CATALOGUE OF MARYVILLE COLLEGE, 18 8 8-9. Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2010 with funding from Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation http://www.archive.org/details/maryviJlecoll188889mary CATALOGUE OFFICERS AND STUDENTS MURYYILLE COLLEGE EAST TENNESSEE, For the Year 1888-89. MARYVILLE, TENN.: A. J. Neff, Steam News and Job Printer. BOARD^^ OF TRUST. Class of 1885. Rev. THOMAS ROBERTS, Rev. D. McDONALD, Rev. JAMES McNEAL, BEN CUNNINGHAM, Rev. J ERE MOORE, A. R. McBATH, Esq, Rev. G. S. W. CRAWFORD, \V. A. WALKER, *Rev. JOHN SILSBY, THOMAS HART. Class of 1886. Rev. J. C. LAWRENCE, Rev. C. B. LORD, Rev. W. H. LYLE, DAVID JONES, W. L. BROWN, Esq., J. C. McCLUNG. Class of 1887. Rev. W. J.TRIMBLE, D. D., Rev. H. A. GOFF, Rev. C. A. DUNCAN, Rev. R. A. BARTLETT, Rev. NATHAN BACHMAN, J. P. HOOKE, Esq., J. W. C. WILLOUGHBY, J. P. DUNCAN, Rev. J. H. McCONNELL, Hon. W. A. McTEER, Rev. W. C. BROADY, Hon. W. O. WHITE. Rev. G. S. W. CRAWFORD, Recorder and Assistant Treasurer. Hon. W. A. McTEER, Treasurer. ^^Died Oct. 20, 1888. (3) FACULTY. REV. SAMUEL W. BOARDMAN., D. D, Pre-^ident, and Professor of Mental and Moral Science and of Didactic Theoloa REV. JAMES E. ROGERS, PH, D., Chairman of the Faculty, and Professor of the Ancient and Modern Lanciua^e REV. GIDEON S. W. CRAWFORD, A. M., Professor of Mathematics. AVILLIAM A. GATE, B. S., Professor of the Natural Sciences, and of the Science and Art of Teachinsr. REV. SAMUEL T. WILSON, A. M., Professor of the English Language and Literature, and of the Spanish Lani;uaf:e. PROF. G. S. W. CRAWFORD, Registrar. PROF. S. T. WILSON, (4) Assistant Teachers. ^IISS HELEN M. LORD, Instructor in the English Branches. JAMES H. M. SHERRILL, A. B. Instructor in Greek. GAINES S. ROBERTS, A. B., Instructor in L.itin. WILLL4M E. GRAHAM, Instructor in the English Branches. MRS. MARY E. TEDFORD, Instructor on the Piano, Organ and Guitar. CHARLES M. ALEXANDER, Instructor in Vocal Music. ADDISON CLEMENS, Janitor. MRS. MARY E. PIERCE, Matron. (5) STUDENTS. COLLEGE DEPARTMENT. POST GRADUATE. Moore, Annie, Maryville. SENIOR CLASS. Cooper, Alexander Porter Seneca, Fla. CuNNiNOHAM, Edwin Sheddan, .... Maryvillc. Harmon, Andrew Jackson, ..... Tazewell. Magill, John Franklin, Glenloch. Wallace, John Gates, Maryville. latin-scientific COURSE. Baker, Susie Sterling, Maryville. JUNIOR CLASS. Greer, John Sherman, ....... Disco. MiNNis, William Edwin, New Market. latin-scientific course. Galdwell, Mary Ellen, Maryville. Gampbell, Andrew Lamar, Rodelm. LvLE, Lura Jane, Dandridge. MiNNis, Lucie, New Market. Morton, Andrew Wade, Seaton. (6) iMARVVILLE COLLF.GE. SOPHOMORE CLASS. Graham, William Edoar, New Market. Hannum, WiLLL-^M Hp:xrv, Maryville. Irwin, Robert Bartlev, " Kennedy, Frank Marion, " Love, John Ephraim, Albany, Oregon. Malcom, William David, Eusebia. McGiNLEV, John Newton, Maryville. latin-scientific course. Cunningham, Nina, Maryville. Henrv, Flora, " Mathes, Zorada Blanche, " Matthews, Mary Lucinda, " english-scientific course. Bowers, Thomas Lewis, Post Oak Springs. Brown, Ethel Estell, ....... Maryville. Chapman, Mary Ellen, Cloyd's Creek. Duncan, Annis, " " Gamble, Alice, Gamble's Store. Goddard, Louie Maryville. Jones, Maggie Emiah, " Jones, Mary Lewis, ........ Cleveland, Ohio. FRESHMAN CLASS. Caldwell, Samuel Anthony, .... New Market. Cooper, George Glenn, Seneca, Fla. Fagg, Hugh, Maryville. Jones, Ambrose Lafayette, Cloyd's Creek. Katavama, Sen J., Okayama, Japan. Lamon, Fielding Hutchinson, . . . Maryville. Lowry, George Henry, Seaton. Marston, Charles, Grassy Cove. McGiNLEY, Charles Calvin, Maryville. McMillian, William Henderson, . . Newport. Sherrill, Samuel Wells, Gamble's Store. Toole, Samuel Harold, Maryville. MARVVILLE COLLEGE. LATIN-SCIENTIFIC COURSE. Alexander, Ida Jane, Cloyd's Creek. French, Frank, Maryville. McCull<x:h, Jennie Clementine, . . . Rockford. Means, Cora Ann Maggie, Maryville. NucHOLS, Samuel Lebo, Seaton. Walker, Ocev May, jNIaryville. ENGLISH-SCIENTIFIC COURSE. Boyd, William Walker, Maryville. Broady, Mary Agnes, " Clark, Maggie, . . Yellow Sulphur. Clark, Tennessee Canzada, " " Crockett, James Henry, Rose Hill, Va. Emert, George William, Tuckaleechee. Frow, Belle, Maryville. Griffen, Alice, ** Hackney, Ida May, Unitia. Hanna, Daisy, Maryville. Hart, Cora Belle, ,, Harvey, Robert Jackson, Rodelm. Huff, Clinton Montgomery, .... Wakatomika, Ohio. Iddins, Joseph Franklin, Maryville. Larson, Erastus Lauritz, Logan, Utah. Magill, Alexander Wilson, .... Maryville. Magill, Hattie, " Martin, James Wallace, " McCulloch, Charles Alexander, . . Rockford. McNeal, Maud, Maryville. Percival, Alice Scott, Rugby. Pflanze, Charles, Maryville. Raulston, Joseph Louis, " Raulston, Maggie, Strawberry Plains. Russell, James Baxter, Clover Hill. Russell, William Anderson, .... Maryville. Staley, Guy Fox, Knoxville. Tennar, Matilda Flohr, Maryville. Tipton, Josie, Tuckaleechee. MARVVILLF. COI.LKGK. Wilkinson, Lee, Maryville. Wolfe, Catherine Florence, .... Grandview. Wray, Henry Jackson, ... . . Eusebia. Yearout, John Marshall, Maryville. PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT. SENIOR CLASS. Li'tner, Anthony Francis, St. Louis, Mo. Lindsay, Alexander, Glasgow, Scotlaiu^ Mitchell, Arthur B. New Bedford, Mass. Parham, Charles Luther, Maryville. MIDDLE CLASS. Bartlett, Mason Alden, Maryville. Boyd, Charles Stewart, " Burchfield, James Richard, " Cate, Joseph Ephraim, Thorn Grove. Cunningham, Campbell Sheddan, . . . Maryville. DuRFEY, John Quincy, Paulding, Ohio. Edmondson, John Oakley, Knoxville. EwiNG, James Moses, Rose Hill, Va. Greer, Fred Morrow, Maryville. Harrison, William Morris, Ipe. Jones, Robert Calison, Coytee. Marston, Frank, Grassy Cove. Miles, Thomas Judson Flat Gap. Penland, Francis