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Full text of "Maryville College Bulletin [Catalog] 1967-1968"

■^t 





Maryville 
College 

Bulletin 



1967-1968 Catalog 



m- 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/maryvillecollege6768mary 



Bulletin of Maryville Q)llege 

A four-year, coeducational college of the liberal arts and sciences, founded 
in 1819 and related to the United Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. 

Annual Catalog Issue 



Announcements for the 
One Hundred and Forty-Eighth Year 

1967-1968 

The College reserves the right to make necessary changes without further notice 



Maryville College 

Maryville, Tennessee 

37801 



Telephone 615 982-6412 



VOLUME LXVI SEPTEMBER, 1967 NUMBER 4 

Published in May, June, August, October, November, December, January, Februar>', March and April 
by Maryville College. Entered May 24, 1904, at Maryville, Tennessee, as second-class matter. Acceptance 
for mailing at special rate of postage provided for in Section 1103, Act of October 3, 1917, authorized 
February 10, 1919. 



Contents 



4 Calendar 

5 Maryville College: Past and Present 
13 The Academic Program ^ 

25 Courses of Instruction 

47 Community Life 

53 Requirements for Admission 

57 Fees and Financial Aid 

67 Directories 

97 Index 



Calendar for 1967-1968 



1967 



June 12 
Jime 1 3 
July 21 



Sep. 5-7 
Seft. 7 
Sept. 8 



Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Oct. 
Nov. 



9 

10 
11 

14 
22 
21 

17 



Nov. 20 

Nov. 23 

Dec. 12-13 

Dec. 15 



Summer Term 

Monday, 9 a.m.— Registration 
Tuesday, 7:30 a.m.— Classes begin 
Friday— Term ends 

Fall Term 

Faculty Workshop 

Thursday, 3 p.m.— Reception for new students and parents 

Friday, 9 a.m.— Students report; testing and orientation of new students; 

registration changes of returning students 
Saturday— Registration of new students 

Sunday— Morning worship in local churches; 8:00 p.m.— Vespers 
Monday, 8:30 a.m.— Classes begin 
Thursday, 8:15 p.m.— Faculty Reception 
Friday— Annual Convocation 
Saturday— Homecoming 
Friday— Term ends 

Interim Term 

Monday— Term begins 

Thanksgiving holiday 

Tuesday, Wednesday— Comprehensive examinations for graduating seniors 

Friday— Term ends 



1968 



Jan. 4 

Feb. 9-11 

Feb. 16-18 

Feb. 23-25 

March 13 


March 25 

April 14 

\pril 23-24 


June 
June 
June 


1 
2 
3 


June 
June 
Aug. 


10 
11 
16 



Winter Term 

Thursday, 8 a.m.— Term begins 
February Meetings 
February Meetings 
February Meetings 
Wednesday— Term ends 

Spring Term 

A'londav, 8 a.m.— Term begins 

Easter 

Tuesday, Wednesday— Comprehensive examinations for graduating seniors 

Saturday— Alumni Day; 4:00 p.m.— President's Reception 

Sunday, 10:30 a.m.— Baccalaureate Service; 8:00 p.m.— Vespers 

Monday, 10:30 a.m.— Commencement 

Summer Term 

Monday, 9 a.m.— Registration 
Tuesday— Classes begin 
Friday— Term ends 



Fail Term, 1968-1969 

Sept. 6 Friday, 8 a.m.— New students report 



4 



MARYVILLE 

COLLEGE: 

PAST 

AND 

PRESENT 

History— The First Phase 

Disruption by the Civil War 
Post War Growth 
Into the Twentieth Century 
Maryville Today 

Purpose and Objectives ,. — - 

Accreditation 

Church Relationship 

The Location 

The Campus 

The Library 

The Alumni Association 

College Publications 

The College Station Post Office 




MARYVILLE COLLEGE 



^ 



Founded in 1819 by the Synod of 
Tennessee, Presbyterian Church In 
the USA, as The Southern and 
Western Theological Seminary, Its 
first president was Rev. Isaac 
Anderson, D.D. Its original build- 
ings were on Broadway at College 
Street. Receiving its present name 
in 1842, it was moved to its pres^ 
ent location in 1871. 



