members of the class 
are required to submit in writing a summary of their collateral reading on 
assigned topics. — Professor Waller. 



MARY VILLI! COLLEGE. 31 



Mathematics. 

Professors W \i,u:k, RadceiffEj and Proffitt. 

PREPARATORY.— First Year: Higher Arithmetic. A course in 
Arithmetic is offered in the Fall term and repeated in the Winter and 
Spring' terms. The subjects considered are percentage and its various 
■applications, exchange, equation of payments, progressions, involution and 
evolution, mensuration, ratio and proportion, and the metric system. — 
Professor Proffitt. 

Second Year : I, II, III. Algebra. The work as given in Wells' New 
Higher Algebra, to radicals.— Professors Radceiffe and Proffitt. 

Third Year : IV, V, VI. Algebra. Radicals, quadratics, zero and 
infinity, ratio and proportion, progressions, logarithms, series, binomial and 
•exponential theorems, indeterminate coefficients, and equations in general. — 
Professors Radceiffe and Proffitt. 

Fourth Year : VII, VIII, IX. Plane Geometry. Wentworth's Revised 
Geometry is the text-book used. Five books of plane geometry, together 
with about three hundred original theorems and problems. — Professor 
"Radcuffe. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: X. Solid Geometry begun 
and finished ; Conic Sections as given in Book ix of Wentworth's Geometry. 

Winter Term: XL Wentworth's Plane Trigonometry, including func- 
tions of acute angles, the right triangle, goniometry, and the oblique triangle. 

Spring Term: XII. Wentworth's Spherical Trigonometry and Sur- 
veying. This work includes the application of spherical trigonometry to 
the problems of the celestial sphere in astronomy, and enough field work 
is given to illustrate the principles of compass surveying. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: XIII. Wentworth's College Algebra, 
beginning with the subject of choice and chance, and including variables 
and limits, series,, determinants, graphical representation of functions, and 
general solutions of equations. Prerequisite, Trigonometry. 

Winter and Spring Terms: XIV and XV. Plane Analytic Geometry. 
This course includes the study of the subject as given in Wentworth's 
Analytic Geometry, omitting the supplementary propositions. 

Junior Year, Winter and Spring Terms: XVI and XVII. Elements 
of Differential and Integral Calculus as given in Taylor's Elements of 
Calculus; Osborne's treatise used in supplementary work. 

Spring Term: XVIII. Astronomy. The subject as presented in 
Young's General Astronomy is made the basis of study and recitation. 

Chemistry. 

Professor McCeenahan. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: I. General Inorganic Chemistry. A care- 
ful survey of the fundamental laws and theories of chemistry is made. 
Lecture periods, three hours each week, including bi-weekly written quizzes. 



32 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Laboratory practice, four hours each week, the credit for which will be 
based on neatness, observation, reasoning ability, and clearness of record. 
Newth's Inorganic Chemistry (nth ed.) is the text-book for the course. 
Laboratory experiments are selected. Prerequisite, Elementary Physics. 
Course open to Freshmen and Sophomores who are sufficiently prepared. 

Winter Term: II. General Inorganic Chemistry. A continuation of 
Course I. Prerequisite, Course I. 

Spring Term: III. Analytical Chemistry; Qualitative Analysis. A 
laboratory course of seven hours each week in the methods used in the 
detection and separation of the metallic elements for the various groups, 
and inorganic basic and acidic radicals. Gooch and Browning's Outline 
of Qualitative Chemical Analysis is the manual used. Prerequisites are 
Courses I and II. 

Senior Year, Fall Term : IV. Analytical Chemistry ; Quantitative 
Analysis. A laboratory course of six hours each week in the volumetric 
and gravimetric methods used in quantitative analysis. Instruction by per- 
sonal conference and reference to standard works on analysis. Prerequi- 
sites, Courses I, II, and III. 

Winter Term: V. Analytical Chemistry; Quantitative Analysis. A 
continuation of Course IV. Prerequisites, Courses L II, III, and IV. 

Spring Term: VI. Mineralogy. A laboratory course of seven hours 
each week. Occasional lectures on crystallography and mineral deposits 
will be given. Prerequisites. Courses I and II. Brush-Penfield's Deter- 
minative Mineralogy is the manual. 

Pall Term: VII. General Organic Chemistry. Lectures, recitations, 
and quizzes, three hours each week ; laboratory practice, four hours. Holle- 
man's Text-book of Organic Chemistry is the guide to the recitations, and 
Holleman's manual supplemented by Gotterman and others will serve for 
the laboratory guide. Prerequisites, Courses I and II. 

Winter Term : VIII. General Organic Chemistry. Continuation of 
Course VII. 

Spring Term: IX. Physical Chemistry. Lectures, recitations, and I 
quizzes, three hours each week; laboratory practice, four hours. Texts, 
reference to standard works, and study of topics. Prerequisites, Courses I, ' 
II, III, IV, and V. 

Before making a selection of courses in Chemistry, a conference with 
Professor McClenahan will be found helpful. 

PKysics. 

Professor McCeenahan and Miss McManigat,. 

PREPARATORY.— Fourth Year: I, II, III. Elementary Physic 
I. Properties of Matter ; Mechanics ; Sound. II. Light and Heat. III. 
Electricity and Magnetism. Three recitation periods and four laboratory 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 33 



periods a week. Text-book, Carharl and Chute's High School Physics. 
Laboratory exercises selected. — Miss McManigae. 

COLLEGE.— Sophomore Year, Winter Term: IV. Sound and Light. 
Three recitation periods and four hours of laboratory exercises a week. 
Instruction mainly by lectures and bi-weekly quizzes. Duff's Text-book of 
Physics is used in this course. — Professor McCeenahan. 

Spring Term: V. Magnetism and Electricity. Three recitation 
periods and four hours of laboratory exercises a week. Method of instruc- 
tion similar to that in Physics IV. Duff's Text-book of Physics is used. — 
Professor McCeenahan. 

Geology. 

Professor McCeenahan and Miss Green. 

PREPARATORY.— Third Year: I, II, III. Physiography; Elemen- 
tary Geology. Course I is a high-school course in physical geography, and 
treats of the general conditions of the lithosphere, hydrosphere, and atmo- 
sphere. In the Winter and Spring terms Courses II and III are given in 
elementary geology. These courses include a study of dynamic, structural, 
and historical geology, and embrace the main features of the geology of 
Tennessee. In both of these courses the classroom work is supplemented 
by field trips and by the study of topographic maps and stereographic 
views. — Miss Green. 

COLLEGE.— Senior Year, Fall Term: IV. General Geology: Dy- 
namic, Structural, and Historical. Le Conte's Elements of Geology is the 
text-book used. — Professor McCeenahan. 