Alexander, . . . Beech, N. C. Reed, Harry Vaughn, Chattanooga. Savage, Emmett Latty, Paulding, Ohio, latin-scientific course. Cooper, Martha Gertrude, Seneca, Fla. Cooper, Mary Beth Moore, " " Davis, Ellen, No Time. Eakin, Annie Houston, .... Fayetteville. Eakin, Jennie Stella, Maryville, Edmondson, Lula, " Franklin, Lvdia Jane, Grandview. MARVVILLE COLLEC.E. Frknxh, (iKOKCJE Edgar, Maryvillc. C1e<)R(;e, Lewis Alexander, " (ikoss, Asa EI. L., Retro. Maihes, Mary Louisa, Maryville. MixwATER, Salee, Bluc Jacket Sta. , L T. ALm.co.m, Enoea Mianda, Eusebia. McGiNi.EV, Mary Leona, Maryville. McNeae, Mahel Ina, " Nekf, Frank, " Rur.i.E, Arthur, " Sherroii, William Elza, High Point. JUNIOR CLASS. Alexander, Charles McCallox, . . . Cloyd's Creek. Alexander, John Homer, " " Ca'ie, John Marshall, Thorn Grove. Dandridge, John R)yce, Molino. Everei r, William Richard, Bank. FoRCADA, Daniel, Rayon, Mexico. French, John Lamon, French. Ghormley, William Au(;ustus, . . . Notchy. CiRiFFiTTs, Joseph LaxMar, Unitia. Hart, Samuel Steele, Maryville. LowRY, RoHER'i' Nelson, Seaton. McClung, Vernendo, Morganton. Mor(;an, John Sanders, Rockford. NucHoi.s, Charles Neander, .... Seaton. PuRSEL, P'rankVol., Paulding, Ohio. Richards, David Thomas Sale Creek. Rowan, James Ed(;ar, Maryville. Rule, Richard Russell, Rockford. Shields, Richard McClelland, .... Cade's Cove. Smiih, Ai.iiEKT Kent, Rockwood. Stewari, William Jesse, Fayetteville. 'I'akahashi, Kin, Yamaguchi, Japan. Thompson, Asher Jones, Shooks. Warfel, John LeRoy, New Moscow, Ohio. WiKoFF, Isaac VVatis, Willow Lakes, S. D. MAkVVU.LK COl.l.KciK. I.ATIN-SCIKXIIKIC CCirkSK. Coi.MAR, Lillian, ("rreeii Cove Springs, Fla. Davis, Rachkl, ('iaml)!e's Store. HuKFSiKii.KK, Anmk, Marvville. JdNKS, Mary Amrkit, " McArxx), Mary Eliza he ih, Clinton. McCi.UNc, Etta, Morganton. McKi.NNEV, LuLA, Maryville. Moore, Cenith, " MoRTo.v, Mary Etha, " RoREX, Johnnie Belle, Brick Mill. Smith, Cordelia Hartipke, Rockwood. Thoma.s, Annie, Sale Creek. White, Dora, Maryville. ENCLISH-SCIENTIEIC COURSE. Allen, Eva Rosalie, Maryville. Allen, Charles Houston, " Amkrister, Ida, . • " Ambrlster, Maroaret Della, .... " Anderson, Herbert G., Boilston, N. C. Ander.son, James Cowan, • Rockford. Anderson, Della Greene, " Badoett, Charles Bartley, " Bartlett, William Thaw, Maryville. Bowers, Samuel B., Post Oak Springs. Broady, Ora Sidney, Maryville. Broady, Thomas Franklin, " Bruce, Jennie, Rockford. Campbell, William Joshua, Gates X Roads. Carpenter, Martha C, Coytee. Gate, Walter, Maryville. Gate, Gertie, " Gate, William Abraham, Lyonton. Chandler, Oliver Houston, South Rockford. Clemens, PYorence, Maryville. Cochran, Annie, Rockford. Coulter, Andrew Morton, No Time. Cowan, Bessie, Maryville. MARYVILLE COLLEGE. Crawford, John Calvin, Maryville. Crawford, Mary Estella, " DoANE, Greenberry Thomas, .... Thorn Grove. Dunn, Sarah Ellen, Tuckaleechee. Everett, Charles Lockard, .... Maryville. Farmer, John Jackson, Sevierville. Franklin, Samuel Horace, Flat Gap. French, Hugh Maloney, Flenniken. French, Jacob Oscar, French. Frow, Annie, Maryville. Gamble, Moses Houston, No Time. GoDDARD, Alfred Lamar, Maryville. Goddard, Ulric Von Button, ... " Gray, Joseph Burton, Yellow Sulphur. Griffitts, Stephen Alexander, . . . Unitia. Hannah, George Lafayette, .... Huffstetler's Store. FIannum, Addison, Maryville. Harmon, Rachel Catherine, .... No Time. Harrison, William, Ipe. Hart, Ella Blackburn, Maryville. Hart, Nellie Jane, " Hastings, Lena, " Henry, Belle, " Henry, George Snider, Seaton. Henry, Hugh Jackson, " Henry, Samuel Patterson, Maryville. Henry, William Arthur, Seaton. HiLEMAN, Jacob Lorenzo, Maryville. Hill, Albert, Corn. Hitch, John Seaton, No Time. Howard, Floyd Nelson, Big Gulley. Hydkn, Nora Annie, Maryville. Iddins, Annie Eliza, " Irwin, James Luther, " James, Samuel Elwin, " Jonv.s, Joseph Lafayette, Coytee. Kerr, Julia . Greenback. KiDD, Annie Belle, Maryville. KiDD, John Henry, " King, George Washington, Big Gully. MARYVILLE COLLEGE. I3 King, John Alexander Carson, . . . Knoxville. King, William Henry, Sevierville. KiRBY, Lillie Belle, Rockford. Kizer, James Lackey, Unitia. Kizer, William Joseph, " Lewis, Sarah Delilah, Disco. LiTzov, FoRTUNATO, Comalcalco, Mexico. LowRY, Nathaniel Oscar, Madisonville. Magana, Tobias, El Paraiso, Mexico. Magill, Fannie Elizabeth Tunnel Hill, Ga. Malcom, Nancy Lodosca, Eusebia. Marine, George Washington, .... Sevierville. Marine, Joseph Mahlen, Maryville. Mathes, Jennie Rankin, " Matthews, Ethel, " Matthews, William Zachariah, ... " McAdoo, Minnie Edith, Clinton. McClung, Rena, Morganton. McConnell, John Newton, Cloyd's Creek. McConnell, Thaddeus Stevens, ... " " McCulloch, James Anderson, .... Houk. McGinley, Benjamin Duncan, .... Maryville. McGiNLEY, John Rankin, " McGinley, Nancy Ann, " McMiLLiAN, Elizabeth, Newport. McMillian, Mansfield, " Means, Gertrude, Maryville. Means, Mary Virginia, " Mixwater, Lollie, Blue Jacket Sta., L T. Morris, Lillian, Maryville. Morton, James Burrell, " Murray, Albert Lafayette, .... Morganton. Penland, James William Spurgeon, . Beech, N. C. Pflanze, Louis Anthony, Maryville. Raak, Annie, Racine, Wisconsin. Richards, William W., Sale Creek. Rogers, James Bartley, " " Rowan, Beulah, Maryville. Rule, John William, ......... " Scott, William Houston, Tuckalee.chee. Slosson, Jeanette, New York City. 14 MARYVILI.E COI.I.ECIK. Smith, Fannie, Maryville. Smith, John, ... " Snider, Michael Edgar, Chilhowee. Spangler, Elizabeth Amelia, .... Maryville. Tedford, Blanche, " Tedford, E. Linton, " Thomas, William David, Sale Creek. Thompson, William Bascom, .... Maryville. Tipton, Cora, (Greenback. Tuck, Joseph Calloway, Huffstetler's Store. Tucker, Gertrude Howard, Rugby. Tulloch, Samuel Henry, Huffstetler's Store. Underwood, Harvey Alexander , . . Sinking