TFWMrSSEC HKTCHir*' r.f*Ui/!?:>IOK_ 



MARYVILLE COLLEGE: PAST AND PRESENT 

As one of the fifty oldest colleges in the United States, Maryville shares a strong 
pioneer heritage. Like many other colleges founded when the country was young, 
it grew out of a faith in the power of God and education to insure a society in 
which man could live in freedom and dignity. The story of Maryville College is 
the storv of the remarkable achievement possible when the chief endowment of 
an institution consists not of material resources, but of human lives. 

The First Phase 

In 1811 the Reverend Dr. Isaac Anderson, a native Virginian of Scotch-Irish 
stock, came to the frontier town of Maryville, Tennessee, as pastor of the 
New Providence Presbyterian Church and teacher in a small academy where a 
few students studied general literature and theology. In the course of the circuit 
riding through which he hoped to broaden his ministry, he became discouraged 
over the destitution that he found everywhere and the lack of education to over- 
come it. When his efforts to import ministers and educators failed, he resolved to 
meet the needs by recruiting potential leaders from among the Appalachian settlers 
and training them in the area. Consequently, under his leadership the Presbyterian 
Synod of Tennessee, on October 19, 1819, adopted a plan for the establishment of 
the Southern and Western Theological Seminary, which in 1842 was to be renamed 
Maryville College. 

During Dr. Anderson's presidency, from 1819 until his death in 1857, the 
basic character of the institution was formed. Himself a thorough scholar, he set 
high standards of scholarship. Himself an indefatigable worker imbued with zeal 
for service, he inspired similar industry and zeal in others. His aim was to produce 
leaders in whom soul, mind, and body were developed in unity and harmony. 

The school was from the beginning open to students of all races, religions, 
and social backgrounds. In the earlv student body were several Indians and a freed 
slave. Maryville continued to educate Negroes until they were barred by a state 
law in 1901, and it reopened its doors to them immediately following the 1954 
Supreme Court decision. Although most of the first students were from the South, 
three young men walked all the way from New Hampshire, and others came from 
Pennsylvania. The numbers from other sections were to increase steadily in the 
years ahead. 

Disruption by the Civil War 

In 1857 Dr. Anderson was succeeded as president by the Reverend John J. Robinson, 
under whose leadership the enrollment increased from sixty to over one hundred. 
The College seemed on its way to rapid growth. But with the outbreak of the 
Civil War, it closed for five years, the War dividing the Maryville students and 
faculty as it had the remainder of the country. Some left to fight with the North; 
others with the South. Many of the students were killed or died in army hospitals. 
Had any returned five years later, they would have found the buildings destroyed 
and the faculty scattered. 

In 1866, however, largely through the efforts of Professor Thomas Jefferson 
Lamar, a loyal alumnus, the College reopened. On September 5, 1866, Professor 



Lamar, described as "acting-president, acting-faculty, and acting-janitor." rang the 
College bell. Thirteen young men responded. 

Post War Growth 

Dr. P. Mason Bartlett was called in 1868 to be the third president. Friends of the 
College raised money for a new site, and the next year Anderson Hall provided the 
most spacious quarters the College had known. Within two years two new dormi- 
tories, Baldwin Hall and Memorial Hall, stood on either side of Anderson. 

Growth from that time was rapid. In 1866 there were 13 students; in ten 
years there were 150; and in twenty years, almost 300. Course offerings became 
more varied, as did methods of presentation. A chair of English Language and 
Literature was established in 1884 and a chair of the Natural Sciences in 1887. 
Maryville became one of the first colleges in the South to admit women students. 
Dr. Samuel Ward Boardman served as president from 1889 until 1901, when Dr. 
Samuel Tyndale Wilson became the fifth president. 

Into the Twentieth Century 

During the twenty-nine years of Dr. Wilson's presidency came the greatest progress 
yet achieved. By 1930 enrollment had grown from 380 to 760; the number of 
buildings doubled from ten to twenty; financial assets were increased from $250,000 
to $2,500,000; and the raising and stabilizing of scholastic standards went steadily 
forward. The number of courses was increased and a greater amount of specializa- 
tion provided for. The closing of the preparatory department in 1925, because of 
the growth of public schools, made possible full concentration on the development 
of the College. 