Spring Term: Mineralogy. A course in determinative mineralogy is 
offered. See Chemistry VI. — Professor McCeenahan. 

Biology. 

Miss Green. 

PREPARATORY.— First Year: I, II, III. Physiology. Human 
physiology, as presented in Ritchie's text. Particular attention is given to 
the circulatory, respiratory, nervous, and digestive systems. Two laboratory 
periods a week. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Winter Term: IV. General Inver- 
tebrate Zoology. Classroom work, accompanied by dissection of typical 
forms, and field work. The text-book used in class is Jordan and Heath's 
Animal Forms. Prerequisite, Courses I, II, and III. Recitations, three 
hours ; laboratory, four hours. 

Spring Term: V. General Vertebrate Zoology. Classroom work, 
accompanied by dissection of typical forms, and field work. The text-book 
used in class is Jordan and Heath's Animal Forms. Prerequisites, Courses 
I, II, III, and IV in Biology. Recitations, three hours ; laboratory, four 
hours. 

(3) 



34 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Spring Term: VI. Botany. Plant Morphology. A rapid morpholog- 
ical survey of the four great plant groups. Coulter's Plant Structures is 
the basis of this course. Recitations, three hours ; laboratory and field 
work, four hours. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: VII. Botany. Plant Ecology. A study 
of the most evident life relations of plants, embracing the fundamental 
principles of plant physiology. Coulter's Plant Relations is the text used. 
Recitations, three hours ; laboratory and field work, four hours. 

Junior Year, Spring Term: VIII. Botany. Morphology of Thallo- 
phytes. A more detailed study of the algae and fungi. The knowledge 
obtained of rusts, smuts, mildews, and molds, renders this a valuable course 
from the economic standpoint. Lichens abound in this vicinity. Prerequi- 
site, Course VI. Recitations, two hours ; laboratory, six hours. 

IX. Botany. Morphology of Bryophytes and Pteridophytes. Mosses, 
liverworts, ferns, equisetums, and lycopods are more thoroughly studied. 
The abundance of bryophytes and ferns in the surrounding region makes 
this an attractive group. Prerequisite, Course VII. Recitations, two hours ; 
laboratory, six hours. 

X. Botany. Morphology of Spermatophytes. Gymnosperms and An- 
giosperms are taken up. Prerequisite, Course VIII. Recitations, two 
hours ; laboratory, six hours. 

Senior Year, Winter Term: X. x\dvanced Physiology. Martin's 
Human Body is the basis of this course. Supplementary references and 
lectures will be given with laboratory work. Prerequisites : Course V in 
Biology, Course II in Chemistry, and Courses I, II, and III in Physics. 
Recitations, four hours ; laboratory, two hours. 

Courses VI and VII will be given each year, and either Course VIII, 
IX, or X. By this alternation of courses, a student will be given an 
opportunity to pursue the subject farther than would otherwise be possible. 
Courses VIII, IX, and X are open to one who has completed Courses VI 
and VII. 

History. 

Professor Lyon and Mrs. Alexander. 

PREPARATORY.— First Year: I. II, III. Ancient History. A 
brief outline of Egyptian and oriental history from the earliest times to 
the conquest by Alexander, followed by a fuller course in Greek and Roman 
history to 476 A. D. This work is carried through the whole year and is 
required in all the courses. — Professor Lyon. 

Spring Term: XIII. History of Tennessee. This course will be of 
especial interest to teachers, and is offered as an elective in the second year 
of the Teachers' Course and in the first year of the General Course. 

Second Year : IV, V, VI. Medieval History. A general survey of 
European history from the fall of the Western Empire, 476 A. D., to the 



M.IKYVILLU COLLEGE. 35 



fall of the Eastern Empire, 1453. This work will be centered on the his- 
tory of France, and will be continued to the end of the eighteenth century. 
Carried through the year. Required in the General Course and elective in 
the other courses. — Professor Lyon. 

Third Year : VII, VIII, IX. English History. A brief outline of the 
history of earlier England, followed by a more careful study of the periods 
of the Tudors, Stuarts, and House of Brunswick. This course is intended 
to give the student a good general knowledge of the history of our Mother 
Country and to prepare for subsequent courses in English literature and 
higher United States history. Carried through the year. Required in the 
General Course and elective in the other courses. — Professor Lyon. 

Fourth Year: X, XI, XII. Advanced United States History. De- 
signed as a general review of the historic development of our country, 
especially adapted to teachers and those desiring to get a fuller grasp of 
the growth of America from its colonial beginnings to its present advanced 
position under its constitutional government. Carried through the year and 
elective in all the courses. — Professor Lyon. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Winter Term: XIV. Nineteenth Cen- 
tury History. The object of the course is the study of conditions in West- 
ern Europe as they have been developed from the French Revolution. The 
subjects include the growth of republican ideas in France, the unification 
of Italy, the establishment of the German Empire, and revolutionary move- 
ments of 1830 and 1848. Special topics for individual study are taken up 
by each member and pursued throughout the course. 

Sophomore Year, Spring Term: XV. History of Civilization. Among 
the subjects studied are the Influence of the Church, the Italian Renais- 
sance, the German Reformation. The work is done to some extent in text- 
books or prescribed authors, but students are required to submit oral reports 
of special library work. 

Spring Term: XVI. Church History. A general survey of the his- 
tory of the Church from the first century to the present time, with especial 
emphasis upon the great leaders and thinkers of the Church. Text-book 
and library work. 

Junior Year, Winter and Spring Terms: XVII and XVIII. Amer- 
ican History. In this course, students are expected to centralize their pri- 
vate work upon one line of development — constitutional, economic, social, 
ethical, or religious — and the result of the special work is to be handed in 
as a term theme. 

En^lisK Language and Literature. 

Preparatory: Professor Proffitt, Miss Snodgrass, and Miss McManigal. 
College: President Wieson, Mrs. Alexander, and Professor Lyon. 

PREPARATORY.— First Year : I, II, III. Technical English Gram- 
mar, as presented by the best modern authors. One period a week through- 



36 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



out the year is devoted to drill in elocution. — Miss Snodgrass and Miss 
McManigal. 

Second Year: IV, V, VI. Composition and Rhetoric, as presented in 
Brooks and Hubbard's text. Particular attention is given to the writing 
of original themes and to the elements of rhetoric. One period a week is 
devoted to elocution. — Proeessor Proeeitt and Miss Snodgrass. 