Springs. Walker, Henry Edgar, Maryville. Wallace, Sallie Florence, '' Waters, Rachel, Gamble's Store. Watson, William, Fremont, N. C. Wheeler, Franklin Alexander, . . Rockford. White, Mary Lee, Maryville. Whitted, John Ollie, Weaversville, N. C. Wilson, Clement Earnest, Maryville. Yeary, Thomas, Hoop Creek. IRREGULAR. Meacham, Harry Watt, Defiance, Ohio. Roberts, John, Wartburg. SUMMARY. College Department: Post-Ciraduate, i Classical Course, 26 Latin-Scientific Course, 16 English-Scientific Course, 42 Preparatory Department: Classical Course, 45 Latin-Scientific Course, 30 Englished-Scientific Course, 126 Irregular, 2 Total, 288 COURSES OF STUDY. The En(;lish-Scientific Course, which has now had one year ot trial, has a})provcd itself to many who could not find the time or money to take either of the other courses. It is two years shorter than the Classical Course, and one year shorter than the Latin- Scientific Course. To all who wish a liberal English education, we can confidently recommend this as being the best possible sub- stitute for those which we deem the best courses of study ,i. e., those that give the discipline of mind that comes through the study of the classics and of the higher mathematics. The degree of Bach- Ei.dR OK Science will be given every graduate in this Course. The outlines of the three courses of study in the Collegiate and Preparatory Departments of the institution explain themselves. It is believed that these courses will continue to commend them- selves as thorough, conservative and yet progressive, and as being abreast of those jjursued in the best ot our sister institutions. (15) THE CLASSICAL COURSE. FRESHMAN YEAR. FIRST TERM. Latin. — Livy ; four hours a week. Greek. — Herodotus ; Composition ; four hours a week. Mathematics. — Loomis' Geometry; five hours a week. English. — History of England; History of the English Language; three hours a week. Natural Science. — Remsen's Chemistry, Organic and Inorganic ; three hours a week. SECOND term. Latin. — Cicero de Senectute et de Amicitia; Ancient Literature; four hours a week. Greek. — Plato's Apology and Crito; Xenophon's Memorabilia; Composition ; Grecian History ; four hours a week. Mathematics. — Loomis' Geometry; five hours a week. English. — Universal History; three hours a week. Natural Science. — Chemical Analysis; Coit's Chemical Arith- metic ; three hours a week. SOPHOMORE YEAR. first term. Latin. — Horace; Tacitus; four hours a week. Greek. — Thucydides; Grecian Antiquities; four hours a week. Mathematics. — Loomis' Trigonometty ; Surveying; Navigation; five hours a week. English. — Bunyan; Essentials of English Grammar; two hours a week. (i6) MARYVILLE C0LI-E(;K. I 7 SECOND TERM. Latin. — Cicero de Officiis ; Prose Comi>osition ; Lcighton's His- tory of Rome; four hours a week. Greek.. — Odes of Pindar; Greek Literature; four hours ci week. Mathematics. — Coffin's Conic Sections and Analytic Geometry; Loomis' Calculus ; four hours a week. English. — Rhetoric; Composition; three hours a week. JUNIOR YEAR. FIRST TERM. Mathematics. — Todhunter's f Mechanics; Civil 'Engineering ; four hours a week. English. — History of English Literature; four hours a week. Logic. — Jevon's; three hours a week. Natural Science. — Le Conte's Geology; Dana's Mineralogy: six hours a week, SECOND term. Mathematics. — Olmsted's Astronomy; four hours a week. English. — Shakespeare ; Milton; five hours a week. Natural Sciences. — Sedgwick and Wilson's Biology; Paleon- tology; si.x hours a week. SENIOR YEAR. first term. Philosophy. — Porter's Human Intellect. Philosophy of Religion. — Butler's Analogy. History. — Guizot's Civilization; Philosophy of History. Political Economy. — Wayland's, by President Chapin. English.— Trench's Study of Words. second term. Philo-SOPHY. — Porter's Moral Science; Haven's History of Philosophy. Theology. — Natural Theology; Evidences of Christianity. Law. — Woolsey's International Law; Andrews' Constitution of the United States. MARYVILLE COLLEGE. gLiSSffiAL PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT, The instruction in this Department is designed to prepare young people for the Classical Course of the College in the most thorough and complete manner. The Course of Study embraces three years. JUNIOR YEAR. FIRST TERM. Latin. — Comstock's First Latin Book; Harkness' Grammar,; five hours a week. Mathematics. — Arithmetic; five hours a week, English. — Grammar; five hours a week. Geography. — Five hours a week. SECOND TERM. Latin. — Comstock's First Latin Book; Harkness' Grammar; five hours a week. Mathemai'ics. — Arithmetic; five hours a week. En(;lish. — BonnelTs Rhetoric; five hours a week. Natural Science. — Appleton's Physical Geography; three hours a week. MIDDLE YEAR. FIRST TERM. Latin. — Caesar; five hours a week. Greek. — Hadley's Grammar ; Boise's First Lessons; five hours a week. Mathematics. — Wentworth's Algebra; five hours a week. Nai'CKal Science. — Avery's Natural Philosophy; three hours a week. SECOND TERM. Laiix. — Cicero's Orations ; five hours a week. CrREKK. — Hadley's Grammar ; Boise's First Lessons; Goodwin's Reader, Anabasis begun ; five hours a week. Mathe.matics. — Wentworth's Algebra; five hours a week. Natural Science. — Wood's Botany ; two hours a week. MARVVH.LK COLI.KdK. 19 SENIOR YEAR. FIRSl' TK.K.M. Latin. — Virgil ; four hours a week. Greek. — Goodwin's Reader, Anabasis continued througli the fourth book; Composition; Greek History ; Geograi)hy of Ancient Greece and Asia Minor; five hours a week. Mathematics. — Wentworth's Algebra ; five hours a week. N.