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Full text of "East Carolina Teachers College Bulletin, 1937-1938"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Joyner Library, East Carolina University 



http://www.archive.org/details/eastcarolinateac28east 



Vol. 28 MAY, 1937 No. 2 



EAST CAROLINA TEACHERS 
COLLEGE BULLETIN 



CATALOGUE NUMBER 
1937-1938 



GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 



Published four times each year— March, May, August and December. 
Application for entry as second-class matter March 16, 1936, at the post 
office at Greenville, N. C, under the act of Congress August 24, 1912. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



PAGE 

Calendar 5 

Board of Trustees 6 

Faculty 7 

Committees 13 

Officers of Administration 14 

Special Notice to Students 14 

General Information 15 

Placement Bureau 28 

Teachers Certificates 28 

Extension and Correspondence Credit 31 

Field Courses 31 

Summer Quarter 32 

Observation and Practice Teaching 33 

Freshman Week 33 

Admission 34 

Classification of Students 36 

Requirements for Graduation 36 

Graduate Instruction 38 

Regulations Concerning Student's Program 39 

College Fees 41 

Withdrawals 42 

Curricula Requirements 43 

Courses of Instruction — 

Commerce 62 

Education 56 

Administration and Supervision 62 

English 65 

Foreign Languages 71 

Geography 75 

History 78 

Home Economics 83 

Mathematics 87 

Music 92 

Physical Education 95 

Psychology 98 

Public School Art 101 

Science 103 

Sociology, Economics and Government Ill 

Roster of Students 117 



CALENDAR FOR 1937 


JANUARY 


APRIL 


JULY 


OCTOBER 


S M T W T F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T 


F 


S 


S 


M T W T F 


S 


S M T W T F S 


1 
3 4 5 6 7 8 
10 11 12 13 14 15 
17 18 19 20 21 22 
24 25 26 27 28 29 
31 


2 

9 

16 

23 

80 


4 
11 

18 
25 


5 
12 
19 
26 


1 

6 7 8 

13 14 15 

20 21 22 

27 28 20 


2 

9 

16 

23 

30 


3 

10 
17 
24 


4 
11 

18 
25 


1 2 

5 6 7 8 9 

12 13 14 15 16 

19 20 21 22 23 

26 27 28 29 30 


3 
10 
17 
24 
81 


3 (J? 5 6 7 8 9 
10 if 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 (M 30 

31 -^ 


FEBRUARY 


MAY 


AUGUST 


NOVEMBER 


S M T W T F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T 


F 


S 


S 


M T W T F 


S 


S M T W T F S 


12 3 4 5 

7 8 9 10 11 12 

14 15 16 17 18 19 

21 22 23 24 25 34. 

28 ■■'■'^ 


6 
13 

20 

27 


2 

9 
16 
23 
30 


3 

10 
17 
24 
31 


4 5 6 
11 12 13 

18 19 20 
25 26 27 


7 
14 
21 

28 


1 

8 
15 
22 
29 


1 

8 

15 

22 

29 


2 3 4 5 6 

9 10 11 12 13 

16 17 18 19 20 

23 24 25 26 27 

30 31 


7 
14 
21 

28 


12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

21 22 23 24 25 (M 27 

28 29 30 


MARCH 


JUNE 


SEPTEMBER 


DECEMBER 


S M T W T F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T 


F 


S 


S 


M T W T F 


S 


S M T W T F S 


12 3 4 5 

7 8 9 10 11 12 

14 15 16 17 18 19 

21 22 23 24 25 26 

28 29 30 31 


6 
13 

20 
27 


8 
13 

20 
27 


7 
14 
21 

28 


12 3 

8 9 10 

15 16 17 

22 23 24 

29 30 


4 
11 

18 
25 


5 
12 
19 

26 


5 

12 
19 
26 


12 3 

6 7 8 9 10 

13 14 15 16 17 

20 21 22 23 24 

27 28 29 30 


4 
11 

18 
25 


12 8 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

12 13 14 15 16 JJL18 

19 20 21 22 2352M25 

2« 27 28 29 30 W « 


CALENDAR FOR 1938 


JANUARY 


APRIL 


JULY 


OCTOBER 


S M T W T F 


s 


S 


M 


T W T 


F 


S 


S 


M T W T F 


S 


S M T W T F S 


2 3 4 5 7 

9 10 11 12 13 14 

16 17 18 19 20 21 

23 24 25 26 27 28 

30 31 


1 

8 
15 
22 
29 


3 

10 
17 
24 


4 
11 
18 
25 


5 6 7 
12 13 14 
19 20 21 

26 27 28 


1 

8 

15 

22 

29 


2 

9 

16 

23 

30 


3 

10 
17 
24 


1 

4 5 6 7 8 
11 12 13 14 15 
18 19 20 21 22 
25 26 27 28 29 


2 

9 

16 

23 

30 


2 (^ 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 ;^^ 29 
30 31 


FEBRUARY 


MAY 


AUGUST 


NOVEMBER 


S M T W T F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T 


F 


S 


S 


M T W T F 


s 


S M T W T F S 


12 8 4 

6 7 8 9 10 11 

13 14 15 16 17 iS: 

go 21 22 23 24 ^5 

27 28 


5 
12 
19 


1 

8 

15 

22 

29 


2 

9 

16 

23 

30 


3 4 5 
10 11 12 
17 18 19 
24 25 26 
31 


6 
13 

20 

27 


7 
14 

21 

28 


7 
14 
21 

28 


12 3 4 5 

8 9 10 11 12 
15 16 17 18 19 
22 23 24 25 26 
29 30 31 


6 
13 

20 

27 


12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 ^; 29 30 


MARCH 


JUNE 


SEPTEMBER 


DECEMBER 


S M T W T F 


s 


S 


M 


T W T 


F 


s 


S 


M T W T F 


s 


S M T W T F S 


12 3 4 

6 7 8 9 10 11 

13 14 15 16 17 18 

20 21 22 23 24 25 

27 28 29 30 31 


5 
12 
19 
26 


5 
12 
19 
26 


6 
13 

20 
27 


1 2 

7 8 9 
14 15 16 
21 22 23 
28 29 30 


3 
10 

17 
24 


4 
11 

18 
25 


4 
11 

18 
25 


1 2 

5 6 7 8 9 

12 13 14 15 16 

19 20 21 22 23 

26 27 28 29 30 


3 
10 

17 
24 


12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

18 >fl 20 21 22 23 24 

25f26 27 28 29 30 31 



FACULTY 

1937-1938 



LEON R. MEADOWS 
President 
B.A., M.A., Yale University; Ph.D., Columbia University. 

E. L. HENDERSON 
Director of Instruction, Administration and Supervision 
A.B., University of Texas; M.A., Ph.D., Teachers College, Columbia University. 

CARL L. ADAMS 
Director of Instruction, Education and Psychology 
A.B., Bethel College, Kentuclcy; M.A., Ph.D., George Peabody College. Post 
Doctorate Study Harvard Medical School. 

LUCILE CHARLTON 
Primary Education 
University of Georgia Normal Department; State Normal School, Athens, Geor- 
gia; B.S., M.A., George Peabody College. 

HUBERT C. HAYNES 

Education 
A.B., LL.B., M.A., Mercer University; Ph.D., George Peabody College. 

HOWARD J. McGINNIS 
Psychology 
Diploma, State Normal School, West Virginia; B.S., University of West Virginia; 
M.A., University of Chicago; Ph.D., George Peabody College. 

J. H. ROSE 
Education 
A.B., Duke University; M.A., Columbia University. 

DORA E. COATES 
Primary Education 
A.B., North Carolina College for Women; Graduate Work, George Peabody 
College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University. 

MARION K. FORT 

Education 
A.B., WolTord College, S. C, M.A., Ph.D., George Peabody College. 

ANNIE C. NEWELL 
Education 
Diploma, State Normal School, Trenton, N. J.; B.S., M.A., Diploma In Kinder- 
garten, Teachers College, Columbia University; Graduate Study, Teachers 
College, Columbia University. 



8 East Carolina Teachers College 

LEON R. MEADOWS 

Director of I^^-STRtrcTio^r, English 

L.I., Peabody College; Ph.B., Baylor University; B.A., M.A., Yale University; 
Ph.D., Columbia University. 

MARY HEMPHILL GREENE 

ExGLISH 

B.A., Agnes Scott; M.A., Columbia University. 

EMMA L. HOOPER 
English 
B.A., Mississippi State College for Women; M.A., University of Virginia. 

MAMIE E. JENKINS 

English 
A.B., Duke University; M.A., Columbia University; Graduate Study, University 
of Wisconsin; Columbia University. 

ALICE LUCILE TURNER 
English 
B.S., M.A., Ph.D., George Peabody College. 

LOIS G. GRIGSBY 
English 
B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University; M.A., Columbia University. 

DENVER EWING BAUGHAN 

English 
B.A., M.A., Vanderbilt University; Ph.D., Yale. 

RALPH C. DEAL 
Director of InstrtjctioNj Foreign Language 
A.B., M.A., Davidson College; B.D., U. T. Seminary. 

P. W. PICKLESIMER 
Director of InstritctioNj Geography 
B.Ped., Berea College; B.S., M.A., George Peabody College; Graduate Study, 
George Peabody College. 

JAMES B. CUMMINGS 
Geography 
B.S., M.A., George Peabody College. 

LEON LeMAR STEPHAN 

Geography 
A.B., Western Kentucky Teachers College; M.A., University of Wisconsin; 
Graduate Study, Clark University. 

ARTHUR D. FRANK 
Director of Instruction, History 
B.S., M.A., George Peabody College; Ph.D., Columbia University. 



Faculty 9 

SALLIE JOYNER DAVIS 
History 
Diploma, North Carolina College for Women; three years Graduate Study, Duke 
University; University of Pennsylvania; University of California. 

E. C. HOLLAR 

History 
B.S., Teachers College, Warrensburg, Missouri; M.A., University of Missouri; 
Graduate Study, George Peabody College. 

LAURA T. ROSE 

History 

A.B., Gustavus Adolphus College; M.A., Columbia University; Graduate Study, 
University of Wisconsin; Columbia University. 

ROBERT LeROY HILLDRUP 
History 
A.B., Southwestern College, Kansas; M.A., Ph.D., University of Virginia. 

MRS. ADELAIDE E. BLOXTON 

Director of Instruction, Home Economics, Foods 
B.S., College of William and Mary; M.S., and Teachers Diploma, Teachers Col- 
lege, Columbia University. 

KATHERINE HOLTZCLAW 
Director of Instruction, Home Economics, Textiles 
B.S., M.A., George Peabody College. 

MARY BERRY CLARK 
Home Economics 
A.B., Converse College, M.A., Teachers College, Columbia; Graduate Study, 
University of Wisconsin; Teachers College, Columbia; Cambridge University, 
England. 

KATE W. LEWIS 
Director of Instruction, Public School Art 

Diploma, Peace Institute, Raleigh, North Carolina; University of Virginia; State 
Normal School, Hyannis, Mass. ; Chautauqua Art School ; Snow-Froeblich 
School of Industrial Art, Chicago; School of Fine and Applied Arts, New 
York. 

DOROTHY M. SCHNYDER 
Art 
B.S., M.A., Ph.D., New York University. 

JAMES R. GULLEDGE 
Llbrajrian 
A.B., Duke University; M.A., University of Illinois. 

MARGARET SAMMON 
Assistant Librarian 
Certificate, Bessie Tift College, Forsyth, Ga. ; B.S., George Peabody College. 



10 East Carolina Teachers College 

HERBERT ReBARKER 
Director of Ikstrtjction, Mathematics 
B.S., M.A., Ph.D., George Peabody College. 

MARIA D. GRAHAM 

Mathematics 
L.I., George Peabody College; B.S., M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University. 

LOUISE WILLIAMS 

Mathematics 
B.A., Kentucky Wesleyan; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University. 

GUSSIE KUYKENDALL 
Director of Instruction, Public School Music 
B.S., George Peabody College; Graduate Work, Teachers College, Columbia Uni- 
versity. 

DEAN C. TABOR 

Public School Music 
B.S., M.A., George Peabody College; B.S.M., New England Conservatory. 

DORA E. MEAD 

Piano 

Peabody Conservatory of Music; Cornell University; Eastman School of Music, 

LOIS V. GORRELL 
Piano 
Teachers Certificate, Peabody Conservatory of Music; New England Conserva- 
tory; Eastman School of Arts. 

LUCILLE NORTON 

Physical Education 
B.S., M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers. 

GLADYS BINGHAM 

Physical Education 
B.S., Mississippi Teachers College; M.A., George Peabody College. 

FREDERICK P. BROOKS 

Health Education 
A.B., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina; M.D. University of Michigan. 

BOLAND FARLEY 

Athletic Coach — Physical Education 
Duke University 

RONALD J. SLAY 

Director of Instruction, Science 
B.S., University of Mississippi; M. A. Ph.D., Columbia University. 



Faculty 11 

HELEN V. SPANGLER 

Science 
A.B., M.A., University of West Virginia; Ph.D., Duke University. 

LORAINE HUNTER 

Science 
B.S., M.A., George Peabody College; Graduate Study, George Peabody College. 

ALICE V. WILSON 

Science 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Graduate Study, Cornell Univer- 
sity; School of Horticulture, Ambier, Pa. 

JESSIE E. MACK 

Science 
B.A., New Jersey State Teachers College; M.A. Columbia University. 

MARTIN L. WRIGHT 

Director of Instruction, Sociology 
A.B., University of North Carolina; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University. 

BEECHER FLANAGAN 

Economics and Government 
B.Ped., Berea College; B.S., M.A., Ph.D., George Peabody College. 

E. R. BROWNING 

Commerce 

B.C.S., Bowling Green Business University; A.B., Marshall College; M.Ed., Duke 

University. 

MAUDE L. ADAMS 
Commerce 
B.A., Cornell College; M.A., State University of Iowa. 

TRAINING SCHOOLS 
CAMPUS TRAINING SCHOOL 

FRANCES WAHL 
Principal 
Diploma, State Teachers College, Conway, Arkansas; B.S., George Peabody 
College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University; Graduate Study 
George Peabody College. 

ANNE L. REDWINE 
Critic Teacher, First Grade 
Woman's College, University of N. C. ; A.B. East Carolina Teachers College; 
M.A., and Supervisors Diploma, Teachers College, Columbia University. 

RUTH FAISON 
Critic Teacher, First Grade 
A.B., North Carolina College for Women ; M.A., Teachers College Columbia 
University: Graduate Study East Carolina Teachers College. 



12 East Carolina Teachers College 

LUCY NULTON 
Came Teacher, Second Grade 
B.S., George Peabody College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University. 

CHRISTINE JOHNSTON 
Critic Teacher, Second Grade 
A.B., East Carolina Teachers College; Graduate Study, Teachers College Co- 
lumbia University. 

EUNICE McGEE 
Critic Teacher, Third Grade 
A.B., Piano Certificate, La Grange College, La Grange, Ga.; Graduate Study, 
George Peabody College; Emory University; University of Georgia; Colum- 
bia University. 

MRS. J. L. SAVAGE 
Critic Teacher, Third Grade 
A.B., M.A., East Carolina Teachers College. 

ALMA BROWNING 
Critic Teacher, Fourth Grade 
Normal Diploma, State Teachers College, Murfreesboro, Tenn. ; B.S., M.A., 
George Peabody College; Graduate Study, University of Iowa; George Pea- 
body College. 

LOUISE GALPHIN 
Critic Teacher, Fourth Grade 
A.B., Winthrop College. 

CLEO RAINWATER 
Critic Teacher, Fifth Grade 
Diploma, State Normal School, Athens, Ga. ; B.S., M.A., George Peabody College; 
Graduate Study, University of Iowa. 

GLADYS HUGHES 

Critic Teacher, Fifth Grade 
A.B., North Carolina College for Women. 

ELIZABETH HYMAN 

Critic Teacher, Sixth Grade 
A.B., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia 
University. 

KATHLEEN G. PLUMB 
Critic Teacher, Seventh Grade 
B.S., M.A., George Peabody College; John B. Stetson University; University of 
Florida; University of California; St. Petersburg, Fla., Junior College, 
Southern College. 

GREENVILLE HIGH SCHOOL 

MRS. MAUDE B. BOWEN 
Critic Teacher, English 
A.B., North Carolina College for Women; Graduate Study, East Carolina Teach- 
ers College and Columbia University. 



Faculty 13 

V. M. MULHOLLAND 

Critic Teacher, English 
A.B., M.A., Duke University; Graduate Study, Duke University. 

ROBERT SUGG FLEMING 

Critic Teacher, Biology and General Science 
A.B., East Carolina Teachers College; M.A., George Peabody College. 

CORINNA MIAL 
Critic Teacher, French 
A.B., Woman's College University of North Carolina; M.A., University of North 
Carolina. 

MRS. HERBERT UTLEY 
Critic Teacher, Mathematics 
A.B., Atlantic Christian College; Graduate Study, Columbia University; M.A., 
University of North Carolina. 

HERMAN R. B. DALLY 

Critic Teacher, Social Science 
B.S., M.A., Ball State Teachers College, Muncie, Indiana. 

DEANIE BOONE HASKETT 
Critic Teacher, English 
A.B., M.A., East Carolina Teachers College. 

EVELYN ROGERS 
Critic Teacher, Home Economics 
A.B., East Carolina Teachers College. 

JESSIE SCHNOPP 
Critic Teacher, Home Economics 
B.S.H.E., M.A., West Virginia University. 

E. R. ROBINSON 

Critic Teacher, Science 
A.B., Union College; M.A., Columbia University. 

THOMAS CONN BRYAN 
Critic Teacher, Histort 
A.B., Duke University; A.M., University of North Carolina. 

STANDING COMMITTEES 

Admissions and Credit Howard J. McGinnis, Chairman 

Course of Study E. L. Henderson, Chairman 

Schedule R. J. Slay, Chairman 

Placement Bureau Howard J. McGinnis, Chairman 

Chapel Programs Sally Joyner Davis, Chairman 

Entertainments Katherine Holtzclaw, Chairman 

Library Sally Joyner Davis, Chairman 



14 East Carolina Teachers College 

OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

Leon R. Meadows President 

F. D. DuNCAif Treasurer 

RuFus Johnson Bookkeeper 

Mes. MrLDEED Owens Cashier 

Hazel Willis Secretary 

Howard J. McGinnis „ Registrar 

Ola S. Ross Assistant Registrar 

Mattie Scoville Secretary 

Agnes Wadlington Secretary 

Ellen B, Bowen Secretary 

Mas. Rose Hahbell Dietitian 

Annie Morton Dean of Women 

Elizabeth Smith Assistant Dean of Women 

Aeley Moohe Dormitory Matron 

Mas. W. G. McKean Dormitory Matron 

Mrs. Sue H. Bowden Dormitory Matron 

Dr. J. E. Nobles Physician 

Stella GrogaNj R.N Superintendent of Infirm-ary 

Mary Lee Smith^ R.N Assistant Superintendent of Infirmary 

Mrs. L. L. Rives Steward 

Heney I. West Engineer 

J. C. Cockeell Electrician 

W. L. Baldree Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 

J. L. Williams Campus Policeman 

W. E. BoswELL Superintendent of Laundry 

SPECIAL NOTICE TO STUDENTS 

The catalogue of East Carolina Teachers College, issued in 
the spring of each year, is intended to give such a description 
of the work of the college and such a digest of its regulations as 
are needed by students. Although the courses announced and 
the regulations given are fairly continuous from year to year, 
neither of them is valid beyond the succeeding year, for before 
the end of the succeeding year a new catalogue will have been 
issued, superseding all previous catalogues. 

Ordinarily a student may expect to be allowed to secure a 
diploma or a degree in accordance with the requirements of the 
curriculum laid down in the catalogue in force when he first 
entered the College (see regulations) or in any subsequent 
catalogue published while he is a student; but the faculty re- 
serves the right to make changes in curricula and in regulations 
at any time when in its judgment such changes are for the best 
interests of the students and the College. 



GENERAL INFORMATION 



The East Carolina Teachers College was established by 
Act of the General Assembly, ratified the 8th day of March, 
1907, under the name East Carolina Teachers Training School. 
The charter is found in Consolidated Statutes, chapter 96, 
amended by Extra Session 1920, 1921, and 1925, and as amend- 
ed, is as follows: 

A BILL TO BE ENTITLED AN ACT TO CHARTER THE EAST 
CAROLINA TEACHERS COLLEGE 

The General Assembly of North Carolina do enact: 

Section 6863. That the trustees of the East Carolina Teachers 
College, established by an act of the General Assembly of North Caro- 
lina of one thousand nine hundred and seven, and located at Greenville, 
North Carolina, shall be and are hereby constituted a body corporate 
by and under the name and style of "The Board of Trustees of the 
East Carolina Teachers College," and by that name may sue and be 
sued, make contracts, acquire real and personal property by gift, pur- 
chase or devise, and exercise such other rights and privileges as are 
incident to corporations of like character as are necessary for the 
proper administration of said college. 

Sec 5864. That the said college shall be maintained by the State 
for the purpose of giving young white men and women such education 
and training as shall fit and qualify them to teach in the public schools 
of North Carolina. 

**CHAPTEa 320, SEC. 1. That the trustees ... of East Carolina 
Teachers College ... be and they are hereby authorized and directed 
to fix the tuition fees ... in such amount or amounts as they may deem 
best, taking into consideration the nature of each department and the 
cost of equipment and maintaining the same: and are further instructed 
to charge and collect from each student, at the beginning of each 
semester, tuition fees an amount sufficient to pay room rent, servants' 
hire and other expenses for the term ... it being the purpose of this 
act that all students in State institutions of higher learning shall be 
required to pay tuition, and that free tuition be and the same is hereby 
abolished, except for such students as are physically disabled and who 
are so certified to by the Vocational Rehabilitation Division of the State 
Board of Vocational Education, who shall be entitled to free tuition. . . 



** From Acts of 1933. 



16 East Carolina Teachers College 

*Sec. 1. That the board of trustees of East Carolina Teachers Col- 
lege shall consist of twelve members to be appointed by the Governor 
and confirmed by the Senate and the State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction as an ex officio chairman, making thirteen members of the 
board in all. Provided, that the twelve members appointed by the 
Governor and confirmed by the Senate each shall serve for a period 
of six years or until his successor has been appointed. Provided, further, 
that the first board under this act shall be appointed as follows: one 
member for two years, four for four years and four for six years. 
Provided, further, that the term of office shall begin July first of the 
calendar years ending in an odd number, i.e., July 1, 1929. Provided, 
further, that aU of the members of the present board appointed prior 
to nineteen hundred and twenty-seven shall hold office to June thirtieth, 
nineteen hundred and twenty-nine. 

**Sec. 13. Each of the Directors, Trustees, managers or other per- 
sons whose appointments are herein provided for, shall hold office until 
his or her successor or successors have been appointed, and qualified 
according to law. 

***Sec. 2. That members of the board of trustees shall not be re- 
moved from office except upon complaint filed by the Chairman of the 
Board and the case heard before the Governor and the Council of State. 
Provided, that whenever a trustee shall fail to be present for one year 
at the regular meeting of the board, his place as trustee shall be 
deemed vacant and said vacancy shall be filled by the Governor subject 
to the approval of the Senate when it next convenes. 

Sec. 5867. That the board of trustees shall have power to prescribe 
the course of study and shall lay special emphasis on those subjects 
taught in the public schools of the State and on the art and science of 
teaching. 

Sec. 5868. The board of trustees shall make no rules that discrimi- 
nate against one county in favor of another in the admission of pupils 
into said college. 

Sec. 5869. That when, in the judgment of the board of trustees, the 
best interest of the college will be promoted thereby the board may 
decline to admit young men into the rooms of the dormitories. 

Sec. 5870. That all rights and titles heretofore acquired in any way 
for the use and benefit of said college shall vest and remain in the said 
board of trustees as herein incorporated. 

Sec. 5871. That the trustees shall report biennially to the Governor 
before the meeting of each General Assembly, the operation and condi- 
tion of said college. 



* Enacted by the General Assembly of 1925, amended by the General As- 
sembly of 1927, and 1929. 

** Enacted by the General Assembly of 1925. 
*** Enacted by the General Assembly of 1929. 




Austin Building 




The Lake — East Campus 



General Information 17 

LOCATION 

The College is located in the town of Greenville, Pitt County, 
North Carolina, on a tract of one hundred acres of land. The 
site is well-nigh ideal; part of the land is covered with a growth 
of native trees. This woodland furnishes a fine setting for the 
buildings and is full of attractive walks and nooks for the 
students. The college is situated on a hill and the sloping lawn 
makes a beautiful front campus. Greenville is at the junction 
of the Norfolk-Southern and the Weldon-Kinston Branch of the 
Atlantic Coast Line. It is on state highways 11, 43, and 264. 

HISTORY 

Act to establish passed by General Assembly March 8, 1907. 

Ground broken for first buildings, July 2, 1908. 

First regular session opened Oct. 5, 1909. 

First summer session May 24-July 30, 1910. 

First class graduated June 6, 1911 (two-year curriculum). 

Course extended to four years and authorized to grant 
degrees Nov. 20, 1920. 

First degrees granted June, 1922. 

Authorized to grant M.A. degree Aug. 22, 1929. 

First M.A. degree granted, August, 1933. 

Present plant consists of a campus of approximately 100 
acres on which are located twenty-one substantial buildings 
appropriate to the work of the college. 

ENROLLMENT 

October 5, 1909, the College opened its doors for students. 
Since that date students have been enrolled as follows: 

Net 
Re^Iar Names Enroll- 

School Year Summer Total Counted Twice ment 

1909-10 174 330 504 42 462 

1910-11 227 300 527 29 498 

1911-12 235 359 594 26 568 

1912-13 252 322 574 20 654 

1913-14 251 328 579 19 560 

1914-15 295 394 689 16 673 

1915-16 295 398 693 20 673 



353 


660 


16 


645 


273 


598 


12 


586 


286 


664 


20 


544 


293 


578 


31 


647 


302 


683 


34 


649 


352 


669 


34 


636 


436 


831 


48 


783 


490 


1,006 


69 


947 


680 


1,273 


59 


1,214 


710 


1,419 


134 


1,286 


712 


1,448 


109 


1,339 


712 


1,479 


98 


1,381 


540 


1,516 


199 


1,317 


496 


1,448 


164 


1,284 


461 


1,445 


171 


1,274 


473 


1,445 


147 


1,298 


361 


1,331 


194 


1,137 


484 


1,497 


180 


1,317 


733 


1,829 


244 


1,585 


733 


1,867 


202 


1,665 


625 


1,767 




1,767 



18 East Carolina Teachers College 

1916-17 307 

1917-18 325 

1918-19 278 

1919-20 285 

1920-21 381 

1921-22 317 

1922-23 395 

1923-24 516 

1924-25 693 

1925-26 709 

1926-27 736 

1927-28 767 

1928-29 976 

1929-30 952 

1930-31 984 

1931-32 972 

1932-33 970 

1933-34 1,013 

1934-35 1,096 

1935-36 1,134 

1936-37 1,142 

The sum of the annual enrollments since the college first 
opened its doors is 27,187. 

The number of graduates from the two year normal course 
by calendar years is: 

1911 18 1924 141 

1912 19 1925 174 

1913 30 1926 228 

1914 36 1927 202 

1915 46 1928 227 

1916 48 1929 253 

1917 51 1930 283 

1918 74 1931 190 

1919 77 1932 206 

1920 66 1933 156 

1921 88 1934 153 

1922 88 1935 121 

1923 107 1936 6 

The number of A.B. graduates by calendar years is: 

1922 2 1929 82 

1923 6 1930 97 

1924 7 1931 '. 88 



General Information 19 

1925 19 1932 116 

1926 28 1933 123 

1927 38 1934 Ill 

1928 64 1935 110 

1936 143 

Number of M.A. graduates : 

1933 1 

1934 2 

1935 1 

CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 

June 5, 1936, to June 5, 1937 

First year nomral 74 

Second year normal 190 

Freshmen 339 

Sophomores 223 

Juniors 498 

Seniors 347 

Unclassified 13 

Special 68 

Graduate 15 

Total different students 1,767 

GROSS ENROLLMENT BY QUARTERS 
Summer 1936 

First term 543 

Second term 373 

Fall 1936-1937 1037 

Winter 1936-1937 1032 

Spring 1936-1937 1004 

Field Trips 113 

Total enrollments 4143 

Different students regular year 1142 

Different students summer 1936 625 

Net enrollment 1767 

Enrollment in Campus Training School — Elementary 640 

Enrollment in City Training School — Secondary 512 

Enrollment Training School 1152 



20 East Carolina Teachers College 

AIM 

As is seen in the act of the General Assembly, section 5864, 
the object of the State in establishing and maintaining the 
College is to give "to young white men and women such educa- 
tion and training as shall fit and qualify them to teach in the 
public schools of North Carolina." 

The aim of the College is to teach its students not only 
subject-matter but also the processes by which the learning mind 
functions. Its purpose is to give the students: 

1. Such knowledge of the studies taught in the public schools 
as a teacher must have in order to teach them properly. 

2. A knowledge of other studies that are related to the 
branches taught in the public schools. 

3. A knowledge of the mental and physical powers of the 
child and their methods of development. 

4. A knowledge of the principles of education and methods 
of teaching. 

5. The practical application of these principles in the actual 
work of the schoolroom by practice teaching. 

6. A knowledge of the methods of organizing and managing 
schools. 

7. A knowledge of the school law of the State. 

In brief, this institution aims to prepare teachers, both 
theoretically and practically, for teaching in the public schools 
of North Carolina. 

DISCIPLINE 

In conducting a college for young men and women who are 
about to assume the responsibilities of so serious and dignified 
a profession as teaching, there should be no occasion for arbi- 
trary and iron-clad rules. Each student should attend promptly 
and faithfully to every duty and have due consideration and 
regard for the rights and privileges of others. 

No rules are made by the College authorities except those 
necessary to govern routine work, but if the pupil is found to 
be falling behind in his studies, neglecting his duties or exerting 



General Information 21 

an unwholesome influence, prompt steps are taken for his 
amendment. If a pupil does not show some disposition to con- 
form to high standards he can hardly be considered good material 
for a teacher; and if he is found unresponsive to patient 
endeavors to bring him into the proper attitude to his duties, 
he is requested to resign his place in the College. Every eifort 
is made to lead the students to choose the right, and the results 
have been wholly satisfactory. 

In the spirit of the institution is found the discipline of the 
College. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

To promote a sense of personal responsibility in the students 
of the College a Student Government Association has been 
inaugurated, subject to the approval of the president of the 
College and an advisory board. This organization adopts such 
regulations as concern the entire student body. The association 
has so administered its duties as to merit the approval of both 
faculty and students. 

HEALTH 

There is a central heating and lighting plant that provides 
steam heat and electric lights for all the buildings. A modern 
system of ventilation is installed. The plumbing, draining, and 
all those things necessary for good sanitary conditions are of 
the best type procurable. The College gets its water from the 
town of Greenville. The town owns its waterworks and has the 
water examined frequently, thus insuring its purity. In short, 
the College life of each student is made as comfortable as can 
be, and every possible precaution for health is taken. 

The health conditions in the College from the first, have been 
entirely satisfactory. 

MEDICAL ATTENTION 

The College physician visits the institution whenever needed. 
Two resident nurses are in charge of the Infirmary. This build- 
ing is equipped with all the necessary furniture. Heating, light- 
ing, plumbing and ventilation are modern. 



22 East Carolina Teachers College 

STUDENT'S OUTFIT 

Each student is expected to bring for her own use the fol- 
lowing articles: Two pairs of sheets, one pair of blankets, two 
counterpanes, two pillow-cases, six towels, covers for dresser 
and table, a spoon, and a glass. 

Only single beds are used. 

Note: The college laundry stamps each student's wash with 
a personal mark for identification. 

BUILDINGS 

Administration Building. This building was constructed 
in 1929-30, and is given over entirely to administrative offices. 
It contains the offices of the President, the Treasurer, the 
Registrar, and of the Placement Bureau. 

Austin Building. The Austin Building is the former Admin- 
istration and Class Room building. It contains thirty class rooms, 
the stationery room, the book room, teachers' offices, music rooms, 
and an auditorium where chapel exercises and other general 
assemblies of students are held. 

Science Building. One unit of this building was constructed 
in 1929-1930. Two additional units will be added as they become 
necessary. The Science and the Home Economics Departments 
are housed in this building. 

Dormitories. The college is equipped with dormitory space 
to accommodate 787 students in four dormitories for women 
students as follows : 

Wilson Hall 192 students 

Jarvis Hall 162 students 

Fleming Hall 190 students 

Cotten Hall 288 students 

Each dormitory room is provided with two single iron beds 
with springs, mattress and pillows, two chairs, a table, a lava- 
tory, a bureau, a wardrobe — all the necessary furniture for 
comfortable living. 

Ragsdale Hall. Ragsdale Hall is a domitory fully 
equipped for the accommodation of women members of the 



General Information 23 

faculty and other women employees of the college. Its equip- 
ment is similar to that of the dormitories for students. 

Men's Dormitory. The first floor of Ragsdale Hall has 
been converted into a dormitory for men. Thirty-five men stu- 
dents can be accommodated in these comfortable and well lighted 
quarters. 

Faculty Residences. On the campus are four residences 
which are rented to members of the faculty. 

Robert H. Wright Building. The Robert H. Wright Build- 
ing was named in honor of the first president of the college, who 
held the office for twenty-five years, and sponsored its construc- 
tion. It contains a main auditorium, halls for the literary socie- 
ties, the office of the Alumni Association and rooms for the 
Physical Education Department. 

Library. The Library is a handsome structure of modern 
architecture, and is well arranged for college work. It contains 
over 17,500 volumes. It has a well selected pedagogical and 
reference library, and a good collection of standard fiction. Many 
bulletins, magazines, and newspapers are readily available to 
students. 

Dining Hall. The College dining hall is one of the most 
attractive buildings of the institution. The equipment in the 
kitchen is modern in every sense. For the preservation of meats, 
vegetables, and other foodstuffs, the College has a refrigerating 
plant of the best type. The matron is a trained dietitian and 
each menu is made out with much care — the object being to 
provide for the student body the most wholesome food and to 
see that this food is prepared in the best way possible. 