Third Year : VII, VIII, IX. College Entrance Requirements in Eng- 
lish. This is a thorough course in preparatory reading. The course follows 
the requirements as laid down by the College Entrance Examination Board 
from year to year. In this year also one period a week is devoted to 
elocution. — Miss McManigai,. 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: X. Genung's Practical 
Elements of Rhetoric, with illustrative examples, is studied, and the stu- 
dents are familiarized with the principles of style and invention, and a few 
practical exercises accompany the study of the text-book. — Proeessor Lyon. 

Sophomore Year, Winter Term: XI. Five weeks. — A review in syn- 
tactic analysis of English sentences is taken, with Bunyan's Pilgrim's Prog- 
ress as a text. The sentences are analyzed by pointing out all the com- 
binations made, whether predicative, objective, adverbial, or attributive. 
The work is done in the way illustrated in Dr. March's Method of the 
Philological Study of the English Language. Five weeks. — Outlining or 
analysis of topics for discussion. This practical work is done in accord- 
ance with a system of principles and rules collated by President Wilson. 
The absolute necessity of method in all composition is emphasized by this 
course. At least fifteen outlines of assigned topics are presented by each 
student, and criticised and returned by the professor. — President Wieson. 

Spring Term: XII. Argumentation. This course is designed to fol- 
low the course in outlining and will involve the application of the prin- 
ciples presented in that course in the production of finished argumentative 
exercises, which will be delivered in class and criticised by the instructor. 
Special attention will be given to delivery as well as to the thought and 
composition, since the aim of the course is to develop the power of effective 
public address. — President Wieson. 

Junior Year, Fall Term: XIII. Rhetorical Analysis. This course 
consists of the practical application of the principles enunciated in Course 
X, and is elective for those who have passed in Course X. The work is 
altogether practical, and consists of rhetorical criticism of passages of Eng- 
lish prose, and of sentences, paragraphs, and longer compositions prepared 
by the student, either in or for the recitation room. — Proeessor Lyon. 

XIV. Hill's Jevons' Logic, studied in connection with printed ques- 
tions and exercises prepared for the class. All the practical work given in 
the exercises appended in the text-book will be required, and original work 
will be introduced. Logic in its relations to composition and literature will 
be discussed. Jevons' Studies in Deductive Logic is used by the class 
during the last month's work. — Professor Lyon. 



MARYVILLB COLIBGB. 37 



Fall Term: XV. American Literature. Two weeks are devoted to 
Colonial literature. The rest of the time is given to a careful study of 
the works of the leading American poets and prose writers of the nine- 
teenth century. Library work and Page's Chief American Poets. — Mrs. 

ALEXANDER. 

Winter and Spring Terms: XVI and XVII. A survey of the entire 
field of English Literature. As a guide Halleck's History of English Lit- 
erature is employed, but most of the time is devoted to the reading and 
criticism of specimens from the works of forty or more authors, from 
Chaucer's time to the present. — Professor Lyon. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: XVIII. Nineteenth Century Prose. This 
course will be a study of representative nineteenth-century prose writers, 
with especial attention to the development of the essay and of prose fiction. 
The work will be based on typical essays of Lamb, Macaulay, Carlyle, 
Ruskin, Stevenson, and Arnold ; and representative fiction by Jane Austen, 
Charlotte Bronte, George Eliot, Thackeray, Meredith, and Kipling. — Mrs. 
Alexander. 

Winter Term: XIX. Shakespeare. A chronological study of Shake- 
speare, noting the development of his poetic art ; with introductory lectures 
on the evolution of the drama, and on the contemporaries of Shakespeare. 
— Mrs. Alexander. 

Spring Term: XX. Nineteenth Century Poets. A study of Words- 
worth, Tennyson, and Browning, with introductory lectures, classroom crit- 
icism, and papers on assigned subjects. — Mrs. Alexander. 

Latin. 

Processor Bassett and Miss Snodgrass. 

PREPARATORY.— First Year: I, II, III. First Latin. Collar and 
Daniell's First Latin Book, supplemented by outlines presented to the class. 
The First Latin is completed in the Spring term, and is followed by the 
reading of Viri Romse or some book of like grade. 

Course I is repeated in the Winter and Spring terms for the benefit of 
teachers who are unable to be present during the Fall term. Those com- 
pleting this course will be ready to take up Course II in the Winter term 
of the following year. 

Second Year: IV, V, VI. Caesar and Latin Composition. Caesar, 
four days each week; Latin composition, one day. During this year out- 
lines are given to the class in its study of Latin Grammar. The first four 
books of the Gallic War are completed in Courses IV, V, VI. 

NoTE. — The foregoing courses are conducted by Miss Snodgrass. 
Professor Bassett's classes are as follows : 

Third Year: VII, VIII, IX. Cicero and Sallust. Latin Composition. 
In the Fall and Winter terms : Courses VII and VIII. Cicero, four days 
each week ; Latin composition, one day. These two courses include the 
four orations against Catiline, the Manilian Law, and the Archias. 



38 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



In the Spring term, Course IX: Sallust, four days each week; Latin 
composition, one day. Sallust's Catiline. A careful comparison is made 
with Cicero's Catilinarian orations. During this year special attention is 
paid to drill in pronouncing the Latin, intelligent reading in the original, 
and translation at sight and at hearing. 

Fourth Year: X, XI, XII. Vergil and Mythology. One month in 
Mythology before beginning Vergil. After that, Vergil, four days each 
week; Latin composition, one day. The principles of quantity and ver- 
sification are carefully studied. Thorough drill in oral and written scan- 
sion. Sight reading. Courses X, XI, XII cover the first six books of 
Vergil's Mntid. 

COLLEGE.— Freshman Year, Fall Term: XIII. Livy and Latin 
Composition. Livy, four days each week; Latin composition, one day. 
Livy, Book xxi and selections from Book xxii. The class makes a careful 
study of the historical setting of Livy's narrative. Syntax receives close 
attention. Sight reading. 

Winter Term: XIV. De Senectute and Latin Composition. De 
Senectute, four days each week; Latin composition, one day. A careful 
study of De Senectute, followed by a rapid reading of De Amicitia. Spe- 
cial attention is given to the author's thought and style, and to securing 
an elegant translation. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: XV. Horace. Selections from the 
Odes, Satires, and Epistles, including the Ars Poetica. This course pre- 
sents to the student a general view of the works of the. poet Horace. The 
metres of Horace are carefully studied, and special attention is paid to 
scansion. 

Winter Term: XVI. Tacitus and Seneca, and Latin Composition. 
Tacitus and Seneca, four days each week ; Latin composition, one day. A 
careful study of Tacitus' Agricola and of Seneca's De Vita Beata. The 
characteristics of Silver Latin as illustrated in the style of Tacitus and 
Seneca receive close attention. Thorough drill in sight reading. 