\TURAi. Science. — Holder's or Packard's Zoology: three hours a week. SECOND TERM. Latin. — Sallust; four hours a week. Greek. — Homer's Iliad, Books i. , ii. and iii. ; Composition ; Geog- raphy ; Mythology ; five hours a week. Mathematics. — Wentworth's Algebra; five hours a week. Natural Science. — Tracy's or Martin's Physiology : Stokes' Mi- croscopy ; three hours a week. -^^- THE LATIN-SCIENTIFIC COURSE. FRESHMAN YEAR. FIRST TERM. La'HX. — Virgil; five hours a week. Mathematics. — Loomis' Geometry; five hours a week. ExGLisH. — History of England; History of the English Language; three hours a week. Natural Science. — Holder's or Packard's Zoology; three hours a week. second term. Latin. — Sallust; five hours a week. Mathematics. — Loomis'^ Geometry; five hours a week. English. — -Universal History; three hours a week. Natural Science. — -Tracy's or Martin's Physiology; Stokes' Mi- croscopy; three hours a week. SOPHOMORE YEAR. FIRST TERM. LA'iiN. — Livy ; four hours a week. Mathematics. — Loomis' Plane and Spherical Trigonometry; four hours a week. French or German. — ^Three hours a week. English. — Bunyan; Essentials of English Grammar; two hours a week. Natural Science. — Remsen's Chemistry, Organic and Inorganic; three hours a week. (20) MARYVILLE COLLEGE. SECOND TERM. Latin. — Cicero de Senectute et de Amicitia; four hours a week. Mathematics. — Olmsted's Astronomy; four hours a week. French or German. — Three hours a week. English. — Rhetoric; Composition; three hours a week. JUNIOR YEAR. first term. Natural Science.- — Le Conte's Geology; three hours a week. English. — History of English Literature; four hours a week. Logic. — Jevon's; three hours a week. French or German. — Three hours a week. second term. Natural Science. — Sedgwick and Wilson's Biology; three hours a week. English. — Shakespeare; Milton; five hours a week. French or German.— Three hours a week. SENIOR YEAR. FIRST term. Philosophy. — Porter's Human Intellect. Philosophy of Religion. — Butler's Analogy. History. — Guizot's Civilization; Philosophy of History. Political Economy. — Wayland's, by President Chapin. English. — Trench's Study of Words. second term. Philosophy. — Porter's Moral Science; Haven's History of Phi- losophy. Theology. — Natural Theology; Evidences of Christianity. Law. — Woolsey's Liternational Law; Andrews' Constitution of the United States. LATlN461ENTlFlg PREPARATORY gOURSE, This course is the same as that pursued by the members of the Junior and Middle Classes of the Preparatory Department of the Classical Course, with the exception of Greek and with the addition of a year of Mathematics (Algebra). ENGLISH-SCIENTIFIC COURSE. PREPARATORY YEAR. FIRST TERM. English. — Grammar; five hours a week. History. — United States; five hours a week. Mathematics. — Arithmetic; five hours a week. Geography. — Five hours a week. SECOND TERM. English. — Grammar; five hours a week. Natural Science. — Appleton's Physical Geography; three hours a week. Mathematics. — Arithmetic; five hours a week. Penmanship. — -Five hours a week. FRESHMAN YEAR. first term. English. — Bonnell's Rhetoric; five hours a week. Natural Science. — Avery's Natural Philosophy; three hours a week. Mathematics. — Wentworth's Algebra; five hours a week. Elocution. — Five hours a week. second term. English. — Bonnell's Rhetoric; five hours a week. Natural Science. — Wood's Botany; two hours a week. Mathematics. — Wentworth's Algebra; five hours a week. Book-keeping. — Three hours a week. (22) MARYVILLE COLLEGE. 23 SOPHOMORE YEAR. FIRST TERM. English. — English History; tliree hours a week. Natural Science. — Holder's or Packard's Zoology; three hours a week. Mathematics.— Wentworth's Algebra; five hours a week. French or German. — Three hours a week. SECOND term. English. — Universal History; three hours a M'eek. Natural Science. — Tracy's or Martin's Physiology; Stokes' Mi- croscopy; three hours a week. Geology of Tennessee; three hours a week. Mathem.atics. — Wentworth's Algebra; five hours a week. French or German. — Three hours a week. JUNIOR YEAR. first term. English. — History of English Literature; four hours a week. Natural Science. — Remsen's Chemistry, Organic and Inorganic; three hours a week. Mathematics.- — Loomis' Geometry, five hours a week. Political EcoNOxMY. — Wayland's, by President Chapin; five hours a week for two months. French or German. — Three hours a week. second term. English. — Rhetoric; Composition; three hours a week. Natural Science. — Chemical Analysis; Coit's Chemical Arith- metic; three hours a week. Mathematics. — Loomis' Geometry; five hours a week. Law. — Woolsey's Liternational Law; Andrews' Constitution of the United States; five hours a week. French or German. — Three hours a week. 24 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. SENIOR YEAR. FIRST TERM. Natural Science. — Le Conte's Geology; three hours a week. Mathematics. — Trigonometry, Surveying and Civil Engineering; five hours a week. Philosophy. — Porter's Human Intellect; five hours a week. Logic. — Jevon's; three hours a week. SECOND term. Natural Science. — Dana's Mineralogy; three hours a week. Mathematics. — Olmsted's Astronomy; four hours a week. Philosophy. — Porter's Moral Science; five hours a week for four months. Theology. — Evidences of Christianity; five hours a week for two months. MARYVILLE COLLEGE. HISTORY. Maryville College is a venerable institution. It is three-score and ten years old, for it was founded in 1819. It was born of the moral and spiritual needs of the earliest settlers of East Tennessee, chiefly Scotch-Irish Presbyterians, and was designed to educate for the ministry men who should be native to the soil. The grand motive of the founder may be stated in his own words : "Let the Directors and Managers of this sacred Institution propose THE glory ok God and the advancement of that kingdom pur- chased BY the blood of his only BEGOTTEN SON, AS THEIR SOLE OBJECT.'' Inspired by such a motive, Rev. Isaac