College Postoffice. The college postoffice is located in a 
wing of the dining hall. Students, faculty, and officers of the 
college may secure postoffice boxes for convenience in getting 
their mail. Regular mail deliveries from the downtown office 
are received at least twice a day and outgoing mail is taken up 
at the same time. 

Laboratory School. The College has a well equipped 
school building on the campus for practice teaching purposes in 



24 East Carolina Teachers College 

the elementary grades. This school has an enrollment of over 
500. For practice teaching in high school subjects, the College 
has a cooperative arrangement with the Greenville High School. 
This school has an enrollment of about 500, 

The Laundry and Power Plant. The laundry and the 
power plant are under the same roof. The equipment here, as 
in the other buildings, is of the best possible type. The laundry 
has all the necessary equipment for efficient laundry work. 

The power plant supplies sufficient power for heating and 
lighting the College and for refrigeration. There are two sets 
of units, so that if one is out of commission the other may be 
used, thus preventing inconvenience, as well as saving wear and 
tear on machinery. 

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 

The Teco Echo, the college paper, is published twice a month 
by the students. It carries the usual college and alumni news, 
and is designed to furnish an outlet to student expression on all 
matters pertaining to their educational development. 

The Tecoan is the college annual. It is published by th€ 
students at the close of each regular school year. 

ORGANIZATIONS 

The attitude of the College toward organizations is to encour- 
age those that are intended to preserve health, develop character, 
promote a spirit of democracy, and advance the educational 
welfare of the students. 

Athletics 
Physical Education and Athletic facilities are provided for 
both men and women students. The Student Athletic Association 
fosters both intra-mural and inter-collegiate athletic contests. 
Facilities are provided for tennis, volleyball, basketball, football 
and baseball. While athletics for men is relatively new in the 
college the men's athletic teams made gratifying progress during 
the past few years. Students are encouraged to take a sufficient 
amount of exercise, both indoor and outdoor, to insure good 
health. 



General Information 25 

Tennis, volleyball, and basketball clubs have been organized 
by the students, games have been played with outside institu- 
tions, and much good has been derived through the friendly 
contests held on the campus. A cross-country walking club has 
been one of the features in athletics. These sports are encouraged 
not only for the physical training that is gained through them, 
but for the contributions which they make toward character- 
building. On the athletic field the student gains the power of 
self-control — a most valuable asset to every person who expects 
to become a teacher. 

Young Women's Christian Association 

The religious interests of the College are centered in the 
Young Women's Christian Association. This association was 
organized in 1909, since which time it has done very effective 
work in promoting high ideals among the students. All students 
are urged to take an active part in this phase of College work'. 
Regular devotional meetings are held and several different 
courses in Bible and mission study are given. 

This year more than fifty per cent of the students are 
enrolled in these classes. Clubs for the study of the Sunday 
School lessons meet regularly. Every year this Association sends 
delegates to the Southern Student Conference, held at Blue 
Ridge, North Carolina, where methods are studied for the better 
prosecution of the ensuing year's work. 

The Association renders efficient aid in meeting new students 
and in the organization of the College at the opening of the Fall 
Quarter. 

Other Organizations 
Among other organizations on the campus are: 
Student Body Association for Women 
Student Body Association for Men 
Student Council 
Varsity Club 
Glee Club 
Orchestra 



26 East Carolina Teachers College 

Literary Societies 

Edgar Allen Poe 

Sidney Lanier 

Emerson 
Department Clubs 

English, Mathematics, Science, Commerce, and 

Primary Education 

STUDENT LOAN FUNDS 

Since the founding of the College in 1909, graduating classes, 
alumni, organizations, and individual friends of the College have 
contributed towards loan funds for worthy students. 

The first gift towards a loan fund was made by the class of 
1911, the first class to be graduated from the College. For more 
than a decade, each succeeding class made a liberal contribution 
towards that fund which was called the "Students Loan Fund." 
The class of 1922 named their gift the "Wilson Loan Fund." 
The alumni established the "Beckwith Loan Fund" and the 
"Austin Loan Fund." The funds from the above sources now 
total $2,955.29. 

Other donors of loan funds together with present values of 
those loans are listed below: 

The A. B. Andrews Loan Fund $4,305.06 

The Masonic Loan Fund 5,813.05 

The Pitt County Club Women's Loan Fund 2,646.99 

The Kiwanis Club Loan Fund 140.00 

The Masonic Theatre Loan Fund 269.10 

Saint Bernard Loan Fund 869.29 

Knights Templar and Royal Arch Masons Loan Fund 825.55 

*The Addie Fulford Rodman Memorial Loan Fund 

The Abbott Loan Fund 1,897.35 

General Fund 2,637.43 

The Robert H. Wright Loan Fund 4,863.73 

The Robert H. Wright Memorial Loan Fund in memory 
of Robert Herring Wright, President of East Carolina Teachers 
College for twenty-five years, is being set up by former students, 
alumni, members of the faculty and staff of the College and 
friends of the former President. 



General Information 27 

*The Addie Fulford Rodman Memorial Loan Fund, do- 
nated by Colonel W. B. Rodman in memory of his wife, yields 
approximately $400 per year. This fund is in the custody of the 
State Department of Public Instruction. 

During the school year 1933-34 two new loan funds were 
started — one by the Pitt County Medical Society and the other 
by the Greenville Tobacco Market. These two funds continue 
to grow. 

Applications for Loans 

Applications will be considered by the Loan Fund Committee 
of the College when made by students on blanks furnished by the 
Treasurer. The funds are limited in amount and are loaned to 
students only for use in their junior and senior years and on the 
surety of two approved signatures. Application should be made 
at least two weeks before the beginning of the quarter for which 
the loan is desired. 

SCHOLARSHIPS 

The Andrews Scholarship. An endowed scholarship, val- 
ued at $100.00 annually, and known as the Andrews Scholarship 
has been given by Mr. A. B. Andrews in memory of his wife, 
Helen Sharpies Andrews. 

U. D. C. Scholarships, (a) The Samuel S. Nash Scholar- 
ship, $130.00 annually, is given by the Thirteenth District of 
the United Daughters of the Confederacy. 

(b) The Gen. Jas. Johnston Pettigrew Scholarship, $130.00 
annually, is given by the North Carolina Division of the United 
Daughters of the Confederacy. 

Scholarships and loan funds are not available to students 
during their first year of college work. Preference in these 
awards is given to students approaching graduation and to those 
who have made high scholastic and citizenship records. Each 
loan is limited to three-fourths of the amount of the student's 
fees. Loans are made for only one year at a time. 

GIFTS TO THE COLLEGE 

The two literary societies and the various graduating classes 
have left a large number of donations to the College. Among 



28 



East Carolina Teachers College 



these gifts are oil portraits of the four men most closely asso- 
ciated with the establishment of the College, money with which 
to buy plants and shrubbery for the campus, and books for the 
library, funds for interior decoration, and curtains for the stage. 



PLACEMENT BUREAU 

To the Placement Bureau of the College are referred all 
matters relating to the placement of its graduates. Any graduate 
of the College is eligible for registration in the Bureau, and there 
is no charge. 

The services of the Placement Bureau are available at all 
times to school officials, whether they wish the College to make 
recommendations or seek a frank, confidential opinion regarding 
graduates who have applied to them for teaching positions. In 
responding to a call for a teacher, the Bureau endeavors to 
recommend those who are best equipped and adapted by train- 
ing, experience, and personality for the position in question. 

DATA ON TEACHERS' CERTIFICATES IN NORTH CAROLINA 

The State will issue certificates to graduates of the College 
as follows: High School Certificate A, Grammar Grade Cer- 
tificate A, or Primary Certificate A. The kind of certificate 
issued will be determined by the course of study pursued. 

To graduates of the Two-Year Normal Course the State 
will issue Grammar-Grade Certificate B, or Primary Certificate 
B. (To be discontinued after the close of summer school 1937.) 

The table below gives in condensed form the certification 
requirements in force in North Carolina at the present time. 



Class of 
Certificate 



Requirement 



Valid for 



Renewed by 
Earning 



1. High School 

2. Elementary School 
Principal 

3. Elementary School 
Supervisor 

4. Primary or Gram- 
mar Grade A 

5. Primary or Gram- 
mar Grade B 



College graduation 
College graduation and 

three years teaching 

experience 
College graduation and 

three years teaching 

experience 
College graduation or 

120 semester hours 
Three years college or 
90 semester hours 



5 years 



Life 



Six Semester hrs. 
Graduate work 



Life 



5 years 



5 years 



Graduate work 
Graduate work 



General Information 29 

Certain requirements in professional and academic subjects 
must be met for each certificate. A satisfactory record of profi- 
ciency in spelling and penmanship must be met before a certifi- 
cate to teach in the elementary school will be issued. 

HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS CERTIFICATES 

High School Teachers certificates issued as of July 31, 1931, 
and thereafter, represent graduation from standard four year 
colleges. These certificates will be issued on the basis of tran- 
scripts of College records which show that a required amount 
of professional credit and specialized work on major subjects 
have been earned. 

Each applicant should meet the requirement in two or more 
teaching fields and subjects for which certification is granted 
will appear on the face of the certificate. 

The professional requirements on all High School Teachers 
certificates shall be 18 semester hours (27 quarter hours) as 
follows : 

1. Educational Psychology 2 sem. hrs. 

2. Principles of High School Teaching 

or 
Problems in Secondary Education 2 sem. hrs. 

3. Materials and Methods 2 sem. hrs. 

4. Observation and Directed Teaching 3. sem hrs. 

5. Electives in Education 9 sem. hrs. 

The minimum subject matter requirements for the teaching 
of any subject, shall be: 

Semester Semester 

Hours Hours 

English 24 Fine Arts 30 

French 18 Industrial Arts 30 

History 24 Commerce 36 

Latin 24 Public School Music 30 

Mathematics 15 Physical Education 30 

Science 30 Home Economics 45 

CERTIFICATES FOR TEACHING IN THE ELEMENTARY 
SCHOOLS 

All certificates now in force and those to be issued hereafter 
under the present rules of certification in North Carolina, will 



30 East Carolina Teachers College 

remain and be in full force and effect, with the privilege of 
renewing and raising under the conditions that were in force 
on July 1, 1928. 

The classes of certificates that will be issued are: 

1. Elementary School Supervisor's certificate. 

2. Elementary School Principal's certificate. 

3. Grammar Grade or Primary certificate, Class A. 

4. Grammar Grade or Primary certificate, Class B. 

Before any certificate will be issued for teaching in the 
elementary schools, the records from the institution in which 
the applicant received her training, must show that she has 
reached a satisfactory state of proficiency in spelling and pen- 
manship. The certification will be made by the institution and 
will appear on the record. 

The Grammar Grade or Primary certificate. Class A, re- 
quires graduation from a standard four year college or the 
equivalent, embracing not less than 120 semester hours. 

The grammar grade and primary certificate, class B, are 
issued on a minimum credit of ninety semester hours, or three 
years of standard college work, including specific subject require- 
ments. 

Primary and Grammar Grade B Certificates 

The State Department of Education will cease issuing the 
Primary and Grammar Grade B certificates on the basis of 
graduation from two-year curricula in 1937. Consequently, East 
Carolina Teachers College will cease graduating students from 
the two year Primary and Grammar Grade curricula after the 
close of its summer school in August in 1937. The State Depart- 
ment of Education will continue to issue these certificates on 
the basis of three years of college work, which must include 
certain required academic and professional subjects. 

Primary and Grammar Grade A Cetificate 

After 1938 the State Department of Certification will require 
the satisfactory completion of the requirements for a degree 
from a standard college and the specific certificate requirements 



General Information 31 

as qualifications for the Primary and Grammar Grade A certifi- 
cate. This means that the department will not issue the Primary 
and the Grammar Grade A certificate merely on the earning of a 
minimum of 120 semester hours, including specific subject re- 
quirements after 1938. The completion of college graduation will 
then be necessary to secure the A certificate. 

EXTENSION AND CORRESPONDENCE CREDIT 

A student is not allowed, except by special permission from 
his adviser, and then only when he is carrying less than the 
maximum amount of work, either to begin or to continue cor- 
respondence or extension courses while taking work at East 
Carolina Teachers College. 

Moreover, a student enrolled for correspondence or extension 
work with another college must notify his adviser when he is 
taking such courses. Students are held individually responsible 
for any violation of this regulation. 

Not more than twenty-five per cent of the total hours re- 
quired for the completion of any curriculum shall be earned 
through correspondence or extension study, or both. 

FIELD COURSES 
Regulations Governing Field Courses 

From time to time field courses may be offered by the college 
to students who desire to enroll for educational tours through 
certain sections of the United States. The field courses do not 
duplicate any other courses offered by the college, and credit for 
them will be counted as free electives on the student's curricu- 
lum. Application for admission to an educational tour must be 
made to the Registrar of the college in the same manner as for 
admission to residence study. 

1. Credit will be given according to the length of trip on any 
given course as follows : 

a. A maximum of twelve quarter hours for a field course of 
36 days with a minimum of two days on the campus before 
the course starts and five days on the campus at the close 
of the course. 



32 East Carolina Teachers College 

b. A maximum of nine quarter hours credit will be given 
for a field course of 27 days with a minimum of two days 
on the campus before the course starts and three days on 
the campus at the end of the course. 

c. A maximum of six quarter hours credit for a field course 
of 18 days with a minimum of two days on the campus 
before the course starts and three days on the campus at 
the close of the course. 

d. A maximum of three quarter hours credit for a field 
course of 11 days with a minimum of one day on the 
campus before the course starts and two days on the 
campus at the close of the course. 

2. Not more than twelve quarter hours credit toward the A.B. 
degree will be allowed any student for field courses. 

3. All field courses for which credit is given shall be made by 
the college. 

4. The usual college regulations shall apply to the time limit 
for completing the work and reporting grades to the Regis- 
trar at the close of the course. 

5. Not more than thirty students per teacher shall be included 
in any field course. 

6. The usual college regulations as to tests, readings, etc., shall 
apply to field courses. 

SUMMER QUARTER 

It is the aim of the College to render every service it may 
to advance the best interests of public education in our State. 
Realizing that many teachers wish to study after their schools 
close, that they may better equip themselves for their profes- 
sion; also realizing that all the schools of the counties do not 
close at the same time, the College, to meet these conditions, will 
admit students at the beginning of any regular quarter, and in 
addition to this it conducts a summer quarter. 

The summer quarter is equivalent in all respects to any other 
quarter in the College year. Credits completed in the summer 
quarter count toward graduation. 




Campus Scene — Looking East 




Lake Scene — East Campus 



General Information 33 

If there is sufficient demand for any of the courses offered 
in this catalogue^ the course is given. 

OBSERVATION AND PRACTICE TEACHING 

Observation and practice teaching are required for gradua- 
tion in any curriculum in East Carolina Teachers College. 

Application for the course in Observation and Practice 
Teaching must be made to the Registrar on a form provided, at 
least one month before the beginning of the quarter in which 
practice teaching is desired. 

Since it may not be possible to admit all applicants to this 
work during a given quarter, they will be accepted in the order 
of the date of application. 

The student must have an average grade of 3 on all of his 
college work before he will be admitted to the practice teaching 
group. 

No student will be admitted to Practice Teaching until he 
has done two full quarters of work in this college. 

Each student working for the B.A. degree must teach two 
quarters. This work is preceded by carefully directed observa- 
tion. Practice teaching is directed by a supervising teacher in 
charge of each room, by teachers of subject matter and methods 
courses in the College, and by the Director of Training Schools, 
who is in general charge of this phase of work. 

The supervising teachers meet the student teachers in regular 
conference periods, and the methods teachers have frequent 
conferences with them. An effort is made to place each student 
in the work for which he is best fitted and he is given careful 
instruction in how to handle children and how to present the 
subject. Before the close of the year each student is left in com- 
plete charge of his class for a limited time, so that he may try 
himself out under conditions approaching a real teaching 
situation. 

FRESHMAN REGISTRATION 
In order to facilitate the process of adjustment which the 
beginning College student must pass through, the College has 
set up at the beginning of the fall quarter a "Freshman Regis- 



34 East Carolina Teachers College 

tration" program for all students who are entering College 
for the first time. The events of this program include pre- 
registration counseling, special lectures on student traditions 
and College regulations, tours of the College plant, social fea- 
tures, and registration for the quarter. This program begins 
with a meeting of the entire freshman class in the auditorium 
at 2 :00 P. M. on the first day of registration. All students enter- 
ing the College for the first time in the freshman class are 
required to be present at all appointments comprising the fresh- 
man registration program. 

ADMISSION 

Application for admission to East Carolina Teachers College 
must be made on a form provided by the College and must be 
approved by the Registrar before the student is permitted to 
enroll. The application for admission must be accompanied by 
the reservation fee of $5.00. This fee will be refunded if the 
application is withdrawn at least thirty days before the date of 
contemplated registration. The reservation fee becomes a regis- 
tration fee if the student presents himself at the College for 
registration, and it is not then refundable. 

The dates for registration in the different quarters of the 
college year are given in the calendar which appears in each 
annual catalogue. 

Registration is not complete until all fees for the quarter 
have been paid or arrangements made with the Treasurer for 
paying them. 

Students are admitted to East Carolina Teachers College 
under any one of the following conditions: 

1. The satisfactory completion of a four year course in a 
secondary school approved by a recognized accrediting agency. 

2. The equivalent of such a course as shown by successfully 
passing the College entrance examination. 

3. Graduation from a four-year non-standard classified high 
school, and passing the State Senior High School examination 
(for admission to College). 



General Information 35 

4. Evidence of having satisfactorily completed a standard 
secondary course in an accredited private or denominational 
school. 

The major portion of the secondary school course accepted 
for admission should be definitely correlated with the curriculum 
to which the student is admitted. 

To be admitted to any curriculum a student must be sixteen 
years of age. 

Students admitted on a transcript from another college must 
have passed more than 50% of the credit hours of work carried 
during the last session in such college. 

A foreign language is not required for admission iinless the 
student chooses foreign language as one of his majors. 

PRESCRIBED UNITS FOR ADMISSION 

1. English 4 units 

Grammar and Composition — one or two units. 
American Literature — one unit. 
English Literature — one unit. 

2. Mathematics 1% units 

Algebra — at least one unit. 

One unit in Arithmetic is recommended for those 

majoring in elementary school teaching. 
One unit in Geometry is recommended for those 

majoring in high school teaching. 

3. Social Science 2 units 

American History — one unit. 

Additional History, Civics, or Geography, one unit. 

4. Biological and Physical Science 2 units 

At least Vs unit in each of two fields selected from 
Biology, General Science, Chemistry, Physics. 

5. Elective 5^ units 

Not more than three vocational units (in all) accepted from 
Home Economics, Manual Training, Agriculture, Commercial 
subjects including Short-hand, Typewriting, Book-keeping, etc. 

French majors must present 2 units of High School French. 



36 East Carolina Teachers College 

Mathematics majors must present 2 units of Algebra and one 
unit of plane Geometry. 

Applicants not meeting these requirements, and graduates of 
non-standard high schools may be admitted by special examina- 
tion. The examination is general and covers the usual secondary 
school material in English, Mathematics, History, and Science. 

CLASSIFICATION 

Students working toward the completion of a definite curri- 
culum in East Carolina Teachers College will be registered 
with a definite classification, as Freshman Primary, Senior 
Grammar Grade, etc. Those taking a full schedule of studies 
for purposes other than graduation in this college will be listed 
as "Unclassified." Students taking a limited schedule of study 
per quarter without regard to the scholastic credit will be classi- 
fied as special students. Students having fewer than 43 quarter 
hours, are classified as Freshmen; those with 43 to 91 quarter 
hours are classified as Sophomores; those with 92 to 138 quarter 
hours are classified as Juniors, and those with 139 quarter hours 
or more are classified as Seniors. 

CREDIT 

The College operates on the quarter plan. The fall, winter, 
spring, and summer quarters are each approximately twelve 
weeks in length. The College is in session six days per week. 
Most classes meet three days per week. A quarter hour of 
credit is earned by one recitation period per week for one quar- 
ter, three quarter hours of credit are earned in a class that meets 
three times per week for a quarter. 

Seniors electing courses numbered below 100 will be allowed 
no more than two-thirds of the credit such courses carry. 

Credit will not be allowed in courses which substantially 
duplicate courses already completed. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION 

Any student who receives a diploma or degree from East 
Carolina Teachers College must have done as much as one year 
(36 weeks) in residence study in this College. The three quar- 



General Information 37 

ters need not be consecutive, but the last quarter of resident 
study previous to graduation must be done in this College. 

Any student who receives a degree or diploma from the 
College must meet the requirements of the catalogue under which 
he enters or of some subsequent catalogue, provided that no 
student will be permitted to graduate under a catalogue issued 
more than seven years prior to the date of his graduation. 

Provided further that no person will be graduated from 
the College who has not fully met all of the requirements laid 
down by the State Department of Certification for the teachers 
certificate to which his curriculum specifically leads. 

An average grade of three must be made on all courses taken, 
as a requirement for graduation, except that grades earned on 
correspondence and extension courses and those earned in sum- 
mer schools other than East Carolina Teachers College, will not 
be so considered. 

A student who changes from one curriculum to another will 
be required to complete fully all of the required core of the 
curriculum from which he is to be graduated. 

To graduate from the four-year curriculum the student must 
secure at least 190 quarter hours, and meet all the requirements 
as to subjects. 

Presence at graduating exercises is required, except when 
permission for graduation in absentia has been granted by the 
Registrar. A written request for such a permission must be made 
at least ten days before commencement. 

Application for graduation must be made on a blank provided 
by the college not later than Registration day of the last quarter 
the student is enrolled in the college. The diploma fee of $5.00 
must accompany the application. 

Before a student is granted a diploma he is required to pass 
a test in spelling. Students majoring in primary and grammar 
grade work must also pass a proficiency test in handwriting. 
To pass the spelling requirement the student must make a score 
equal to or better than the eighth grade norm on each of two 
standard spelling tests. To pass the handwriting requirement 



38 East Carolina Teachers College 

the student must equal or better the quality score of seventy on 
the Ayer's handwriting scale. Passing scores in these tests con- 
stitute a prerequisite to practice teaching. These tests will be 
offered and students will be required to take them during the 
first year in residence. Names of those passing the tests will 
be reported to the Registrar's office on the form regularly used 
to report class grades. 

GRADUATE INSTRUCTION 

Graduate instruction is organized to provide for two classes 
of graduate students: first, those who wish to become candidates 
for the degree of Master of Arts, and second, those who wish to 
do work beyond the Bachelor's Degree without reference to a 
higher degree. 

1. Admission to Graduate Instruction. 

Application for admission to graduate instruction must be 
made to the Registrar of the College. Blanks for this purpose 
may be secured from his office. 

To be admitted to graduate instruction, an applicant must 
hold a Bachelor's Degree from this College or from some other 
institution of equal rank or lack not more than six quarter hours 
of work to complete the resident requirements for the Bachelor's 
Degree, provided he is recommended for graduate standing by 
the Director of his Major Department. He must also have met 
the undergraduate requirements for his major and minor fields 
and made not less than an average grade of three in all his under- 
graduate work. 

If the under-graduate work of an applicant does not show 
the completion of at least fifteen quarter hours in English, nine 
of which shall be Composition, and twenty-four quarter hours in 
Education and Psychology, such deficiencies shall be made up 
before the Master's Degree will be conferred. 

2. Requirements for the Master of Arts Degree. 

Before the degree of Master of Arts is conferred upon a 
candidate he shall meet the following requirements: 



General Information 39 

(1) Be in residence at least three full quarters^ provided 
that nine quarter hours shall count as the minimum of work 
for one quarter in residence; (2) complete at least 45 quarter 
hours of work with no grade less than a 3; (3) complete at 
least 21 quarter hours^ including seminar, supported by addi- 
tional under-graduate requirements in a major field, and at 
least 12 quarter hours in a minor field; (4) submit a type-written 
thesis showing the results of his investigation of some subject 
or problem related to his major field. The subject of the thesis 
shall be approved by the head of the major and minor depart- 
ments and by the graduate committee at least two quarters before 
the degree is conferred. One bound type-written copy of the 
thesis shall be filed with the Librarian before the degree is con- 
ferred; (5) complete at least nine quarter hours in Education 
and Psychology; (6) satisfy the Graduate Committee as to his 
ability to teach. This may be done in either of the following 
ways: (a) by successful teaching experience, or (b) by successful 
student-teaching. 

REGULATIONS CONCERNING STUDENTS' PROGRAM 

All regular students are required to schedule at least 12 
credit hours per quarter. 

Courses may be dropped within the first four weeks of the 
quarter provided such changes are approved by the teachers 
whose courses are concerned, by the student's adviser, and by 
the registrar. If a student registers for and pursues a course 
for four or more weeks after registration, discontinuance of 
such a course will be considered as a failure in fixing the next 
quarter's program of work, and will be recorded as a failure on 
his permanent record. 

The maximum number of credit hours a student may sche- 
dule per quarter is: Freshmen and Seniors, 16; Sophomores and 
Juniors, 18. No variation in these limits shall be made without 
permission of the Committee on Classification. No student will 
be given permission by the Committee on Classification to sche- 
dule more class hours per week than the maximum allowed by 
college regulations unless (1) he has an average grade above 



40 East Carolina Teachers College 

2.5 on the subjects already taken in college, (2) ninety per cent 
of his college grades are 3 or better, (3) he has a satisfactory 
student government record, and (4) he presents to the Commit- 
tee on Classification the written recommendation of his advisers 
that he be permitted to schedule the additional hours. 

Students cannot enter courses later than the beginning of 
the third week of the quarter and get credit for such courses. 

Students may drop courses from their programs and take 
other courses instead, provided such changes are made before 
the beginning of the third week of the quarter and provided also 
that such changes are approved by the teachers whose courses 
are concerned, by the student's adviser, and by the Registrar. 
A charge of twenty-five cents will be made for each subject 
added or dropped from a schedule at the student's option. 

If a student makes one or more 5's, he shall be required 
during the next quarter he attends the college, to take three 
hours of work fewer than he carried during the quarter the 5's 
were made, except that all regular students must schedule a 
minimum of twelve hours per quarter. 

Students, other than first quarter freshmen, who fail to 
carry successfully at least nine quarter hours of work during 
any quarter shall not be readmitted to the college during the 
next succeeding quarter. This regulation is enforced strictly. 

Special students having a schedule of fewer than nine hours 
must receive a passing mark on each subject scheduled in order 
to be eligible to readmission to the next succeeding quarter of 
the college. 

CURRICULA OFFERED 

In order to carry out the aims of the College the following 
regular curricula of instruction have been arranged and are 
offered : 

(a) A Four-Year Curriculum leading to the A.B. Degree, 
for those who expect to become Primary Teachers. 

(b) A Four-Year Curriculum leading to the A.B. Degree, 
for those who expect to become Grammar Grade Teach- 
ers. 



General Information 41 

(c) A Four- Year Curriculum, leading to the A.B. Degree, 
for those who expect to become High School Teachers. 

(d) Course for Principals and Supervisors of Elementary 
Schools. 

(e) Graduate work leading to the M.A. Degree. 

COLLEGE FEES 

The fee for day students, i.e., those not living in one of the 
college dormitories, is $32.50 per quarter of twelve weeks. 

The fee for dormitory students is $92.50 per quarter. This 
fee covers tuition, instruction, board, room, laundry, rental of 
text-books, admission to college entertainments, subscription to 
the college paper, and infirmary service for minor illness. 

A reservation fee of $5.00 must accompany the application 
for admission from all students. The fee is credited to the 
student's account, provided he enrolls in the quarter for which 
reservation is made. If he wishes to withdraw his application 
and notifies the college in writing at least thirty days before the 
opening of the quarter, the fee will be returned to him. 

Fees Payable Each Quarter by all Students 





Board 
and 
Room 


Registration Tui- 
Books, etc. tion 


Student 
Activity 


Total 


Dormitory Student .. 


.. $60.00 


$7.50 $20.00 


$5.00 


$92.50 


Day Student 


- 


$7.50 $20.00 


$5.00 


$32.50 



All of the fees above, except the student activity fee, must 
be paid to the Treasurer at the beginning of the quarter. 

The student activity fee must be paid to the Secretary of the 
Student Government Association at the beginning of the quarter. 

Other Fees 

Non-residents of N. C. (per quarter) $10.00 

Students taking piano (per quarter) 20.00 

Laboratory fees in certain subjects 2.00 

Diploma fee (with application for graduation) 5.00 

Late registration 1.00 



42 East Carolina Teachers College 

Changes in schedule (per subject) 25 

Transcript (after first) 50 

These fees are subject to revision by the Board of Trustees 
of the college. 

WITHDRAWALS 

Students who, for any reason, withdraw from the college 
before the end of any quarter will have a proportionate part of 
the amount paid for board refunded. Under no circumstances 
will other fees be refunded. Refund will be calculated from the 
date of official withdrawal from college. 



CURRICULA REQUIREMENTS 



I. For Candidates Preparing to Teach in the Primary 

Grades. 
The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred by the college 
when a student has received 190 quarter hours credit ar^ has 
met the following requirements for teaching in the primary 
grades : 

a. 45 Professional credits: 

Education 1, 104, 205, 206, 231-2-3, 316, 318, 322, 

341-2-3 33 q.h. credit 

Psychology lA, 103, 205, 308 12 q.h. credit 

b. 120 Academic credits: 

Economics 101 3 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 107, 110, 111, 218, elec. one Jr. course 24 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 230, 330 9 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12, 113, 114, 115, 205 21 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 42, 136, 156, 212, 325 15 q.h. credit 

Physical Education 3 q.h. credit 

Public School Art 1, 102, 221 9 q.h. credit 

Pubhc School Music 1, 102, 206 9 q.h. credit 

Science 61, 62, 100, 10.5, 6 q. hrs. credit elective 18 q.h. credit 

Sociology - 6 q.h. credit 

c. Free Electives 25 q.h. credit 

II. For Candidates Preparing to Teach in the Grammar 

Grades. 
The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred by the College 
when a student receives 190 credits and has met the following 
requirements for teaching in the grammar grades : 

a. 42 Professional credits : 

Education 1, 234-5-6-7, 248, 317, 318, 322, 344-5-6-7.... 27 q.h. credit 
Psychology lA, 103, 204, 205, 308 15 q.h. credit 

Total 42 q.h. credit 

b. 120 Academic credits: 

Economics 101 3 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 113, 204, 218 24 q.h. credit 



44 East Carolina Teachers College 

Geography 10, 160, 221, 330 12 q.h. credit 

Government 1 or 102 3 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12, 113, 114, 115, 205, 216 24 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 42, 136, 156, 210, 325 15 q.h. credit 

Physical Education (Elective) 3 q.h. credit 

Public School Art 3, 104 6 q.h. credit 

Public School Music 1, 103, 208 9 q.h. credit 

Wience 23, 24, 25, 100, 105, (Elective 200 or 316).... 18 q.h. credit 
Sociology 202 3 q.h. credit 

Total 120 q.h. credit 

c. Electives 28 q.h. credit 

III. Candidates Preparing to be Elementary School Prin- 

cipals Will Complete Either the Four-Year Gram- 
mar Grade or the Primary Curriculum, and Take 
One Quarter's Work in Administration and Super- 
vision. 

IV. For Candidates Preparing to Teach in the High 

School. 
The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred by the College 
when the student has received 190 quarter hours credit^ including 
two majors from the following groups. 