Spring Term: XVII. Selections from Latin Literature. A brief 
course in the history of Latin literature, with readings from representa- 
tive authors not already considered in other courses of the curriculum. 
The text used is Smith's Latin Selections. Lectures by the professor in 
charge and reference work in the various histories of Latin literature. 
At the conclusion of the course each student makes a chronological outline 
of Latin literature, showing the relation of the various authors to each 
other. This is in addition to the regular examination. 

Greeh. 
PROFESSOR MATHES. 

PREPARATORY— Second Year: I, II, III. White's First Greek 
Book. Pronunciation as given in White's First Book and in Goodwin's 
Greek Grammar. Daily drill on forms. Review outlines on various topics 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 39 



are presented by the instructor or prepared by the student and preserved 
in his note-book for permanent reference. Bi-weekly reviews and frequent 
written tests throughout the year. In the Spring term the Anabasis is 
begun, in connection with the review of inflection and daily exercises in 
composition. 

Third Year: IV, V, VI. Xenophon's Anabasis, four books. Good- 
win and White's Anabasis is the text-book used. In connection with the 
reading of the text, the geography of Ancient Greece and Asia Minor is 
studied. Semi-weekly drill in prose composition, the exercises being pre- 
pared by the instructor and based upon the lessons in the text. Occasional 
lectures on related topics. 

Fourth Year: VII, VIII, IX. The Iliad, Books i-iv, omitting the 
Catalogue of the Ships. Mythology and Geography studied as required 
for the full understanding of the text. Review translation and sight read- 
ing are daily features of the course. Constant drill in the identification of 
Epic forms and the turning of selected passages into Attic prose. Special 
attention is paid to scansion and the laws of versification. . 

COLLEGE. — Freshman Year, Fall Term: X. (a) Selections from 
Herodotus and Thucydides; (b) Selections from the Lyric Poets. In the 
first part of this term's work a careful study of the dialect of Herodotus is 
made, and special reading is assigned on the rise and development of his- 
tory as a type in Greek literature. In the second part of the term selections 
are read from a considerable number of the elegiac, iambic, and melic poets. 
Special attention is paid to metres and scansion. 

Spring Term: XI. Selections from Lucian. About four of the more 
important dialogs are read, and the peculiarities of the late Attic style are 
noted. In this term a study of the history of Greek literature is made, 
based on Wright's and Jebb's texts, with assigned reading in Mueller and 
Mahaffy. 

Sophomore Year, Fall Term: XII. Plato's Protagoras; ^schylus' 
Seven Against Thebes ; History of Greek Art. In connection with these 
authors a careful study of the philosophic dialog and of the origin and 
growth of tragedy is made, and the results of this study are embodied in 
two theses to be submitted in addition to, or in lieu of, a written exami- 
nation, at the discretion of the teacher. The study of Greek art is based 
upon Tarbell's History of Greek Art as a text-book, supplemented by weekly 
lectures, collateral reading, and by the study of a collection of photographs 
and prints. 

Winter Term: XIII. Aristophanes' Frogs; Greek Comedy. The 
Frogs is made the basis of a survey of the rise and development of comedy. 
Selections from other comedies are read in English. 

Spring Term: XIV. New Testament Greek. The Gospel of John is 
read, using Plummer's edition of the Gospel in the Cambridge Greek Tes- 
tament series. Thayer's Lexicon, and Winer's and Buttmann's Grammars, 
are used. In connection with the reading of the assigned text, a study is 



40 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



made of the general characteristics of Hellenistic Greek; the literature of 
this period ; and the most important New Testament manuscripts and ver- 
sions. This course is counted as a unit either in the Classical and Greek 
groups, or in the Bible Training Department. 

Junior Year, Winter Term: XV. Studies in the Odyssey. Merry's 
Odyssey is the text used in this course, with Autenrieth's Homeric Dic- 
tionary and Jebb's Homer as daily reference texts. In addition, readings 
are assigned in larger authorities, and each member of the class is expected 
to do research work on some topic connected with Homeric history, archae- 
ology, or criticism. About eight or nine books are read in class. Sight 
reading is made a prominent feature of the course. Open to those who 
have had four years of Greek. 

German. 
Miss Lord. 

PREPARATORY.— Second Year: I, II, III. Bacon's New German 
Method ; pronunciation, reading, grammar, simple composition, and repro- 
duction. 

Third Year: IV, V, VI. Joynes-Meissner's German Grammar and 
composition work. The following texts are read : Andersen's Marchen 
and Bilderbuch o-hne Bilder ; Arnold's Fritz auf Ferien ; Gerstacker's Ger- 
melshausen; Hillern's Holier als die Kirche; Jensen's Die braune Erica; 
Leander's Traumereien and Kleine Geschichten ; Storm's Immensee and 
Geschichten aus der Tonne; Zschokke's Der Zerbrochene Krug. 

Fourth Year : VII, VIII, IX. Conversational German and the repro- 
duction of simple texts. The following texts are read : Freytag's Die 
Journalisten and Bilder aus der deutschen Vergangenheit ; Fouque's Un- 
dine ; Gerstacker's Irrfahrten ; Goethe's Hermann und Dorothea and 
Iphigenie ; Heine's poems and Reisebilder ; Lessing's Minna von Barnhelm ; 
Schiller's Wilhelm Tell, Die Jungfrau von Orleans, and Das Lied von der 
Glocke ; Scheffel's Der Trompeter von Sakkingen ; Uhland's poems ; Wil- 
denbruch's Das edle Blut. 

COLLEGE. — Sophomore Year, Fall Term: X. Joynes-Meissner's 
German Grammar is used as the basis of the work, and is supplemented by 
easy texts for drill in reading. 

Winter Term: XL Joynes-Meissner's Grammar completed. Reading 
of a number of texts of intermediate grade. 

Spring Term: XII. Schiller's Wilhelm Tell and Goethe's Hermann 
und Dorothea. 

Junior Year, Pall and Spring Terms: XIII and XIV. This course 
consists of the rapid reading of selected texts of intermediate and advanced 
grade, together with the recasting of texts, composition, and conversational 
drill. 



MARYVILLB COLLBGB. 4' 



French. 
Mrs. Alexander. 

PREPARATORY.— Third Year: I, IT, III. This course amis to 
give a thorough knowledge of the elements of French grammar and syntax. 
Exercises are had in prose composition, dictation, and reading of about 
four hundred pages from simple texts. Grandgent's French Grammar and 
Prose Composition are the text-books used, supplemented by Fontaine's 
Lecture et Conversation. Texts read : Halevy, L'Abbe Constantin ; Dumas, 
La Tulipe Noire ; Merimee, Columba ; and Dumas, Excursions sur les 
Bords du Rhin. 