Anderson, D. D., gathered a class of five in the fall of 1819, and in prayer and faith began the work of his life. In forty-two years the institution put one hundred and fifty men into the ministry. Its endowment, gathered by littles through all these years, was only sixteen thou- sand dollars. Then came the Civil War, and suspended the work of the institution for five years, and the College came out of the general wreck with little save its good name and precious history. After the war the Synod of Tennessee, moved by a spirit of self-preservation and by a desire to promote Christian education in the Central South, resolved to revive Maryville College. It was re-opened in 1866. New grounds and new buildings were an im- perative necessity. To meet this need, sixty-five thousand dollars were secured, and the College was saved from extinction. Five years ago a few generous friends contributed an endowment fund of one hundred thousand dollars. This has enabled the institution to enlarge its work and to enter upon a new era of usefulness and influence. Fifteen hundred students have been in attendance since the war. Of these one hundred have graduated in the Clas- sical Courses. Fifty of these Alumni have entered the ministry. Seventeen Alumni and undergraduates have been or are missionaries in Japan, China, Corea, India, Persia, Syria, Africa and Mexico. Sev- (25) MARYVILLE COLLEGE. eral are laboring in missions on the Western frontier. All the Alumni are engaged in honorable pursuits. Students who have gone from the College to theological, medical and legal schools have usually attained a high rank in their classes. The necessary expenses are so low as to give it a special adap- tation to the middle class and to the struggling poor — the great mass of the surrounding population. Young ladies, qualified to join any of the classes in the College, avail themselves of its advantages. The privileges of the institution are open alike to all denomi- nations of Christians. LOCATION. Maryville is a pleasant and thriving town of about two thou- sand five hundred inhabitants. There is no saloon within its limits. It is the present terminus ot the Knoxville iSc Augusta Railroad, and is sixteen miles distant from Knoxville. Knoxville is ap- proached from the South and West via Chattanooga and Dalton; from the North and North-west, via Junction City (Danville) and Jellico or via Keathlev: from the South-east, via Asheville; from the North-east, via Lynchburg and Bristol. GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS. The College grounds consist of two hundred and fifty acres, and for beautiful scenery are not surpassed by any in the country. They are elevated and undulating, covered with a beautiful growth of evergreens and with a noble forest, and command a splendid view of the Cumberland Mountains on the north, and of the Smo- ky Mountains on the south. The location is as remarkable for healthfulness as it is for its beauty. On these grounds there are four buildings which were erected at a cost of fifty-five thousand dollars. The central building is adapted to college puri)oses and is used exclusively for them. In honor of the founder of the institution it is called Anderson Hall. Baldwin H.all, named in honor of the late John C. Baldwin, of New Jersey, is occupied by the young ladies. In this hall ample and pleasant accomodations for board are provided for all the members of the institution who choose to board there. Memorlal Hall is occupied by the young men. In the basement of Baldwin Hall are six, and in that of Memorial Hall are ten kitchens, for the benefit of students who prefer to MARVVILLE CcJLLr.GK. 27 board themselves. These Halls are large and convenient, well lit;'htccl and \entilated, and will accommodate one hundred and thirty stutlents. The J.amar Memorial Library building is spoken of on another l)age. ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE. C.tn>lidates for admission to the Freshman Class that have taken their preparatory course elsewhere, will be examined in the studies ]iursued Ijv the .Senior Class of theTreparatory Department of this College, or in their equivalents. Candidates for admission to the Sophomore, Junior and Senior Classes are examined in the studies that have been', pursued by the class whith they wish to enter, or in others ecpiivalent. Tnjse bringing certificates of dismission from another college may, ujjon proof of their (lualifications satisfactory to the Faculty, be admitted to a corresj^onding standing in this College. Those students who are absent from their classes for a part of the vear must sustain a satisfactory examination in the studies pur- sued by the class during their absence before they can re-enter it. Students who desire to pursue only a part of the studies of any course laid down in this catalogue may be allowed to do so in con- nection with the regular classes by speciaP permission of the Faculty. Candidates for admission and students who in any examination receive conditions, w^W be required to cancel them withiti the time designated by the Faculty. E\ery student who offers himself for admission must present a testimonial of good character from some responsible person. VOCAL MUSIC. All students, unless they are excused for special reasons, at- tend a class for drill in Vocal Music. These classes meet every alternate day. The results of the drill in this department during the present year have been most gratifying. RHETORICAL DRILL. The students meet in different classes on Thursday afternoon tor one hour to present essays and recitations to be criticised by the Professor who has charge of the class. This .'drill ^in practical composition and elocution is given all the students of the institution. Occasionally the classes give public exhibitions of their work in cumjjosition and delivery. 