With the inauguration in 1930 of Dr. Ralph W. Lloyd as sixth president, 
the strength and influence of the College continued to grow. The permanent assets 
increased to over $7,000,000. Curriculum changes included the introduction of 
independent study and comprehensive examinations. Dr. Lloyd inaugurated a long- 
range development program which has been continued and augmented under the 
leadership of the seventh president. Dr. Joseph J. Copeland. 

Maryville Today 

In recent years the College has been able to increase its service to the community 
and to a larger number of students. The initial phase of the development program 
will culminate in the sesquicentennial celebration in 1969. Already assets have 
increased to $11,000,000 as the College expands its physical facilities to meet the 
growing need. Extensive curriculum revision in 1967 represents a continuation of 
the long tradition of adapting the curriculum to keep pace with the times. 

The present staff is composed of approximately eighty faculty members and 
administrative officers. The 912 students enrolled in 1966-1967 represented 37 states 
and 11 foreign countries. Today Maryville College, with a background of almost 
150 years marked by frequent crises— even the threat of annihilation— but also by 
resilience under inspired leadership, confidently works to keep faith with its founders 
by serving the needs of the present and anticipating the needs of the future. 



Purpose and Objectives 

Aware that twentieth century man is threatened by forces leading to the 
ahenation of persons and the fragmentation of hfe, Maryville College seeks to be 
a community built upon a single commitment and dedicated to a single purpose. 
The commitment is to the Christian faith. The purpose is the pursuit of truth 
in concept and in life. The College recognizes no necessary dichotomy betu'een 
the intellectual and the religious or between knowledge and values. Man's creation 
of order out of chaos, his weaving of the fragments of his experience into a mean- 
ingful pattern, must call into play reason, experience, and faith— both empiricism 
and revelation. Although the pursuit of knowing and doing the truth is a single 
pursuit, the paths leading to it are numerous. An education that truly liberates 
involves full and free exploration. 

All learning begins with assumptions. It is only \\'hen they are made clear 
that one can ask the intelligent questions that lead to discovery. At Maryville 
College the basic assumptions are that God is the ultimate source of truth, that His 
highest revelation is through Christ, and that the relationship to God of love and 
obedience through Jesus Christ is the basis of true life. 

Once the student has the securitv of knowing what the assumptions are, he 
is free to ask questions, to doubt, and to evaluate as he searches for his own answers 
and attempts to establish his own identity and his own assumptions. He is led by a 
faculty dedicated to the pursuit of knowing and doing the truth, sensitive to the 
Christian commitment, and concerned primarily with teaching. He is aided by a 
curriculum that provides a common core to insure breadth, perspective, and the 
discovery of interrelationships, an opportunity for specialization in one discipline 
to lay the foundation for a vocation or graduate school, and a direction toward 
independent study that will prepare him to continue his education throughout life. 
The curriculum is designed to equip him to think and act with independence, 
imagination, and sound critical judgment, and to communicate effectively. 

In the conviction that the most stimulating environment for learning is a 
vital community, Maryville seeks to establish a community in which students and 
faculty, of varying backgrounds, abilities, talents, and interests, can unite in a com- 
mon purpose and freely discuss their differences, recognizing that when differences 
and tensions no longer exist, man ceases to grow. It seeks to establish a community 
in which all activities— intellectual, religious, social, cultural, physical— are coordi- 
nated so as to prevent distracting fragmentation. It seeks to establish a community 
in which each member may grow in integrity, ever striving to understand and make 
a unified pattern of his experiences, but learning to contemplate, with reverence, 
the mysteries of the universe. The total college experience is designed to prepare 
the student for effective participation and leadership in the larger community of 
mankind. 

Although the ideal set forth here may be beyond man's grasp, the Mary- 
ville students and faculty are united in the belief that they can do no less than work 
toward it, making the pursuit of truth a dynamic process involving continued re- 
definition of goals, reorganization of curriculum and community life, and reevalua- 
tion of teaching and learning methods. 