Commerce 

Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, 115, 116, 130, 131, 132, 214, 215, 

216, 321a, 321b, 331, 332, elective 6 liours (Economics) 54 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223 Com., 318, 324 Com., 325 27 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12, 208, 209, elective 3 hours 18 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 222, elective 6 hours 18 q.h. credit 

Science, elective 9 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 12 6 q.h. credit 

Sociology 202, 203 6 q.h. credit 

Government 1, 302 6 q.h. credit 

Required Core 159 q.h. credit 

Free electives 31 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 



Curricula Requirements 45 

English and Commerce 
English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 112a, 112b, 213, 216A, 216B, 

222, 325, elective 6 hours 42 q.h. credit 

Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, 115, 116, 130, 131, 132, 214, 215, 

216, 321a, 321b, 331, 332, elective 6 hours (Economics) 54 q.h. credit 

Science, elective 9 Q-h. credit 

Sociology 202, 203 6 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223Com., 223E, 318, 324Com., 324E, 325 27 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9^,fl.h. credit 

Government 1 3 Q-h- credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Geography 10 3 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12 or 113, 114, 115 9 q.h. credit 

Required Core 168 q.h. credit 

Free electives 22 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

French and Commerce 

French 11, 12, 13, 104, 105, 106, 207, 208, 210, 

215, 216, 217, elective 6 hours 42 q.h. credit 

Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, 115, 116, 130, 131, 132, 214, 215, 216, 

321a, 321b, 331, 332, elective 6 hours (Economics) 54 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12 or 113, 114, 115 9 q.h. credit 

Science, elective 6 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 222, elective 6 hours 18 q.h. credit 

Geography 10 3 Q-h. credit 

Education 1, 223Com., 223F, 318, 324Com., 324F, 325 27 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Required Core 177 q.h. credit 

Free electives 13 qh. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

History and Commerce 

History 21, 21, 21, 30, 31, 32, 116, 130, 131, 132, 325, 

326, 328, elective 9 hours 42 q.h. credit 

Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, 115, 116, 130, 131, 132, 214, 215, 216, 

321a, 321b, 331, 332, elective 6 hours (Economics) 54 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223Com., 223H, 318, 324Com., 324H, 325 27 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 222, elective 6 hours 18 q.h. credit 

Science, elective 6 q.h. credit 

Sociology 202 3 q.h. credit 



46 East Carolina Teachers College 

Geography 10 3 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Required Core 171 q.h. credit 

Free electives 19 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

Mathematics and Commerce 

Mathematics 57, 58, 59, 60, 110, 121, 122, 154, 213, 

214, 215, 232, 233, 318 42 q.h. credit 

Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, 115, 116, 130, 131, 132, 214, 215, 216, 

321a, 321b, elective 6 hours (Economics) 54 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223Com., 223M, 318, 324Com., 324M, 325 27 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 222, elective 6 hours 18 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12 or 113, 114, 115 9 q.h. credit 

Science 100, elective 3 hours 6 q.h. credit 

Geography 10 3 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

Required Core 171 q.h. credit 

Free electives 19 q.h, credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

Science and Commerce 

Science 34, 35, 36, 44, 45, 46, 215, 216, 217, elective 6 hours 42 q.h. credit 
Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, 115, 116, 130, 131, 132, 214, 215, 216, 

321a, 321b, 331, 332, elective 6 hours (Economics) 54 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223Com., 223S, 318, 324Com., 324S, 325 27 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 222, elective 6 hours 18 q.h. credit 

Geography 10 3 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12, or 113, 114, 115 9 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

Required Core 171 q.h. credit 

Free electives 19 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 



Curricula Requirements 47 

History and Science 
History 21, 21, 21, 30, 31, 32, 116, 130, 131, 132, 208, 209, 

325, 326, 328, elective 3 hours 42 q.h. credit 

Science 34, 35, 36, 44, 46, 215, 216, 217, elective 6 hours 42 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223H, 223S, 318, 324H, 324S, 325 27 q.h. credit 

Psychology, 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Economics 101, 102 6 q.h. credit 

Sociology 202 3 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 112b 18 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 11, 12, 212 12 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

Required Core 168 q.h. credit 

Free electives 22 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

Social Science and Science 



"Elective 3 hours 42 q.h. credit 



History 10, 11, 12 
Government 1, 302 
Economics 101, 102, 103 
Sociology 100, 101, 202, 204 

Science 34, 35, 36, 44, 46, 215, 216, 217, elective 6 hours 42 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223C, 223S, 318, 324C, 324S, 325 27 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 12, 212 9 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 112b 18 q.h. credit 

Required Core 153 q.h. credit 

Free electives 37 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

Science and French 

Science 34, 35, 36, 44, 45, 46, 215, 216, 217, elective 6 hours.. 42 q.h. credit 
French 11, 12, 13, 104, 105, 106, 207, 208, 210, elective 

15 hours 42 q.h. credit 

Economics, Sociology, elective 6 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223F, 223S, 318, 324F, 324S, 325 27 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, elective 6 hours 15 q.h. credit 

Geography, elective 6 hours 6 q.h. credits 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12 or 113, 114, 116 9 q.h. credit 



48 East Carolina Teachers College 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Required Core 165 q.h. credit 

Free electives 25 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

English and Science 
English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 112a or 112b, 213, 216 A, 

216B, 222, 325, elective 6 hours 42 q.h. credit 

Science 34, 35, 36, 44, 45, 46, 215, 216, 217, elective 6 hours.. 42 q.h. credit 

Economics, Sociology, elective 6 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223E, 223S, 318, 324E, 324S, 325 27 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 12, 212 9 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12 or 113, 114, 115 9 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Required Core 156 q.h. credit 

Free electives 34 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

Mathematics and Science 

Mathematics 57, 58, 59, 60, 110, 121, 122, 154, 213, 214, 215, 

232, 233, 318 42 q.h. credit 

Science 34, 35, 36, 44, 45, 46, 215, 216, 217, elective 42 q.h. credit 

Economics 101, Sociology 202 6 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223M, 223S, 318, 324S, 324H, 325 30 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, elective 6 hours 15 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12 or 113, 114, 115 9 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 11, 12 or 113, 114, 115 9 q.h. credit 

Required Core 165 q.h. credit 

Free electives 25 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

Home Econojiics and^cience^- y- 
Home^onpmics 2,1, ^lO^CfllO, 11^218, 224, 225, 2^ 

227, 230, 319^5^^326. .^..^....^...^....^^^^^^ q.h. credit 

Science 34735, SS^ 4>^ 4<5; W, 113; 207, 208, 218, 310:....^^... 43 q.h. credit 
Education "1^325, Hj^c. ^^ H, Ec. 324. 5 2 > J? 

Psychology kC IC'STsoS; and six elective credits in either 

psychology or education 30 q.h, credit 



Curricula Requirements 49 



__ . f; ^3; 218 and thj:ee ek .^ 

History 205 and nine elective credits 12 q.h. credit 



English T,i,^, 218 and thj:ee elective credits 15 q.h. credit 



Government !<^. ., ..^^^:. 3 q.h. credit 

P. S. Art IMTh^ Ec. 126^11. Ec. 2I5. 9 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 1^4 or 156 3 q.h. credit 

Required Core 160 q.h. credit 

Free electives 30 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

History and English 

History 21, 21, 21, 30, 31, 32, 116, 130, 131, 132, 208, 209, 

325, 326, 328 and 3 hours elective 42 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 112a, 112b, 213, 216A, 216B, 

222, 325, and 6 hours elective 42 q.h. credit 

Science 23, 24, 25 9 q.h. credit 

Economics 101, 102 6 q.h. credit 

Sociology 202, 203 6 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223E, 223H, 318, 324E, 324H, 325 27 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 11, 12, 113, 212 16 q.h. credit 

Required Core 162 q.h. credit 

Free electives 25 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

History and French 

Hisstory 21, 21, 21, 30, 31, 32, 116, 130, 131, 132, 208, 209, 

325, 326, 328, 3 hours elective 42 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 57, 58, 59, 60, 110, 121, 122, 154, 213, 

214, 215, 232, 233, 318 42 q.h. credit 

Science, elective 9 q.h. credit 

Economics 101, 102 6 q.h. credit 

Sociology 202, 203 6 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 112b 18 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223H, 223F, 318, 32H, 324F, 325 30 q.h, credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Required Core 174 q.h. credit 

^r^.yree electives 16 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 



60 East Carolina Teachers College 

HisToax AXD Mathematics 

History 21, 21, 21, 30, 31, 32, 116, 130, 131, 132, 208, 209, 

325, 326, 328, 3 hours elective 42 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 57, 58, 59, 60, 110, 121, 122, 154, 213, 214, 215, 

232, 233, 318 42 q.h. credit 

Science, elective 9 q.h. credit 

Economics 101, 102 6 q.h. credit 

Sociology 202, 203 6 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 112b 18 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223H, 223M, 318, 324H, 324M, 325 30 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 11, 212 9 q.h. credit 

Required Core 174 q.h. credit 

Free electives 16 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

English and French 

English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 112a, 112b, 213, 216A, 216B, 

222, 325, elective 6 hours 42 q.h. credit 

French 11, 12, 13, 104, 105, 106, 207, 208, 210, elective 15 

hours 42 q.h. credit 

Science 23, 24, 25 9 q.h. credit 

Economics, Sociology, elective 6 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223E, 223F, 318, 324E, 324F, 325 27 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 12, 212 9 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, elective 3 hours 9 q.h. credit 

Mathematics 154, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Required Core 162 q.h. credit 

Free electives 28 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

Social Science 

Government 1, 302 ) 

Economics 101, 102, 103 I elective 15 hours 42 q.h. credit 

Sociology 101, 202, 203, 204 ) 

Hisstory 21, 21, 21, 30, 31, 32, 116, 130, 131, 132, 

325, 326, 328, 3 hours elective 42 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223C, 223H, 318, 324C, 324H, 325 27 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 



Curricula Requirements 51 

Mathematics 154<, 156 6 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 12, 113, 212, 310 15 q.h. credit 

Science 23, 24, 25 9 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 112b 18 q.h. credit 

Required Core 168 q.h. credit 

Free electives 22 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

Mathematics and French 

Mathematics 57, 68, 59, 60, 110, 121, 122, 154, 213, 214, 215, 

232, 233, 318 42 q.h. credit 

French 11, 12, 13, 104, 105, 106, 207, 208, 210, elective 15 

hours 42 q.h. credit 

Science, elective 9 q.h. credit 

Economics 101 .....'. 3 q.h. credit 

Sociology 202 3 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223F, 223M, 318, 324F, 324M, 325 30 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, elective 6 hours 15 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

Geography, elective 6 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12 or 113, 114, 115 9 q.h. credit 

Required Core 171 q.h. credit 

Free electives 19 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 

Mathematics and English 
Mathematics 57, 58, 59, 60, 110, 121, 122, 154, 213, 214, 215, 

232, 233, 318 42 q.h. credit 

English 1, 2, 3, 110, 111, 112a, 112b, 213, 216A, 216B, 

222, 325, elective 6 hours 42 q.h. credit 

Economics, Sociology elective 6 hours 6 q.h. credit 

Education 1, 223E, 223M, 318, 324E, 324M, 325 30 q.h. credit 

Psychology 103, 205, 309 9 q.h. credit 

Science elective 9 hours 9 q.h. credit 

Geography 10, 12 6 q.h. credit 

Government 1 3 q.h. credit 

History 10, 11, 12, elective 9 hours 18 q.h. credit 

Required Core 165 q.h. credit 

Free electives 25 q.h. credit 

Total 190 q.h. credit 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 



Courses numbered 1 to 99 — Freshmen. 
Courses numbered 100 to 199 — Sophomores. 
Courses numbered 200 to 299 — Juniors. 
Courses numbered 300 to 399 — Seniors. 
Courses numbered 400 to 499 — Graduate students. 

COMMERCE 

1. Beginning Typewriting. 

Fall quarter. Five hours per week. Two quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 

A one-term course in touch typewriting for personal use. Drills 
are used to develop facility, accuracy, and complete mastery of 
the keyboard in the shortest possible time. Instruction in letter 
writing, centering problems, and manuscript typing. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

2. Intermediate Typewriting. 

Winter quarter. Five hours per week. Two quarter hours credit. 

Required of all commerce majors. 

A continuation of Commerce 1. Drills to improve accuracy and 

speed. Advanced letter writing and other business forms. One 

extra hour per week required at the typewriter. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 1. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

3. Advanced Typewriting. 

Spring quarter. Five hours per week. Two quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 

The aim of this course is to teach the most advanced business 
forms, and to develop the highest speed possible for each indi- 
vidual student. One extra hour per week required at the type- 
writer. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 1 and 2. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

114. Beginning Shorthand. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 

Mastery of the first three chapters of the Gregg Manual, supple- 
mented by assignments from Gregg Speed Studies, with develop- 



Courses of Instruction 63 

ment of skill in taking dictation and in reading shorthand notes. 
Dictation at a moderate rate of speed and transcription are part 
of the term's work. 
Prerequisite: Commerce 1. 

115. Intermediate Shorthand. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all commerce majors. 

A continuation of Commerce 114<, completing Gregg Manual, with 

supplementary work in Gregg Speed Studies, through Chapter 6. 

The development of ease in taking dictation and in reading notes 

stressed throughout the course. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 1, 2, and 114. 

116. Advanced Shorthand. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all commerce majors. 

A review and completion of the principles of Gregg Manual and 

Speed Studies. Application and discussion of the principles of 

Gregg Shorthand, dictation, transcription, and extensive reading 

of shorthand plates. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, and 115. 

130. Principles of Accounting. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 

This course considers the following fundamentals of accounting: 
the balance sheet, statement of profit and loss, ledger accounts, 
proprietorship accounts, bookkeeping procedures, adjtisting and 
closing entries, books of original entry, controlling accounts. Lab- 
oratory problems to illustrate. A practice set for a proprietorship 
is worked out at the end of the course, 

131. Principles of Accounting. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 

A study of interest and discount, valuation accounts, accrued and 
deferred items, the periodic summary, business practice and pro- 
cedure, routine recording, and partnerships. A practice set for a 
partnership is worked out at the end of the course. 
Prerequisite: Commerce 130. 

132. Principles of Accounting. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 



54 East Carolina Teachers College 

This course includes the following topics: nature and character- 
istics of a corporation, accounts and records peculiar to a corpora- 
tion, corporate accounting, the voucher system, accounting for 
manufacturing, cost accounting, and accounting for departments 
and branches. A practice set for a corporation is worked out in 
this course. 
Prerequisite: Commerce 130 and 131. 

214. Secretarial Science. 

Fall quarter. Five hours per week. Four quarter hours credit. 

Required of all commerce majors. 

Dictation course. Intensive practice in reading and dictation, with 

emphasis on transcription. Instruction in secretarial practice. Three 

additional hours per week required at the typewriter. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, 115, and 116. 

A fee of one dollar is to be paid at the beginning of each quarter. 

215. Secretarial Science. 

Winter quarter. Five hours per week. Four quarter hours credit. 

Required of all commerce majors. 

A continuation of Commerce 214. Dictation, transcription, and 

other office projects. 

Three additional hours per week required at the typewriter. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, 115, 116, and 214. 

Laboratory fee, $1.00. 

216. Office Practice. 

Spring quarter. Five hours per week. Four quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 

A continuation of Commerce 215. Practical oflfice work included 
in the course. Objectives are to acquaint the student with various 
office machines, different types of office procedure, and give gen- 
eral information about office work. A course for prospective teach- 
ers of office practice in high schools. 

Three additional hours per week required at the typewriter. 
Prerequisite: Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, 115, 116, 214, and 215. 
Laboratory fee, $1.00. 

230. Advanced Accounting. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of prospective teachers of Bookkeeping. 
A study of consolidated statements, non-profit organizations, ac- 
counting for creditor control, supplementary statements, analj^sis 
of financial statements, and accounting and management. 
Prerequisite: Commerce 130, 131, and 132. 



Courses of Instruction 55 

321b. Methods of Teaching Bookkeeping. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Credited as Education 223 or Commerce 321. 

Texts, the more important methods of instruction, tests, and 

examinations, and helpful collateral materials for the teacher's 

use receive attention. 

Required of all commerce majors. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 130, 131, and 132. 

321s. Methods of Teaching Shorthand. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 
Credited as Education 223 or Commerce 321. 

Techniques for improvement of instruction in stenography. Dis- 
cussion of theory of teaching shorthand. Readings and lectures 
on the development of shorthand teaching technique. Study of 
different methods of teaching, discussion of planning a two-year 
course, use of supplementary materials, methods of teaching ad- 
vanced classes, and part-time classes. Study of transcription and 
secretarial training in advanced shorthand classes. 
Prerequisite: Commerce 1, 2, 3, 114, 115, 116, 214, 215, and 216. 

32 It. Methods of Teaching Typewriting. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 
Credited as Education 223 or Commerce 321. 

A course in teaching methods for regular students who have had 
no experience in teaching typewriting. A study of the psychology 
and pedagogy of typewriting. This should either precede or accom- 
pany Observation and Practice Teaching. 
Prerequisite: Commerce 1, 2, and 3. 

324. Observation and Practice Teaching. 

One quarter. Nine hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 

331. Business Law. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 

This course includes a discussion of law and its administration, 
property rights, torts, contracts, agency, rights of employer and 
employee, negotiable instruments, suretyship, and insurance. 
Open to all Juniors and Seniors. 



56 East Carolina Teachers College 

332. Business Law. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all commerce majors. 

Topics: bailments, carriers, sales, partnerships, corporations, deeds 
of conveyance, mortgages, landlord and tenant, business crimes. 
Open to all Juniors and Seniors. 

EDUCATION 

1. Introduction to Education. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of Freshmen. 

Teacher's permission is necessary for Juniors and Seniors to take 
this course for credit. 

Aim: To introduce the prospective teacher to the field of education. 
Topics: The relation of the teacher to the school and the com- 
munity; a teaching personality; health of the pupils; original 
nature of the child; the laws of learning; general classroom prac- 
tice; measurement in education; the curriculum of the modern 
American school system; a short study of men and women who 
have made educational history; and learning educational termi- 
nology. 

104. Reading in the Primary School. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all students working for the primary certificate. 
Topics: Status of reading in modern life; major objectives of read- 
ing instruction; scientific investigations of the reading process; 
teaching of silent and oral reading; problems involved in the 
teaching of reading in the first grade, in the second and third 
grades; the use of the reading center in the primary classroom; 
and a study of the most desirable picture books for the primary 
classroom. 

Class activities will include observation in the laboratory school, 
oral and written reports, and the making of chart stories. 

201-2-3. Contemporary Education. 

One hour per week; one quarter hour credit each. 
Elective for Juniors and Seniors. 

The group will meet not less than ten times per quarter and at- 
tendance to all meetings is necessary for credit. 
Not more than twenty students will be permitted to enroll in this 
course for any one quarter. 



Courses of Instruction 57 

In this course each student is expected to select some topic of 
current interest in education and discuss it satisfactorily before 
the group. Credit is given without examination. 

204. Story Telling in the Elementary Grades. 

Every quarter. One hour per week. One quarter hour credit. 
Elective for majors in primary and grammar grade education. 
The purpose of this course is to give actual practice in the tech- 
nique of telling stories suitable for children in the elementary 
grades. 

205. Primary Reading, Writing, Spelling. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all students working for primary certificate. 
Topics: Remedial measures in reading; recent investigations con- 
cerning the teaching of phonics; evaluation of the most desirable 
reading material in the light of physical make-up as well as con- 
•lent; standard tests in reading, kinds, uses, and value; evaluation 
of materials and activities for the between-recitation period; and 
a study of the state-adopted texts. The course also includes a 
study and evaluation of the current methods of teaching spelling 
and writing. 

206. Primary Language. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all students working for the primary certificate. 
Topics: The beginning and development of language in the human 
race; the beginning and development of language in the young 
child from infancy on through the primary grades; the school's 
part in guiding the child's growth in language power. The last 
topic includes an intensive study of the language activities in 
which people commonly engage; the provision for these language 
activities in the daily school program; remedial work; the use of 
stories, poems, pictures, and other materials of the school curri- 
culum. 

223. Methods of Teaching in the High School. 

Two quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit 

each term. 

Required of all students working for the high school certificate. 

A student preparing to teach special subjects in the high school 

is required to take high school methods in the department of his 

major subject. For further particulars see the methods courses 

outlined in detail under the departments. 



58 East Carolina Teachers College 

e. English 220 
h. History 318 

m. Mathematics 216, 319 
s. Science 223a or 223b 
g. Geography 220 

f. French 209 

h.e. Home Economics 223A, 223B 
c. Civics 301 
com. Commerce 321 

231-2-3. Observation and Supervised Teaching in the Primary 
Grades. 

Every quarter. Nine hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 
The purpose of this course is to give the student insight into some 
of the aspects of teaching. Through directed observation and par- 
ticipation, the student comes to a better understanding of the 
child, and his reaction to the teaching situation. Induction into 
teaching will take place gradually. Regtdar conferences with the 
supervising teacher are given over to the analysis and evaluation 
of the work observed, and to the discussion of the problems en- 
countered by the student teacher. This course is planned to help 
the student discover her teaching potentialities. 

234-5-6-7. Observation and Supervised Teaching in the Grammar 

Grades. 

Every quarter. Nine hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 
Required of all grammar grade majors. 

During the first part of this course students observe their training 
supervisor teach, work with grade materials, participate in cer- 
tain school-room activities, gradually working up to actual teach- 
ing which they will do the latter part of the quarter. 

248. Reading Problems in the Grammar Grades. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
The purpose of this course is to make a study of the reading 
problems and the selection and use of reading materials in the 
grammar grades. 

306. Social Sciences in the Primary Grades. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Elective for juniors and seniors. 

The purpose of this course is to show child development through 

social science experiences. 

Topics: Ways the social sciences develop; content of the social 



Courses of Instruction 59 

sciences; arrangement of environment conducive to children's 
social growth; participating in making records of children's social 
science curriculum in action; organizing potential units of work; 
and making studies of play materials, book, pictures, and stories. 

307. The Primary School. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Senior elective. The meaning and the evaluation of classroom 
activities; the purpose and the conducting of teacher-pupil con- 
ferences; the use of the centers of interest such as reading, art, 
science, and construction; and the knowledge, habits, attitudes, 
and skills that may be expected by the end of the primary period. 
Discussions will be based on readings and observations in the 
laboratory school. 

308. Educating by Story Telling and Dramatization. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course includes a study of the fundamental principles of story 
telling, the technique of story telling, the selection of good stories 
for each of the primary grades, though some attention to the 
selection of stories for other groups will be given, and the drama- 
tization of simple stories. 

In this course much actual practice in telling stories to groups of 
children will be given. 
Throughout the course good speech habits will be stressed. 

310. Observation and Participation in the Primary and Gram- 
mar Grades. 

Ten hours per week at the laboratory school. Three quarter hours 
credit. 

Students spend a part of each day in the Training School. Through 
observation, through participation in certain schoolroom activities, 
and through working with materials they get a better understand- 
ing of children and of the teacher's responsibility in providing the 
right environment and directing child growth. It is recommended 
that the student take this course before doing practice teaching. 

316. Problems of the Primary Teacher. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all students working for the primary certificate. 
All students in the primary practice teaching group meet with the 
supervisor of the primary grades and discuss some of the prob- 
lems they meet in their practice teaching. Discussion of these 
problems includes reports from professional books, magazines, and 
other sources. Observation in the laboratory school is a part of 
this course. 



60 East Carolina Teachers College 

317. Problems of the Grammar Grade Teacher. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all students working for the grammar grade certificate. 
All students in the grammar grade practice teaching group meet 
with the supervisor of the grammar grades and discuss some of 
the problems in their respective grades. Discussion of these prob- 
lems from professional books, magazines, and other sources are 
reported on by individuals in class, and when advisable the class 
observes in the laboratory school. 

318. School Organization and Control. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all students who graduate from a four-year curricu- 
lum, except home economics majors. 

This course is the same as 318 in the Department of Administration 
and Supervision. 

322. History of Education in the United States. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all four-year primary and grammar grade students. 
This course considers the significant phases in the development of 
education in the United States from the Colonial foundation to 
the present time. Great American educators and their contribu- 
tions are stressed. Attention is directed to outstanding current 
problems in education which are demanding solution and an ag- 
gressive attitude toward these problems is encouraged. 

324. Observation and Supervised Teaching in the High School. 

Two quarters are required of each high school major. 

(This teaching is regularly done one quarter in each major field, 

but by special arrangements both quarters can be done in the 

same field.) 

Nine hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 

This course is represented in the high school departments as 

follows : 

e. English 321 
h. History 320 

m. Mathematics 315 

s. Science 321 

g. Geography 321 

f. French 315 

h.e. Home Economics 324 
com. Commerce 324 



Courses of Instruction- 61 

325. Principles of Secondary Education. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
The course considers the present problems of secondary education, 
curricula, aims in high school education, organization and admin- 
istration, and summarizes in a general way the other courses in 
secondary education. 
Open to graduate students. 

326. The Beginning and Development of Secondary Education 

in the United States. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Elective for seniors. Open to graduate students. 
This course traces the transfer of the secondary school from its 
origin in Europe to the United States; its early beginnings as a 
private or semi-private institution here; its development into a tax- 
supported institution; and its rapid growth and development since 
1900. 

341-2-3. Observation and Supervised Teaching in the Primary 
Grades. 
Every quarter. Nine hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 
The purpose of this course is to give students actual teaching ex- 
perience. A conference with the critic teacher is given over to the 
findings of the observation work and to a free discussion of the 
handling of school problems encountered by the student teacher. 
To be eligible for this course one must have made a general grade 
average of three on all his courses and must have passed the 
spelling and handwriting tests. To enter this course one must 
make written application to the Supervisor of Primary Supervised 
Teaching. This application goes to the Registrar for approval or 
disapproval. The applicant will be notified of the disposition of 
his application. 

34)4-5-6-7. Observation and Supervised Teaching in the Grammar 
Grades. 

Every quarter. Nine hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 

Required of all grammar grade majors. 

Prerequisite: Education 234-5-6-7 or equivalent. 

In this course the student teaches several subjects to the class 

as a whole and during the quarter will probably teach the whole 

class the entire day for one or more days. 



62 East Carolina Teachers College 

400 a. b. c. Seminar. 

Two hours per week. Three quarters. Six quarter hours credit. 
For graduate students only. 

In this course each student, under the direction and guidance of 
his adviser, is supposed to present one problem or subject each 
quarter. These problems are to be discussed and each student 
is supposed to take the lead in the discussion of his problem. 
Problems are to be chosen from major fields. The study of the 
problem must show original research or original organization on 
the part of the student presenting it. 

405. Investigations in the Teaching of Reading. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Open to graduate students only. 

The course consists in making an analytical study of researches 
that have been reported on the various phases of the teaching of 
reading. The child's difficulties in becoming familiar with the read- 
ing processes, the teaching difficulties in the subject, remedial work 
designed for the child's benefit, and a critical evaluation of the re- 
search studies with special reference to the psychological principles 
involved and the educational implications to be derived will be 
given serious consideration in this course, 

422. History and Philosophy of Education. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course takes up the historical development of the principles 
and practices of education from the earliest times to the present. 
Education as an expression of the aims of life for the individual 
and social group is studied. 

423. History and Philosophy of Education. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course is a continuation of Education 422. 

ADMINISTRATION AND SUPERVISION 

318. School Organization and Control. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all graduates, except home economics majors. 
Topics: Modern methods of management; general problems of 
discipline and punishment; grading and promotion; attendance; 
daily program; records and reports; State laws that affect the 
school; relation of the school to the county and state as admin- 
istrative units: certification and salary schedule. 



Courses of Instruction 63 

321. Curricula for Public Schools. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of students preparing to meet the State's requirements 
for principals and supervisors of elementary schools. 
Topics: Needs for curricula revision; principles of curriculum re- 
vision; tendencies in the organization of elementary school sub- 
jects; type studies. 
Open to graduate students. 

326. Theories of Elementary Education. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of students preparing to meet the State's requirements 

for principals and supervisors of elementary schools. 

Topics: European and American movements and influences from 

Comenius, Rousseau, Pestalozzi, Froebel, Herbart, Mann, Parker, 

Dewey, and others, who are directly and indirectly responsible for 

modern educational theory and practices in the elementary schools. 

Open to graduate students. 

328. Supervision of Instruction. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of students preparing to meet the State's requirements 
for principals and supervisors of elementary schools. 
Topics: Functions of the supervisor; ways and means of promot- 
ing better classroom teaching; adaptation of course of study to 
special needs of community; relation of supervisor and teacher; 
technique of criticism. 
Open to graduate students. 

329. Instructional Problems of the Unadjusted Child. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course makes a detailed study of the problems of the un- 
adjusted child; diagnosis of particular difficulties and application 
of remedial measures. 

330. Educational Statistics. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Designed for prospective principals and supervisors. 

Aim: To drill students in manipulation of educational data for 

purposes of interpretation. 

Topics: Tabular and graphic methods; measures of central 

tendency, variability, and relationships; norms; T-score; B-score; 

and principles of sampling. 

Open to graduate students. 



64 East Carolina Teachers College 

331. Apprentice Work in Administration and Supervision. 

Six hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Designed for all those preparing to be principals or supervisors. 
Each student in this course will be assigned to a principal or 
supervisor as an assistant in actually doing the work the student 
will be required to do as a principal or supervisor. 
Each student will be required to attend conferences between the 
principal and his staff, the supervisor and his teachers, and any 
other meetings held for groups of teachers, supervisors, or prin- 
cipals. 
Open to graduate students. 

406. The Elementary School Principal. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
For those preparing to be elementary school principals. 
Topics: Personality and training of the principal; administrative 
and supervisory duties; relation to the county; management of his 
office; division of his time. 

407. Budgets and Accounting for Public Schools. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Designed for school principals. 

Topics: Sources, management, and expenditure of school revenue; 

value of community property; indebtedness and taxation; growth 

of school population and cost per capita; and other data necessary 

for intelligent budget-making and accounting. 

408. Public School Administration. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Designed for school principals and supervisors. 

Topics: Development of administrative units of our public school 

systems; boards of education; relation of superintendent to the 

school and the public; preparation, tenure, and promotion of 

teachers; publicity and education of the public; pupil accounting 

and records. 

430. Educational Statistics. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Designed for prospective principals and supervisors. 
Continuation of Administration and Supervision 330. 
Topics: Partial correlations, multiple correlations, linear regres- 
sions, use of normal probability curve to interpret data; weighing 
scores; comparing groups; tabulations, etc. 
Prerequisite: Educational Statistics 330. 




Wilson Hall 




Back Campus Scene — the Old Mill Run 



Courses of Instruction 65 

431. Training Teachers in Service. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
For prospective principals and supervisors. 

Topics: Evaluation of the different types of in-service training; 
study groups, conference groups, extension groups, teachers' meet- 
ings, county and state associations, reading clubs. 

ENGLISH 

1. Composition. 

Every quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of all Freshmen. 

An intensive study of the fundamentals of English in an attempt 
to discover and correct weaknesses in speaking and writing. The 
course includes a review of punctuation and capitalization, sen- 
tence and paragraph structure, note-taking, the use of the library, 
elementary outlining, and writing short themes. 

2. Composition. 

Every quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of all Freshmen. 

Word-study, letter-writing, and descriptive and narrative writing, 
with some practice in such other specialized forms as book review- 
ing and news writing. 

3. Composition. 

Every quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of all Freshmen. 

Topics for one half of the term: conduct of business meetings, 
making of short talks of a practical nature, and reading aloud; 
for the other half of the term: selecting an appropriate topic, 
reading, taking notes, making a bibliography, preparing topical 
and sentence outlines, and finally, writing a source theme. 

107. Children's Literature. 

Every quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of majors in primary education. 

A content course with emphasis on the types of most interest to 
children in the lower grades, but covering the field of children's 
literature. Careful study of selections representative of each type 
and wide reading. 

110. American Literature. 

Fall quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 



66 East Carolina Teachers College 

Required of majors in English, history, social science, primary 

education, and grammar-grade education. 

A survey of American literature from its beginnings to about 

1870. The greater part of the time is devoted to a study of the 

nineteenth century. Collateral reading is required throughout the 

course. 

111. American Literature. 

Winter quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of majors in English, history, social science, primary 
education, and grammar-grade education. 
A continuation of English 110. 

112a. English Literature. 

Winter quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of majors in English. 

A survey of English literature, beginning with Chaucer and ending 
with the publication of the Lyrical Ballads in 1798. Collateral 
reading is required throughout the course. 

112b. English Literature. 

Spring quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 

Required of majors in English. 

A continuation of course 112a, bringing the survey to 1900. 

113. Literature for the Grammar Grades. 

Every quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of majors in grammar-grade education. 
A comprehensive survey of the field of literature on the grammar- 
grade level. An intensive study of the types emphasized with 
examples of each, and wide parallel reading, and guidance in 
book selection for individuals and for grade libraries. 

114, 115, 116. The Bible As Literature. 

Fall, winter, spring. One hour a week. Credit for each course: 
one quarter hour. 

Elective. Offered in alternate years. Not given in 1937-1938. 
Study of literary types: proverbs, prose narrative, oration, essay, 
sermon, and poem. 

204) (104). English in the Grammar Grades: Language- 
Composition. 

Every quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of majors in grammar-grade education. 



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Courses of Instruction 67 

A course that aims to familiarize the student with the standards 
and content of language-composition on the grammar-grade level; 
^nd to present principles of, and give practical training in, teach- 
ing language through activity curricula in which language is func- 
tional for real needs and in which normal opportunities are pro- 
vided for creative writing. 

206 (106), English in the Grammar Grades: 
Reading-Literature. 

Every quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
A study of the various problems in reading; the psychology and 
major objectives; the situations calling for the different types — 
work-type and recreatory, silent and oral; the reading abilities, 
habits, skills, and attitudes that must be developed; the selection, 
analysis, and placing of the various types of reading materials. 

213. Advanced Composition. 

Winter quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of English majors. 

Practice in various forms of writing, along with the study of 
models. The student is encouraged to work for correctness and 
to develop his individual way of writing. 

214abc. Laboratory Courses in Composition. 

Fall, winter, spring respectively. Credit for each course: one 

quarter hour. 

Elective for a limited number of students. Selection to be made 

on the basis of grades, ability to stand an aptitude test, and 

marked interest in practical writing. Of special value to members 

of the newspaper staff and to majors in English interested in 

journalism in high school. 

Practical forms of writing, such as news, feature stories, editorials, 

book reviews, and bulletins. Laboratory method that gives each 

student individual attention and practical experience in the kind 

of writing in which he is most interested. 

216a. High School Literature. 

Fall quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of English majors. 

A professionalized subject-matter course for the intensive study 
of some of the literary selections taught in junior high school. 



68 East Carolina Teachers College 

216b. High School Literature. 

Winter quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of English majors. 

A continuation of 216a, except that the literature studied is for 
senior high school. 

218. Oral English. 

Every quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of primary, grammar grade, and home economics majors. 
A course planned to develop good habits of speech and the ability 
to talk well before a group. Drills given to correct the common 
errors in grammar and to establish correct pronunciation and 
clear enunciation. Emphasis placed on effective oral reading, story 
telling, short-topic discussion, and participation in meetings. 

220. The Teaching of English in High School. 

Spring quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Required of English majors and others preparing to teach English 
in high school. (See Education 223E.) 

Principles and methods of teaching literary and composition types; 
some attention to the activities of major organizations, publishing 
houses, and teachers in the field; some practice in the examination 
and evaluation of textbooks, professional writings, maps, pictures, 
and other helps. 

222. English Grammar. 

Fall quarter and spring quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three 

quarter hours. 

Required of majors in English and commerce. 

223. The Short Story. 

Winter quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Elective. Offered in alternate years. Given in 1937-1938. 
A study of many representative examples, with some attention to 
the history of the short story as a distinct literary type. 

250. Field Trip in American Literary Backgrounds. 

Credit: three quarter hours. 

Elective. Open to Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. 

A travel-study course in the new England States: visits to the 

homes of Poe, Irving, Longfellow, Emerson, Lowell, Thoreau, 

Whittier, and Hawthorne; lectures on the writings of these authors 

as influenced by their backgrounds; required readings and written 

reports. 



Courses of Instruction 69 

314. Modern iiJrama. 

Winter quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Elective. Offered in alternate years. Not given in 1937-1938. 
A study of representative modern dramatists — Maeterlinck, Haupt- 
mann, Galsworthy, Barrie, Shaw, O'Neill, and a number of others 
— with some attention to types and movements. 