Fourth Year: IV, V, VI. Grammar and prose composition will be 
continued. Students are expected to read about one thousand pages from 
standard French authors of intermediate grade, one-half of this amount to 
be taken from history and drama. French is used, as far as possible, as 
the language of the classroom. Among the texts read are Brunetiere, 
Manuel de la Literature Francaise ; Sandeau, Mademoiselle de la Siegliere ; 
Daudet, Trois Contes Choisis ; Michelet, La Prise de la Bastille ; Loti, 
Pecheur d'Islande. 

COLLEGE.— Senior Year, Fall and Winter Terms: VII and VIII. 
This course is designed for those who enter college without French. It 
offers a study of French grammar and prose composition, and the reading 
of about one thousand pages of modern French prose, some of which will 
be done independently of the classroom. The classical drama will be 
studied in Moliere, Racine, and Corneille, and the course offers a study of 
the best works of Victor Hugo, Daudet, Coppee, Loti, and Rostand. 

SpanisH. 

President Wilson. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. De Tornos' Combined Spanish Method 
is used. Beginning with the second lesson, the principal exercises are the 
translation of English into Spanish and of Spanish into English, as the 
sentences are read to the student. 

Winter Term: II. Zarate's Compendio de Historia General de 
Mejico; Galdos' Marianela ; El Si de las Ninas; conversation and com- 
position. 

Hebrew. 

Professor Gilungham. 

This course, which is offered in the Bible Training Department, is also 
offered as an elective in the regular college curriculum. 

Senior Year, Fall Term: I. An elementary course, grammar, and 
exercises, and reading of easy portions of the Old Testament. Text-books, 
Harper's Inductive Hebrew Method and Manual, and Elements of Hebrew. 



42 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Winter Term: II. Harper's texts, continued. The satisfactory com- 
pletion of both courses will enable candidates for the ministry to secure 
advanced standing in Hebrew in the theological seminary. 

Teachers' Department. 

Professor Barnes and Principal Radceipee. 

This course is designed to equip intending teachers thoroughly for their 
profession, and to afford those who are already members of the profession 
opportunities for further study. A six years' course is offered. It is 
arranged to prepare teachers especially for the Primary and Secondary 
schools of Tennessee. As in the other departments of the College, the 
classes are conducted by the regular professors, who are specialists. In 
addition to the work done in the other departments, this department re- 
quires the following courses, which are taught by Dr. Barnes and Principal 
Radcliffe. 

PREPARATORY.— Third Year, Winter Term: Pedagogy I. School 
Management. This course is designed to inculcate such practical views as 
will best promote the improvement of the young teacher,, and will enable 
him to teach successfully in the common school. White's School Manage- 
ment is used as a text-book, supplemented by library work. 

Spring Term: II. Methods of Teaching. This course discusses the 
best methods of teaching the common-school branches, as presented by 
modern authors. Each member of the foregoing classes will be required to 
teach at least two periods in each term in the sub-preparatory rooms. This 
work will be done under the supervision of the professor of pedagogy. 
The aim is to give actual practice in teaching, as well as theoretical in- 
struction. 

Fourth Year, Fall Term: Pedagogy III. History of Education. A 
study of the great educators of all times. A careful study is made of such 
modern educators as Pestalozzi, Froebel, Herbart, and Horace Mann, and 
of their influence on modern educational thought. Seeley's History of 
Education is used. (Not to be given in 1909-10.) 

Psychology. — See Psychology and Philosophy, Course I. 

Preparatory Department. 

Principal Radceieee. 

This department is designed to prepare students for the regular courses 
of the College. It also provides facilities for a large and worthy class of 
young people, who have a limited amount of means and time at their com- 
mand, to acquire some preparation for their future work. Classes are 
formed each term in the common branches. This is done for the special 
benefit of teachers and irregular students. 

Candidates for admission to this department must furnish satisfactory 
evidence of good moral character, and must have completed the common- 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 



school branches. Students who have not had the advantage o f early train- 
ing, and who fail to pass the entrance examination, are prepared for 
entrance in a room provided for that purpose. No boarding students will 
be admitted to this department if they are under fifteen years of age. 

Three courses are offered: the Classical, the Latin-Scientific, and the 
General. The Classical and Latin-Scientific Courses admit to the College 
Courses. The General Course is offered for the benefit of those who do 
not intend to pursue the college work. 

A minimum of eighty-eight units of work is required for graduation 
from this department. 

Note. — A unit is one period a week through the entire school year. 

A student may elect any one of the three courses. Any course elected 
must be pursued for at least one year. 

Students may be granted partial courses at the discretion of the 
Faculty, but no student will receive credit in any year's work until that 
year's work shall have been completed. 

No student will be advanced in his classification until he has completed 
seventy-five per cent, or more of the previous year's work. 

Two periods a week of English Bible are required throughout the 
four years. 

BoohKeeping'. 

Professor Proeeitt and Assistant. 

Thorough courses in Bookkeeping are now conducted throughout the 
year by Professor Proffitt according to the practical methods employed in 
business colleges. Students may enter in any one of the three parts of the 
course in any term. No extra charge is made for this work. 

Department of Mvisic. 

Miss McDougale and Miss Moneort, and Professor Haee. 

In this department opportunity is given pupils for instruction in piano, 
voice, theory, harmony, and history of music. Private lessons are half an 
hour in length, and class lessons one hour. Certificates and diplomas are 
granted to such students of Piano and Voice as pass the requirements. 

Piano. — In the piano work the teacher's aim is to cultivate in the stu- 
dent a clear, concise production of tone and an intelligent interpretation of 
melody. The elementary studies used are those of Kohler, Matthew, Ber- 
tini, Czerny, Kuhlau, Low, Diabelli, and Clementi. More advanced works 
include those of Cramer, Haydn, Mozart, Schumann, Handel, Beethoven, 
Bach, and Chopin. Pupils are trained not only in solo work, but also in 
ensemble playing. 

To receive certificates, pupils in Piano are required to take the class 
work in Theory of Music, Harmony, and History of Music, and to have an 



44 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



average of seventy-five per cent, in this work. They are required also to 
have a repertoire of six compositions from classic composers of Grade IV, 
and to be examined in the playing of some of these compositions. They 
are also required to be able to read at sight a piano selection of Grade II. 
One of the six numbers is to be worked up by the pupil without help. 