Accreditation 

Maryville College is officially accredited by the national, regional, and state ac- 
crediting bodies. It is a member of the Southern Association of Colleges and Sec- 
ondary Schools, the official accrediting body for the South; is a liberal arts college 
member of the National Association of Schools of Music; and is approved by the 
State of Tennessee Department of Education, and other principal educational 
associations and institutions. 

The College is an institutional member of the National Commission on 
Accrediting, the American Council on Education, the Association of American Col- 
leges, the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education, the American 
Association of University Women, the National Collegiate Athletic Association, the 
Presbyterian College Union, the Tennessee College Association, and related groups. 

Church Relationship 

Maryville College is connected organically with the United Presbyterian Church in 
the United States of America, and its directors are elected by the Synod of Mid- 
South of this Church. About 98 per cent of the students are Protestants and 63 
per cent are Presbyterians. All major denominations are represented in the facultv 
and student body. 

Students and faculty are expected to attend the chapel-convocation services 
and are encouraged to participate in the programs of the local churches and the 
Vesper service which is conducted in the College Chapel every Sunday evening. 

The Location 

The College is in Maryville, Tennessee, 16 miles from Knoxville, near one of the 
two main Tennessee entrances to the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. The 
surrounding communities, the City of Maryville and its twin City of Alcoa, site 
of large aluminum plants, have a population of more than 30,(XX). 

The campus is easily accessible by bus or plane. Buses run frequentlv be- 




tween Knox\alle and Maryville and from Chattanooga and Atlanta through Mary- 
■ille at scheduled times. The American, Delta, Piedmont, Southern, and United 
Airlines have daily planes to the Knoxville Municipal Airport, which is only four 
niles from the Maryville campus. 

The Campus 

The Maryville College campus of 375 acres, at an elevation of 1,000 feet, is one 
of unusual natural beauty. About one-third of this area constitutes the central 
campus on which the 24 buildings and the athletic fields are located. The remainder 
is fields and a woodland containing a picnic area and a naturally formed amphi- 
theatre. 

Major buildings include Anderson Hall, oldest of the present College build- 
ings, dating from 1869. On the first floor are the College offices, and on the second 
and third floors the classrooms and offices of the Departments of English, Foreign 
Languages, and Philosophy and Religion. Fayenveather Science Hall, built in 1898, 
contains lecture rooms, laboratories, and offices for the Natural Sciences and the 
Mathematics Departments. Thaw Hall, built in 1920-1921, houses the library on 
the lower levels and on the upper the Departments of History, the Social Sciences, 
Education, and Psychology. 

The Fine Arts Center, built in 1950, is of striking contemporary design. It 
contains a music hall, classrooms, studies, practice rooms, painting and sculpture 
studios, an art gallery, a library, offices and a lounge. The Samuel Tyndale Wilson 
Chafel, dedicated in 1954, is also of contemporary design. The complex contains 
a 1200-seat chapel auditorium, a smaller chapel, a completely equipped theatre 
seating 450, classrooms, rehearsal rooms, and offices. 

Residence halls include the Margaret Bell Lloyd Residence for Women, built 
in 1959 and named in honor of the wife of President Emeritus Ralph W. Lloyd. 
It has rooms for 96 women on the second and third floors. The ground floor is 
taken up largely by a spacious parlor, and the basement by a recreation area for 
informal entertainments. Pearsons Hall, with the College Dining Room on the first 
floor, has rooms for 130 women on the three upper floors. Carnegie Hall, a men's 
residence hall, houses 70 students; and McLain Memorial Hall, another men's resi- 
dence hall, houses 70 students. 

Three new residence halls, two for women and one for men, were completed 
in 1966 with rooms for an additional 240 women and 126 men. All built to the 
same plans and specifications, they contain units for a counseling program called 
Small-Group Living, a new concept in residence hall design. 

Under construction at present is the Sutton Science Center, scheduled for 
completion by the fall of 1968. The architects, in consultation with the science 
faculty and special advisers, have utilized a modular concept in designing the 
building in order to provide for maximum flexibility and adaptability to new teaching 
and laboratory methods. When completed, it will house the Biology and Psychology 
Departments on the first floor and Chemistry and Physics on the second. 