2 8 MARYVILLE COLLEGE. ELECTIVE STUDIES. Any student may, if the faculty consent, pursue any study not in his course, provided always that it do not interfere with his regular work. Whenever a class of sufficient size can be formed, a year's instruction in Hebrew will be given. Spanish is an elective study. Besides the two years of French or German that are required in the Latin-Scientific Course and in the English-Scientific Course, an additional year of French and two additional years of German are elective. Either Course entire is elective to unclassified students. For convenience the entire courses in French and German are given under this caption. French Course. This Course embraces three years. All class drill and con- versation is in French. The classes meet three hours a week FIRST YEAR. Worman's First and Second French Book, and Grammaire Francaise ; Joynes' ^sop and La Fontaine, Prose and Verse. SECOND YEAR. Newton's Petite Histoire du Peuple Francais ; Cohn's Lectures Francaises ; Pylodet's La Litterature Francaise ; Edgren's Gram- mar. THIRD YEAR. Joynes' Classic French Plays ; Cohn's Voltaires, Prose; Gar- ner's Victor Hugo, Ruy Bias ; See's Morceaux Choisis de Madame de Stael. German Course. FIRST YEAR. Dreyspring's Cumulative Method ; Van der Smissen's Grimm's Marchen ; Joynes-Missner's Grammar ; Boisen's Preparatory Book of German Prose. SECOND YEAR. Bernhardt's Novelletten Bibliothek ; Newton's Schiller's Wilhelm Tell ; Johnson's Deutsche Litteratur ; Grammatical Analy- sis. MARYVII.LE C0LLE(;K. 29 THIRD YEAR. Sheldon and Buedelarie's Heine's Prose ; Ripley's Lessing's Prose ; Brandt's Goethe's Egmont ; White's Heine's Poems. FOURTH YEAR. Hodges' Scientific Course in German ; Theological Course ; Scherer's History of German Literature ; Max MuUer's The Ger- man Classics. The complete course embraces four years-. The class language is German and all grammatical drill will be in that language. Writing German is required throughout the course. The classes meet three hours a week. DEGREES. The Degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred upon all graduates of the Classical Department. The Degree of Master OF Arts is conferred upon any Bachelor of Arts who has been engaged in literary or scientific pursuits for no less than three years since his graduation, and who has during that period sus- tained a good moral character. The Degree of Bachelor of Letters will be conferred upon those who have completed the Latin-Scientific Course of Study. The Degree of Bachelor of Scienxk will be conferred on graduates ot the English-Scientific Department. Students who do not take a regular course may, upon a satis- factory examination, be granted a certificate with regard to their proficiency in the studies they have pursued. GRADING. A uniform system of grading has been introduced, upon the results of which depends the promotion of the student from one class to another. The Faculty meet every two weeks of the college year, and receive reports of the work done in all the departments and of the delinquencies of individual students. A record is made ot the standing of each student, and if desired, will be sent to his parents or guardian at the end of each term. RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. The College is pre-eminently a religious institution. All its instructors are in deepest sympathy with the doctrine that the cult- MARYVILLE COLLEGE. lire of the soul is of the first importance. The history of the past lias been one of gracious revivals. Besides the daily worship con- ducted in the Chapel, religious services are held every Tuesday evening, at which a professor of the College presides. The Y. ^NI. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., established and conducted by the students, exert a most salutary influence upon the entire College. The Y. M. C. A meets in its room in Anderson Hall. The Y. W. C. A. meets in the parlors at Baldwin Hall. The past year has been one of the most i^rosperous in the history of these Associations. STUDY OF THE BIBLE. During the past year a more systematic study of the Bible has been introduced. The lectures on Sacred History that were delivered by a leading church historian were revised and ad- ajjted to use in the College and were given to students in connec- tion with the study of the Scriputres themselves. A similar course of lectures v.ill be delivered next year. In addition to this exer- cise, attendance upon the Sabbath School is required. LITERARY SOCIETIES. The three Literary Societies connected with the institution are of the greatest benefit to those who faithfully avail themselves of tlie advantages they offer. 'I'he Baixonian, established in 1875, is composed ot young ladies; the Athenian, established in 1868, and the Alpha Si(;iMa, established in 1882, are composed of young men. All tliese organizations have neatly furnished rooms in Anderson Hall. The Adelphic Union Literarv Society, which is composed of the three Societies already mentioned, gives an annual public entertainment during Commencement week. JAMES R. HILLS LIBRARY. During the past year the students have for the first time en- joyed tile j)ri\-ileges of the James R. Hills Memorial Loan Library. B}- a fund of fixe hundred dollars, generously contributed by Miss Sarah B. Hills, of New. York, the College is enabled to rent the text- books used in the institution to those who cannot afford to buy them. The rate charged is one-fifth the wholesale price of each book. The income of the library is to be de\-oted to supplying new books as the\- are needed. .MAkVVII.l.F. C'OI.IKCF., --^. s^^: THE LAMAR MEMORIAL LIBRARY. Since the last catalocfue u'as issued the Lamar Mem )rial Libra- 1 rv Hall has been erected at a cost of five thousand fi\e hi'mhed ] dollars, which amount was gtmerously provided by three friends of Prof. Lamar and of the College. The building is a nic'del in every respect, and even surpasses the ex])ectation of those conceined in its erection. It is a noI)le and fitting monument. The large memorial window holds the central ])osition. The Library itself is now oneof the largest in East Tennessee. Several thousand volumes have been added during the past year. ! The entire number of books now on the shelves is over ten thou- j sand. A reference alcove is ojjen six hours every day, while the ; entire Library is open three hours every day ff)r the drawing < f j books. 