Diplomas are given to students that meet the requirements of the cer- 
tificate work, and pass with a grade of seventy-five per cent, in advanced 
class work, and have a repertoire of six selections from Grade V, and read 
at sight from Grade III. 

Voice. — In this department great care is given to voice building. Exer- 
cises are given to produce tones that are round, full, and clear. Foundation 
studies are those of Sieber; the Franz Abt Singing Tutor, and Behnke and 
Pearce are used ; also vocalises of Sieber, Concone, Marchesi, and Bordogni. 
Ballads, songs of opera and oratorio are taught. Special attention is paid 
to sight-singing. Great stress is laid on correct breathing. 

To receive certificates in Voice, pupils are required to take the class 
work in Theory of Music, Harmony, and History of Music, and to have an 
average of seventy-five per cent, in this work. A repertoire of ten songs 
from Grade IV is required, one from an oratorio or one from an opera, 
and one sacred. One of these ten songs is to be learned by the pupil with- 
out help. Sight reading of a song of Grade II is also required. 

Diplomas are given to students that meet the requirements of the cer- 
tificate work and advanced class work, and have a repertoire of ten songs 
from Grade V, and do sight reading from Grade III. 

In addition to the private instruction given as described in the above 
courses, the College offers free instruction in the following branches, which 
are under the direction of Professor Hall : 

Chorus and Choir. — Excellent instruction is given free to any stu- 
dents desiring to take the work of chorus and choir singing and sight 
reading. 

Band. — Instruments are furnished by the College, and the band is 
composed entirely of students in this institution. 

GlEE Club. — This is accessible to any young men that have a fair 
knowledge of the rudiments of vocal music. 

Department of Art. 

Professor Campbell. 

This department furnishes those desiring it with instruction in Free- 
hand Drawing and in Painting in Oil and Water Color. The lessons in 
Drawing are given without extra cost to the student, and are designed to 
lay a solid foundation for work on industrial and artistic lines. The Art 
room has a supply of casts ; and, in addition, the student is encouraged to 
draw from the objects of nature around him. 

Painting is taught by such practical methods as produce beautiful 



MARYVILLU COLLBGB. 45 



results, which far exceed in value their trifling cost. The instructor in this 
department has enjoyed exceptional advantages in the pursuit of art study 
during three years in England, France, and Italy ; and has executed many 
commissions in copying important works in some of the finest European 
galleries; and has had a teaching experience of more than twenty-five years. 

Department of Expression. 

Mrs. West. 

The aim of this department is to cultivate the voice, to free the student 
from constrained, limited, and erroneous action, and to lead him to a 
knowledge and understanding of the interpretation of literature. 

Diplomas are granted to such students as pass all the requirements 
of the course. Students must be graduates of a preparatory school of a 
standard equivalent to that of the Preparatory Department of this institu- 
tion before they will be granted a diploma in Expression. 

Opportunity will be given for class and private instruction. ' 

The text-books used are King's Practice of Speech and Fulton and 
Trueblood's Practical Elocution. 

Class work in Interpretative Analysis will also be required of those 
looking forward to graduation from the department. Monthly recitals will 
be given, affording opportunities to students to read publicly. 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



THE BIBLE TRAINING DEPARTMENT 

Upon the John C Martin Foundation. 



The Bible Training Department, established in 1907, has during its 
two years of service proved its value to the College and justified the con- 
fidence of its generous founder. This department, besides providing 
biblical instruction for all the students enrolled in all other courses of the 
institution, offers exceptional advantages in its curriculum for young men 
and women wishing to prepare themselves for Christian service as lay 
workers-, Sabbath-school workers, pastors' assistants, mission teachers, or 
Bible readers. 

Its Origin. — At its annual meeting in 1902 the Synod of Tennessee, 
appointed a committee for the purpose of establishing a Bible Training 
school somewhere within its bounds ; and at its meeting in 1903 a reso- 
lution was passed directing the appointment of a committee to confer with 
the Directors and Faculty of Maryville College for the purpose of estab- 
lishing a Bible Training department in the College. With the idea of 
combining these two thoughts of Synod, the moderator reappointed the 
committee of 1902. This committee was present at the semi-annuaJ meet- 
ing of the Board of Directors of Maryville College, held on January 13, 
1904, and recommended to the Board the establishment of a Bible Training 
department; this department to be under the control of the College, the 
students to be identified with the College and subject to its laws and reg- 
ulations ; and the teachers to be elected by the Board. The aim of the 
department was stated to be to give instruction in the English Bible, to 
furnish a knowledge of the Word of God and how to use that Word, with 
a view to the training of Sabbath-school missionaries, home missionaries, 
foreign missionaries, Sabbath-school teachers, and other lay workers. The 
Board of Directors unanimously adopted the recommendation of the com- 
mittee, and authorized the establishment of the department as soon as 
endowment for it should be secured. 

Its Foundation. — The efforts that have been made for the realiza- 
tion of these plans have been crowned with success through the liberality 
of Mr. John Calvin Martin, of New York City. Through his generous 
foundation, two professorships of the English Bible have been established 
in our institution, and the Bible Training department has been made pos- 
sible. Mr. Martin's philanthropic purposes and plans and the long-cher- 
ished desires and prayers of the Synod and of the College have alike been 






MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 47 



realized in what is known as The; MaryvieeE College Bihi,i£ Training 
Department upon the John C. Martin Foundation. And what has been 
so auspiciously begun, the College will endeavor to carry forward with 
ever-increasing efficiency, in order that the design of the founder of the 
department may be realized in the promotion of the greater glory of God. 

Its Object. — The object of the department as outlined by Mr. Mar- 
tin and as heartily indorsed by the College is threefold: (i) The Teach- 
ing of THE Bible. The aim is to make the student a master of the leading 
facts and salient doctrines of the Word of God as presented in the English 
Bible. Nothing will be permitted to destroy this aim. Judged by its influ- 
ence, the Bible is easily the greatest book in all the world, and to make the 
student quite familiar with it and able to use it wisely in dealing with the 
sinful souls of men is indeed in itself a liberal education and a notable 
achievement. (2) The Training oe the Teacher. The science of teach- 
ing must be mastered if the teacher hopes for large success. This mastery 
is to be reached through the study of the history of education, pedagogy, 
the laws of the human mind, and the adaptation of Christian truth to 
intellectual and spiritual culture. The teacher must be imbued with a fine 
sense of the educational as well as the saving value of Christianity, and 
must recognize the all-important place the Christian teacher occupies in 
the world's work. These ends the department is steadily seeking. (3) 
The Study of the Field. If a knowledge of human nature is essential 
in public schools, equally necessary is it in the Sabbath-schools and in 
all Christian training. The Christian teacher and worker must understand 
human nature, interpret its special needs, and be able to meet those needs 
by wisely adapted educational means. The study of child nature and adult 
nature is, therefore, a necessary part of the course which the Bible depart- 
ment offers. And the various fields that the Christian worker hopes to 
occupy for his Master must receive diligent study. Beginning at our Jeru- 
salem — the Southern Mountains — and passing onward to the exceptional 
populations at home, and the various peoples abroad, the problems of coun- 
try and city, of home missions and foreign missions, are carefully con- 
sidered ; and the history of the Church in other days will throw light upon 
the conditions of to-day. 