315 (215). The Novel. 

Fall quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Elective. Open to graduate students. Offered in alternate years. 
Not given in 1937-1938. 

A study of the development of the English novel, the following 
novelists being considered through lectures and critical discussion: 
Defoe, Richardson, Fielding, Smollett, Sterne, Johnson, Goldsmith, 
Jane Austen, Thackeray, Dickens, George Eliot, the Brontes, 
TroUope, Hardy, Meredith, Barrie, Hawthorne, James, Howells, 
and Mark Twain. Parallel reading is required. 

317 (217). The Essay. 

Fall quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Elective. Open to graduate students. Offered in alternate years. 
Not given in 1937-1938. 

A survey of the history of the essay and a study of the various 
types. Collateral reading is required. 

319. Modern Poetry. 

Spring quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Elective. Open to graduate students. Offered in alternate years. 
Not given in 1937-1938. 

A survey of American and English poetry from 1912 to the present 
time, including a study of the poetic movements and contemporary 
trends of the major poets, and representative poems. 

320. Modern Prose. 

Spring quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Elective. Open to graduates. Offered in alternate years. Given in 
1937-1938. 

A survey of the novel, biography, short story, and the essay in 
American and English literature for the past ten years, with dis- 
cussion of the best writers in each field, and wide reading. 

321. Observation and Practice Teaching. 

Every quarter. Nine hours a week. Credit: six quarter hours. 
Required of English majors. (See Education 324E.) 



70 East Carolina Teachers College 

Directed observation; frequent conferences with critic teacher and 
supervisor; participation in class and, when possible, in extra- 
curricular activities; practice teaching. 

324. Victorian PDetry. 

Fall quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 

Elective. Open to graduate students. Offered in alternate years. 

Not given in 1937-1938. 

A study of the work of the leading poets of the Victorian Era — 

Arnold, Clough, Mrs. Browning, the Rosettis, Morris, Swinburne, 

and others, with special emphasis on the poetry of Tennyson and 

Browning. 

325. Shakespeare. 

Spring quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 

Required of English majors. Open to graduate students. 

Ten or more plays of Shakespeare are studied and discussed in 

class. 

326. Romantic Poetry. 

Spring quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Elective. Open to graduate students. Prerequisite: English 112b. 
Offered in alternate years. Given in 1937-1938. 
Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, and Keats emphasized. 
Some attention to lesser contemporaries. 

330. High School Dramatics. 

Spring quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Elective for English majors. Open to other high school majors 
by permission of the instructor. 

Interpretation of selected scenes from plays, and some study of 
the practical side of producing plays in high school. 

400abc. Seminar. 

Three quarters. Two hours a week. Credit: six quarter hours. 
A study of bibliographical practice and methodology in connection 
with thesis writing. Each quarter the student will present for 
round-table discussion two papers showing original research or 
original organization. (See Education 400 a.b.c.) 

413. Research in the History of English Literature. 

One quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
A study of the major figures in English literature from Chaucer 
to Dryden in the light of their social and political background. 



Courses of Instruction 71 

414. Research in the History of English Literature. 

One quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
A continuation of 413. A study of major authors from Dryden to 
Hardy. 

415. Principles of Literary Criticism. 

One quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 

A study of the theory and practice of critics, together with written 

criticisms of prose and poetry. 

416. Principles and Types of Poetry. 

One quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
A study of versification and poetic types. 

417. Principles and Practice in Advanced Composition. 

One quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Prerequisites: English 1, 2, 3, and 213. 

Daily themes; criticisms, editorials, book reviews, intimate essays, 
and related types. 

418. Research in American Literature. 

One quarter. Three hours a week. Credit: three quarter hours. 
Prerequisites: English 110 and 111. 

A study of the major figures in American literature from Charles 
Brockden Brown to Eugene O'Neill in the light of their social 
and political background. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

The foreign language courses are designed to meet the needs 
of those who are to teach in the high schools, and to cultivate 
in the student an appreciation and understanding of the litera- 
ture, and an intelligent use of the language. 

French 
lOA, lOB, IOC. Beginners' French. 

Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters. Three hours per week. Three 

quarter hours credit. 

Elective to any student who has not had a course in French. 

Freshmen who have had high school French should enroll in 

French 11. If a student who has not had French desires to major 

in this subject, credit on these courses will be allowed as free 

electives. 



72 East Carolina Teachers College 

These courses are intended to give the student ability to read 
simple French, to pronounce correctly, and to use the language, 
orally or written, within certain limits; and to give increased 
cultural interest in French and French civilization. 

11. Grammar, Phonetics. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Open to all college students who have completed the high school 

requirements in French. 

Required of all students specializing in French. 

Phonetics, Grammar, and Reading. Special emphasis in this course 

is laid on pronunciation, the use of pronoun, vocabulary, and 

phonetics. 

12-13. Continuation of French 11. Grammar, Reading. 

"Winter and Spring quarters, respectively. Three hours per week 
each. Three quarter hours credit each. 
Required of students specializing in French. 

Emphasis is laid on vocabulary, pronunciation, regular conjuga- 
tion, and the more common irregular verbs. 

104-105. Reading, Grammar. 

Fall and Winter quarters, respectively. Three hours per week 

each. Three quarter hours credit each. 

Required of students specializing in French. 

Grammar, Vocabulary, Reading, Exercises based upon texts, with 

special emphasis on principles of grammar. 

106. Reading, Grammar Review. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of students specializing in French. 

Review of grammatical principles, regular and irregular verbs; 
dictation based upon texts. Reading. 

107. French Translation. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hour credits. 

Translation of French plays and short stories. 

207-208. French Literature and Composition. 

One quarter each, respectively. Three hours per week. Three 

quarter hours credit each. 

Required of students specializing in French. 

Elements of French Literature; Reading; Analytical study of texts, 

illustrating grammatical principles, uses of pronouns and verbs. 

French exercises based upon texts. 



Courses of Instruction 73 

209. The Teaching of French. 

Spring quarter. Tiiree hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of students specializing in French. 
Prerequisite, 18 credits in French or Junior standing. 
The aim of this course is to give practical help towards meeting 
the problems arising in teaching French in the high schools; plan- 
ning course of study, variety of process, reference books, aids to 
study. 

210. French Literature and Composition. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of students specializing in French. 

211. Survey Course. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Lectures, translations, assigned readings and reports. 

The intent of this course is to give the student a general basis for 

more specific work in literature. 

212. Grammar and Phonetics. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
A review course in grammar and phonetics. 

214. Mythology. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hour scredit. 

A study of the more important myths and their appearance in 

literature. 

215-216-217. French. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit each. 
French commercial practice. These courses are especially de- 
signed for commercial students. 
Elective for French majors. 

313-314. History of French Literature. 

Fall and Winter quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter 
hours credit each. 

315. Observation and Practice Teaching. 

One quarter. Nine hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 
Required of all students who are preparing to teach French in the 
high school 

316. French Poetry. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 



74 East Carolina Teachers College 

317. Advanced French Reading. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
History of France in its relationship to French Literature. 

318. Advanced French Reading. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

319. Conversational French. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

320. Choses Francaises. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A general informational course on France and the French people, 

intending to give the teacher of the language a background and 

fund of information useful in the teaching of French. 

Open to graduate students. 

400 a.b.c. Seminar. 

Two hours per week. Three quarters. Six quarter hours credit. 
See Education 400 a.b.c. 

402. Grammar Review and Advanced Phonetics. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

This course covers an intensive review in grammar and a thorough 

course in phonetics. 

403. Literary Research. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

This course is intended to enable the student to obtain a broad 

and thorough view of certain important phases or periods of 

French literature. 

Written reports are required in this course. 

404. The French Language in Translation. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

This course is given in English and utilizes the English translation 

of French literary masterpieces. 

405. French Poetry. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

406. French Literature of the Eighteenth Century. 
Three hours per week. Three credits. 



Courses of Instruction 75 

407. French Literature of the Nineteenth Century. 
Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

430. The Teaching of French in Secondary Schools. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

This course deals with contents, methods, tests, textbooks, and 

curriculum study. 

GEOGRAPHY 

Geography justifies its place in the curriculum on account of 
its practical utility and cultural value. The instruction in this 
department deals with the relations and adjustments of people 
to their natural environment. The courses announced here include 
several phases of the subject. 

10. Principles of Geography. 

Given as follows: Freshmen in the Fall, Grammar Grades in the 

Winter, and Primary Grades in the Spring. Three hours per 

week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A prerequisite for all other courses in geography except 130 

and 310. 

Geography 10 is the fundamental course of the department, and 

is designed for a serious study of geography of college grade. 

The first part of the course is devoted to an intensive study of 

the major principles of general geography. This is followed by 

a world-wide survey of the characteristics and distribution of 

climatic regions of the world, including their floras and faunas. 

11. Human Geography. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course deals with the adjustments man makes to land forms, 
water bodies, climate, soils and minerals. The basis of approach 
is through types. 

12. Economic Geography of the United States and Canada. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
A study of the character of economic geography; the place and 
nature of agriculture; food resources: cereals, vegetables, fruits, 
animals, and fish; fundamentals of manufacturing; basic minerals; 
power; timbered areas and industries connected with the Ameri- 
can forest; textile industries; leather and rubber; chemicals; min- 
eral industries. Some instruction is given in the securing and 
presenting of geographic data. 



76 East Carolina Teachers College 

110. Geography of North America. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
A detailed study of the major natural geographic regions of North 
America— physiographic, climatic, and industrial. 

112. Geography of Europe. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course includes a study of the location, area, relief, climate, 
and coasts of Europe. Emphasis is placed upon the operation of 
geographic factors in the movement and distribution of peoples in 
the continent; the origin and development of European civiliza- 
tion; and the economic and social development of European states. 

113. Economic Geography of Foreign Countries. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
A study of the industrial and commercial activities of the leading 
countries of the world, as influenced by geographic conditions; 
international commercial problems; examination and use of geo- 
graphic data. 

125. General Geology. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course includes a study of the origin of the earth, its history, 
geologic and physiographic features, and the forces active in 
modifying the rocks and surface of the land in present times. The 
student is taught to identify the common rocks. When possible a 
field trip will be made into the Appalachian Mountains and the 
Great Valley. 

160 (60). Geography of Representative Regions. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
A detailed study of the principal economic activities of five or six 
economic regions in the middle and low latitudes in various parts 
of the world. Emphasis is placed upon types. This course is devised 
especially to assist Grammar Grade teachers, and is not open to 
students majoring in other fields. 

210. Geography of South America. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
A course on the racial, economic, and political aspects of South 
American geography. Special attention is given to trade relations 
between this continent and the leading industrial nations of the 
world. 



Courses of Instruction 77 

211. Geography of Asia. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course is a study of the physiographic, climatic, and human 
use regions of Asia. Japan, China, Russia, and India are studied 
in considerable detail. 

212. Historical Geography of the United States. 

Fall and Winter quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter 
hours credit. 

A study of some of the natural environmental conditions to which 
man has adjusted himself in the settlement and development of 
America. This course should be very helpful to teachers of geog- 
raphy, history, and the other social studies. 

215, Geography of Africa. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This is a continental study. In organization, it is similar to such 
geography courses as 110, 112, 210, and 211. 

221 (121). Materials and Methods of Teaching Geography in 
the Grammar Grades. 

Credited as Education. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Principles of selection, organization, and presentation of geo- 
graphic materials; illustrative geographic units for the various 
grade levels; fundamentals of technique in using pictures, maps, 
graphs, statistics, and other library materials in teaching geogra- 
phy. Some time is given to observation of geography teaching in 
the Demonstration School. 

230. Industrial Geography for Elementary Teachers. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course is especially designed to help elementary teachers to 
understand, and to interpret, the geography and the processing of 
the more or less commonplace products used by man. Sources of 
materials for teachers in service will be emphasized. 

250. Field Course in Geography. 

Three quarter hours credit. 

This course is concerned with the geography of the New England 
and Middle Atlantic States and the St. Lawrence Lowlands of the 
United States and Canada. A study of the relationship existing 
between the elements of the natural environment and man's activi- 
ties, — economic, social, and political. A first-hand study of geog- 
raphy itself — not a description of it. 



78 East Carolina Teachers College 

251. Field Course in Geography. 

Three quarter hours credit. 

A first-hand study of the geography of Florida and western Cuba. 
Considerable emphasis is given to the vegetable and citrus fruit 
industries, the tobacco industries, and the Everglades. 

252. Field Course in Geography. 

Three quarter hours credit. 

A study of the natural environmental conditions to which man has 
adjusted himself in the various physiographic, climatic, and eco- 
nomic regions of the American South and the Central Plateau 
of Mexico. 

310. Conservation of Natural Resources. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
An intensive study of the conservation of the soil, minerals, for- 
ests, waterways and water-power of the United States, based upon 
a careful consideration of the natural resources. Frequent reference 
is made to the resources of foreign countries. Attention is given 
also to the conservation and development of the resources of 
North Carolina. 

330. Peoples of the Earth. 

Credited as Education. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course provides the primary teacher with the background 
essential for good geography teaching in the fourth grade and for 
the stories with geographic setting used in the first, second, and 
third grades. Emphasis is placed upon the activities of peoples 
and their relationships to their natural environment. The following 
types are selected for study: peoples of the cold countries, the 
Eskimos; peoples of the deserts, the Arabs; peoples of the wet 
tropics, the natives of the Congo or Amazon Basina; peoples of 
the mountains, the Swiss; peoples of the temperate lowlands, the 
Dutch, etc. This course is open only to students majoring in 
primary work. 

HISTORY 

No student will be credited with more than one course of a 
general type covering the same period of any field of history. 
This has no reference to high school courses. 

10. American History to 1783. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 



Courses of Instruction 79 

11. American History, 1783 to 1865. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

12. American History since 1865. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

21. Contemporary History. 

One hour per week. One quarter hour credit. 
A course in current events. 

30. The Ancient World to 325 A. D. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of history majors. Not open to others. 
Prerequisite: History major. 

31. MediEeval History, 325 A. D. to 1500 A. D. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of history majors. Not open to others. 

32. Modern History, 1500 to 1815. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of History majors. Not open to others. 
Prerequisite: History major. 

100. Historical Characters, or Biography. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

Lecture course. Requires no outside preparation. No tests and 

no examination. The lectures are given by various teachers on 

any historical characters they may choose. All absences and all 

classes missed must be made up to the satisfaction of the instructor 

in charge of the course. 

Credited only once to any student. 

113. Ancient History to 325 A. D. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Not open to history majors and/or those who have credit for 

History 31. 

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. 

114. Mediaeval History, 325 to 1500. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Not open to history majors and/or those who have credit for 
History 31. 
Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. 



80 East Carolina Teachers College 

115. Modern European History, 1500 to 1815. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Not open to History majors and/or those who have credit for 

History 32. 

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. 

116. Modern European History, 1815 to 1914. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: 9 hours of history. 

130. American History to 1783. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of history majors. 
Prerequisite: History major. 

131. American History, 1783 to 1865. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of history majors. 
Prerequisite: History major. 

182. American History since 1865. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of history majors. 
Prerequisite: History major. 

205. North Carolina History. 

For majors in elementary education. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

This is a general survey of the social, economic, and political 

history of North Carolina, . 

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. 

208. Economic History of the United States to 1860. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: 9 hours of history or junior standing. 

209. Economic History of the United States since 1860. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: 9 hours of history or junior standing. 

216. Modern European History, 1815 to present. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
For those who are not history majors. 



Courses of Instruction 81 

217. The War for Southern Independence. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: 15 hours of history. 

218 (118). English History to 1603. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

219 (119). English History since 1603. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

250. Field Trip to Northern United States and Canada. 
Three quarter hours credit. 

251. Field Trip to Southwestern United States and Mexico. 
Three quarter hours credit. 

300. The American Revolution and Counter-Revolution — 
1756-1789. 

Three hours per week. Three credits. 

A study of the growth of revolutionary sentiments and radicalism, 
and the return to conservatism under the constitution. 
Prerequisite: 18 hours of history. 

317 (117). Latin American History. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: 9 hours of history. 

318. Observation and Methods of Teaching History. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Credited as Education 223H. 

319. Methods and Materials in Junior High School History. 
Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: 15 hours of history. 

320. Practice Teaching. 

Nine hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 
Credited as Education 324H. 

325. North Carolina History for College Students. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

This course makes a study of the colonial period of the State. 

Prerequisite: 21 hours of history. 



82 East Carolina Teachers College 

326. North Carolina History. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course presents a detailed study of the nineteenth century 
group of leaders of North Carolina, who were largely responsible 
for the social and economic life of the State today. 
Prerequisite: 21 hours of history. 

327. The Revolutionary Period in Europe. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Open to graduate students. 

Prerequisite: 25 hours of history or graduate standing and 18 

hours of history. 

328. The World War. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: 24 hours of history. 

400 a.b.c. Seminar. 

Three hours per week for three quarters. Six quarter hours credit. 
Credited as Education 400 a.b.c. 

401. Europe since 1918. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Graduate standing and 18 hours of history. 

404. The Renaissance and the Reformation. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Graduate standing and 18 hours of history. 

405. History of North Carolina since 1860. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Graduate standing and 18 hours of history. 

407. The Civil War and Reconstruction. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Graduate standing and 18 hours of history. 

408. United States History since 1 877. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Graduate standing and 18 hours of history. 



Courses of Instruction 83 

HOME ECONOMICS 

The Home Economics Department is operated to meet certifi- 
cation requirements of the state department. 

Clothing and Related Art 

7. The Clothing Problems of the Individual. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
The basis for this course is a study of the wardrobe of the indi- 
vidual student. Selection according to color, design, and material 
with special emphasis on individual types; problems of wardrobe 
care and clothing purchase are considered. 

8. The Clothing Problems of the Individual. 

Winter quarter. One lecture period and four laboratory hours per 
week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
A continuation of Home Economics 7 with emphasis upon ward- 
robe plans, the selection of fabrics and accessories, and the con- 
struction of clothing, 

117. The Family Clothing Problem. 

Fall quarter. One lecture period and four laboratory hours per 

week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 

The wardrobe needs of the various members of the family are 

studied. Planning and constructing garments for members of a 

family group, aijid repairing, renovating and caring for clothing 

in the home are considered. 



215, Costume Design 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. 

Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 

This course makes an application of the principles of design to 

dress. A study of national and historic costume forms the basis 

for designing modern garments. 

227. Applied Costume Design. 

Spring quarter. One lecture period and four laboratory hours per 

week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 

With the foundation pattern as a basis the garments designed in 

Home Economics 215 are executed. 



84 East Carolina Teachers College 

Foods and Nutrition 
2. Elementary Foods. 

Spring quarter. One lecture period and four laboratory hours per 
week. Three quarter hours credit. Required of all candidates who 
major in home economics. 

This course deals with the composition, selection and preparation 
of everyday foods. All preparation of food is done on a meal 
basis in unit kitchens. Students are given opportunity to use 
electricity, gas, and kerosene as fuels. 

110. Foods. 

Winter quarter. One lecture period and four laboratory hours per 

week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 

This course includes the selection of food as to quality, nutritive 

value, and cost; the preparation and serving of meals for different 

occasions. 

205. What Shall We Eat? 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Open to Juniors and Seniors who are not home economics students. 
A non-technical course planned to assist students in selecting their 
own meals. 

224. Survey of Cookery. 

Fall quarter. Six laboratory hours per week. Three quarter hours 
credit. Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
This course consists of the preparation of various types of food, 
the testing of standard recipes and their variations. A short unit 
of food preservation is also given in this course. 

225. Nutrition. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
The essentials of an adequate diet, the food needs for different 
ages and occupations, and the nutritive value of food materials. 

325. Nutrition. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
This course is a continuation of Home Economics 225. 
Prerequisites: Home Economics 225, Science 207, and Science 208. 



Courses of Instruction 85 

The Home 
100. Social Usage. 

Spring quarter. One hour per week. One quarter hour credit. 

Elective. 

This course deals with good usage in social affairs. 

104. Home Nursing and Health of the Family. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. 

Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 

A study of the hygienic measures recommended for the home and 

community: simple methods for home care of the sick and the 

convalescent. 

126. House Planning and Furnishing. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
This course is planned to establish standards for housing and for 
the selection of furnishings according to artistic and scientific 
principles. 

218. Family Relationships. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
This course deals with the relations of the members of the family 
to each other and to the community. Responsibilities, functions 
and problems of the modern family are studied. 

226. Household Buying. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
Purchasing problems arising in the home in the present economic 
structure are studied. Legislation in branding and labeling, stan- 
dardization of merchandise and simple house hold tests of com- 
modities are considered. 

319. Home Management House. 

Every half quarter. Three quarter hours credit. 
A group of not more than six Seniors will live in a modern house, 
under the supervision of an instructor, for six weeks. This course 
aims to develop ideals and standards of good living. 



86 East Carolina Teachers College 

326. Economics of the Home. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
Financial problems of the family with some attention to other 
administrative problems. 

The Child 

230. Child Development. 

Each quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
This course considers the development of the child from the physi- 
cal, mental, social, and emotional aspects. Special study and 
observation is made of training procedures in the nursery school 
and of each child's progress. 
Prerequisites: Psychology lA, 103, and Science 113. 

231. Child Guidance. 

Each quarter. Three quarter hours credit. 

Elective. 

Observation and participation in the direction of young children 

in the nursery school. One conference hour and four periods. 

Prerequisite: Home Economics 230. 

Institutional Management 

320. Institutional Management. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Elective. 

The aim of this course is to develop an appreciation and knowledge 

of child feeding as it functions in the school cafeteria, and to gain 

efficiency in skills of operating a school lunch room. 

321. Institutional Management Supervised Practice. 

Winter quarter. Five hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Elective. 

Practical experience in the management and participation in all 

the activities of the lunch room. 

Home Economics Education 
223. Methods of Teaching Home Economics. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 



Courses of Instruction 87 

This course deals with the organization and presentation of home 
economics in the public school. Aims, selection of problems for 
realization of aims, methods of presenting problems, and the use 
of objective material are considered. 

322-323. Methods of Teaching Home Economics. 

Winter and Spring quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter 
hours credit each. Elective. 

These courses place emphasis upon the teaching of home economics 
in the rural school, organization and direction of home projects, 
home visiting, and adult education. Directed observation and 
participation in the above activities. 

324. Observation and Practice in Teaching Home Economics. 

Every quarter. Nine hours per week for twelve weeks. Six quarter 
hours credit. 

Required of all candidates who major in home economics. 
Observation and participation in the Vocational Home Economics 
program of the Greenville schools. 

MATHEMATICS 

42. Arithmetic for Elementary Majors. 

Each quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of primary and grammar-grade majors. The course 
deals with the following topics: reading and writing of numbers, 
fundamental processes with integers and fractions, aliquot parts, 
bills and accounts, ratio and proportion, denominate numbers, 
formulas, graphs, drawing to scale, and problem solving. 

57-58. Plane Trigonometry. 

Fall and Winter quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter 
hours credit each. 
Required of mathematics majors. 

The course includes the derivation and use of formulas, solution 
of the right triangle with natural and logarithmic functions, solu- 
tion of oblique triangles, functions of any angle, functions of two 
or more angles, inverse functions, and practical applications. 

69. Solid Geometry. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of mathematics majors. 

The course is comprised of the fundamental theorems, mensuration 
of surfaces and solids, and original exercises. 



88 East Carolina Teachers College 

60-110. College Algebra. 

Spring and Fall quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter 
hours credit each. 
Required of mathematics majors. 

A rapid review of high school algebra is given; also a study of 
systems of quadratic equations, functions, graphs, complex num- 
bers, progressions, permutations and combinations, probability, 
theory of equations, binomial theorem, mathematical induction, and 
determinants. 

121-122. Plane Analytic Geometry. 

Winter and Spring quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter 
hours credit each. 
Required of mathematics majors. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 57, 58, 59, 60, and 110. 
A study of rectangular coordinates, loci, the straight line, the cir- 
cle, polar coordinates, conic sections, transformation of coordinates, 
higher plane curves, and an introduction to coordinate geometry 
in space. 

136. Arithmetic for Elementary Majors. 

Each quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of primary and grammar-grade majors. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 42. 

The course is devoted to the study of percentage and its applica- 
tions. 

154. Arithmetic for High School Majors. 

Each quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of high school majors. 

The course aims primarily to develop accuracy and facility in 
the integral and fractional processes, and the ability to apply these 
processes to percentage and its application, mensuration, denomi- 
nate numbers, ratio and proportion, business forms, and problem 
solving. 

156. General Mathematics. 

Each quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all students except mathematics and home economics 

majors. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 42 and 136, or 154. 

The course is designed to give a general knowledge of some 

important phases of mathematics which are frequently used in 

social, industrial, business, and professional life. It includes a 



Courses of Instruction 89 

study of formulas, graphs, time-rates, mathematical forms and 
designs, intuitive development of common mathematics principles, 
common logarithms, slide rule, trigonometry of the right triangle, 
variation, and functions. 

210. Teaching of Grammar-Grade Arithmetic. 

Each quarter. Three hours per vireek. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of grammar-grade majors. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 42 and 136. 

The course consists of a professionalized treatment of the subject 
matter of arithmetic for the grammar grades. Modern methods of 
teaching grammar-grade arithmetic are presented through a study 
of recent publications on the subject. The course also includes 
observations of the grammar grades in the laboratory school. 

212. Teaching of Primary Arithmetic. 

Each quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of primary majors. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 42 and 136. 

It is the purpose of this course to present the most modern 
methods of teaching primary arithmetic. The course consists of 
a study of the latest publications and courses of study in primary 
arithmetic, together with the findings of experimentation in the 
field of primary number work. The course also includes frequent 
observations in the laboratory school. 

213, 214-, 215. Differential and Integral Calculus. 

Fall, Winter and Spring quarters. Three hours per week. 

Three quarter hours credit each. 

Required of mathematics majors. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 121 and 122. 

The course is devoted to the following topics: functions, theory of 

limits, differentiation, differentials, application of derivatives and 

differentials, integration, and the application of integrals. 

216. Teaching of Senior High School Mathematics. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of mathematics majors. 

A study of the teaching objectives of senior high school mathe- 
matics, organization of content, general and specific teaching tech- 
niques, testing, and the observation of teaching. 



90 East Carolina Teachers College 

232-233. College Geometry. 

Fall and Winter quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter 

hours credit each. 

Required of mathematics majors. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 121 and 122. 

The course includes a study of geometric construction, similar and 

homothetic figures; properties of the triangle including the circum- 

circle, medians, bisectors, and altitudes; transversals, harmonic 

properties of circles, and inversion. Many miscellaneous theorems 

and exercises are presented for solution. 

245. Teaching Apprenticeship. 

Each quarter. Five hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
The purpose of the course is to familiarize the student with class 
routine, general and specific teaching techniques in secondary math- 
ematics, and principles of teaching, through directed observation, 
preparation of materials, and participation. A high school class 
in mathematics will serve as a laboratory for the course. 

272. Field Work in Mathematics. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 57 and 58, or 156. 

The purpose of the course is to teach the significance and the 

use of the slide rule, plane table, level, sextant, and the transit 

through participation in activities involving the utilization of these 

instruments, 

315. Observation and Practice Teaching. 

One quarter. Nine hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 
Required of mathematics majors. 

318. History of Elementary Mathematics. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of mathematics majors. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 213, 214, and 215. 

The course is designed to give a general view of the development 

of the elementary branches of mathematics: arithmetic, algebra, 

synthetic and analytic geometry, trigonometry, and calculus. 

319. Teaching of Junior High School Mathematics, 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of mathematics majors. 

The teaching objectives of junior high school mathematics, organ- 
ization of subject matter, analysis of textbooks and courses of 



Courses of Instruction 91 

study in junior high school mathematics, general and specific teach- 
ing techniques in junior high school mathematics, and the observa- 
tion of teaching. 

325. History of Arithmetic. 

Each quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
•Required of primary and grammar-grade majors. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 42 and 136, or 154. 
A study of the history of the development of arithmetic as a 
science and as a school subject, with special emphasis on methods 
and devices through the application of which the science of num- 
ber has reached its present stage of development. 

400. Seminar. 

Three quarters. Two hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 
Required of students writing theses in the field of the teaching 
of mathematics. 

425-426, Theory of Equations. 

Fall and Winter quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter 

hours each. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 213, 214, and 215. 

A study of complex numbers, roots, geometric construction, cubic 

and quartic equations, graphs, isolation of real roots, solution of 

numerical equations, determinants, and symmetric functions. 

432-433. Differential Equations. 

Fall and Winter quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter 
hours credit each. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 213, 214, and 215. 

A study of ordinary differential equations of the first and second 
orders, and their application to elementary mechanics, with em- 
phasis on geometric interpretation and application. 

442. Advanced Calculus. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 213, 214, and 215. 

A study of the definite integral as a sum and its applications, 
partial derivatives, development in series, and multiple integrals. 

443. Solid Analytic Geometry. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Matliematics 213, 214, and 215. 

A study of coordinate geometry in space, the point, the line, the 
plane, surfaces of revolution, and quadratic surfaces. 



92 East Carolina Teachers College 

455. Readings and Research in the Teaching of Arithmetic. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
A study of the field of literature relating to the field of the teach- 
ing of arithmetic, with special emphasis on educational research 
in the teaching of arithmetic. 

456. Readings and Research in the Teaching of Secondary 

Mathematics. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
A study of educational literature relating to the field of the 
teaching of secondary mathematics with special emphasis on re- 
search in this field. 

465, Educational Statistics. 

One quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Education 330. 
(See Education 430.) 

MUSIC 

Two courses in music are offered. 

Piano 

The aim of this department is to teach the pupil to know 
and appreciate good music. 

Especial attention is given to training pupils with the definite 
end in view of furnishing music at chapel exercises and assisting 
in school, church, and community programs. 

Students of the four-year curricula may take piano and violin 
as an elective. 

Three quarter hours of credit each quarter are given for 
piano or violin provided a student takes the regular course. 

Supplementary work in theory, elementary harmony or his- 
tory of music are required according to the judgment of the 
piano faculty. 

At the regular price students may study piano or violin, 
taking two lessons a week, without credit, omitting the supple- 
mentary work. 



Courses of Instruction 93 

At half price, students may take one lesson a week, without 
credit, omitting the supplementary work. 

Beginners as well as advanced students may study piano or 
violin. 

Pupils with outstanding ability are given the opportunity for 
public appearance in recitals although this is not required. 

Practice recitals are held every two weeks. Music students 
are expected to attend. 

Instruments for practice are furnished without extra charge. 

Piano Course 
Course I 

Technic. Major and Minor scales and Arpeggios, Separate hands. 
Little Pischna. 

Suggested Oxford Piano Course, Book I, John M. Williams, Book I; 
Studies Thompson, Twenty-four Sketches in all keys, 
and Arpeggio Waltz; Heller, L' Avalanche. 

Pieces. Crawford. 

Course II 

Technic Major and Minor scales and Arpeggios in different rhythm. 
Hutcheson, The Elements of Piano Technic. Hanon, The 
Virtuoso Pianist, Book I. 

Suggested John M. Williams, Book II, Bach, Poetic Folk Dances; 
Studies Thompson, Miniature Classics; A Compendium of Heller's 
and Studies, Book I. 

Pieces. Torjussen, To the Rising Sun; Schytte, Etude, Op. 15 No. 12. 
Hymn Playing. 

Course III 

Technic. Major and Minor scales and Arpeggios in different rhythms. 
Hanon, Book II. 
Czerny, Hutcheson edition. 

Suggested John M. Williams, Book III, A Compendium of Heller's 
Studies Studies Book II; Sonatinas; Master Series for the Young, 
and Mendelssohn, Schumann, etc.; Bach Album (Heinze). 

Pieces. Grant-Schaefer, Fireflies; Per Lasson, Crescendo; Hymn 
Playing. 



94 East Carolina Teachers College 

Course IV 

Technic. Major and Minor scales in different rhythms and in thirds, 
sixths, tenths, in similar and contrary motion. Arpeggios, 
triads, dominant and diminished sevenths. 

Suggested Czerny, Hutcheson edition; Cramer, fifty selected Studies 
Studies (Von Bulow) ; Bach Album (Heinze); Bach, Two Part 
and Inventions, Easier Sonatas of Haydn, Mozart and Beethoven. 

Pieces. Schubert, Impromptu, Op. 142 No. 2; Daquin, Cuckoo; Palm- 

gren. The Swan; MacDowell, Hungarian, Op. 36 No. 12; 

Scarlatti, Pastorale; Beethoven, Country Dance, No. 1; 

Faure, Romance Sans Paroles, Op. 17 No. 1. 

More advanced work will be given to all students prepared 

for it. 

Supplementary courses offered are: 

Theory of Music, embracing notation, time, terms, musical 
signs and scales. 

Elementary harmony. 

History and appreciation of music. 

Practice teaching under supervision, if desired. 

Public School Music 

The aim of Public School Music in the College is twofold: 

First: To cultivate a genuine love of music in the students 
through the spontaneous singing of beautiful music and to 
develop the musical mind through the study of musical structure. 

Second: To inspire the student-teachers with a desire to 
arouse in children their natural love of music and to train the 
student-teachers in such a manner that they may be prepared 
to do this musical work for the children of North Carolina. 

In working out this twofold aim the Public School Music 
Course offers the students exceptional opportunities in inspira- 
tional singing, the cultivation of the musical voice, sight-reading, 
and musical appreciation. 

1. Fundamentals of Music. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of primary and grammar-grade majors. 

Study of major and minor scales; notation; time, rote songs; 

sight reading; oral and written dictation; appreciation. 



Courses of Instruction 95 

102. Continuation of 1. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of primary and grammar-grade majors. 

Monotones and their cure; order of procedure, day, month, year, 

for grades one to three, inclusive; type studies of rhythmic forms; 

use of talking machines as aid in teaching appreciation. 

103. Continuation of 1. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of grammar-grade majors. 

Order of procedure, day, month, year for grades four to six, 

inclusive. 

206. Appreciation of Music. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A study of the lives of great composers and their work; nationality 

in music; musical terms; song forms; instruments of the orchestra. 