'l"he advantages of the Library are entirely free to the students of all the Courses. The results of the use of the Library are manifest in the increased literary ctilture and general informa- tion of the students. The Library- Committee 'most gratefullv acknowledge the MARVVILLE COLLEGE. following gifts, many of which are generous responses made to the circular letter issued last spring : Rev. Dr. H. A. Nelson, 85 books, value, $5; John B. Creswell, cash, 5; Rev. C. A. Duncan, Britannica Encyclopedia, 150; Rev. R. A. Bartlett, cash, 10; Theophilus Wilson and Miss H. N. Wil- son, 14.5 books and rare files of ante-bellum newspapers, 100; Rev. r. r. Ale.xander, cash, curios, and books, 40; Rev. G. S. W. Crawford, cash, 100; Rev. E. A. Elmore, books and furniture, 75; Rev. S. T. Wilson, cash, 100: Rev. W H. Franklin, cash, 5; Rev. Dr. J. M. Davies, cash, 15; Rev A. J. Coile, cash, i; Miss Agnes B. Clemen-, cash,. 5; Prof. C. E. Ensign, cash, 5; G. A. Cochran, deceased, 9 books, 9; Miss Mattie Rankin, cash, i; Mrs. N. T. Inman, 64 books, 64: Maj. Ben Cunningham, 2 books, 7; Will R. Dawson, i book, 1.50; Rev. R. H. Hooke, i book, i; Rev. D. McDonald, cash, 20; Hon. Will A. McTeer, 32 books, 20; \V. \V. Hastings, 2 books. 2; Mrs. Nellie Bartlett Cort, cash, 5; Wm. A. Walker, 34 books, 20; Mrs. Wm. B. Brown, books and \altiable pamphlets, 7; Rev. Dr. A. N. Carson, interest-drawing note, the beginning for an endowment, 150; Rev. Dr. J. S. Craig, cash, 10; John Collins, 8 books, 8; J. M. Rankin, i book, 2.50; Frank R. Moore, cash, 10; Rev. D S. Baker, 8 books, 6.50; J. L. Clemens, 1 book, 1.25; Rev. Frank Granstaff, 10; Mrs. E. S. Henry, 3 books and valuable relics, 5; Maryville College Club of Japan, 11 books, 11; W. E. A. Meek, 2 books, 2; E. C. Mason, I book, i; W. T. Parham, cash, 20; Mrs. S. M. Silsby, 3 volumes and box pamphlets, 10; Hon. L. C. Houk, books; Hon. I. G. Harris, books; the Heads of Departments at Washington, books; S. P. C. A., I book, i; National Christian Association, 7 books, 5; Rev. H. A. Goff, cash, 5; Rev. J. E. Rogers, books, 20; Master Milton Chapman, a tomahawk; Rev. J. R. Boyd, i book, i; A Lady, N. Y. , 52 books, 40. APPARATUS. The College possesses a good assortment of Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus of excellent quality. The Chemical Laboratory and the Philosophical Apparatus have been separated, and now each occupies a separate room. While the College is sup- plied with some expensive apparatus, the plan of illustrating by means of simi)le and inexpensive apparatus is encouraged, and the students are allowed, as far as is practicable, to perform the ex- periments themselves. Experiments in Chemistry and Natural MARVVILI.E C0LLE(;E. 33 Philosophy are performed at ahnost every recitation, and are prized more for the principles they illustrate than for the brillian- cy of their display. A Solar Camera is in frequent use for pro- jections to illustrate principles and facts not only in Chemistry and Philoso[)hy but in Botany, Geology, Physiology, and Geography. THE MUSEUM. A museum of specimens to illustrate the natural sciences, and of relics and other curiosities to illustrate history and travel, has been begun. Eight cases full of curios are now in place on the second floor of the Library. Contributions to the collections in the museum are solicited. NATURAL SCIENCES. Within the last two years the Course in Natural Science has been completely re-arranged. The student is now started in his investigation of nature and her forces near the beginning of his course. By this plan the student not only acquires a much better knowledge of the subjects considered, but his college life is rendered more pleasant by his acquaintance with the things that surround him. The frequent excursions to the fields, woods and brooks in the vicinity of the College, by classes and parts of classes in search of specimens in the various departments of Natural History, attest the wisdom of the change. Throughout this Department Nature herself is interrogated no less than are text-books. THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. This Association was formed in 187 1, and holds its annual meeting in the College Chapel, on Thursday of commencement week. The officers for the present year are as follows; President, W. H. Henry, Esq., '61; Vice President, Miss Annie Moore, '88; Secretary, Prof. J. E. Rogers, '78. TERMS AND VACATIONS. There are two terms in the collegiate year, the first extending from the first of September to about the 23rd of December ; and the second from the first of January to the last Thursday of May. EXAMINERS. The Synod of Tennessee appointed the following committee to attend the annual examinations for '88-89 • Revs. E. A. El- more, R. R. Sutherland, D. D. , and W. C. Broady. 