Its Advantages. — The union of a Bible Training school with a 
large and growing college affords the students of the school some special 
advantages. All the college plant, with its campus, dormitories, recitation 
halls, chapel, library, and gymnasium, is open to their use ; while the col- 
lege atmosphere, with its enthusiastic spirit and abounding life, is peculiarly 
favorable to symmetrical development. The economy in expense made pos- 
sible is in itself a great advantage. The student may also take combination 
courses — the regular college studies with the Bible Training course. 

Certain of the courses in Bible are required of all the regular college 
students, who may also elect studies in the Bible Training course as per- 



MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



mitted by the Faculty of the College. The plan is, as the department 
develops, to secure lecturers on subjects of special interest to the students 
of the Bible Training department. In a large institution, a growing town, 
and a county half the size of Rhode Island, there is no lack of opportunities 
for practical Christian work. The spirit of Maryville College is strongly 
evangelical and evangelistic. Its students come from th,e North, the South, 
and the West, and find in the spirit and the strength of the institution, and 
the healthful climate of East Tennessee, a combination of conditions that 
renders them a happy and healthy body of young men and young women. 
Its Teaching' Force. — The two professors of the English Bible 
are assisted by several others of the teaching force of the College, each 
instructor conducting such work as his training and personal experience 
have especially fitted him to direct. The following is a list of the Faculty 
and officers of the department, and of the studies that they conduct in the 
department : 

PRESIDENT SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON, D.D., 

Spanish, Outlining, and Mission Methods. 

REV. CLINTON HANCOCK GILLINGHAM, M.A., 

Old Testament History and Literature,, and Hebrew. 

REV. HUBERT SAMUEL LYLE. M.A, 

New Testament History and Literature. 

REV. ELMER BRITON WALLER, M.A., 

Theistic Belief and Sociology. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, M.A., Ph.D , 

Ethics, Psychology, and Paidology. 

CHARLES HODGE MATHES, M.A., 

Nezv Testament Greek. 

PHOEBUS WOOD LYON, Ph.D., 

Rhetoric, Logic, and City Missions. 

PAUL RODNEY RADCLIFFE, B.A., 



MRS. JANE BANCROFT SMITH ALEXANDER, B.A., 

Rhetorical Analysis and History of Missions. 

MISS SUSAN ALLEN GREEN, M.A., 

Physiology and Hygiene. 

FRED LOWRY PROFFITT, B.A., 

Bookkeeping and Business Methods. 

REV. EDWIN WILLIAM HALL, 

Gospel Singing and Sabbath-school Mission Methods. 

MISS INEZ MONFORT, 

Vocal Music. 



MARY VILLI! COLLEGE. 49 



MISS JOAN McDOUGALL, 
Instrumental Music. 

MRS. NITA ECKLES WEST, B.A., B.O., 
Expression. 

Its Courses of Study.— A three years' course of study is offered. 
Certificates will be given for completing one, two, or three years' work in 
the department. By an accepted adjustment of studies, students may com- 
plete both the regular College course and the Bible Training course in five 
years. To those who do complete both courses the degree of Master of 
Arts will be granted upon their compliance with the conditions that are 
required of candidates for that degree by the Faculty of the College. The 
courses of study as outlined below will be modified only as actual expe- 
rience in the classroom may indicate to be best. Fifteen hours a week are 
required. Electives may be added by permission of the Faculty. All the 
Bible courses are based on the English text of the Scriptures. 

Old Testament History and Literature. 

Professor Gilungham. 

The Old Testament Courses I to VI are entirely a study of the English 
Bible, the American Standard Version of the Bible being the required text- 
book. Note-books are required of the students in all courses. 

- First Year, Fall Term: I. Pioneers of Palestine. A general survey 
of the entire field of Hebrew History, together with the geography of the 
Semitic world, sources of history, and biblical archaeology. This is fol- 
lowed by detailed study of the Bible narrative, beginning with the account 
of creation. In the latter part of the term the wanderings of the Israelites 
and the development of the theocracy are studied. Chief emphasis, how- 
ever, is placed upon the study of the lives and character of the patriarchs. 
Map drawing, clay modeling, pictures, and stereographs enable the student 
to see the Holy Land. Text-books : the Bible, Davis' Dictionary of the 
Bible, and the professor's outlines. Reference reading is assigned. 

Winter Term: II. Princes of Palestine. A continuation of Course I. 
The conquest of Canaan, the tribal and national development of the Israel- 
ites, the establishment of the monarchy, the united kingdom, and especially 
the study of the lives and character of Israel's leaders comprise this term's 
work. Text-books, same as in Course I. 

Spring Term: III. People of Palestine. A continuation of Course II, 
beginning with the division of the kingdom. As in the preceding courses, 
character study is an important feature. In addition, the conflicts of Judah 
and Israel; their civil government; their subjugation and partial restora- 
tion ; their contribution to the arts and sciences ; their influence upon their 
contemporaneous political, commercial, social, and religious world; and 

(4) 



5 o MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



especially their preparation for the kingdom of Christ, are studied. Text- 
books, same as in Course I. 

Second Year, Winter Term: IV. Hebrew Poetry and Wisdom Lit- 
erature. A careful literary study of selected Psalms for six weeks, fol- 
lowed by similar study of Job, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, and Song of Songs. 
Five introductory lectures on Hebrew poetry. The books are outlined and 
studied in a semi-exegetic manner, and their relation to and importance in 
sacred literature and Christian experience are emphasized. 

Spring Term: V. Prophetical Literature. The methods outlined in 
Course IV are followed. The prophecies are studied chronologically in the 
light of contemporaneous history. Messianic prophecy is given special 
attention. This course is independent of, but prepares for, Course VI. 
No commentaries are used as text-books, in either Course IV or V, but 
required readings are assigned ; and the professor furnishes a syllabus of 
both courses. Students taking this course are recommended first to take 
the course in Outlining : Rhetoric and Expression, Course I. 