207. Continuation of 206. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. Elective for 
high school students. 

Relation of music to literature. Analysis of musical forms; the 
opera; the orchestra. 

208. Two and Three Part Singing. 

One hour per week. One quarter hour credit. 

Prerequisite: Music 1. 

Elective for all college students who wish to go beyond the work 

given in the above mentioned prerequisite. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

The aim of Physical Education in the College is two-fold: 
first, to bring about normal growth and development, the con- 
servation of health, and the neuromuscular control required for 
prompt and accurate response; second, to inspire the student 
teachers to work toward maximum physical and mental fitness of 
the children of North Carolina. 

In short, if Physical Education may insure physical efB- 
ciency, mental sanity, and a healthful and intelligent interest 
in a life-long practice of all forms of activities which stimulate 
them, it has fulfilled its purpose. 



96 East Carolina Teachers College 

Where physical disability makes it advisable not to partici- 
pate in the regularly organized class activities, work in a cor- 
rective class, depending on the needs of the student, is prescribed. 
No one is excused from this requirement. 

A gymnasium uniform is required of every girl taking Physi- 
cal Education. This may be bought at the Stationery Room after 
entering college. 

1. Volley Ball. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

This course is a study of Volley Ball. 

Technique, principles of the game, and methods of presentation 

will be stressed. 

2. Activities for the Primary Grades. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

This course includes the study of rhythms, singing games, and sim- 
ple little dances that are adapted for use in the primary grades. 

3. Activities for the Grammar Grades. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

This course includes activities to be taught in the grammar grades. 

School-room and outdoor games and a few folk dances are given. 

4. Baseball. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

This course is a study of baseball. 

Technique, principles of the game, and methods of presentation 

will be stressed. 

5. Folk Dancing. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

This course will include some of the simplest folk dances of the 

different nations. 

6. Folk Dancing. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

This course is a continuation of Physical Education 5. More 

diflBcult dances will be taught and more difficult music will be used. 




Infirmary 




Back Campus Scene 



Courses of Instruction 97 

12. Corrective Exercises. 

Two hours per week. 

Required of all those who are unable to take the regular gym- 
nasium work. 
This course will include individual work with everyone enrolled. 

15. Field Ball. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

This course is a study of Field Ball. 

Technique, principles of the game, and methods of presentation 

will be stressed. 

105. Natural Dancing. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

Prerequisite: Physical Education 5. 

This course includes the study and interpretation of rhythms 

through the natural movements of the body. 

109. Athletic Games. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 
This course will include a study of the nature and function of 
play. Games definitely leading up to major sports will be given. 
A note book is required. 

110. Indoor Social Activities. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

May be elected by any student. 

This course includes games and stunts that are suitable to be 

given at social activities. A note book is required. 

207. Athletic and Character Dancing. 

Two hours per week. One quarter hour credit. 

This course includes jigs, clogs, character dance and drills. 

212. Coaching Basketball. 

Three hours per week. Two quarter hours credit. 

Open only to Juniors and Seniors who have a playing knowledge 

of the game and experience in playing. 

This course includes the principles of the game, interpretations of 

the rules, and how to officiate 9,t games. 

213. Coaching Basketball. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Same as P.E. 212 with the addition of an opportunity for practice 

in the actual coaching of a team and in officiating at games. 



98 East Carolina Teachers College 

PSYCHOLOGY 

lA. Child Study. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Teacher's permission is necessary for Juniors and Seniors to take 
this course for credit. 

Aim: To acquaint the student with the development of behavior 
in children. 

Topics: Heredity, physiological basis of behavior, innate responses 
and tendencies to response; modifiability, laws of learning, mem- 
ory, habit formation; and individual differences. 

103. General Psychology. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all students taking four-year courses. 

Aim: To provide for the student a course in the general principles 

of psychology. 

Topics: The nervous system; sense organs; organs of response; 

inherited modes of behavior, such as reflexes, instincts, emotions, 

feelings, sensation, attention, intelligence; individual differences. 

201. Psychology of Childhood. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

This is a similar course to lA, except more technical. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 103, or its equivalent. 

Aim: To give the student an opportunity to study the factors 

and methods of study in psychological research. 

Topics: Sources of original nature; characteristics of original 

nature; physical activity; innate tendencies such as play, gregari- 

ousness, rivalry, responses to other human beings, emotion, etc.; 

memory; interest; attention; some of the laws of habit formation; 

and Individual differences. 

204. Educational Tests and Measurements. 

Every quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all students preparing to be grammar-grade teachers. 
Aim: To acquaint the student with educational tests and the uses 
of these tests. 

Topics: Titles, publishers, structure, giving, scoring, tabulating 
results, interpreting results, and test uses in grading, classifying, 
and promoting students. 

205. Educational Psychology. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of Juniors. 



Courses of Instruction 99 

Prerequisite: Psychology 103, or its equivalent, and at least 
sophomore standing. 

Topics: Biological background of heredity; the nervous system; 
organic, social, and playful responses, and their modification; in- 
stincts and intelligence; and some of the higher mental processes. 

308. Psychology of Elementary School Education. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 103, or its equivalent. 
Required of Juniors and Seniors working for primary or grammar- 
grade Class A certificate. 

Aim: To give the student an opportunity to study the psycho- 
logical principles underlying the teaching and learning of the 
elementary school subjects. 

Topics: Certain elementary school subjects, the choice to suit the 
group. 

309. High School Tests. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 103, or its equivalent. 

Required of all students preparing to be high school teachers. 

Aim: To acquaint the student with high school tests. 

Topics: Development of test movement, aims of tests, giving tests, 

scoring tests, and the uses of test results in grading, classifying, 

and promoting students. 

312. Psychology of Secondary School Education. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 103, or its equivalent. 
Aim: To give the student an opportunity to study the psychologi- 
cal principles underlying the teaching and learning of the high 
school subject. 

Topics: Certain high school subjects, the choice to suit the group 
taking the course. 

316-316-317-318. Problems in Mental Testing. 

These are one-credit courses. Any quarter on demand for indi- 
vidual students. 

Prerequisite: Junior or senior standing and credit in Psychology 
103 or its equivalent. Also open to graduate students. 
Unit one: In this unit the student will become familiar with the 
materials of the Revised Stanford-Binet Scales; learn something 
of the history of its development; become acquainted with the 
technique of giving this test; and administer it to at least six 
individuals independent of assistance. 



100 East Carolina Teachers College 

Unit two: To meet the requirements of this unit the student must 
satisfactorily administer the Binet Intelligence Scale to at least 
ten children and make reports of these testings showing analyses 
and interpretations of results. 

Unit three: In this unit the student will be given opportunity to 
administer, evaluate, and Interpret the results of group intelli- 
gence tests. 

Unit four: A study of the history of intelligence testing. Other 
units will be offered as demand arises. The satisfactory completion 
of any one unit will get one hour credit. 

340. Psychology of Adolescence. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 103, or its equivalent. 
This course is intended to make a study of pre-adolescence and 
adolescence. Behavioristic changes that are concomitant with 
the physiological changes of adolescence; their meaning and treat- 
ment in education training; social institutions designed to meet 
these changes, such as Boy Scouts and Campflre Girls, are some of 
the topics given consideration. 

350. Psychology of Reading in the Elementary School, 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 103, or its equivalent. 
For Seniors working for primary or grammar-grade Class A 
certificate. 

Aim: To give the student an opportunity to study the psycho- 
logical principles underlying the teaching and learning of reading. 
Topics: Bringing about a readiness to read; teaching and learning 
how to read; skills essential for reading to learn; schoolroom 
diagnosis of reading diflBiculties ; and remedial work on all levels. 

410. Mental Tests and Measurements. 

Any quarter on demand. Three hours per week. Three quarter 
hours credit. 

Elective for Juniors and Seniors. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 103, or its equivalent. 
Aim: To acquaint the student with mental tests and measure- 
ments. 

Topics: Group and individual tests; the technique of giving and 
scoring; interpretation of results; uses in classifying and promot- 
ing children; study of intelligence and its measurements. 



Courses of Instruction 101 

411. Psychology of Learning. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Elective for Seniors. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 103, or its equivalent. 
Aim: To provide for the student a working knowledge of the laws 
of learning and habit formation. 

Topics: Animal learning; human learning; habit formation; analy- 
sis of the laws of learning. Experimental work will be continued 
throughout the course. 

421. Social Psychology. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Six hours in Psychology, including 103. 
In this course a study is made of the innate tendencies that are 
stimulated by other beings and their behavior. Also the organiza- 
tion of group attitudes, such as cooperation, opposition, etc., and 
group habits, customs, language, and imitation. 

PUBLIC SCHOOL ART 

This course is planned to prepare teachers, and through 
them the children, for everyday living. The children of today 
are to be the producers and consumers of the future; so our aim 
is to develop the power to produce and choose only the things 
which are in good taste. 

1. Color and Design for Grades 1-3. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all students who are working for a primary certificate. 
Paper-cut lettering for grades 1-3. 
Drawing for grades 1-3. 
Poster work for grades 1-3. 

Work for special seasons, Hallowe'en, Thanksgiving, and Christ- 
mas. 

3. Color and Design, for Grades 4-7, Inclusive. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all Freshmen majoring in Home Economics. 
A beginner's course for students desiring technical training in the 
fundamental principles of color and design. 

15a. Color and Design. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all Freshmen majoring in Home Economics. 
A beginner's course for students desiring technical training in the 
fundamental principles of color and design. 



102 East Carolina Teachers College 

15b. Color and Design (continued). 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Elective. 

Prerequisite: Public School Art 15a. 

102. Art for Grades 1-3^ Inclusive. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Required of all students who are working for a primary certificate. 
Spoon-bill lettering for the teacher. 
Freehand paper cutting. 
Freehand drawing. 

Work for special seasons, Washington's Birthday, Valentine, Eas- 
ter, and May Baskets. 

104. Art for Grades 4-7, Inclusive. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Required of all students who are working for a grammar-grade 

certificate. 

Prerequisite: Public School Art 3. 

Color and Design continued. 

Spoon-bill lettering. 

109. Basketry. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Spring quarter. Elective. 

119. Freehand Drawing. Perspective. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Offered every other year. Odd years. 

The principles of perspective as applied to mathematics and science 
will be studied. 

208. Crafts for Grammar Grades. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Elective for all college students working for a grammar-grade 

certificate. 

This course makes use of all principles previously learned in Art 3 

and 104, and applies them to advanced grammar-grade work. A 

few lessons in toy-making will be offered. 

Prerequisites: Public School Art 3 and 104 or their equivalent. 

218. Art Appreciation. 

Spring quarter. Three hoars per week. Three quarter hours credit 
Elective. 



Courses of Instruction 103 

A cultural course, including a survey of architecture, sculpture, 
and painting. Designed to lead students to an intelligent appre- 
ciation of the beauty and meaning of works of art. Copies of many 
world-renowned works of art will be studied and criticized from 
an artistic standpoint. 

220. Lettering and Poster-making. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

This course is planned to teach the essentials of color, design, and 

lettering for posters related to high school work. 

Elective. 

Offered every other year. Even years. 

221. Work for Primary Grades. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Elective for college students working for a primary certificate. 
This course is planned to be a continuation of Public School Art 1 
and 102. 

401-402. Supervision of Public School Art. 

Two quarters. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Elective for those taking the course for elementary supervisors. 
Survey of public school art in the grades, with emphasis on prin- 
ciples and essentials, to train supervisors to judge materials and 
texts, and to enable them to make out courses of study in public 
school art. 

SCIENCE 

Biological Sciences 
23, 24, 25. Elements of Biology. 

Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters. Two lectures and two hours 

laboratory work per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

These are courses in practical biology intended to acquaint the 

student with the biological principles concerning man and his 

environment. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00 per quarter. 

34, 35, 36. General Biology. 

Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters. Two lectures and four hours 
laboratory work per week. Four quarter hours credit. 
These are courses in general biology intended to give the student 
an understanding of the fundamental processes of life. They 
include a study of the problems of reproduction and heredity and 



104 East Carolina Teachers College 

a study of the biological relationships between plants and animals, 

including man. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00 per quarter. 

100. Personal Hygiene. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
The study of hygiene as a means of improving and conserving 
health and efficiency. Lectures and class discussions on the relation 
of diet, exercise, sleep, bathing, clothing, etc., to our daily work. 

105. School and Community Hygiene. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
The study of hygiene as applied to school and community activi- 
ties. This includes the care of buildings and grounds, water supply, 
control of epidemics, proper heating and ventilation of buildings, 
and inspection of foods. 

111. Zoology (Invertebrate), 

Fall quarter. Two lectures and four hours laboratory work per 

week. Four quarter hours credit. 

This course includes a study of the simpler invertebrates and their 

relation to man. 

Prerequisite: Biology 34, 35, 36 or their equivalent. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

112. Zoology (Vertebrate). 

Winter quarter. Two lectures and four hours laboratory work per 
week. Four quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Zoology 111. 

This course includes a study of the simpler vertebrate animals in 
their relation to man, a study of a representative series of verte- 
brate animals and the detailed study of one mammal. 

113. Human Physiology. 

Winter quarter. Two lectures and four hours laboratory work per 

week. Four quarter hours credit. 

Prerequisites: Biology 34, 35, 36 and Chemistry 44, 45, 46 or their 

equivalent. 

This course consists of lectures and laboratory work dealing with 

the following systems of organs, skeletal, muscular, digestive, 

respiratory, circulatory, excretory, nervous, and reproductive. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00. 



Courses of Instruction 105 

206. Nature Study. 

Fall and Spring quarters. Four hours per week. Three quarter 

hours credit. 

A study is made of the common flowers, trees, insects, birds and 

other animals. Nature literature and field work supplement the 

lectures. 

212, 213. Botany. 

Fall and Winter quarters. Two lectures and four hours laboratory 
work per week. Four quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisites: Courses 34, 35, 36 or their equivalent. 
Fundamental plant studies. Structure, growth, and physiology of 
seed plants, and morphology and development of the four major 
groups of the pUint kingdom. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00 per quarter. 

214. Botany. ^ 

Spring quarter. Two lectures and four hours laboratory work 

per week. Four quarter hours credit. 

Prerequisites: Courses 212, 213 or their equivalent. 

Physiology and ecology of seed plants with special emphasis on 

growth and horticultural applications. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

310. Bacteriology. 

Spring quarter. Two lectures and four hours laboratory work per 

week. Four quarter hours credit. 

Prerequisites: Biology 34, 35, 36 or equivalent, and Chemistry 

44, 45, 46. 

This course includes a study of yeast, mold, and bacteria with 

special emphasis on bacteria in their more intimate relations to 

man. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00, 

330. Heredity and Eugenics. 

Spring quarter. Two lectures and four hours laboratory work per 

week. Four quarter hours credit. 

The laws of heredity and their application in improving plants 

and animals will be studied. 

Prerequisites: Biology 34, 35, 36 or their equivalent. 

Open to graduate students. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00. 



106 East Carolina Teachers College 

350. Histology. 

Fall quarter. Two lectures and four hours laboratory work per 
week. Four quarter hours credit. 

Slides of plant and animal tissues will be prepared. Students wiU 
learn to identify plant and animal tissues from these slides. Stu- 
dents will be given the opportunity of preparing a collection of 
slides for their own use. 

Prerequisite: At least two years of college biology. 
Open to grp,duate students. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

360. Embryology. 

Winter quarter. Two lectures and four hours laboratory work 
per week. Four quarter hours credit. 

The early development of the vertebrates will be studied, includ- 
ing the formation of the systems of organs. The development of 
some one vertebrate will be studied in the laboratory. Slides show- 
ing this development will be prepared by the students. 
Prerequisite: Two years of college biology. 
Open to graduate students. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

Physical Sciences 

44, 45, 46. General Chemistry. 

Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters. Two lectures and four hours 
laboratory work per week. Four quarter hours credit. 
This course includes the subject matter of general chemistry, 
emphasizing type elements and reactions, and is presented through 
demonstrations, lectures, and individual laboratory work. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00 per quarter. 

61, 62. Elementary Science. (Nature Study). 

Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters. Three hours per week. Three 

quarter hours credit, 

A content course in science for teachers of the primary grades. 

Selected materials from the field of science to suit the needs of 

the primary teacher will be used. Biological materials will be 

emphasized. 

71, 72. Elementary Science. 

Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters. Three hours per week. Three 
quarter hours credit. 



Courses of Instruction 107 

A content course in science for teachers of the grammar grades. 
Selected materials from the field of science to suit the needs of 
the grammar grade teacher will be used. Physical science materials 
will be emphasized. 

120, 121, 122. Qualitative Analysis. 

Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters. One lecture and six hours 
laboratory work per week. Four quarter hours credit. 
Elective. 

Open to all students who have had courses 44, 45, 46, or their 
equivalent. 

Qualitative determination of the more common metals and non- 
metals. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00 per quarter. 

200. Mineralogy. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course includes a study of the more common minerals. Em- 
phasis will be placed on the commercial use of minerals in every- 
day life. 
Open to students of sophomore or junior standing. 

207, 208, 209. Organic Chemistry. 

Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters. Two lectures and four hours 
laboratory work per week. Four quarter hours credit. 
These courses include a study of the principal compounds of both 
the aliphatic and the aromatic series, emphasizing those compounds 
which relate to foods, fuels, and other household uses. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00 per quarter. 

210. Household Chemistry. 

Spring quarter. One lecture and four hours laboratory work per 

week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Elective. 

This course includes a study of chemistry that relates to the 

household. Emphasis is placed on the following topics: atmosphere 

and ventilation, water, metals, fuels, foods, leavening agents, 

cleansing agents, disinfectants, and preservatives. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

215, 216, 217. General Physics. 

Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters. Two lectures and four hours 

laboratory work per week. Four quarter hours credit. 

Courses of lectures, recitations, and individual laboratory work 



108 East Carolina Teachers College 

covering the divisions of mechanics, heat, light, sound, magnetism, 
and electricity. The purpose of the courses is to acquaint the 
student with physical terms and quantities and an appreciation 
of the laws that underlie physical science. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00 per quarter. 

218. Household Physics. 

"Winter quarter. Two lectures and two hours laboratory work per 
week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Open to all students of sophomore standing. 

A study of laboratory projects in physics with special application 
to household uses, emphasis being placed on the study of heating 
systems, electrical appliances in the home, water supply, illumina- 
tion, heat conduction, etc. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

223a. Materials and Methods in the High School Physical 
Sciences. 

Spring quarter. Three recitations per week. Three quarter hours 
credit. 

This course will include lectures, demonstrations, and class dis- 
cussions on the materials and methods used in the teaching of the 
physical sciences. 

223b. Materials and Methods in the High School Biological 
Sciences. 

Winter quarter. Three recitations per week. Three quarter hours 

credit. 

This course includes lectures, demonstrations, reports, and class 

discussions on the materials and methods used in the teaching of 

the biological sciences. 

(This course may be substituted for 223a by Science Majors.) 

223c. Materials and Methods in Elementary Science. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course consists of lectures, demonstrations, and class discus- 
sions on the materials and methods used in the teaching of ele- 
mentary science. 

230. Educational Biology. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
Prerequisites: A year of Biological Science, General Psychology, 
and Educational Psychology. 



Courses of Instruction 109 

A survey of the biological foundations of education and an inter- 
pretation of education in the light of its biological background. 
An elective course primarily for Juniors and Seniors, 

309. Physiological Chemistry. 

Winter quarter. Two lectures and four hours laboratory work 
per week. Four quarter hours credit. 
- Elective. 

This course includes a study of the body processes of respiration, 
circulation, digestion, absorption, metabolism, excretion and co- 
ordination. Designed especially for home economics students but 
open to all who have had the necessary prerequisites. 
Prerequisites: 44, 45, 46, 207, 208, and 209, or their equivalent. 
Open to all graduate students. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

312. Food Chemistry. 

Spring quarter. Two lectures and four hours laboratory work per 

week. Four quarter hours credit. 

Elective. 

Open to students who have had Chemistry 44, 45, 46, 207, 208, and 

209 or their equivalent. 

A course designed to accompany a more advanced study of foods. 

Food classification, analysis, detection of adulterants, and tests 

for the detection of specific foods. 

Open to graduate students. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

314, 315. Quantitative Analysis. 

Fall and Winter quarters. One lecture and six hours laboratory 

work per week. Four quarter hours credit. 

Elective. 

Open to students who have had courses 44, 45, 46, 120, 121, 122, 

or their equivalent. 

Gravimetric and volumetric determination of a few of the more 

common salts. The course is designed to acquaint the student with 

simple quantitative operations. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00 per quarter. 

316 (116). Descriptive Astronomy. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course includes a descriptive study of the heavenly bodies 
and their relation to man and his daily activities. 
This course is open to all students of junior standing. 



110 East Carolina Teachers College 

321. Observation and Supervised Teaching. 

One quarter. Nine hours per week. Six quarter hours credit. 

322 a.b.c. Apprenticeship Science. 

Fall, "Winter, and Spring quarters. Three hours credit. 
Open to Science Majors of junior or senior standing. 

400 a.b.c. Seminar in Science Education. 

Two hours per week. Three quarters. Six quarter hours credit. 
Required of all candidates for the Master's Degree who elect 
Science as a Major. 
See Education 400 a. b. c. 

404. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. Qualitative Analysis. 

Fall quarter. One lecture and six hours laboratory work per week. 
Four quarter hours credit. 

A laboratory course in Advanced Qualitative Analysis. 
Prerequisites: Courses 44, 45, 46, 120, 121, 122, or their equivalent. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

405. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. Inorganic Preparations. 

Winter quarter. One lecture and six hours laboratory work per 

week. Four quarter hours credit. 

An advanced course in analytical chemical reactions involved in 

the preparation of laboratory reagents. 

Prerequisites: 44, 45, 46, 120, 121, 122, 314, 315. 

Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

420. Investigations in Elementary Science. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A course designed to offer opportunities for special investigations 

in the field of elementary science. 

430. The Teaching of General Science in Secondary Schools. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course deals with content, methods, laboratory work, equip- 
ment, textbooks, tests, and reference readings of the introductory 
course in high school science. Attention wUl be given to the special 
studies made in the field of general science. 

440. Teaching of the Biological Sciences in Secondary Schools. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course deals with the content, methods, laboratory work. 



Courses of Instruction 111 

equipment, textbooks, tests, and reference readings of the high 
school course in biology. Attention will be given to the special 
studies made in the field of the high school biological studies. 

450. Teaching of Chemistry in Secondary Schools. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course deals with the content of the high school course with 
the methods of presentation through lecture, laboratory, and dem- 
onstration; reference reading including the special studies made 
in the field of high school chemistry and the discussion of problems 
relating to the function of chemistry in the course of study and 
the reorganization of its contents. 

460. Teaching of Physics in Secondary Schools. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course deals with the content of the high school course, 
methods of presentation, laboratory work, equipment, textbooks, 
tests, and reference readings including the special studies of high 
school physics and physics teaching. 

DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCE 

Sociology 

100. Introduction to Sociology. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A course designed to introduce the student to the general field of 

society and its problems. 

Elective for Sophomores and Juniors. 

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. 

101. Rural Social Problems. 

Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters. Three hours per week. Three 
quarter hours credit. 

A study of the outstanding problems of rural life, such as rural 
isolation and cooperation, farm tenancy, the rural church, rural 
health, rural recreation, rural welfare work, the rural family, and 
the social aspects of rural education. Special emphasis is laid 
upon the teacher's relation to these problems. 

202. Principles of Sociology. 

Fall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course deals with the origin of man and the development of 
culture, with emphasis upon the physiographic, biological, psyclio- 
logical, and cultural factors in social life. 
Prerequisite: Junior standing. 



112 East Carolina Teachers College 

203. Principles of Sociology. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course is a continuation of Sociology 202. Stress is laid on 
the origin and development of some of the major social institutions. 
Prerequisite : Junior standing. 

204. Educational Sociology. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
A study of (1) the school as a social institution, and (2) the 
sociological background of curricula and methods. 
Prerequisite: Junior standing. \ 

207. Play and Recreation. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A study of the theory and practice of play and recreation. 

Prerequisite: Junior standing. 

250. A Field Trip in Sociology. 

Three credits. 

This course covers a trip to New York City by way of the Shen- 
andoah valley, an intensive study of the social centers of the city 
of New York, a side trip to West Point, returning by way of Bal- 
timore, Annapolis, and Washington, D. C. An intensive study is 
made of the social activities of Washington, D. C. This is an 
18-day trip and is offered in connection with Government 250. 
Open to Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. 

251. A Field Trip in Sociology. 

Three credits. 

This trip goes to Florida and Cuba by way of the West coast, the 
Everglades, and Miami. On the way across the Everglades a study 
is made of the Seminole Indian tribes. Particular attention is 
directed throughout the tour to the different social strata of Flor- 
ida and Cuba. The East coast is followed on the return, stop- 
ping at Palm Beach, West Palm Beach, Jacksonville, Savannah, 
Ga., and Charleston, S. C. This trip covers 11 days. 
Open to Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. 

263. A Field Course in Sociology. 

Three credits. 

On this tour a study will be made of the customs and institutions 

of the Mexican Republic. An intensive study will also be made of 

the quaint city of New Orleans. Many other cities will be visited 

and studied. 

Open to Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. 



Courses of Instruction 113 

301. Social Evolution. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

The development of social thought, human relationships, and the 

processes of social change. 

Prerequisite: Senior standing and Sociology 202 and 203, or their 

equivalent. 

Open to graduate students. 

302. Anthropology. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A study of the early appearance of man, prehistoric types of man, 

universal types of culture traits, diffusion of culture. 

Prerequisite: Sociology 202 or its equivalent. 

Open to graduate students. 

305. The Family. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A study of the development of the family as a social institution. 

Modern conditions of disorganization in the family. Responsibilities 

of parents, with emphasis on how the family may adapt itself to 

modern social and industrial conditions. 

Prerequisite: Junior standing. 

Open to graduate students. 

306. Crime and Delinquency. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
A discussion and analysis of theories of criminology and punish- 
ment. 

Elective for Juniors and Seniors. 
Prerequisite: Junior standing. 

Economics 

101. Introduction to Economics. 

Pall quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course gives an introduction to the major economic problems, 
such as the economic organization for production, forms of the 
business unit, large scale production and combinations, organiza- 
tion of marketing and transportation, economic functions of gov- 
ernment, forces determining price, supply, demand, cost of pro- 
duction, competition, and monopoly. 

102. Introduction to Economics. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course is a continuation of Economics 101. 



114 East Carolina Teachers College 

Topics treated include: money, banking, money and price, the 
business cycle, international trade and exchange, economics of 
transportation, industrial monopoly and its control, risks, insur- 
ance, speculation, nature and factors of consumption, consumption 
and saving. 

103. Introduction to Economics. 

Spring quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course is a continuation of Economics 102. 

Topics treated include: distribution of wealth and income, rents, 
interests, wages, profits, population problems, taxation and public 
finance, problems of labor, labor unions and union policies, indus- 
trial conflict, industrial peace and industrial government, proposed 
reforms of the economic system. 

104. Investment of Savings. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
The purpose of this course is to show how persons of small 
income can save, invest and build up an income from their savings 
if they wish to do so. Topics treated will include: the economics of 
savings; the psychology of saving; opportunity for investing; in- 
terest accumulations; time deposits; savings banks; insurance; 
building and loan associations; annuities; mortgages; bonds; gov- 
ernment bonds; real estate bonds; industrial bonds; stocks; choos- 
ing your adviser; the stock exchange; the pit; speculation and 
gambling; and such other topics as time permits. 
Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. 

105. Rural Economics. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

This course deals with the major rural economic problems with 

special reference to North Carolina. 

Elective for Sophomores and Juniors. 

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. 

201. Money and Banking. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A study of the forms and functions of money, credit and credit 

problems. Commercial banking, with particular emphasis upon its 

development in the United States. 

Prerequisite: Economics 101 or 102. 

202. Labor Problems. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

This course is intended to acquaint the student with the problems 



Courses of Instruction 115 

of industrial relations. It treats such topics as the standard of 
living; wealth, income, and wages; hours of labor; unemployment; 
women and children in industry; human waste in industry; labor 
organizations; industrial unrest and socialism; industrial educa- 
tion; labor legislation; social insurance. 
Prerequisite: Junior standing. 

301. Business Organization and Practice. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
The aim in this course is to give the student a practical knowledge 
of the way in which our commercial and industrial agencies are 
organized and financed, and how business is conducted. It treats 
of such topics as kinds of business organizations; legal phases of 
business organization; incorporation; reorganization; financing; 
buying and selling; corporation control; attitude toward stockhold- 
ers and labor. 
Prerequisite: Junior standing. 

401. Public Finance. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A study of public revenue and expenditure, principles and systems 

of taxation. 

Prerequisite: Economics 101 and 102 or their equivalent. 

Government 

I. An Introductory Course in American Government. 

Winter quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course takes up the principles upon which our State and 
national institutions are based, and how the American conception 
of democracy has been put into operation. 

102. Citizenship. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

A course designed to prepare teachers for teaching Citizenship in 

the grades. 

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. 

105. Civics: Highvray Safety. 

One hour per week. One credit. 

This course is designed to teach the principles of highway safety 
and to prepare teachers to teach this subject in the grades and 
high school. 



116 East Carolina Teachers College 

201. Political Parties and Politics. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 
This course treats briefly of the development of political parties in 
the United States with a more intensive study of present-day 
national parties and politics. It treats such topics as the party 
platform; nominating methods; party machinery; campaign meth- 
ods; suffrage qualifications; election laws; the spoils system; the 
civil service reform; machines and bosses; practical politics in 
legislative bodies; remedies for legislative evils. 
Prerequisite: Junior standing or Government 101. 

250, A Field Trip in Government. 

Three credits. 

This course consists of a trip to New York City by way of the 
Shenandoah valley, a study of the government of the city of New 
York, visits to the city hall, a side trip to West Point, and return 
by way of Baltimore, Annapolis and Washington, D. C. An in- 
tensive study is made in Washington of all the different depart- 
ments of Federal government. This is an 18-day trip and is 
offered in connection with Sociology 250. 
Open to Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. 

301. The Teaching of Civics in the High School. 

One quarter. Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

Open to Seniors. 

Prerequisite: Government 1. 

This course covers subject matter in the fields of civics, and the 

technique of presentation. 

See Education 223. 

302. North Carolina State^ County, and Municipal Government. 

Three hours per week. Three quarter hours credit. 

An intensive study of the St3,te government of North Carolina, 

including its subdivisions. 

Prerequisite: Government 1. 