34 MARVVILLE COLLEGE. EXPENSES. The endowment enables the College to make its charges very moderate. Students rooming in College buildings pay for room rent $3.00 per session, or $6.00 for the year. The tuition bill is $5.00 per session, or $10.00 for the year. No other charges except for music. No deductions will be made for absence at the beginning and the close of the terms. College bills must be paid invariably in advance. Until this condition is complied with, no one can become a member of any of the classes. All students who wish to room in Memorial Hall are required to make a deposit of fifty cents with the Janitor. This sum is a pledge that the room taken will not be abused, and it will be returned to the student at the end of the term if no damage has been done the room. Fuel, lights, and washing, $10 00 Board in the College Boarding Hall ($2.00 per week), . 40 00 Board in private families, including furnished room, fuel, lights, and washing, per week, ... $1 50 to 3 00 Music — Piano, Guitar, Organ, and Singing — per quarter(twenty lessons), 5 00 Use of piano, per term, 3 00 The College Boarding Hall has, for three years past, been under the efficient management of Mrs. Mary E. Pierce, of New Market. It is a source of wonder to all who have seen her table, to know that such excellent fare can be provided at a merely nomi- nal charge. Good and convenient kitchens, furnished with cooking stoves and tables, are provided for such students as may prefer to board themselves. The College does not furnish cooking vessels with the stoves. Students whose circumstances require it, may unite in clubs of two or more and board themselves at $1.00 per week. The rooms in Baldwin Hall are furnished with stoves, bed- steads, wash-stands and tables. The rooms in Memorial Hall were once furnished by the College, but hereafter the young men must furnish any article that may be missing. Students must supply their own bedding. The entire expenses of the students for board, tuition, room- rent, fuel, light, and washing, for the collegiate year, will be from $80.00 to $120.00. The above estimate of expenses is made on the supposition that two students occupy one room. MAkVVll.LE COM.EdE. 35 ABSENCE FROM THE COLLEGE. It is very important that students should be present at the commencement of each term and continue to the end of it. Par- ents are requested not to withdraw their sons and daughters toward the end of the year, without consulting the Faculty. Only in cases of extreme necessity should a student leave his studies just before the close of the collegiate year. Rooms in the college buildings will be reserved especially for those who intend to re- main to the end of the year. ADMINISTRATIVE RULES. Students are not allowed to keep fire-arms in their rooms. The use of tobacco on the College grounds and in the College buildings is forbidden, and no student addicted to its use will be allowed to room upon the College premises. All unexcused delinquencies are registered; and when the number amounts to five, or any number more than five and less than ten, notice thereof is given to the student, and to his parents or guardian. When the number of unexcused delinquencies amounts to ten, the student ceases to be a member of the College. Students are also dismissed whenever, in the opinion of the Faculty, they are pursuing a course of conduct detrimental to themselves and to the College. Students are not allowed to absent themselves from the College without permission from the Faculty. Students from other institutions cannot be admitted into this College, unless honorably dismissed by their former instructors. Prayers are attended in the College Chapel in the morning, with the reading of the Scriptures and with singing; and the stu- dents are required to attend iniblic worship on the Sabbath, and to connect themselves with a Bible Class in some one of the churches in town. BEQUESTS AND DEVISES. Since each State has special statutory regulations in regard to wills, it is most important that all testamentary papers be signed, witnessed, and executed according to the laws of the State in which the testator resides. In all cases, however, the legal name of the corporation must be accurately given, as in the following form: MARvvii.LE College. I give and bequeath to the "Board of Directors ()E Maryviixe College" at Maryville, Tennessee, and to their successors and assigns forever, for the uses and purposes of said College, according to the provisions of its charter. ELECTION OF A PRESIDENT. At a meeting of the Board of Trust convened January 17, 1889, a unanimous call was extended to Rev. Samuel W. Board- man, T). D., of Stanhope, New Jersey, to take the presidency of the College. In February Dr. Boardman visited the institution, and while here took part in a remarkable series of revival rervices which were held in the College chapel. After his return to his home he notified the Board of Trust of his acceptance of the position offered him. We are thus enabled to announce that next year our institution will have the services of a president. The well-known ability of Dr. Boardman as a scholar, as an educator and as a divine, and his past success in administration, assure us that the College will profit greatly by his election. It is now expected that the installation services will occur at the opening of the coming fall term. CALENDAR FOR 1889-90. 1889. May 30, . . Commencement, Thursday. Sept. 3, . . First Term begins, Tuesday. Nov. 28, . . Thanksgiving, Thursday. Dec. 20, . . First Term closes, Friday. 1890. Jan. 2, . . Second Term begins, ........ Thursday. Jan. 29, . . Day of Prayer for Colleges Wednesday. May 22, . . Examinations begin, Thursday. May 25, . . Baccalaureate Sermon, Sabbath. May 26, . . Address before the Adelphic Union, . . Monday. May 27, . . Annual Exhibition of the Adelphic Union, Tuesday. May 28, . . Annual Meeting of the Trustees, . . . Wednesday. May 28, . . Social Reunion, Wednesday. May 29, . . Commencement, Thursday. May 29, . . Annual Meeting of the Alumni, . . .Thursday.