Third Year, Eall Term: VI. Exegesis. Three courses will be offered 
in alternating years: (a) Hosea and Amos, (b) Isaiah, (c) Haggai, 
Zechariah, and Malachi. An exegetical study of particular prophecies, from 
the English text. The spirit of prophecy, and the teachings of prophecy as 
bearing upon the plan of salvation, receive special attention. This course 
will be helpful to personal workers. Text-books, other than the Bible, are 
the professor's notes and commentaries as directed. Prerequisite, Course V. 

VII. Hebrew I. An elective course in the Elements of Hebrew Gram- 
mar, open to Juniors and Seniors. Text-books, Harper's Inductive Hebrew 
Method and Manual, and Elements of Hebrew. 

Winter Term: VIII. Hebrew II. Elementary Grammar finished. 
Reading in Genesis. Text-books same as in Course VII, and the Hebrew 
Bible. The satisfactory completion of Courses VII and VIII will enable 
candidates for the ministry to secure advanced standing in Hebrew in the 
theological seminary. 

New Testament History and Literature. 

Processor Lyle. 

First Year, Fall Term: I. Life of Christ. The study of the Life 
of Christ is based on a Harmony of the Gospels. As an introduction to 
this course four weeks are spent at the beginning of the term in studying 
"A History of New Testament Times in Palestine." Special lessons in the 
Geography of Palestine are given. Maps are constantly used. Special read- 
ings in standard authors and in current literature are assigned. Students 
are required to tabulate all work in note-books. 

II. The Message of the Books. This course consists of a critical study 
of each book in the New Testament. Each book is studied according to 
paragraphs or sections. The exact meaning of words, phrases, and clauses 



MARY VI LIB COLLEGE. 51 



is sought. The style and illustrations of each book are studied. The whole 
book is carefully analyzed and outlined. This course is arranged so as to 
cover the entire New Testament in three years. 

Winter Term: III. The Message of the Books. This course is con- 
tinued as stated for the Fall Term. 

Spring Term: IV. The Message of the Books. This course is con- 
tinued as stated for the Fall and Winter Terms. 

Second Year, Fall Term: V. The Teachings of Jesus. The words 
of Jesus are studied four hours a week. The Red Letter Testament is 
required, to get the setting of the words. An approved text-book is studied 
one hour each week. Definitely assigned readings are required of each 
student. The results of all work are tabulated in note-books. 

Winter Term: VI. New Testament People. This course is a study 
of the prominent people of the New Testament. 

Spring Term: VII. New Testament Greek: See College Department, 
Greek XIV. 

Third Year, Winter Term: VIII. The Teachings of Paul. This 
course consists of a study of the Epistles of Paul, to discover his distinctive 
teachings. 

Spring Term: IX. Teachings of the Apostles. This course includes 
a study of the writings of John, Peter, James, and Jude, for the purpose of 
gaining a knowledge of what they teach. 

Methods. 

First Year, Winter Term : I. Bible Teaching and Practical Work. 
This course includes the study of the principles of evangelistic work, and 
contains practical training for the doing of personal work. The principles 
and ideals of the Sunday-school are studied. One hour each week is given 
to the study and teaching of the current Sunday-school lessons. — ProeESSOr 
LylE. 

III. Pedagogy. The same as Teachers' Course, Pedagogy I. — Prin- 
cipal RadcuEEE. 

Spring Term: II. Bible Teaching and Practical Work. The prin- 
ciples and ideals of the mission-study class are studied, and the current 
book for mission-study classes is studied in class. The principles and the 
practical workings of the Young People's Societies are studied. One hour 
each week is given to the study and teaching of the current Sunday-school 
lessons. — Proeessor L,ylE. 

IV. Pedagogy. The same as Teachers' Course, Pedagogy II. — Prin- 
cipal Radcueee. 

Second Year, Fall Term: V. Mission Methods Course. A four 
months' course, in which two weeks or more are given to each of the fol- 
lowing subj ects : ( 1 ) The Southern Mountaineers, President Wilson. 
(2) The Foreign Missionary, President Wilson. (3) City Missions, Dr. 



52 MARYVILLB COLLEGE. 



Lyon. (4) The Home Mission Teacher, Miss CaldwEEE. (5) The For- 
eign Mission Teacher, Miss Henry. (6) The Sabbath-school Missionary, 
Professor Haee. 

Winter Term: VI. Sociology. Wright's Outlines of Practical Soci- 
ology is used as a text-book, including the subjects of units of social organ- 
ization, questions of population, question of the family, the labor system, 
social well-being, and the defense of society. Collateral reading and reports 
on assigned subjects are required. — Professor Waeeer. 

History. 

First Year, Spring Term: I. History of Missions. A brief survey 
of the history of Christian missions, with special attention to the principles 
and methods of those of modern times. — Mrs. Alexander. 

Second Year, Fall Term: II. New Testament History. A text-book 
is used. — Professor Lyee. 

Third Year, Winter Term,: III. History of the Apostolic Age. A 
text-book is used in this course. — Professor Lyee. 

Spring Term: IV. Church History. A general survey of the history 
of the Church from the first century to the present time, with especial 
emphasis upon the great leaders and thinkers of the Church. Text-book 
and library work.— Professor LyeE. 

PHilosopHy. 

Sfcond Year, Fall Term: I. Logic. The same as College Depart- 
ment, English Literature XIV. — Dr. Lyon. 

Third Year, Fall Term: II. Psychology. The same as College 
Department, Philosophy II. — Dr. Barnes. 

Winter Term: III. The Grounds of Theistic and Christian Belief. 
The same as College Department, Philosophy V. — Dean WaleEr. 

Spring Term: IV. Elements of Ethics. The same as College Depart- 
ment, Philosophy VI. — Dr. Barnes. 

RJnetoric and Expression. 

First Year, Winter Term: I. Outlining. The same as College De- 
partment, English Literature XL — President Wieson. 

Second Year, Fall Term: II. Rhetoric. The same as College Depart- 
ment, English Literature X. — Dr. Lyon. 

Spring Term: III. Principles of Religious Address. This course is 
intended to develop the capacity for effective public utterance upon religious 
themes. Preparation for and conduct of religious services, missionary pro- 
grams, and the like, are taught. Selection of themes, their proper develop- 
ment, the sources and use of illustrations in the preparation of gospel talks, 
Bible readings, prayer-meeting talks, Sabbath-school lessons, addresses on 
special occasions and to special audiences compose part of the work. The 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 53 



principles learned are put into practice in the classroom and elsewhere 
under the direction of the professor. The course also includes drill in 
the reading of hymns and passages of Scripture. Prerequisite, Course I, 
Outlining. — Professor Giijjngham. 

IV. Argumentation. Same as College Departmen