STUDENTS AHENDING EAST CAROLINA 
TEACHERS COLLEGE 

June 8, 1936 June 9, 1937 



Name Class Address County 

Abbott, Bessie Junior P South Mills, N. C Camden 

Abee, Carl, Jr Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Abernethy, Inez Junior G Fuquay Springs, N. C. Harnett 

Adams, Estelle G Senior P Colerain, N. C Bertie 

Adams, Ruth Blanche N.Soph.P Four Oaks, N. C Johnston 

Adler, Lallah Junior H.S Morehead City, N. C.Carteret 

Adley, Elizabeth N.Soph.P Dunn, N. C Harnett 

Aiken, Evelyn Fresh.H.S Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Albritton, Maribland Senior G Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Albritton, Mary K Junior H.S Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Alford, Christine Junior P Raleigh, N. C Wake 

Alford, Dian Junior G St. Pauls, N. C Robeson 

Allen, Dove Senior H.S Marshville, N. C Union 

Allen, Elizabeth Graduate Aurora, N. C Beaufort 

Allen, Frances Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Allen, Jarvis H Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Allen, J. F Fresh.H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Allen, Margaret Fresh.H.S Youngsville, N. C Franklin 

Allen, Marion Fresh.G Hester, N. C Granville 

Alligood, Alice Fresh.G Fayetteville, N. C... Cumberland 

Allred, Dixie Soph.G Hamptonville, N. C Yadkin 

Alphin, Viola Soph.H.S Mount Olive, N. C Duplin 

Alston, Bernice Junior H.S Windsor, N. C Bertie 

Aman, Howard E Soph.H.S Jacksonville, N. C Onslow 

Ambler, Wayne H Special Abington, Pennsylvania 

Ambrose, Josephine Junior G Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Ambrose, Lillian Junior G Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Amerson, Mrs. Julia W Senior G Pantego, N. C Beaufort 

Ammons, Bernice Field Trip Mars Hill, N. C... Madison 

Anderson, Josephine Junior G Murfreesboro, N. C Hertford 

Anderson, Sally Junior H.S Halifax, N. C Halifax 

Andrews, Pattie Fresh.H.S Nashville, N. C Nash 

Andrews, Sam, Jr Junior H.S Roseboro, N. C Sampson 

Armstrong, Doris Winifred-.Soph.P Rocky Point, N. C Pender 

Armstrong, Mrs. G. T Field Trip Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Armstrong, Odell Fresh.H.S Hobgood, N. C Halifax 

Arnold, Carrie Lee Special Jonesboro, N. C Lee 

Arrington, Frances N.Soph.P Rocky Mount, N. C. Edgecombe 

Arthur, Martha Cooper Soph.P Whaleyville, Virginia 

Asbell, Marguerite Junior G Edenton, N. C Chowan 

Atkins, Ella Turner Senior P Lillington, N. C Harnett 

Auman, Tressie Senior P West End, N. C Moore 

Ausbon, Miriam Junior P Plymouth, N. C Washington 

Austin, Vileigh Fresh.H.S Willow Springs, N. C Wake 

Avent, Emily Senior P Whitakers, N. C Nash 



118 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Averette, Larry Fresh.H.S' Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Averett, Marguerite Soph.H.S Oxford, N. C Granville 

Averitt, Ruth Field Trip Abbottsburg, N. C Bladen 

Ayers, A. O Soph.H.S Rocky Mount, N. C.Edgecombe 

Badgett, Mary Rose Senior H.S Denton, N. C. Davidson 

Bailey, Lucille Senior G Wake Forest, N. C Wake 

Bailey, William S Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Baker, Evelyn Fresh.H.S Washington, N. C, RFD....Pitt 

Baker, Mrs. Murrel Miller.. Senior P Chocowinity, N. C Beaufort 

Baker, Rannie Senior G Pink Hill, N. C Duplin 

Ballance, Celesta Soph.G Kenly, N. C Johnston 

Ballance, Ethelynde Junior H.S Lake Landing, N. C Hyde 

Ballance, Ruth Junior G Kenly, N. C Johnston 

Bankston, L. Wesley Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Barbee, Christine Field Trip Maysville, N. C Jones 

Barbee, Nannie Senior P Richlands, N. C Onslow 

Barfield, Evangeline Senior H.S Mount Olive, N. C Duplin 

Barker, Mary Elizabeth Junior G Trenton, N. C Jones 

Barnes, Clarice Senior P Wendell, N. C Wake 

Barnes, Frances Senior H.S Draper, N. C Rockingham 

Barnes, Hazel Soph.G Rocky Mount, N. C.Edgecombe 

Barnes, Madlyn Soph.G Rocky Mount, N. C.Edgecombe 

Barnes, Mildred Louise Fresh.P Severn, N. C Northampton 

Barnes, Nancy Rose Senior P Four Oaks, N. C, RED Wayne 

Barnes, Mrs. W. T Senior G Chocowinity, N. C Beaufort 

Barnhart, Bessie Field Trip Roanoke, Virginia 

Barnhill, Helen Junior H.S Parmele, N. C Martin 

Barrett, Edith Soph.G Franklinton, N. C Franklin 

Barrow, Lucy Ann Fresh.H.S LaGrange, N. C Greene 

Barrow, Roy Junior H.S LaGrange, N. C Greene 

Barrow, Verdie Senior G LaGrange, N. C Greene 

Barwick, Irene Graduate Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Bass, Alliene N.Soph.P Nashville, N. C Nash 

Bass, Idalene N.Soph.P Spring Hope, N. C Nash 

Bass, Lucille Soph.H.S Scotland Neck, N. C Halifax 

Bass, Myrtle Senior G Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Batchelor, Mrs. Beverly Special Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Bateman, Birttrum Junior H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Batten, Essie Mae Senior G Selma, N. C Johnston 

Batten, Hilda Gray Sops. H.S Selma, N. C Johnston 

Batten, Ruth Vivian Soph.P Selma, N. C Johnston 

Baum, Irene N.Soph.P Kitty Hawk, N. C Dare 

Baysden, Marie Fresh.H.S Richlands, N. C Onslow 

Bazemore, Sarah Lee Graduate Aulander, N. C Bertie 

Beach, Laura N.Soph.P Rocky Mount, N. C.Edgecombe 

Beale, Anna Laurie Fresh.H.S Pendleton, N. C.Northampton 

Beaman, Lucile Soph.H.S Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Beamon, Martha Leen N. Soph.G Walstonburg, N. C Wilson 

Beard, Helen Fresh.P Fayetteville, N. C.Cumberland 

Beatty, Mrs. Gertrude Orr.... Special Tomahawk, N. C Sampson 

Beatty, Kate Soph.G Ivanhoe, N. C Bladen 

Beck, Louise N.Soph.G Wadesboro, N. C Anson 

Becton, Mildred Junior H.S Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Beddard, Dora Senior G Winterville, N. C Pitt 



List of Students 119 

Name Class Address County 

Belche, Bernice Elizabeth.. Junior G Rich Sq., N. C Northampton 

Belche, Ruth Soph.G Rich Sq., N. C Northampton 

Belk, Lucile Senior G Monroe, N. C Union 

Bell, Mrs. J. W Unclassified Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Bell, Lucille Fresh.G Rocky Mount, N. C Nash 

Bell, Vida Junior P Zebulon, N. C Wake 

Bellflower, Ludell Soph.H.S Palmyra, N. C Martin 

Benthall, Swannanoa Junior P Woodland, N. C. Northampton 

Benton, Tompy Fresh.H.S Indian Trail, N. C Union 

Best, Eleanor Fresh.P Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Best, Mary Lily Junior G Pinetoris, N. C Edgecombe 

Best, Norman Fresh.H.S Mount Olive, N. C Duplin 

Biddle, Elizabeth Field Trip Dover, N. C Craven 

Bingham, Mrs. Gladys M. Field Trip Boone, N. C Watauga 

Bissette, Rachel Junior G Bailey, N. C Nash 

Bizzell, Evelyn Junior G Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Bizzell, Inez Field Trip Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Blackmore, Nora Junior P Warsaw, N. C Duplin 

Blalock, Wilson Junior P Jonesboro, N. C Lee 

Blanchard, Bettie B Fresh.P Wallace, N. C Duplin 

Blanchard, Doris Anne Fresh.G Sunbury, N. C Gates 

Blanchard, Lottie Lee Junior P Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Blanchard, Rachel Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Bland, Elmer Lee Fresh.H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Bland, Katy Etta Junior P Whitakers, N. C Nash 

Blanton, Louise N.Soph.P Shelby, N. C Cleveland 

Blanton, Marcelle Junior P Kings Mtn., N. C Cleveland 

Boggs, Mrs. Mamie Senior P Beulaville, N. C Duplin 

Booker, Mary E Field Trip Selma, N. C Johnston 

Boone, Annie Hart Fresh.H.S Pendleton, N. C. -Northampton 

Boone, Ellen Douglas Soph.H.S Jackson, N. C Northampton 

Boone, Louise Fresh.G Jackson, N. C Northampton 

Bost, Lila White Field Trip Concord, N. C Cabarrus 

Bowden, Mrs. Sue H Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Bowden, Thelis Junior G Portsmouth, Virginia 

Boyce, Mildred Soph.H.S Woodland, N. C.Northampton 

Boyce, Mrs. Nora Lane Special Tyner, N. C Chowan 

Boyd, Mamie Lee Fresh.G Lane, South Carolina 

Boyette, Annie Ruth Fresh.P Benson, N. C Johnston 

Boyette, Celesta Soph.P Kenly, N. C Johnston 

Boyette, Frances Senior P Lucama, N. C Wilson 

Boyette, Virginia Fresh.G Wilson, N. C Wilson 

Bradshaw, Harriet O Fresh.H.S Rose Hill, N. C Duplin 

Bradshaw, Mrs. Velma G Soph.P Snead's Ferry, N. C Onslow 

Bragg, Alice M Fresh.G Franklinton, N. C Granville 

Bragg, Dorothy Soph.H.S Stem, N. C Granville 

Braswell, Margaret Senior H.S Unionville, N. C. Union 

Braxton, Irma Fresh.P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Braxton, Joseph C Junior H.S LaGrange, N. C Lenoir 

Braxton, Ruby Fresh.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Bray, Attie E Junior P Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Bray, Mary Saxon Senior H.S Winston-Salem, N. C Forsyth 

Brendle, Emily Soph.H.S Boonville, N. C Yadkin 

Brewer, Fannie Junior H.S Clarksville, Tennessee 



120 East Carolina Teachers College 

'Name Class Address County 

Brewer, Jessie Roland Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Brewer, Sally Lee Senior G Windsor, N. C Bertie 

Bridgers, Lorraine Soph. H.S Zebulon, N. C Wake 

Brinkley, Helen Soph.P Dover, N. C Craven 

Brinkley, Jennie Mae Fresh.P Colerain, N. C Bertie 

Brinson, Albertina Fresh.P PoUocksville, N. C Jones 

Brite, Mrs. Miles Junior P Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Britt, Annie Lee Junior G Xewton Grove, X. C.Sampson 

Britt, Gilbert A Fresh.H.S Conway, N. C Northampton 

Britt, Hattie Laura Soph.H.S Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Britt, Ida Male Junior P Parkton, N. C Robeson 

Britt, Irene Fresh.P Parkton, N. C Robeson 

Britt, Jessie Fresh.P Newton, Grove, N. C—Sampson 

Britt, Louise Junior H.S Colerain, N. C Bertie 

Britt, Lucy Whitfield N.Soph.G Mount Olive, N. C Wayne 

Britt, Marguerite Fresh.P Mount Olive, N. C Duplin 

Britton, Clifton Fresh.H.S Milwaukee, N. C.Northampton 

Britton, Mary Louise Fresh.P Conway, N. C Northampton 

Broadwell, Maxie Fresh.H.S WinterviEe, N. C Pitt 

Broadwell, Mildred Senior P Holly Springs, N. C Wake 

Brock, D. P Special Trenton, N. C Jones 

Broda, Estelle....! Fresh.G Beaufort, N. C Carteret 

Brooks, Dorothy Junior P Bath, N. C Beaufort 

Brooks, Elizabeth Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Brooks, Ernelle Senior P Greenville, N. C .....Pitt 

Brooks, Minnie Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Brown, Eleanor Junior P Raeford, N. C Hoke 

Brown, Gladys Fresh.H.S Pantego, N. C Beaufort 

Brown, Jean Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Brown, Lillie Dare Senior P Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Brown, Maggie G Junior P Rich Sq., N. C Northampton 

Brown, Margaret G Senior H.S Woodland, N. C...Northampton 

Brown, Mary Elizabeth... .Fresh.H.S Woodland, N. C.Northampton 

Brown, Sarah Ann Fresh.P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Brown, Sybil B Fresh.G Comfort, N. C Jones 

Bryan, Annie Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Bryan, Clyde Senior P Benson, N. C Johnston 

Bryan, Virginia Fresh.P Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Bryant, Berleen N.Soph.G Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Bryant, Jessie Mae Fresh.G Lasker, N. C Northampton 

Bryant, Thelma N.Soph.G Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Buff, Georgia Senior P Rutherfordton, N. C. Rth'ford 

Bullard. Annie Junior P Elrod, N. C Robeson 

Bullard, Margaret Soph.H.S Nashville, Georgia 

Bullock, Mary Senior G Autrvville, N. C Sampson 

Bullock, Nell Wayne Soph.H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Bullock, Rosa Lee Senior P Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Bullock, Vera Felton Junior P Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Bullock, Dora McLawhon..Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Bumgarner, Lucile Fresh.G Hickory, N. C Catawba 

Bunch, Myra W Junior G Edenton, N. C Chowan 

Bundy, Cora Johnston Junior P Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Bunn, Sarah W Senior P Battleboro, N. C Nash 

Bunting, Sally Wilson Fresh.H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Burgess, Katherine Senior P Roseboro, N. C Sampson 



List of Students 121 

Name Class Address County 

Burke, Mildred Senior P Goldston, N. C Chatham 

Burkett, Pennie Lola Fresh.P Roxobel, N. C Bertie 

Burkett, Virginia E Fresh.H.S Roxobel, N. C Bertie 

Burks, Leo Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Burnette, Helen Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Burney, Doris N.Soph.G Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Burney, Eleanor N.Soph.P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Burroughs, W. H Special Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Butler, Mary Esther Senior P Lewiston, N. C. Bertie 

Butler, Mary Louise Senior G Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Butler, Maude B Unclassified Tabor City, N. C Columbus 

Butner, Mary Lou Fresh.P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Byrd, Ethel Lee Soph. P Parkton, N. C Robeson 

Byrum, Madeline H Soph.H.S Sunbury, N. C Gates 

Byrum, Mildred Junior G Edenton, N. C Chowan 

Cagle, Ruth J Senior H.S Rutherfordton, N. C.Rth'ford 

Cain, W. E Junior H.S White Oak, N. C Bladen 

Caldwell, Mrs. Nellie B Special Kitty Hawk, N. C Dare 

Calfee, Worth Chauncey.. Junior H.S Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Call, Elaine Junior P Mocksville, N. C Davie 

Callahan, Mrs. E. D Special Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Cameron, Margaret Senior G Roanoke Rapids, N. C... Halifax 

Campbell, Eunice Junior P Raeford, N. C Hoke 

Campbell, Maggie Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Cannon, Hattie Lou N.Soph.P Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Capps, Gladys B Senior G Mount Olive, N. C Wayne 

Capps, Mabel P Fresh.H.S Knott's Island, N. C.-Currituck 

Carmack, Esther Marie Fresh.P Richlands, N. C Onslow 

Caroon, Christine Fresh.H.S Oriental, N. C Pamlico 

Carpenter, Primrose Junior H.S New Bern, N. C Craven 

Carr, Ruth Junior G Teachey, N. C Duplin 

Carr, Ursula Barrow Fresh.H.S Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Carraway, Alma N.Soph.G Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Carraway, Mrs. W. B Unclassified Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Carrico, Elizabeth Soph.G. Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Carrow, Genevieve Senior H.S Edward, N. C Beaufort 

Carson, Julia N.Soph.G Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Carter, Eva Fresh.G Warsaw, N. C Duplin 

Carter, Jennie Junior G Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Cartwright, Mary E Junior G Bath, N. C Beaufort 

Cartwright, MoUie Senior G Bath, N. C Beaufort 

Cashwell, Gladys N.Soph.P Ingold, N. C Sampson 

Casteen, Elizabeth Soph.P Rose Hill, N. C Duplin 

Castelloe, Bettie Junior G Windsor, N. C Bertie 

Cates, Louise Junior G Timberlake, N. C Person 

Catlett, Josephine Junior P Franklinton, N. C Franklin 

Caudle, Fannie Grace Field Trip Peachland, N. C Anson 

Cayton, Georgia Senior G Aurora, N. C Beaufort 

Chadwick, Mrs. B. A Senior G New Bern, N. C Craven 

Chadwick, Vance Soph.H.S Straits, N. C Carteret 

Chalk, Louise Junior P Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Chambers, Elizabeth Soph.P Wentworth, N. C.-Rockingham 

Chamblee, Frances Junior P Spring Hope, N. C Nash 



122 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Chamblee, Oleta Senior P Zebulon, N. C Wake 

Chandler, Lila June Fresh.G Greensboro, N. C Guilford 

Chappell, Grace Junior G Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Charlton, Callie Senior H.S Moyock, N. C Currituck 

Charlton, Rena Junior G Moyock, N. C Currituck 

Chason, Charleen Junior G Lumber Bridge, N. C... Robeson 

Cheek, Catherine Junior P Graham, N. C Alamance 

Cherry, Lucille Fresh.H.S Morehead City, N. C.Carteret 

Clarke, Camille B Fresh.H.S Lake Landing, N. C Hyde 

Clark, Evelyn Fresh.H.S Grimesland, N. C Pitt 

Clarke, Gordon L Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Clarke, Hazel Senior G Fayetteville, N. C... Cumberland 

Clark, Louise Senior P Rocky Point, N. C Pender 

Clark, Lucille Senior G Grimesland, N. C Pitt 

Clark, Mildred Fresh.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Clark, Virginia Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Clay, Mildred Junior G Whitakers, N. C Nash 

Clifton, Mary Anna Junior H.S Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Clifton, Mildred Fresh.P Sanford, N. C Lee 

Cobb, Martha Jane N.Soph.P Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Cobb, Susie Gray Junior H.S Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Cochran, Onie Senior H.S Abbeville, South Carolina 

Colbert, Jeannette Soph.P Georgetown, S. Carolina 

Cole, Anne Maxine Fresh.H.S Littleton, N. C Halifax 

Coley, Hadilene Junior P Stantonsburg, N. C Wayne 

Coley, Pauline N.Soph.G Stantonsburg, N. C Wilson 

Collie, Helen Fresh.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Collie, Katrine Fresh.G Spring Hope, N. C Nash 

Collins, Mamie Ruth Senior G Hallsboro, N. C Columbus 

Cone, Ruby N.Soph.P Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Cooper, Georgia B Junior P Salemburg, N. C Sampson 

Cooper, Jean Junior G Raleigh, N. C Wake 

Cooper, Virginia B Junior P Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Cooper, Xylda Lowe Junior H.S Wallace, N. C Duplin 

Cope, Merle Fresh.H.S Zebulon, N. C Johnston 

Copeland, Elizabeth Junior H.S Ahoskie, N. C Hertford 

Copeland, Emily Jane Fresh.P Hertford, N. C Hertford 

Copeland, Susie Senior G Burlington, N. C Alamance 

Corbett, Mildred E Senior G Turkey, N. C Sampson 

Corbin, Louise Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Corey, Annie Jean Fresh.H.S St. Petersburg, Florida 

Gotten, Carrie Virginia Junior G Stem, N. C Granville 

Couch, Doris Field Trip Durham, N. C Durham 

Coulter, Murrell Junior H.S Newton, N. C Catawba 

Covington, Josephine Junior G Rockingham, N. C Richmond 

Coward, Gertrude Special Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Coward, Graham Special Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Cox, Hazel Ruth Fresh.H.S Cove City, N. C Craven 

Cox, Lucile N.Soph.P Ruff in, N. C Rockingham 

Cox, Mary B Junior P Stantonsburg, N. C Greene 

Cox, Sara Hood Field Trip Mathews, N. C Mecklenburg 

Cox, Willie G Senior H.S Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Cozart, Jewel Junior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Craddock, Frances Junior G Emporia, Virginia 

Crane, Virginia Dare Junior G Waxhaw, N. C Union 



List of Students 123 

Name Class Address County 

Craven, Mary Soph.H.S Roxboro, N. C Person 

Crawford, Dolly Soph.P Pikeville, N. C Wayne 

Crawford, Virginia Fresh.H.S Haw River, N. C Alamance 

Crawley, Edna Fresh.H.S Belcross, N. C Camden 

Crawley, Elizabeth N.Soph.G Belcross, N. C Camden 

Crawley, Leila Field Trip Raeford, N. C Hoke 

Credle, Ava M Junior G Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Credle, Lucille Unclassified Lake Landing, N. C Hyde 

Creech, Barbara Edna Fresh.G Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Creech, Ernestine Fresh.H.S Smithfield, N. C Johnston 

Creech, Lucille Junior G Pine Level, N. C Johnston 

Creech, Ruth Fresh.G Hookerton, N. C Greene 

Creekmore, Ruth Soph.H.S Moyock, N. C Currituck 

Crew, John R., Jr Senior H.S Weldon, N. C Halifax 

Crisp, Mabel Gay N.Soph.P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Crofton, Mary B Senior G Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Grumpier, Dorothy Senior H.S Roseboro, N. C Sampson 

Grumpier, Maggie Belle.. Junior H.S Fayetteville, N. C.-Cumberland 

Grumpier, Odessa Junior P Pantego, N. C Beaufort 

Cullens, Jimmie Mae Junior H.S Rocky Mount, N. C...Edgecombe 

Cullipher, Agnes Junior P Merry Hill, N. C Bertie 

Cullipher, Eunice Fresh.H.S Merry Hill, N. C Bertie 

Curlee, Winona Senior P Spencer, N. C Rowan 

Currin, Frances Senior H.S Angier, N. C Harnett 

Currin, Ida Pearl Fresh.P Oxford, N. C Granville 

Currin, Louise Senior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Currin, Marguerite Fresh.H.S Oxford, N. C Granville 

Curtis, Dora Frederick Junior P Wilson, N. C Wilson 

Cuthrell, H. M Senior H.S Camden, N. C Camden 

Cutler, Vivian Fresh.H.S Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Bail, Louise Field Trip Edenton, N. C Chowan 

Dail, Pauline Unclassified Mount Olive, N. C Wayne 

Dailey, Aline Junior H.S Buie's Creek, N. C Harnett 

Daniel, Alice Lee Fresh.H.S Elm City, N. C Nash 

Daniel, Hazel Junior H.S Wake Forest, N. C Wake 

Daniel, Josephine Fresh.P Stem, N. C Granville 

Daniel, Margaret Field Trip Greensboro, N. C Guilford 

Daniels, Annie Best Field Trip Elm City, N. C Nash 

Daniels, Dorothy Fresh.H.S Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Daniels, Apple Field Trip Elm City, N. C Nash 

Darden, Effie Moore Junior P Jacksonville, N. C Onslow 

Doughtery, Cynthia Senior P Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Daughtrldge, Anita Fresh.H.S Rocky Mount, N. C.Edgecombe 

Daughtry, Alice G N.Soph.G Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Daughtry, Emma Junior H.S Rich, Sq., N. C Northampton 

Daughtry, Louise Soph.H.S Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Daughtry, Mrs. Thelma T Special Burgaw, N. C Pender 

Davenport, Agnes Fresh.H.S Plymouth, N. C Washington 

Davenport, Mrs. Alma O Senior P New Bern, N. C Craven 

Davenport, Edna Senior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Davenport, Elva Senior G Godwin, N. C Cumberland 

Davenport, Eva R Senior H.S Conetoe, N. C Edgecombe 

Davenport, Isabel Senior G Plymouth, N. C Washington 

Davenport, James Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 



124 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Davenport, Mary L Junior P Pactolus, N. C Pitt 

Davenport, Sidney Junior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Davis, Allean Junior G Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Davis, Bettie Cooper Senior H.S Areola, N. C Warren 

Davis, Catherine S Field Trip Waxhaw, N. C Union 

Davis, Daphne T Fresh.G Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Davis, Ida Farrior Fresh.H.S Burgaw, N. C Pender 

Davis, Juanita Senior G Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Davis, Louise Junior H.S Milwaukee, N. C...N'thampton 

Davis, Margaret E Junior H.S Burgaw, N. C Pender 

Davis, Margaret K Junior P Windsor, N. C Bertie 

Davis, Marie Senior P Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Davis, Page Fresh.P Milwaukee, N. C.N'thampton 

Davis, Ruth Field Trip Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Davis, Tempie Junior G Whitakers, N. C Edgecombe 

Davis, Winnie Ruth Fresh.P Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Dawson, Grace N.Soph.G Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Dawson, Marie Soph.H.S Alliance, N. C Pamlico 

Dawson, Thelma Claire Senior G Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Deal, Harvey Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Dean, Annie Ree Fresh.H.S Wendell, N. C Wake 

Dean, Beatrice Fresh.H.S Wendell, N. C Wake 

Deaton, Sara Gertrude Senior G Kernersville, N. C Forsyth 

Dees, Samuel Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

DeLoatch, Joy Senior G Boykins, Virginia 

Denning, Billie Fresh.P Newton Grove, N. C...Sampson 

Denning, Geneva N.Soph.G Mount Olive, N. C Wayne 

Dennis, Thomas M Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Denson, Catherine Soph.P Rocky Mount, N. C.Edgecombe 

DeVane, Mrs. Ina Field Trip Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Dewar, Gray Junior P Fuquay Springs, N. C...Harnett 

Dexter, Leona C Special Richlands, N. C Onslow 

Dickens, Ethel Fresh.H.S Varina, N. C Wake 

Dickens, Sara E Soph.P Halifax, N. C Halifax 

Dilday, Verdessa Senior H.S Ahoskie, N. C Hertford 

Dillahunt, Efiie Mae Junior P Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Dixon, Edith Soph.P Mebane, N. C Alamance 

Dixon, Mrs. Hubert Special Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Dixon, Marguerite Senior G Burlington, N. C Alamance 

Dobson, Doris Fresh.H.S Kenansville, N. C Duplin 

Douglass, W. B., Jr Special Raleigh, N. C Wake 

Dowd, Robert Graduate Mt. Ver. Spgs., N. C... Chatham 

Downing, Helen Junior P Elizabethtown, N. C Bladen 

Dozier, Ambrose Special Moyock, N. C Currituck 

Draper, Howard Fresh.H.S Pendleton, N. C...Northampton 

Dudley, William M., Jr Special Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Duls, Johanna E Soph.G Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Duncan, Thelma Junior P Columbia, Virginia 

Dunn, Dorothy Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Dunn, Joe Graduate Pinetops, N. C Edgecombe 

Dunn, Sena Senior G Roberdell, N. C Richmond 

Dupree, Judith Senior H.S Miami, Florida 

Dupree, Millie Gray Fresh.P Angier, N. C Harnett 



List of Students 125 

Name Class Address County 

Eagles, Florence E Senior G Pinetops, N. C Edgecombe 

Eakes, Ethel Senior H.S Oxford, N. C Granville 

Eakes, Genevieve Soph.H.S Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Eakes, Madeline Junior G Oxford, N. C Granville 

Eakes, Margaret Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Earp, Adeline Fresh.H.S Angier, N. C Harnett 

Eatmon, Alice Junior P Miami, Florida 

Edge, Lucille Fresh.H.S Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Edgerton, Frances Senior P Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Edmondson, Chessie Senior P Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Edmondson, Mary B N.Soph.P Williamston, N. C Martin 

Edmunson, Atha Lee Fresh.P Pikeville, N. C Wayne 

Edwards, Elizabeth Field Trip Chicod, N. C Pitt 

Edwards, Eunice Mae.... Junior H.S Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Edwards, Florida Junior P Newport, N. C Carteret 

Edwards, Florine Soph.H.S Henderson, N. C Vance 

Edwards, Jeannette Senior P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Edwards, Mabel Fresh.G Henderson, N. C Vance 

Edwards, Mary M Unclassified Pile Level, N. C Johnston 

Edwards, Mary R Junior G Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Edwards, Myldred Lucille.. Fresh.G Currituck, N. C Currituck 

Edwards, Mildred P Junior H.S Hamlet, N. C Richmond 

Elam, Louise Soph.H.S Oxford, N. C Granville 

Eldridge, Marie Sbph.P Dunn, N. C Sampson 

Ellenberg, Mary Olive Junior P Greenwood, South Carolina 

Ellington, Inez Senior G Ruffin, N. C Rockingham 

Elliott, Mary Elizabeth Fresh.G Rich Sq., N. C Northampton 

English, Nell Field Trip Mars, HiU, N. C Madison 

Eppes, Nancy Hall Field Trip Henderson, N. C Vance 

Ervin, Opal Field Trip Richlands, N. C Onslow 

Estes, Anne Field Trip N. Wilkesboro, N. C Wilkes 

Etheridge, Juanita Fresh.H.S Whitakers, N. C Nash 

Etheridge, Lena Mae Soph.H.S Whitakers, N. C Nash 

Eubank, Mrs. C. D Field Trip Maysville, N. C Jones 

Eure, Madeline N.Soph.P Roduco, N. C Gates 

Eure, May Johnson Junior G Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Evans, Caroline Soph.P Woodward, N. C Bertie 

Evans, Mavis B Senior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Evans, Susan Soph.G St. Pauls, N. C Robeson 

Everette, Doris N.Soph.G Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Everette, Mary Senior G Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Exum, Geneva Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Faison, Marable Soph.G Turkey, N. C Sampson 

Farrior, Annie B Soph.P Willard, N. C. Pender 

Farthing, Ona Field Trip Sugar Grove, N. C Watauga 

Faulkner, Helen Junior G Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Felton, Mary Alice Soph.G Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Ferebee, Francis R Junior H.S New Bern, N. C Craven 

Ferguson, Linda Lee Field Trip Murfreesboro, N. C Hertford 

Ferguson, Mary E Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Ferrell, Mrs. Wilma E Junior G Snowden, N. C Currituck 

Finch, Myrtle Irene Fresh.H.S Stantonsburg, N. C Wilson 

Finch, Rebecca Soph.H.S Bailey, N. C Nash 

Fisher, Ethelyne N.Soph.P Fayetteville, N. C...Cumberland 



126 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Fisher, Mildred N.Soph.P Battleboro, N. C Nash 

Fisler, Anne Soph.H.S Ivanhoe, N. C Sampson 

Fitzgerald, Ilamae Senior G Kenly, N. C Johnston 

Fleetwood, Catherine Special Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Fleetwood, Kathryne Fresh.P Edenton, N. C Perquimans 

Fleming, Annie Lucy Junior G. Grifton, N. C Pitt 

Fleming Ella I Graduate Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Fleming Laura Smith Senior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Fleming, Mary Belle Soph. G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Fletcher, Ida Helen N.SophG Weeks ville, N. C Pasquotank 

Foley, Helen Soph.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Foley, Julia Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Forbes, Charles S Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Forrest, Edith Fresh.P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Forrest, Hazel Senior G Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Forrest, Lillian Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Fort, Lauretta Senior G Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Fountain, Mrs. Martha L...Junior P Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Fonts, Lucy N.Soph.P Thomasville, N. C Davidson 

Fowler, Christine Senior P Zebulon, N. C Wake 

Franklin, Mrs. Georgia S...Senior G High Point, N. C Guilford 

Franklin, Mary Alice Soph.H.S Stem, N. C Granville 

Frazelle, Ruth Fresh.H.S Richlands, N. C. Onslow 

Freeman, Grace Junior P Morehead City, N. C.Carteret 

Freeman, Mildred Soph.G Colerain, N. C Bertie 

Fulcher, Mary Belle N.Soph.P Leasburg, N. C Person 

Fulghum, Ethel Fresh.P Pikeville, N. C Wayne 

Fuller, Josephine E Field Trip Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Fuller, Lillie Mae N.Soph.P Hester, N. C Granville 

Fussell, Elizabeth Fresh.H.S Rose Hill, N. C Duplin 

Galloway, Love Senior G Blounts Creek, N, C.Beaufort 

Gammon, Lucile Special Wliitakers, N. C Nash 

Gammon, Mildred Fresh.H.S Whitakers, N. C Edgecombe 

Gardner, Melrose Junior P Dunn, N. C Harnett 

Garner, Floribelle N.Soph.P Newport, N. C Carteret 

Garner, Margaret Senior H.S Lumberton, N, C Robeson 

Garris, Edwena Fresh.H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Garris, Marjorie Dean.... Junior H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Garris, Philip Fresh.H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Gaskins, Elizabeth Fresh.H.S New Bern, N. C Craven 

Gaskins, Gladys Soph.H.S Cove City, N. C Craven 

Gaskins, Naomi Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Gaston, Ethel Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Gaston, Gladys Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Gates, Martha Jane Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Gatlin, Mrs. Sybil W Unclassi^ed Stonewall, N. C Pamlico 

Gaye, Myrtie Etta N.Soph.P Zebulon, N. C Wake 

Gaylord, Julia Junior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Gaylord, Mattie Moye Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Gaynor, Hazel Senior P Fountain, N, C Pitt 

Geddie, James Curtis Junior G Fayetteville, N. C.Cumberland 

Gentry, Mary Elizabeth....Field Trip Roxboro, N. C Person 

Gentry, Mary Etta Field Trip Roxboro, N. C Person 



List of Students 127 

Name Class Address County 

Gibson, J. W Fresh.H.S Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Gibson, Thornwell Senior H.S Roper, N. C Washington 

Gidney, Elizabeth Junior P Shelby, N. C Cleveland 

Gilbert, Lula Field Trip Greensboro, N. C Guilford 

Gillam, Elizabeth Junior H.S Windsor, N. C Bertie 

Gillam, Helen Gray Fresh.H.S Windsor, N, C Bertie 

Glover, Geraldine Fresh. G Wilson, N. C Wilson 

Glover, Inez Senior P Bailey, N. C Nash 

Godley, Mrs. Eleanor S Soph.P Chocowinity, N. C Beaufort 

Godley, Mrs. Elsie Berry.... Senior P Chocowinity, N. C Beaufort 

Godley, Mrs. Madie B Senior G Grimesland, N. C Pitt 

Godwin, Mrs. Bertha B Senior P Andrews, South Carolina 

Gooch, Louise Fresh.P Oxford, N. C Granville 

Gooding, Elizabeth Senior P Oriental, N. C Pamlico 

Goodman, Mrs. M. L N. Fresh.P Durant's Neck, N. C.Perq'mns 

Gorman, Dora May Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Grady, Christine Junior P Four Oaks, N. C Johnston 

Graham, Martha E Field Trip Henderson, N. C Vance 

Grant, Elizabeth L Senior P Garysburg, N. C... Northampton 

Grant, Edith Mae N.Soph.G Garysburg, N. C.Northampton 

Grant, Rebecca Senior G Garysburg, N. C.Northampton 

Gray, Carrie G Senior G Stokes, N. C Pitt 

Gray, Emma Gladys Soph.G Stokes, N. C Pitt 

Greene, Dorothy Louise Fresh.P Roanoke Rapids, N. C.Halifax 

Green, Elizabeth Shell Junior G New Bern, N. C Craven 

Greene, Eunice Senior G Oxford, N. C Granville 

Greene, Hetty N.Soph.P Rocky Mount, N, C Nash 

Gregory, Marie Junior G Angier, N. C Harnett 

Griffin, Janet N.Soph.P Woodland, N. C.Northampton 

Griffin, Kate E Senior P Wingate, N. C Union 

Griffin, Mary Kathryn Junior G Woodland, N. C.Northampton 

Griggs, Jessie Junior G Wadesboro, N, C Anson 

Griggs, Louise Junior P Raleigh, N. C Wake 

Griggs, Margaret Junior P Morven, N. C Anson 

Grimes, Florence Junior G Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Groce, Louise Junior G Jonesboro, N. C Lee 

Groce, Marjorie Junior G Jonesboro, N. C Lee 

Guard, Marguerite Fresh.H.S Coin jock, N. C Currituck 

Gulledge, Dale Field Trip Monroe, N. C Union 

Gulledge, Mary W Special Albemarle, N. C Stanly 

Gupton, Mildred N.Soph.G Areola, N. C Warren 

Gurganus, Eleanor Fresh.H.S Jacksonville, N. C Onslow 

Guy, Charles L., Jr Fresh.H.S Dunn, N. C Harnett 

Hackett, Alice Junior P Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Hackett, Mrs. Alice J Special Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Hadley, Herbert Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Haislip, Nancy Soph.H.S Hassell, N. C Martin 

Hall, Bonnie Mae Senior P Roseboro, N. C Sampson 

Hall, Ethel Jane Senior G Autryville, N. C Sampson 

Hall, lula Junior P Roseboro, N. C Sampson 

Hall, Josie Ward.... Junior G Wallace, N. C Duplin 

Hamilton, Anne Junior P Rocky Mount, N. C. Edgecombe 

Hamilton, Martha N.Soph.P Monroe, N. C Union 



128 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Hamilton, Mildred Junior P Magnolia, N. C Duplin 

Hamilton, Reva Pearl Senior H.S Morehead City, N. C.Carteret 

Hammond, Beatrice Senior G Andrews, South Carolina 

Hammond, Mary Helen Junior G Comfort, N. C Jones 

Hammond, Meta V Fresh.H.S Lake Waccamaw, N. C. CTbus 

Hammond, Ora Junior G Trenton, N. C Jones 

Hamric, Carolyn Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Hansley, Beulah Senior P Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Hardee, Annie Ree N.Soph.G Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Hardee, Doris Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Hardee, Esther M Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Hardee, Lee Ward Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Hardee, Margaret Junior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Hardee, Marguerite N.Fresh.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Harden, Margaret Field Trip Graham, N. C Alamance 

Harding, Helen E N.Soph.G Chocowinity, N. C Beaufort 

Hardy, Eleanor R Junior P Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Hardy, Hannah Junior G LaGrange, N. C Lenoir 

Hardy, Helen L Senior P Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Hargett, Connie W N.Soph.P Silverdale, N. C Onslow 

Hargette, Eula Mae Senior H.S Wingate, N. C Union 

Harper, Claudia Soph.P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Harrell, Apryl Joyce J'unior H.S Wilmington, N.G. New Hanover 

Harrell, Bessye Senior P Ahoskie, N. C Hertford 

Harrell, Geneva Senior G Colerain, N. C Bertie 

Harrell, Joyce Brittain Soph.H.S Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Harrell, Mary Junior G Edenton, N. C Chowan 

Harrell, Mrs. Thelma J. Unclassified Ahoskie, N. C Hertford 

Harrell, Willard Iris Soph.P Windsor, N. C Bertie 

Harrington, Eleanor N.Soph.P Greenville, N. C. Pitt 

Harrington, Virginia Junior G Fairmont, N. C Robeson 

Harris, Artimesa Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Harris, Ben Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Harris, Charles D., Jr Fresh.H.S Marshallberg, N. C Carteret 

Harris, Christine Fresh.H.S Thomasville, N. C Chatham 

Harris!, Ed C Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Harris, Geraldine Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Harris, Jennie Soph.G Walstonburg, N. C Greene 

Harris, Marguerite Senior G Bunn, N. C Franklin 

Harris, Mary Elizabeth Junior G Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Harris, Millicent Field Trip Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Harris, Opal Claire Soph.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Harrison, Mrs. K. W Senior P Plymouth, N. C Washington 

Hart, Marie Soph.P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Hart, Sarah Junior G Seaboard, N. C Northampton 

Hartis, Patty N.Soph.G Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Hatem, Joseph Soph.H.S Roanoke Rapids, N. C.Halifax 

Hatsell, Cora Field Trip Swansboro, N. C Onslow 

Hatsell, Henry Senior H.S Beaufort, N. C Carteret 

Hawes, Emily Soph.G Atkinson, N. C Pender 

Hawkes, Ruth Fresh.H.S Willow Spgs., N. C Johnston 

Hayes, Emma Special Gates, N. C Gates 

Hayes, Janet Fresh.H.S Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Haywood, Mamie F Junior G Jacksonville, N. C Onslow 

Haywood, Virdis Betty Junior P Candor, N. C Montgomery 



List of Students 129 

Name Class Address County 

Hearne, Venetia Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Heath, Bettisue N.Soph.P Magnolia, N. C Duplin 

Heath, Emma N.Soph.G Grimesland, N. C Pitt 

Heath, Marjorie Hill Fresh.P Newport, N. C Carteret 

Hedgepeth, Ada Clay Senior G Rocky Mount, N. C Nash 

Helms, Annie Mae Field Trip Monroe, N. C Union 

Helms, Faye Fresh.H.S Unionville, N. C ...Union 

Helms, Lila Culbertson Junior G Stokesdale, N. C Guilford 

Hemby, Edna Claire Junior G Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Hemby, Louise N.Soph.G ...Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Henderson, Frances Fresh.P Wendell, N. C Wake 

Henderson, Janie Junior H.S. Maysville, N. C Jones 

Henderson, Marilyn N.Soph.P Maysville, N. C Jones 

Hendren, Kathryn Fresh.P Wilkesboro, N. C Wilkes 

Hendren, Mabel B Special Wilkesboro, N. C Wilkes 

Henry, Annie M Senior P Rocky Mount, N. C Nash 

Henry, Theraldine Senior P Benson, N. C Johnston 

Herring, Bettie Gray Junior P Beaufort, N. C Carteret 

Herring, Lois Junior P Greenville, N. C. Pitt 

Herring, Mildred Senior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Herring Sara Senior P Beaufort, N. C Carteret 

Hester, Eloise Junior G Hurdle Mills, N. C Person 

Hester, Huldah Soph.G Hurdle Mills, N. C Person 

Hester, Mary Louise Soph.G Roxboro, N. C Person 

Hicks, Lillian Fresh.P Bullock, N. C Granville 

Hicks, Rowena Fresh.H.S Oxford, N. C Granville 

High, Rosaline Fresh.P Wendell, N. C Wake 

Highsmith, Lela Myrtle.-.Fresh.H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Hildreth, Julia Junior P Kannapolis, N. C. Cabarrus 

Hill, Hazel Fresh.H.S Eure, N. C Gates 

Hill, India Fresh.H.S Benson, N. C Johnston 

Hill, Jewell Soph.H.S Kinston, N. C. Lenoir 

Hill, Joyce Elaine Fresh.H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Hill, Marion N.Soph.P Murfreesboro, N. C Hertford 

Hill, Pete A Soph.H.S Sanford, N. C Lee 

Hill, Virginia Soph.H.S Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Hill, Willard Fresh.H.S Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Hilliard, Mary Senior P Rocky Mount, N. C.Edgecombe 

Hines, Martha Senior P Warsaw, N. C Duplin 

Hinshaw, Mrs. K. S Senior G High Point, N. C Guilford 

Hinson, Lucy Senior G Monroe, N. C. Union 

Hinson, Maude Emma Fresh.H.S Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Hinton, E. Floyd Soph.H.S Rocky Mount, N.C.Edgecombe 

Hinton, Harvey Fresh.H.S Rocky Mount, N.C... Edgecombe 

Hobbs, Eunice Field Trip Hobbsville, N. C. Gates 

Hobbs, Eva Senior G Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Hobgood, Cliffie Junior H.S Oxford, N. C Granville 

Hobgood, Doris N.Soph.P Oxford, N. C Granville 

Hocutt, Sadie Junior P Zebulon, N. C Johnston 

Hodges, Annie Laurie N.Soph.G Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Hodges, Fodie H Soph.H.S Grimesland, N. C Pitt 

Hodges, J. Weston Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Hodges, Mabry Soph.H.S Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Hodges, Marie N.Soph.P Hendersonville, N. C.Hn'd'son 

Hodges, Maude L Special Elizabeth City, N. C. Pasquot'k 



130 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Hodges, Tillie Junior G Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Hoell, Juanita Junior G Grimesland, N. C Pitt 

Hoffman, Sybil Fresh.G Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Hogan, Allegra Junior G Ellerbe, N. C Richmond 

Hoggard, Mary E Fresh.H.S Jacksonville, N. C Onslow 

Holden, Clara Senior G Youngsville, N. C Franklin 

Holland, Hattie Junior H.S St. Pauls, N. C Robeson 

Holland, Mary Frances-.Senior H.S Salemburg, N. C Sampson 

Holland, Roxie Junior G Roseboro, N. C Sampson 

Holland, Wesley Fresh.H.S Trenton, N. C Jones 

Holland, William D Soph.H.S Varina, N. C Wake 

Hollar, Dorothy Maxine.-Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

HoUiday, Annie Mae Junior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

HoUiday, Margaret Fresh.H.S Jamesville, N, C Martin 

Holliday, Myrtie Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Hollowell, Doris Soph.H.S Princeton, N. C Wayne 

Hollowell, Mildred N.Soph.P Princeton, N. C Wayne 

Holmes, Marie Junior G. Mount Olive, N. C Wayne 

Holtzclaw, Virginia Field Trip Canton, N. C. Haywood 

Hood, Grace Field Trip Matthews, N. C Mecklenburg 

Hood, Viola Field Trip Pacolet, South Carolina 

Hooker, Pauline Senior P Aurora, N. C Beaufort 

Hooks, Mary Senior P Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Hopkins, Maxine Junior G Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Home, Betty Field Trip Magnolia, N. C Duplin 

Home, Ruth Murrill Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Hosea, Ellsworth N.Soph.G Pikeville, N. C Wayne 

House, D. R., Jr Soph.H.S Stokes, N. C Pitt 

House, Josephine Junior P Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Howard, Berlyne Soph.H.S Salemburg, N. C Sampson 

Howard, Elizabeth Junior G St. Pauls, N. C Robeson 

Howard, Lexie Soph.H.S Parkersburg, N. C Bladen 

Howell, Jessie Fresh.G Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Howell, Mildred N.Soph.P Kenly, N. C Johnston 

Howie, Mary Elizabeth Senior P Mineral Springs, N. C Union 

Hubbard, Mrs. Bertha Soph.P Edenton, N. C Chowan 

Hubbard, Inez Junior H.S Fayetteville, N. C.-Cumberland 

Hudgins, Hattie Senior P Sunbury, N. C Gates 

Hudgins, Lucy Fresh.H.S Sunbury, N. C Gates 

Hudson, Cassie Fresh.H.S Pantego, N. C Beaufort 

Hughes, Sellastine Soph.P Colerain, N. C Bertie 

Humphrey, Iris Special Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Humphrey, Margaret Junior P.. St. Pauls, N. C Robeson 

Humphrey, Margie Junior H.S Beaufort, N. C Carteret 

Humphrey, Mary Junior G St. Pauls, N. C Robeson 

Huntley, Eva D Field Trip Wadesboro, N. C Anson 

Hurdle, Foy Senior H.S Belvidere, N. C Perquimans 

Hurdle, Ruth N.Soph.G Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Hurley, Frances Field Trip Biscoe, N. C Montgomery 

Hurst, Mary Dell Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Hutchins, James Senior G Spencer, N. C Rowan 

Hutchinson, Marguerite. ..Fresh.H.S Rockingham, N. C Richmond 

Hutchinson, Ralph Fresh.H.S Rockingham, N. C Richmond 

Hux, Irene Junior P Portsmouth, Virginia 



List of Students 



131 



Name Class Address County 

Hyman, Margaret N.Soph.P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Hyman, Margaret F Fresh.G Rocky Mount, N. C Nash 

Iley, Mildred Senior H.S Harrisburg, N. C Cabarrus 

Ipock, Gladys Fresh.H.S Ernul, N. C Craven 

Ipock, Mattie N.Soph.G Cove City, N. C Craven 

Ireland, Thelma Junior P Alliance, N. C Pamlico 



Jackson, Eleanor N.Soph.P A.yden, N. C Pitt 

Jackson, Josephine Fresh.H.S Godwin, N. C Sampson 

Jackson, Margaret Fresh.P Grifton, N. C Pitt 

Jackson, Mattie Lee Fresh.H.S Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Jackson, Willie B N.Soph.P Grifton, N. C Pitt 

Jacobs, Mrs. Zena T Junior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

James, Dolores Senior P Parmele, N. C Martin 

James, Edna Fresh.G Burgaw, N. C Pender 

James, Elizabeth Junior G Bethel, N. C Pitt 

James, Gerald Deen Junior H.S Bethel, N. C. Pitt 

James, Louise Senior G Weeksville, N. C Pasquotank 

Jarvis, Ada Senior P Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Jarvis, Leona W Field Trip Gloucester, N. C Carteret 

Jarvis, Margaret Fresh.H.S Moyock, N. C Currituck 

Jarvis, Mona Senior P Washington, N. C. Beaufort 

Jeffords, Annie Lou ..Junior H.S Pikeville, N. C Wayne 

Jenkins, John Eley Junior H.S Grimesland, N. C Pitt 

Jenkins, Margaret G Soph.G Conway, N. C Northampton 

Jenkins, Margaret I Soph.H.S Roseboro, N. C Sampson 

Jenkins, Myrtle Lee Special Conway, N. C Northampton 

Jenkins, Pattie Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Jenkins, Ruth Junior P Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Jennings, Francis Senior H.S Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Jernigan, Christine N.Soph.G Dunn, N. C Sampson 

Jernigan, Eloise N.Soph.G Dunn, N. C Sampson 

Jernigan, Evelyn Fresh.H.S Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Johnson, Anna Christine.. ..N.Soph.P Four Oaks, N. C Johnston 

Johnson, C. Belle Special Saint Pauls, N. C Robeson 

Johnson, David Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Johnson, Elizabeth D Senior H.S Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 



Johnson, Forrest Special Ayden, N. C. 



.Pitt 



Johnson, Gertrude Senior P Kerr, N. C Pender 

Johnson, Julia Fresh.G Benson, N. C Johnston 

Johnson, Louise Fresh.G Benson, N. C Johnston 

N. C Johnston 

C Pitt 

N. C Duplin 

C Johnston 

N. C Nash 

N. C Wayne 

Pennsylvania. 



.Smithfield, 
Ayden, N. 
.Rose Hill, 



Johnson, Lucille Junior G 

Johnson, Lucille H Fresh.P 

Johnson, M. Lucille Junior G 

Johnson, Mae Ellen Senior P Benson, N 

Johnson, Mary Domer N.Soph.G Whitakers, 

Johnson, Mary Parker Fresh.P Goldsboro, 

Johnson, Mary Sue N.Soph.G Meadville, 

Johnson, Melva Senior H.S Greenville, N, C Pitt 

Johnson, Myrtis Fresh.P Roseboro, N. C Sampson 

Johnson, Pauline Soph.G Bethel, N. C. Pitt 

Johnson, Sulou Fresh.G Clayton, N. C Johnston 

Johnson, Thadys Fresh.H.S Pendleton, N. C.-Northampton 

Johnston, Alton Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 



132 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Johj.ston, Charlotte Junior P Whitakers, N. C Edgecombe 

Johnston, Christine Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Johnston, Mrs. James Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Jones, Anna Winifred Fresh.G Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Jones, Annie Lee Junior G Vandemere, N. C Pamlico 

Jones, Mrs. Bertha Pate.-Field Trip Columbus, N. C Tyrrell 

Jones, Mrs. Clara Ipock Senior G Bridgeton, N. C Craven 

Jones, Eleanor Special Beaufort, N. C Carteret 

Jones, Ernestine Sr.H.S Bunn Level, N. C Harnett 

Jones, Helen Junior P Seaboard, N. C Chowan 

Jones, Helen Fresh. H.S Swan Quarter, N. C Hyde 

Jones, Mrs. Helen J Field Trip Henderson, N. C Vance 

Jones, Mrs. Helen L Junior P Grifton, N. C Pitt 

Jones, James Fresh.H.S Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Jones, J. L Fresh.H.S Boonville, N. C Yadkin 

Jones, L. Precious Senior G Pink Hill, N. C Lenoir 

Jones, Martha W Junior P Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Jones, Mary Elizabeth Fresh.H.S Woodleigh, N. C Currituck 

Jones, Pauline Senior P Boonville, N. C Yadkin 

Jones, Ruby Mae Soph.P Swansboro, N. C Onslow 

Jones, Thelma Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Jordan, Cornelia Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Joslyn, Cora Fresh.H.S Morehead City, N. C.Carteret 

Joyner, Ada Bett Junior P Grifton, N. C. Pitt 

Joyner, James Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Joyner, Lou Nichols Soph.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Joyner, Mary Field Trip Denniston, Virginia 

Kasey, Elizabeth Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Kearney, Belle Senior H.S Oxford, N. C Granville 

Keel, Elizabeth Junior G Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Kelly, Margaret Junior P Vass, N. C Moore 

Kennedy, Irene Senior H.S Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Kiker, Ruth Senior P Polkton, N. C Anson 

King, Alma Mae Senior P Sloop Point, N. C Pender 

King, Gladys Lorene N. Soph.G Reidsville, N. C Rockingham 

King, Louise Junior G Littleton, N. C Halifax 

Kinlaw, Dorothy Junior G Elizabethtown, N. C Bladen 

Kinlaw, Mavis Junior P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Kirby, Edna Earle N. Soph.G Princeton, N. C Johnston 

Kittrell, Jack Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Kittrell, Louise Senior G Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Klein, Matilda Senior G AVilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Knight, Mrs. Elizabeth S Special Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Knight, Lillian Fresh.H.S Bynum, N. C Chatham 

Knowles, Sylvian Senior G Columbia, N. C Tyrrell 

Koonce, Zora Gilbert Soph.G Comfort, N. C Jones 

Lamb, Matilda Field Trip Henderson, N. C Vance 

Lamb, Nannie Special Scotland, Neck, N. C.Halifax 

Lamb, Susan E Field Trip Henderson, N. C. Vance 

Lambe, Carolyn Fresh.H.S Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Lambe, Frances Fresh.H.S Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Lamm, Bertha Pearl Soph.G Wilson, N. C Wilson 



List of Students 133 

Name Class Address County 

Lamm, Leta Mae Junior G Wilson, N. C Wilson 

Lampley, Alice Vivian Field Trip Wadesboro, N. C Anson 

Lane, Mrs. Blanche K Junior P Dover, N. C. Craven 

Lang, Bertha Joyner Junior H.S Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Langley, Carl W Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Langston, LaVerna Field Trip Four Oaks. Johnston 

Langston, Marceline Junior G Four Oaks Johnston 

Lanier, Auline Junior P Chinquapin, N. C Duplin 

Lanier, Mary Senior G Lillington, N. C Harnett 

Lassiter, Celia Mae Fresh.H.S Roxobel, N. C Bertie 

Lassiter, Dorothy E Soph.H.S Woodland, N. C... Northampton 

Lassiter, Mrs. M. B Junior G Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Lassiter, Rennie Soph.H.S Jackson, N. C Northampton 

Latham, Evelyn Fresh.H.S Blount's Creek, N. C... Beaufort 

Latham, Shirley Gray Fresh.G Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Latham, Walter Unclassified Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Laughlin, Sarah N.Soph.P Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Lawrence, Hazel Senior G Gates, N. C Gates 

Lawrence, Lottie N.Soph.P Colerain, N. C Bertie 

Lawrence, Sue H Fresh.H.S Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Layden, Elizabeth Junior H.S Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Leake, Esther N.Soph.G Rich Sq., N. C Northampton 

Learned, Annie Belle Special Burgaw, N. C Pender 

Lee, Agnes Soph.P Fuquay Spgs., N. C Harnett 

Lee, Ava Junior P Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Lee, Belma Fresh.H.S Arapahoe, N. C Pamlico 

Lee, Bernice N.Soph.G Four Oaks, N. C Johnston 

Lee, Birma Junior G Arapahoe, N. C Pamlico 

Lee, Charlotte Gray N.Soph.P Dunn, N. C Harnett 

Lee, Helen Soph.H.S New Bern, N. C Craven 

Lee, Lalon N.Soph.G Dunn, N. C Sampson 

Lee, Maida N.Soph.P Coats, N. C Harnett 

Lee, Mayo Junior G Willow Spgs., N. C Johnston 

Lee, Nell W Special Newton Grove, N. C... Sampson 

Lee, Ruby N.Soph.P Smithfield, N. C Johnston 

Leggett, Alma N.Soph.P Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Leggett, Ruth N.Soph.H.P Rocky Mount, N. C Nash 

Leonard, Lucy Fresh.H.S Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Lewis, Alma Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Lewis, Lucille N.Soph.G Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Lewis, Margaret Junior P Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Lewis, Mavis Lucile Senior P Roper, N. C Washington 

Lewis, Ray Soph.H.S Aurora, N. C Beaufort 

Lilley, Elsie Fresh.H.S Eure, N. C Gates 

Lilley, Mary Eure Soph.P Gatesville, N. C Gates 

Lindsey, Booster Soph.H.S Nacogdoches, Texas 

Lindsey, Christine Senior G Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Lindsey, Mary Special Betliel, N. C Pitt 

Little, Mary Louise Field Trip Conover, N. C Catawba 

Lloyd, Margie Junior G Hillsboro, N. C Orange 

Long, Lucille Junior G Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Loughlin, Zazelle Junior G Henderson, N. C Vance 

Love, Mary Elizabeth N.Soph.P Armour, N. C Columbus 

Lowery, Catherine Fresh.H.S Trenton, N. C Jones 

Lowery, Ruth Soph.G Trenton, N. C Jones 



134 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Lowery, Verna Belle Senior H.S Trenton, N. C Jones 

Lynch, Ruby Lee Senior H.S Mill Spring, N. C Polk 

Lyon, Mattie May Junior G Oxford, N. C Granville 

Lyon, Mildred Unclassified Windsor, N. C Bertie 

MacBryde, Lucy Senior G Linden, N. C Cumberland 

McBryde, Helen Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

McCampbell, Rachel A N.Soph.G Archdale, N. C Randolph 

McClees, Katherine Fresh.G Pantego, N. C Beaufort 

McConnell, Edith Field Trip Derita, N. C Mecklenberg 

McCormac, Mary Louise.... Junior G Rowland, N. C Robeson 

McCormac, Ora E Junior G Rowland, N. C Robeson 

McCormick, Flora Junior P. Rowland, N. C Robeson 

McCormick, Flora Ethel... Junior P Laurinburg, N. C Scotland 

McCormick, Mary E Junior H.S Parkton, N. C Robeson 

McDaniel, Helen Senior G Woodland, N. C.Northampton 

McDaniel, Katherine Fresh.H.S Jackson, N. C Northampton 

McDaniel, Mary Frances Fresh.P Grifton, N. C Pitt 

McDonald, Mary Lois. ...Junior H.S Fayetteville, N. C.Cumberland 

McDonald, Mildred M Soph.H.S Forest City, N. C Rutherford 

McGee, Bonnie Elouise Fresh.P Coats, N. C Harnett 

McGee, Mary Carson Junior G Monroe, N. C Union 

McGinnis, Helen Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

McGlohon, Tucker Fresh.H.S Grifton, N. C Pitt 

McGougan, Mary Louise Fresh.H.S Tabor City, N. C Columbus 

McGowan, Louise Fresh.P Warsaw, N. C Duplin 

McGowan, Metta J Junior P Swan Quarter, N. C Hyde 

McGowen, Etta Field Trip Willard, N. C Pender 

Mclntyre, Annie Junior P Merrimon, N. C Carteret 

Mclntyre, Patsy L Fresh.H.S Battleboro, N. C Nash 

Mclver, Evelyn Field Trip Mebane, N. C Orange 

McKeel, Ethel Field Trip Clark, N. C Craven 

McKinney, Margaret Junior H.S Ellenboro, N. C Rutherford 

McLawhorn, Anna B Fresh.H.S Vanceboro, N. C Craven 

McLawhorn, Tucker Senior G Winterville, N. C Pitt 

McMichael, Mrs. Mary S Junior P Winston-Salem, N. C.Forsyth 

McMillan, Eva Fresh.H.S Godwin, N. C Sampson 

McMurray, Elizabeth Unclassified Salemburg, N. C Sampson 

McNeill, Mary Fresh.G Jonesboro, N. C Lee 

McPhaul, Mabel Senior P Shannon, N. C Robeson 

McPhaul, Malcolm Fresh.H.S Shannon, N. C Robeson 

Mallard, Emma Barker Junior G Trenton, N. C Jones 

Malpass, Gladys Junior P Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Manes, Irene Senior G Buie's Creek, N. C Harnett 

Mann, Ella Bonner Soph.H.S Lake Landing, N. C Hyde 

Mann, Katie Lee Senior P Middletown, N. C Hyde 

Manning, Mildred Senior G Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Manning, Nellie Fresh.H.S Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Mariner, Harriet E Field Trip Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Marsh, J. V N.Soph.G Fayetteville, N. C.Cumberland 

Marshall, Ella Margaret..Fresh.H.S Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Marshall, Ursula Senior P Halifax, N. C Halifax 

Marshburn, Edna Fresh.H.S Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Marslender, Eloise Junior G Moyock, N. C Currituck 



List of Students 135 

Name Class Address County 

Martin, Archie Fresh.H.S Jackson, N. C Northampton 

Martin, Audrey Seni'^r P Mount Olive, N. C Wayne 

Martin, Fannie Latham Junior P Jamesville, N. C Martin 

Martin, Hannah Soph.H.S Sanford, N. C Lee 

Martin, Hazel V Senior P Jamesville, N. C Martin 

Martin, Hilda Fresh.H.S Rich Sq., N. C Northampton 

Martin, Kelly Fresh.H.S Conway, N. C Northampton 

Martin, Louise N Soph.P Sanford, N. C. Lee 

Martin, Marietta Fresh.H.S Faison, N. C Duplin 

Martin, Melba Soph.H.S Jamesville, N. C Martin 

Martin, Thelma Louise Soph.H.S Jamesville, N. C Martin 

Martin, Virginia Fresh.P Parkton, N. C Robeson 

Martin, Wheetley Senior P Dunn, N. C Harnett 

Mason, Beulah Junior P Bath, N. C Beaufort 

Mason, Sidney Fresh.H.S Bath, N. C Beaufort 

Massenburg, Lillian Field Trip Henderson, N. C Vance 

Massey, Pauline Blanche Soph.G Ruifin, N. C Rockingham 

Massey, Rosalyn Junior G Greenville, Virginia 

Massey, Ruth. Soph.H.S Zebulon, N. C Wake 

Matthews, Elizabeth Field Trip Charlie Hope, Virginia 

Matthews, Mary Ellen Fresh.H.S Apex, N. C Wake 

Matthews, Velna Junior P Rocky Mount, N. C.Edgecombe 

Maultsby, Daisy Belle Junior P Bolivia, N. C Brunswick 

Maxwell, Sarah Ann Fresh.H.S Pink Hill, N. C Lenoir 

May, Mary Rivers Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Maynard, Margaret Soph.P Wade, N. C Cumberland 

Mayo, Charley Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Mayo, Geraldine Soph.H.S Mesic, N. C. Pamlico 

Mayo, Janet N.Soph.G Fremont, N. C. Wayne 

Mayo, Ruth N.Soph.G Lucama, N. C , Wilson 

Mays, Lena Field Trip Stewart, Virginia 

Meadows, Annie Fresh.P Maysville, N. C Jones 

Meeks, Thomas J Fresh.H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Mercer, Elizabeth Junior G Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Messick, Iva Fresh.H.S Lowland, N. C Pamlico 

Mewborn, Emma Doris.... Junior H.S Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Mewborn, Ida Wooten.... Junior H.S LaGrange, N. C Lenoir 

Midgett, Evelyn N.Soph.G Rodanthe, N. C Dare 

Miller, Dorothy R Unclassified Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Miller, Gladys N.Soph.G Alliance, N. C Pamlico 

Millis, Dorothy Dell Junior P Folkstone, N. C Onslow 

Mitchell, Mary Frances Senior G Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Mitchell, Nell Fresh.H.S Windsor, N. C Bertie 

Mobley, Edna N.Soph.G Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Modlin, Edith Junior H.S Rocky Mount, N. C Nash 

Modlin, Hilda Senior G Jamesville, N. C Martin 

Mohn, Helen Senior H.S New Bern, N. C Craven 

Monk, Frances Field Trip Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Montague, Ophelia Junior G Denniston, Virginia 

Mooneyham, Thelma Field Trip Ft. Myers, Florida 

Moore, Anna O Soph.H.S Turkey, N. C Sampson 

Moore, Blanche Fresh.H.S Battleboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Moore, Bonnie Junior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Moore, Edna Fresh.P Green dlle, N. C Pitt 



136 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Moore, Elizabeth Fresh.P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Moore, Ellen C N.Soph.G Oxford, N. C Granville 

Moore, Eunice Junior H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Moore, Georgia Junior P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Moore, Jane Soph.H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Moore, Lillie Belle Fresh.H.S Elizabethtown, N. C Bladen 

Moore, Margaret Alice ....Fresh.H.S Stokes, N. C Pitt 

Moore, Nancy Lee Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Moore, Norman F Senior H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Moore, Rachel Senior P Battleboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Mooring, LaRue Fresh.H.S Stokes, N. C Pitt 

Morgan, Edith N.Soph.G Spring Hope, N. C Nash 

Morgan, Ziba Helen Junior G Creedmoor, N. C Granville 

Morris, Christine N.Soph.P Wendell, N. C Wake 

Morrison, Martha N.Soph.G Clio, South Carolina 

Morton, Billy Unclassified Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Morton, Dixie Senior G Jacksonville, N. C Onslow 

Morton, Minnie Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Moye, Florence Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Moye, Hazel Junior P Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Mozingo, Annie Lee N.Soph.P Selma, N. C Johnston 

Mullen, Margaret Junior G Gates, N. C Gates 

Murdock, Ellen N.Fresh.P Wildwood, N. C Carteret 

Murdock, Rosalie Field Trip Wildwood, N. C Carteret 

Murray, Emma Senior P Warsaw, N. C Duplin 

Murray, Marnitte Junior P Wadesboro, N. C Anson 

Murray, Reba N.Soph.G Spring Hope, N. C Nash 

Murrell, Genevieve Junior H.S Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Muse, Seth Junior H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Myers, Sue Taylor Senior G LaGrange, N. C Lenoir 

Nance, Clara Senior P Reidsville, N. C Rockingham 

Neal, Betty Fresh.G Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Neel, Rachel Soph.H.S Princeton, N. C Wayne 

Nelson, Christine Junior G Vanceboro, N. C Craven 

Nelson, Pauline Fresh.H.S Atlantic, N. C Carteret 

Newby, Dorothy Junior P Littleton, N. C Halifax 

Newby, Prue Collins Fresh.H.S Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Newell, Naomi Senior H.S Salem, New Jersey 

Newsom, Bertha Mae Soph.H.S.... Littleton, N. C Warren 

Newsome, Frances Fresh.H.S Winton, N. C Hertford 

Newsome, Thelma Junior P Harrellsville, N. C Hertford 

Newton, Lucille Junior P Henderson, N. C Vance 

Nicholson, Iva Pearl Soph.H.S Graham, N. C Alamance 

Nicholson, Marcelle Senior H.S Saxapahaw, N. C Alamance 

Nicholson, Rebecca F Soph.P Franklinton, N. C Franklin 

Noe, Hampton Soph.H.S Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Noe, John C Fresh.H.S Bath, N. C Beaufort 

Noell, Sue Junior P Timberlake, N. C Person 

Norman, Margaret Senior P Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Northcutt, Norwood Soph.H.S Cary, N. C Wake 

Norwood, Sallie S Senior G Henderson, N. C Vance 



List of Students 137 

Name Class Address County 

Oakley, Jeter Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Gates, Laura Fresh.H.S Faison, N. C Sampson 

G'Brian, Audry Senior P Gxford, N. C Granville 

G'Brian, Persaline Senior P Oxford, N. C Granville 

Odom, Eunice Junior G Buie, N. C Robeson 

Odom, Lorena Senior G Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Olive, Nancy Mae N.Soph.G Hamlet, N. C Richmond 

Oliver, Clara Inez Junior P Princeton, N. C Johnston 

O'Neal, Sarah Senior P Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Orr, Stacie B Soph.H.S Indian Trail, N. C Union 

Outlaw, Pauline Fresh.H.S Seven Springs, N. C Duplin 

Overman, Margaret G Soph.H.S Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Overton, Annie Mae Junior P Edenton, N. C Chowan 

Overton, Dorothy N.Soph.P Rockingham, N. C Richmond 

Overton, Frances Junior P Mt. Gilead, N. C... Montgomery 

Owen, Louise N.Soph.P Clarkton, N. C Bladen 

Owens, Mabel N.Soph.G Walstonburg, N. C Wilson 

Packer, Pearl Junior P Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Padgett, Ethel Fresh.G Rocky Mount, N. C.Edgecombe 

Page, Alvah M Senior H.S Trenton, N. C Jones 

Page, Nancy Soph.H.S ';^renton, N. C Jones 

Parker, Aldah Senior G Conetoe, N. C Edgecombe 

Parker, Annie Laurie Fresh.H.S Pollocksvill i, N. C Jones 

Parker, Audrey L Special Potecasi, N, C Northampton 

Parker, Doris V Fresh.H.S Conetoe, N. C Edgecombe 

Parker, Isabel Fresh.P Speed, N. C Edgecombe 

Parker, Laura Eloise N.Soph.P Benson, N. C Johnston 

Parker, Mary Elizabeth..Senior H.S Potecasi, N. C Northampton 

Parker, Mavis N.Soph.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Parrish, Frances Junior G Smithfield, N. C Johnston 

Parrish, Lillian K Soph.H.S Rocky Point, N. C Pender 

Parrish, Lucy Stuart SeniorH.S Gupton, N. C Franklin 

Parrish, Mrs. Myrtle T N.Soph.G Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Patrick, Mrs. Archie Junior P Engelhard, N. C Hyde 

Patrick," Margaret Graduate Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Patterson, Cora Lee Junior P Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Payne, Alton Fresh.H.S Gull Rock, N. C Hyde 

Peacock, Myrtle L Graduate Roper, N. C Washington 

Peacock, Ruby Lee Senior H.S Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Pearce, Ina Mae Soph.H.S Micro, N. C Johnston 

Pearce, Ruth N.Soph.P Colerain, N. C Bertie 

Pearsall, Mrs. Virginia....Field Tripp Warrenton, N. C Warren 

Peele, Mrs. J. J Special Lewiston, N. C Bertie 

Peele, Mildred Junior P Raeford, N. C Hoke 

Pell, Joe, Jr SeniorH.S Pilot Mountain, N. C Surry 

Pelt, Grace Junior P Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Pendergrass, Evelyn Fresh.H.S Tomahawk, N. C Sampson 

Penny, Mary Lee Junior P Garner, N. C Wake 

Perdue, Mrs. Annie Uzzell..Junior P Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Pernell, Mary Alice N.Soph.G Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Pernell, Mozelle N.Soph.G Castalia, N. C Franklin 

Perry, Edna Earle Junior P Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Perry, Ernestine Junior G Louisburg, N. C Franklin 



138 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Perry, Katherine Senior G. Hertford, N, C Perquimans 

Perry, Kathleen Junior P Wake Forest, N. C Wake 

Perry, Mabel Lois N.Soph.G Powells ville, N. C Bertie 

Perry, Miriam Fresh.P Colerain, N. C Bertie 

Perry, Nell Soph.H.S Bailey, N. C Nash 

Person, Emily Bert Junior H.S Louisbursr, N. C Franklin 

Person, Mrs. Eva U Unclassified Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Peterson, Julia Mae Junior G Smithfield, N. C Johnston 

Peterson, Lucy Junior P Parkersburg, N. C Bladen 

Phelps, Doris Soph.P Colerain, N. C Bertie 

Phelps, Maude Evans Fresh.G Ahoskie, N. C Hertford 

Phelps, Melba N.Soph.G LaGrange, N. C Lenoir 

Phelps, Mittie Field Trip Merry Hill, N. C. Bertie 

Phillips, Flora Field Trip Spruce Pine, N. C Mitchell 

Phillips, Hazel Fresh.G Warsaw, N. C Duplin 

Phillips, Mrs. Marjorie Junior G Grifton, N. C Pitt 

Phillips, Mary Junior H.S Jonesboro, N. C Lee 

Phillips, Ruth Fresh.H.S Wilson, N. C Wilson 

Pickelsimer, Ruth Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Pickett, Isabelle Senior P Durham, N. C Durham 

Pickles, Clara Unclassified Bayboro, N. C Pamlico 

Pierce, Alma Field Trip Hallsboro, N. C Columbus 

Pierce, Virginia Senior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Pigott, Josie Field Trip Gloucester, N. C Carteret 

Pitt, Rebecca N.Soph.P Pinetops, N. C Edgecombe 

Pittman, Laura E Fresh.G Rocky Mount, N. C.Edgecombe 

Pittman, Robert .....Fresh.H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Pleasant, Susie N.Soph.G Angier, N. C Johnston 

Pollard, Isabel Fresh.P Virgilina, Virginia 

Pollock, Julia E Senior P Trenton, N. C Jones 

Poole, Julia M Fresh.H.S New Hill, N. C Wake 

Powell, Elizabeth N.Soph.G Princeton, N. C Johnston 

Powell, Lillian Soph.H.S Kerr, N. C Sampson 

Powell, Magdalene Fresh.H.S Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Powell, Otis Fresh.H.S Durham, N. C Durham 

Powell, Pauline Soph.P Ruffin, N. C Rockingham 

Pratt, Bill Fresh.H.S Elizabeth -^ity, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Prevatt, Allie Junior G Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Prevatt, Delilah Junior H.S Whiteville, N. C Columbus 

Price, Eddie Soph.H.S Paintsville, Kentucky 

Price, Lillian Fresh.H.S Pineville, N. C Mecklenburg 

Price, Myrtle Virginia Senior G Wadesboro, N. C Anson 

Price, Wilma E Senior G Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Pritchard, Annie Junior P Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Pritchard, Bertha Junior P Biscoe, N. C Montgomery 

Pritchard, Bessie Junior G Aulander, N. C Bertie 

Pritchard, Ruth W Fresh.P Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Pritchard, Willie S Junior H.S Seaboard, N. C Northampton 

Privett, Flora Junior G Candor, N. C Montgomery 

Privott, Anna Belle Fresh.H.S Edenton, N. C Chowan 

Proctor, Sara Morris Junior H.S Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Pruette, Margaret L Junior H.S Ellenboro, N. C Rutherford 

Pruette, C. Ray Soph.H.S Forest City, N. C Rutherford 

Puckett, Marie Junior P Henderson, N. C Vance 

Purvis, Lillian McRae Junior G Scotland Neck, N. C Halifax 



List of Students 139 

Name Class Address County 

Raines, Lucile Senior P Princeton, N. C Johnston 

Ramsey, Jessie Senior G Tellico, N. C Macon 

Ramsey, Lola Senior G Tellico, N. C Macon 

Ranes, Josephine Senior H.S Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Ranson, Nelle Kathleen. ...N.Soph.P Andrews, South Carolina 

Rasor, Mary Fresh.H.S PoUocksville, N. C Jones 

Ratcliffe, Margaret Soph.P Wadesboro, N. C Anson 

Rawls, Margaret Junior G Bayboro, N. C Pamlico 

Ray, Essie Fresh.H.S Tabor City, N. C Columbus 

Reaves, Alice Junior H.S Mount Olive, N. C Wayne 

Reaves, Beatrice S Senior H.S Warsaw, N. C Duplin 

ReBarker, Lewis Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Reed, Marion Brooks N.Soph.G Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Reed, Mildred W Junior P Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Respess, Viola Elizabeth..Soph.H.S Pantego, N. C Beaufort 

Reynolds, Marion Junior P Durham, N. C Durham 

Rhodes, Juanita N.Soph.G Zebulon, N, C Wake 

Rhyne, Sarah W Junior P Bessemer City, N. C, Gaston 

Rice, Gladys Junior G Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Rich, Mabel Senior H.S Tomahawk, N. C Bladen 

Richardson, Caroline N.Soph.G Wendell, N. C Wake 

Richardson, Daisy Field Trip Snow Camp, N. C Alamance 

Richardson, Gladys Fresh.P Kenly, N. C Johnston 

Ricks, Nellie Senior H.S Pendleton, N, C.Northampton 

Ricks, Paul T Graduate Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Riddick, Carolyn N.Soph.P Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Riddick, Irene Junior P Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Riddick, Nell W Soph.H.S Gatesville, N. C Gates 

Ridenhour, Baxter Senior H.S Cooleemee, N. C Davie 

Ridenhour, Lester Junior H.S Cooleemee, N. C Davie 

Rivers, Elizabeth Fresh.G New Bern, N. C Craven 

Rives, Vivia Soph.G Enfield, N, C Halifax 

Roach, Iberia Soph.H.S Harris, N. C Rutherford 

Roberson, Brownie Senior G Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Roberson, Mrs. Leon B Special Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Roberson, Margaret E Junior G Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Roberson, Mrs. M. R Junior P Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Roberson, Ruth Junior P Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Roberts, Ida Fresh.PI.S Shawboro, N. C Currituck 

Roberts, Lavera N.Soph.G Creedmoor, N. C Granville 

Robertson, Blanche Junior G Knightdale, N. C Wake 

Robertson, Juanita Field Trip Charles, N. C Iredell 

Robertson, Kathleen Senior P Wendell, N. C Wake 

Robinson, Janie Mae Junior H.S Monroe, N. C Union 

Robinson, Marena Rose Soph.P Southport, N. C Brunswick 

Robinson, Nyda N.Soph.P Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Roebuck, William F Fresh.H.S Stokes, N. C Pitt 

Rogers, Helen Junior P Clyde, N. C Haywood 

Rogers, Martha Deans.... Senior H.S Wilson, N. C Wilson 

Rogers, Virginia Fresh.P Mebane, N. C Orange 

Rogerson, Mrs. Belle Special Andrews, South Carolina 

Rogerson, Mrs. L. S Unclassified Andrews, South Carolina 

Rogerson, Lucille Fresh.P Williamston, N. C Martin 

Rogerson, Marguerite Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 



140 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Rollins, Ernestine Fresh.H.S Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Romano, Vincent F Fresh.H.S Huntington, New York 

Rook, Eugenia N.Soph.P Roanoke Rapids, N. C—Halifax 

Rose, Mrs. Junius H Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Rose, Susan Senior H.S Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Ross, Mrs. Lydia Senior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Ross, Mackenzie Senior H.S Lillington, N. C Harnett 

Ross, Margaret Junior P Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Rouse, Edna Junior H.S Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Rouse, Julia E Senior P LaGrange, N. C Lenoir 

Rouse, Lily Bell Soph.H.S LaGrange, N. C Lenoir 

Rouse, Vera Dare Fresh.H.S Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Rowe, Bonnie Junior P Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Rowe, Christine Junior P Princeton, N. C Johnston 

Rowell, Faye Junior G Garysburg, N. C...Northampton 

Rowell, Mrs. Katie W Junior P Kenansville, N. C Duplin 

Rowlett, Nannie Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Royall, Mrs. Charlotte P Junior G Salemburg, N. C Sampson 

Rudisill, Margaret E N.Soph.G Cherry ville, N. C Gaston 

Ruffin, Alma E N.Soph.G Bailey, N. C Nash 

Saied, Rosa Lee Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Sale, Myra Field Trip Ronda, N. C Wilkes 

Salisbury, Bettie M Senior P Morehead City, N. C.Carteret 

Salter, Audrey Fresh.P Sea Level, N. C Carteret 

Sanders, Eunice Pattishall.. Senior P Raleigh, N. C Wake 

Sanderson, Louise N.Soph.P Magnolia, N. C Duplin 

Sasser, Charlotte Junior G Mount Olive, N. C Wayne 

Satterthwaite, Hazel M Fresh.H.S Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Satterwhite, Mildred Junior H.S Oxford, N. C Granville 

Sauls, Berkeley Senior P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Saunders, Mary Louise Soph.H.S Nashville, N. C Nash 

Savage, Alice James Senior P Corapeake, N. C Gates 

Saw^yer, Emmett Fresh.H.S Bellcross, N. C Camden 

Sawyer, Eoline A Soph.P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Sawyer, Helen Senior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Sawyer, Mildred Junior P Hobgood, N. C Halifax 

Sawyer, Miriam S Fresh.H.S Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Scarborough, Stanley Soph.H.S C ifton, N. C Pitt 

Scott, Cornelia Junior G Milton, N. C Caswell 

Scott, Harold Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Scoville, Martha Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Scoville, Rebecca Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Seago, Stanley Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Sease, Mrs. Martha S Senior P Newberry, South Carolina 

Selby, Mrs. Gerald W Unclassified Columbia, N. C Tyrrell 

Sessoms, Annie Laurie Junior G Ahoskie, N. C Hertford 

Sessoms, Lee Ella Junior G Roseboro, N. C Sampson 

Sewell, Nettie Brett Senior G Ahoskie, N. C Hertford 

Sexton, Dorothy Junior G Enfield, N. C Halifax 

Shackelford, J. S Field Trip Atlanta, Georgia 

Shafkelford, Mrs. Lou E... Field Trip Atlanta, Georgia 

Shackelford, Louise N.Soph.G Walstonburg, N. C Greene 

Shaw, Una Soph.H.S Graham, N. C Alamance 



List of Students 141 

Name Class Address County 

Shearin, Lillie B Field Trip Rocky Mount, N. C Nash 

Shelton, William Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Shepard, Bergenetter Soph.P Wilmington, N.C. New Hanover 

Shepard, Eula Soph.P Snead's Ferry, N. C Onslow 

Shindler, Virginia Junior P Rensselaer, Indiana 

Shirley, Mary S N.Soph.G Walstonburg, N. C Greene 

Shotwell, Mary Lyon Junior H.S Stovall, N. C Granville 

Shuff, Charles Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Shuff, L. Earle Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Sikes, Kathleen Fresh.H.S Gibsonville, N. C Guilford 

Simmons, Frances N.Soph.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Simmons, Irene Unclassified Pollocksville, N. C Jones 

Simmons, Mary Alice Junior G Polkton, N. C Anson 

Simpson, Mrs. Elsie W Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Sinclair, Francis Senior H.S Wilson, N. C Wilson 

Singletary, Elizabeth Junior G Elizabethtown, N. C Bladen 

Sitterson, Louise Senior G Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Skinner, Aubrey Soph.H.S Wlnterville, N. C Pitt 

Sledge, Virginia B Junior P Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Sledge, William S Senior G Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Sloan, Anabel Field Trip Garland, N. C Sampson 

Smith, Alice Hicks Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Smith, Alice L Field Trip Hillsboro, N. C Orange 

Smith, Mrs. Alyne C Junior H.S Cherokee, N. C Swain 

Smith, Austin Fresh H.S Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Smith, Bertha Junior G Hope Mills, N. C... Cumberland 

Smith, Blanche Senior G Oakboro, N. C Stanly 

Smith, Mrs. Callie Senior P Bridgeton, N. C Craven 

Smith, Corabob Junior P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Smith, Cornelia A Fresh.H.S Jackson, N. C Northampton 

Smith, Edna Grace Soph.P Fountain, N. C Pitt 

Smith, Elmer Junior H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Smith, Mrs. Estelle B Junior H.S Washington, N. C Beaufort 

Smith, Eunice Mae N.Soph.G Seven Springs, N. C Duplin 

Smith, Frances Junior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Smith, Gwedolyn Field Trip Barnwell, South Carolina 

Smith, James Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Smith, Julia Louise Senior G Dudley, N. C Wayne 

Sm'th, Katie B Junior G New Bern, N. C Craven 

Smith, Lois Junior P Kinston, N. C. Lenoir 

Smith, Margaret Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Smith, Mary Elizabeth....Junior H.S Faruiville, N. C Pitt 

Sm'th, Mary Thomas Soph.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Smith. Mattie Ruth Junior P Fountain, N. C Pitt 

Smith, Mavil Fresh.H.S Magnolia, N. C Duplin 

Smith, N. Earl Soph.H.S Selma, N. C Johnston 

Smitli, Mrs. Nannie H Special Oak City, N. C Martin 

Smith, Ruth Senior G Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Smith, Thelma Junior P Seaboard. N. C Northampton 

Smith. Viola Senior G GoUsboro, N. C Wayne 

Smith, Virginia Claris. ...Senior H.S Raleigh, N. C Wake 

Smith, Virginia Dare Fresh. G Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Smith, Mrs. Vivian Field Trip Rocky Mount, N. C Nash 

Sneeden, Elizabeth Unclassified Bath, N. C Beaufort 



142 East Carolina Teachers College 

Nmne Class Address County 

Snipes, Delia C Senior G Ahoskie, N. C Hertford 

Sowers, Texie Junior P Linwood, N. C Davidson 

Spainhour, Frances B Senior P Morganton, N. C Burke 

Speed, Sue Soph.G Franklinton, N. C Franklin 

Speight, Louise Soph.G Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Spencer, Grace Marie Junior H.S Scranton, N. C Hyde 

Spencer, Julia Fresh.H.S Swan Quarter, N. C Hyde 

Spencer, Stella Ray Fresh.H.S Scranton, N. C Hyde 

Sperling, Nancy B Junior G Shelbv, N. C Cleveland 

Spruill, Catherine Junior H.S Henderson, N. C Vance 

Spruill, Mabel Kathlene....Soph.H.S Vanceboro, N. C Craven 

Stanfield, Margie Junior H.S Roxboro, N. C Person 

Stanford, Nellie Blanche Fresh.G Lake Landing, N. C Hyde 

Stanley, Elizabeth S Junior P. Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Staples, Stella Baum Unclassified Riddle, N. C Camden 

Stark, Mrs. Rufus Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Staton, Mary Lois Junior G Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Steadman, Dorothy Soph.G Pinetops, N. C Edgecombe 

Stephenson, Ethel Fresh.G Willow Spgs., N. C Johnston 

Stephenson, Hilda Pearle.... Fresh.G Kelford, N. C Bertie 

Stephenson, Margarette Senior P Benson, N. C Johnston 

Stephenson, Nora B Senior H.S Winton, N. C Hertford 

Stephenson, Sarah D N.Soph.G Willow Spgs., N. C Harnett 

Stevens, Inez Senior G Shiloh, N. C Camden 

Stevens, Mary G Field Trip Fayetteville, N. C.Cumberland 

Stewart, Ellen N.Soph.G Broadway, N. C Lee 

Stewart, Evelyn Fresh.G Cedar Grove, N. C Orange 

Stewart, Johnnie Lee Senior P Dunn, N. C Harnett 

Stewart, Josephine Soph.H.S Broadway, N. C Lee 

Stocks, Ella Lee N.Soph.P Hookerton, N. C Greene 

Stocks, Ida Belle Junior P Grifton, N. C Pitt 

Stocks, Ruby Senior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Stokes, Lucille Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Stokes, Mary Elizabeth..Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Storey, Marguerite N.Soph.P Woodland, N. C.Northampton 

Stovall, Elizabeth Senior P Stovall, N. C Granville 

Stovall, Mattie Belle N.Soph.G Virgilina, Va Granville, N. C. 

Stovall, Thornton Junior H.S Stovall, N. C Granville 

Stowe, Durward Senior H.S Merritt, N. C Pamlico 

Stox, Mary Blanche Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Strauss, Mrs. Lena P Special Bolton, N. C Columbus 

Straum, Effie Field Trip Marshville, N. C Union 

Strickland, Carrie Junior P Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Strickland, Jackie Senior P Four Oaks, N. C Johnston 

Strickland, Kathleen Fresh.G Rocky Mount, N. C Nash 

Strickland, Lois Senior P Falcon, N. C Cumberland 

Strickland, Mary B Fresh.H.S Middlesex, N. C Nash 

Strickland, Maude Soph.G Bell Arthur, N. C Pitt 

Strickland, Ruby N.Soph.P Orlando, Florida 

Stroud, Leurah Junior G Pink Hill, N. C Lenoir 

Stroud, Margaret F Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Sturdivant, Mary Lois Junior P Claj^ton, N. C Wake 

Styron, Mary E Soph.P Hatteras, N. C Dare 

Styron, Ruth Senior G Pine Level, N. C Johnston 



List of Students 143 

Name Class Address County 

Sugg, Elva B Field Trip Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Sugg, Georgia J Sopli.H.S Hoolierton, N. C Greene 

Sugg, Harding Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Sugg, Magdalene Junior P La Grange, N. C Lenoir 

Suggs, Pauline Soph.G Old Dock, N. C Columbus 

Sumrell, Josephine Fresh.G Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Sutton, Doris N.Soph.P Mount Olive, N. C Wayne 

Sutton, Mrs. Mary L. B Junior G Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Sutton, Nellie Junior H.S Trenton, N. C. Jones 

Sutton, Rosalie Fresh.H.S La Grange, N. C Lenoir 

Sutton, Willie Fresh.H.S Trenton, N. C Jones 

Swain, June Senior P Pinetown, N. C Beaufort 

Swain, Letha Junior G Evergreen, N. C Columbus 

Swain, Susie Kate Junior P Shallotte, N. C Brunswick 

Sweatt, Hallie S N.Soph.P Cherryville, N. C Gaston 

Swindell, Bettie Junior P Lake Landing, N. C Hyde 

Swindell, Camille B Senior G Fairfield, N. C Hyde 

Sykes, Mary E Special Harrellsville, N. C Hertford 

Tadlock, Louise Junior H.S Greenville, N. C. Pitt 

Tant, Dorothy N. Soph.G Spring Hope, N. C Nash 

Tarkenton, Nellie Junior G Mackeys, N. C Washington 

Tarkington, Flora Junior G Woodard, N. C Bertie 

Tart, Hazel E Senior P Dunn, N. C Sampson 

Tatum, Ina Senior G Elizabethtown, N. C Bladen 

Tatum, Mildred Senior G Elizabethtown, N. C Bladen 

Taylor, Alya Ray Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Taylor, Anna Louise Fresh.P Everetts, N. C Martin 

Taylor, Aubrey Fresh.H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Taylor, Edla Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Taylor, Edna W Junior P Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Taylor, Elizabeth Fresh.H.S Lillington, N. C Harnett 

Taylor, Emily G Soph.P Whitakers, N. C Nash 

Taylor, Georgie Junior P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Taylor, Helon L Senior H.S Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Taylor, Hilda Junior G Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Taylor, Jennie Greene Senior P Williamston, N. C Martin 

Taylor, Katie Jane Junior G Richlands, N. C Onslow 

Taylor, Louise L Senior H.S Como, N. C Hertford 

Taylor, Mary E Junior H.S Whitakers, N. C Nash 

Taylor, Mary Louise Graduate Elm City, N. C Wilson 

Taylor, Mildred J Fresh.G Sea Level, N. C Cartaret 

Taylor, Ruth L Fresh.H.S Jackson, N. C Northampton 

Taylor, Ruth M N.Soph.P Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Taylor, Smythie Fresh.P Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Taylor, Virginia Senior P Bachelor, N. C Craven 

Taylor, William Fresh.H.S Bachelor, N. C Craven 

Teague, Flora M Junior G Sanford, N. C Lee 

Teel, Anna Belle Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Teel, Mary Rachel Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Tew, Christine Soph.H.S Clinton, N, C Sampson 

Tew, Frances Junior G Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Tew, Ruth Senior H.S Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Tharrington, W. Irvin Fresh.H.S Macon, N. C Warren 



144 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Thigpen, Margaret Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Thomas, Dwight Fresh.H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Thomas, Mrs. L. P Junior G FarmviLe, N. C Pitt 

Thompson, Catherine Junior P Faison, N. C Duplin 

Thompson, Catherine Hester Soph.G Leasburg, N. C Caswell 

Thompson, Evelyn Senior G Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Thompson, Lois Fresh.G Leasburg, N. C Person 

Thompson, Mary Evelyn... .Junior G Princeton, N. C Johnston 

Thompson, Myrtle Soph.G Smithfield, N. C Johnston 

Thompson, Polly Senior H.S Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Thompson, Rachel Unclassified Goldsboro, N, C Wayne 

Thompson, Ruth H Soph.H.S Rocky Mount, N. C Nash 

Threewitts, Blanche Fresh.H.S Littleton, N. C Halifax 

Tilley, Joyce Junior P Bahama, N. C Durham 

Tillman, Dorothy Soph.P Dover, N. C Craven 

Tingle, Gladys Graduate Merritt, N. C Pamlico 

Toland, Helena Junior P Leechville, N. C Beaufort 

Tolson, Elizabeth Junior P Swansboro, N. C Onslow 

Tolson, W. H Senior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Tomlinson, Minnie Lou Junior G Wadesboro, N. C Anson 

Topping, Marjorie E Junior H.S Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Townsend, Ellen Field Trip Lumberton, N. C Robeson 

Townsend, Mrs. M. C Junior G Raeford, N. C Hoke 

Townsend, Neta Lee Junior G Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Traynham, Mary Junior P Fairmont, N. C Robeson 

Trexler, Margaret Soph.P Wadesboro, N. C Anson 

Tripp, Marie Fresh.H.S Blounts Creek, N. C.Beaufort 

Tripp, Marjorie Soph.G Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Tripp, Rose Lee Fresh.G Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Truslow, Ruth Soph.H.S Draper, N. C Rockingham 

Tucker, Doris Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Tucker, Ralph Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Tugwell, Evelyn N.Soph.P Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Turnage, Hannah Graduate Kinston, N. C. Lenoir 

Turnage, Hazel Ruth Junior G Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Turnage, Ruth H Soph.H.S Farmville, N. C Pitt 

Turner, Camille Senior H.S Boykins, Virginia 

Tuten, Louise Senior P Edward, N. C Beaufort 

Tyer, Edna M Fresh.H.S Fountain, N. C Pitt 

Tyler, Mary Lee Fresh.P. Jackson, N. C Northampton 

Tyson, Catherine Junior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Tyson, Geraldine Junior H.S St. Pauls, N. C Robeson 

Tyson, Marion N. Fresh.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Umstead, Myrtle Junior G Rougemont, N. C Durham 

Upton, G. Thomas, Jr Soph.H.S Belcross, N. C Camden 

Uzzell, Irene Soph.H.S Maysville, N. C Jones 

Uzzell, James Fresh.H.S Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Van Dyke, Rosamond Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Van Landingham, Julia Soph.P Scotland Neck, N. C Halifax 

Vaughan, Doris T Fresh.G Ahoskie, N. C Hertford 

Vause, Margueritte Soph.H.S La Grange, N. C Lenoir 

Veasey, Jane N.Soph.P Durham, N. C Durham 

Venters, Claude E., Jr Fresh.H.S Bath, N. C Beaufort 



List of Students 145 

Venters, Rockfellow Fresh.H.S Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Verner, Thelma Field Trip Asheville, N. C Buncombe 

Vick, Alice L Fresh.H.S Portsmouth, Virginia 

Vincent, Nannie Fresh.H.S. New Bern, N. C Craven 

Vinson, Katy Iris Junior H.S Roseboro, N. C Sampson 

Wade, Josephine Soph.H.S Morehead City, N. C.Carteret 

Wade, Sarah Fresh.H.S Morehead City, N. C.Carteret 

Wagner, Maywood Junior P Driver, Virginia 

Walker, Eleanor Soph.P Reidsvllle, N. C Rockingham 

Walker, Margaret E Senior G Graham, N. C Alamance 

Walker, Margaret S Senior G Hillsboro, N. C Orange 

Wallace, Catherine Senior P Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Wallace, Katherine Junior P Weldon, N. C Halifax 

Waller, Lucille Junior H.S Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Waller, Zoe Senior P Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Walston, Elizabeth Junior P Shiloh, N. C Camden 

Walters, Nola D Senior G Princeton, N. C Wayne 

Ward, Clara Senior G Edenton, N. C Chowan 

Ward, Edith Fresh.H.S Rose Hill, N. C Duplin 

Ward, Nell Senior G Parmele, N. C Martin 

Ward, Vernon A., Jr Special Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Wariner, Jane Senior G RufiBn, N. C Rockingham 

Warren, Joyce Field Trip Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Warren, Lillian N.Soph.G Newton Grove, N. C.Sampson 

Warren, Louise Junior H.S Coleman Falls, Virginia 

Warren, Mae Ellen Fresh.H.S Newton Grove, N. C... Sampson 

Warren, Margaret J Senior H.S Coleman Falls, Virginia 

Warren, Sue Allen Junior P Dunn, N. C Harnett 

Waters, Grace Marie Unclassified Goldsboro, N. C Wayne 

Watkins, Christine Special Hillsboro, N. S Orange 

Watkins, Margaret S N.Soph.P Virgilina, Va., Granville, N. C. 

Watson, Edward L Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Watson, Effie Lee Senior G Wilson, N. C Wilson 

Watson, Eunice Mae N.Soph.G Lucama, N. C Wilson 

Watson, Lola Tunnell Junior P Swan Quarter, N. C Hyde 

Watson, Marjorie Soph.P Wilson, N. C Wilson 

Watson, Rebecca Junior P Jonesboro, N. C Lee 

Weathers, La Rue Fresh.H.S Wendell, N. C Wake 

Weathers, Marjorie Fresh.P Wendell, N. C Wake 

Webb, Nellie N.Soph.G Pinetops, N. C Edgecombe 

Weeks, Frances Soph.H.S Tarboro, N. C Edgecombe 

Weldon, Blanche R Soph.G Henderson, N. C Franklin 

Wells, Cora Junior G Kenansville, N. C Duplin 

Wells, Ed Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Wells, Florence Senior P Delco, N. C Columbus 

Wells, Marie Fresh.G Cedar Grove, N. C Orange 

West, Barbara Anne Fresh.H.S Moyock, N. C Currituck 

West, Marjorie N.Soph.P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

West, Prlscilla N.Soph.G Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Westbrook, Mildred Fresh.G Four Oaks, N. C Johnston 

Westcott, Mary D Field Trip Manteo, N. C Dare 

Wethington, Nannie E. Fresh.P Grifton, N. C Pitt 

Whaley, Louise N.Soph.G Richlands, N. C Onslow 

Wheless, Nannie Junior G Louisburg, N. C Franklin 



146 East Carolina Teachers College 

Name Class Address County 

Whichard, Lindsay Fresh.H.S Stokes, N. C Pitt 

Whitaker, Bess Special Durham, N. C Durham 

White, Beulah Soph.H.S Tyner, N. C Chowan 

White, Blanche Senior P Colerain, N. C Bertie 

White, Carolyn Fresh.G Zebulon, N. C Wake 

White, Mrs. Inez A Field Trip Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

White, Jean Fresh.P Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

White, Judson Senior H.S Mount Carmel, Illinois 

White, Kitty Snipes Fresh.H.S Andrews, South Carolina 

White, Mary J Junior G Maxton, N. C Robeson 

White, Mildred Unclassified Pollocksville, N. C Jones 

White, Ruth Special Colerain, N. C Bertie 

White, Warden K N.Fresh.G Ernul, N. C Craven 

Whitehead, Margaret Senior H.S Morehead City, N, C...Carteret 

Whitehead, Thelma Senior H.S Elm City, N. C Wilson 

Whitehurst, Dorothy N.Soph.G Parmele, N. C Martin 

Whitehurst, Eloise Junior P Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Whitehurst, Isabel Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Whitehurst, Marie Junior G Stokes, N. C Pitt 

Whitehurst, Mary Frances..Fresh.G Parmele, N. C Pitt 

Whitehurst, William B Soph.H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Whitehurst, Mrs. Willie J...Senior P Elizabeth City, N. C.Pasquot'k 

Whitfield, DeLilah Junior G Kinston, N. C. Lenoir 

Whitfield, Mayme E Field Trip Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Whitley, Alton Soph.H.S Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Whitley, Elsie Junior P Bethel, N. C Pitt 

Whitman, Inez Soph.G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Whitt, Willie Mae Field Trip Woodsdale, N. C Person 

Whittington, Mrs. Irene Senior P Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Whittington, W. W., Jr...Junior H.S Snow Hill, N. C Greene 

Wilder, Elizabeth Soph.H.S Franklinton, N. C Franklin 

Wilkerson, Herbert Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Wilkerson, Louis Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Wilkinson, Margaret S Graduate Belhaven, N. C Beaufort 

Willard, Ernest Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Willard, George S Senior H.S Raleigh, N. C Wake 

Williams, Christine Junior H.S Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Williams, Clara Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Williams, Clara A Field Trip Currituck, N. C Currituck 

Williams, Dorothy Junior G Apex, N. C Wake 

Williams, Edna Senior G Wingate, N. C Union 

Williams, Elease Senior G Coats, N. C Harnett 

Williams, Evelyn N.Soph.P Robersonville, N. C Martin 

Williams, Joe Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Williams, John Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Williams, Mabel R Unclassified Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Williams, Mrs. Margaret.. ..Junior G Leland, N. C. Brunswick 

Williams, Mary Senior G Seven Springs, N. C Wayne 

Williams, Mary V Soph.G Zebulon, N. C Wake 

Williams, P. C Field Trip Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Williams, Rebecca N.Soph.P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Williams, Sadie E Field Trip Monroe, N. C Union 

Williamson, DoUie Soph.G Cerro Gordo, N. C Columbus 

Williamson, Dora Soph.P Pine Hall, N. C Stokes 



List of Students 147 

Name Class Address County 

Williamson, Grace Junior P Chadbourn, N. C Columbus 

Williamson, Hazel Fresh.P Kenansville, N. C Duplin 

Williamson, Irene N.Soph.P Chadbourn, N. C Columbus 

Williamson, Sudie Belle..Junior H.S Cerro Gordo, N. C Columbus 

Willis, Ernestine Senior G St. Pauls, N. C Roberson 

Willis, Jennie Field Trip Ledger, N. C Mitchell 

Wilson, Annie Pearl Junior G Shelby, N. C Cleveland 

Wilson, Delia Grace Senior P Benson, N. C Johnston 

Wilson, Dorothy Rose Senior P Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Wilson, Elizabeth Senior G Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Wilson, Emmie Soph.H.S New Bern, N. C Craven 

Wilson, Evelyn Soph.P Roseboro, N. C Sampson 

Wilson, Frances Fresh.H.S Henderson, N. C Vance 

Wilson, Helen Earle N.Soph.G Reidsville, N. C Rockingham 

Wilson, Helen H Fresh.P Mount Olive, N. C Duplin 

Wilson, Margaret Soph.H.S Henderson, N. C Vance 

Wilson, Mary Helen Senior G Louisburg, N. C Franklin 

Wilson, E. Mildred Junior G Clinton, N. C Sampson 

Wilson, Mildred Fresh.H.S Warrenton, N. C Warren 

Wilson, Myrtle Fresh.G Hobgood, N. C Martin 

Wilson, Reba N Junior G Mount Olive, N. C Wayne 

Wilson, Verdie Mitchell Senior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Windley, Annie Earle Senior P Nashville, N. C Nash 

Windley, Mrs. Ruby H Special Plymouth, N. C Washington 

Winfield, Mrs. Mary Special Kinston, N. C Lenoir 

Winslow, Alma C Junior G Edenton, N. C Chowan 

Winslow, Philip E Special Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Winstead, Ethel R Junior G Enfield, N. C Halifax 

Winstead, Gladys Mae Fresh.P Bunn, N. C Franklin 

Winstead, Madeline Special Pinetown, N. C Beaufort 

Winstead, Ruby M Soph.P Rocky Mount, N.C.Edgecombe 

Wise, Ruth Junior G Jackson, N. C Northampton 

Womack, Rosa Soph.H.S Broadway, N. C Harnett 

Womack, Valeria Senior G Broadway, N. C Harnett 

Womble, Mrs. Gladys N Senior P Winston-Salem, N. C Forsyth 

Womble, John Soph.H.S Greensboro, N. C Guilford 

Womble, Lillian Junior P Lillington, N. C Harnett 

Wood, Agnes Fresh.H.S Essex, N. C Halifax 

Wood, Anna Lee Fresh.H.S Newton Grove, N. C.Sampson 

Wood, Anniebelle Junior G Hertford, N. C Perquimans 

Wood, Louise Senior P Wallace, N. C Duplin 

Wood, Marion Cox Senior H.S Vanceboro, N. C Craven 

Wood, Ruth Cox Senior H.S Vanceboro, N. C Craven 

Woodall, Catherine Senior H.S Wilson, N. C Wilson 

Woodard Dorothy Lee Soph.H.S Pamlico, N. C Pamlico 

Woodard, Florence Senior P Kenly, N. C Johnston 

Woodbury, Virginia Senior P Leland, N. C Brunswick 

Woodruff, Susie E Junior P Whitakers, N. C Edgecombe 

Woods, Virginia Fresh.P Hurdle Mills, N. C Orange 

Woolard, Frances Junior G Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Woolard, Lucille Senior P Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Woolfolk, Stanley Fresh.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Wooten, Charles S Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Wooten, Frank M., Jr Junior H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 



148 



East Carolina Teachers College 



Name Class Address 

Wooten, Walter Senior H.S Macclesfield, N. 

Wooten, Willard Fresh.H.S Fountain, N. C. 

Wooten, Woodrow W Junior H.S Fountain, N. C. 

Worley, Mabel Junior H.S Cerro Gordo, N 



County 
C... Edgecombe 

Pitt 

Pitt 

C Columbus 



Worthington, Agnes Senior G Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Worthington, Annie Senior P. Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Worthington, Irene Junior G Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Worthington, Marie Junior P Ayden, N. C Pitt 

Worthington, Pauline N.Soph.G Winterville, N. C Pitt 

Wright, Gordon G Soph.G Trotville, N. C Gates 

Wright, Veata S Field Trip Tabor City, N. C Columbus 

Wyckoff, Margaret Fresh G Castle Hayne,N. C.N'Hanover 



Yates, Leila Junior P Elizabeth, City, N.C.Pasquot'k 

Yeargan, Flora Senior G .Garner, N. C Wake 

Yeargan, Rowann Junior P Garner, N. C Wake 

Yelverton, Martha Junior P Fremont, N. C Wayne 

Young, Ethel Junior H.S Rose Hill, N. C Duplin 

Youngblood, Marjorie N.Soph.G Wilsons Mills, N. C Johnston 

Youngblood, Martha L Soph.H.S Greenville, N. C Pitt 

Yow, Mrs. Lottie W Unclassified Asheboro, N. C Randolph 



Zachary, Arka Field Trip Snow Camp, N. C Alamance