10 




1. Anderson Hall 

2. Carnegie Hall 

3. Anderson Annex 

4. Memorial Hall 

5. College Woods 

6. Alumni Gymnasium 

7. Bartlett Hall 

8. Swimming Pool 

9. Intramural Gymnasium 



10. Fayerweather Hall 

11. Student Center 

12. Thaw Hall 

13. Bookstore 

14. Willard House 

15. Margaret Lloyd Residence 
for Women 

16. Pearsons Hall 

17. Infirmary 



18. Baldwin Hall 

19. Fine Arts Center 

20. Chapel 

21. Theatre 

22. & 23. New Women's 
Residence Halls 

24. New Men's Residence Hall 

25. Sutton Science Center 

26. Greenhouse 



11 



The Library 

Lamar Memorial Library, one of the largest college libraries in Tennessee, holds a 
central place on the campus both geographically and academically. Remodeled and 
enlarged in 1966, its open stacks make 80,000 books easily accessible for course 
assignments, reference, research, and recreational reading. Added resources include 
files of over 700 periodicals and 11 daily newspapers, some on microfilm and micro- 
card; also valuable pamphlet and picture collections. 

Located in Thaw Hall, the Library occupies three levels, including the 
Mar)'ville College Museum and the Elizabeth Gowdy Baker Art Collection. Each 
year about $20,000 is expended to acquire new library material, with special emphasis 
on the changing curriculum and encouragement of independent studies. Both the 
Ford Foundation and the Kellogg Foundation have awarded generous grants to the 
Librar\' in recent years. 

The Library is much more than a storehouse of knowledge. A competent 
staff provides students with personal guidance in utilizing the library resources, 
securing inter-library loan service, and stimulating broader interests through displays. 
Diversified study space is available in two reading rooms, five stack areas, attractive 
browsing alcoves, study carrels, and conference rooms. A copy-machine, microfilm 
and microcard readers are provided for student use. Above all, the Library provides 
an open door to the wisdom of the past and the challenge of the present as 
preparation for the future. 

Alumni Association 

The Marvville College Alumni Association, formed in 1871, has about 7,000 living 
members, many in important positions in the arts and sciences, the professions, 
business and government. The Association holds an annual meeting during Com- 
mencement Week, when a dinner is given and awards are presented to distinguished 
alumni. The Association is also active during the Homecoming festivities in the fall. 

College Publications 

The official publication of the College is the Maryville College Bulletin, which 
is issued nine times a year and is sent free to any who apply for it. One number 
each year is the annual catalog. The Student Handbook, issued annually, is in- 
tended to provide general information about the College and about the work of 
the organizations for students and to assist new students in adjusting themselves 
to their environment. A supplement to the Handbook is C^ies for Coeds, a hand- 
book for women students. 

College Station Post Office 

A branch of the United States Post Office at Maryville is located on the campus. 
All the usual post office conveniences are available, and mail is delivered to indi- 
vidual student boxes in the post office. Student mail should be addressed to the 
College Station, Maryville, Tennessee 37801, adding the post office box number 
of the student. 



12 



FHE 

ACADEMIC 

PROGRAM 

rhe Core Curriculum 
\reas of Specialization 
Requirements for Graduation 
Planning a Schedule of Courses 
nterim Projects 
ndependent Study 
Comprehensive Examinations 

*re-Professional Preparation ' 

)ff-Campus Programs 

Graduate Study 

irades and Standing 

Required and Permitted Loads 

'romotion 

ittendance 

ionor Roll 

•reshman-Sophomore Honors Program 

ranscripts of Credit 

tecommendations 





THE ACADEMIC PROGRAM 

In the spring of 1967 Maryville College adopted a new calendar and curriculum to 
become effective in September, 1967. The calendar divides the school year into 3 
ten-week terms and a four-week interim term. The addition of a ten-week summer 
term facilitates acceleration for those who want to complete the requirements for 
graduation in less than four years. The scheduling of all vacations between terms 
helps to insure periods of unbroken concentration. 



Fall Term 




Interim 


c 

4-1 

U 
> 


Winter Term 


c 

> 


Spring Term 


c 
to 
> 


Summer Term 


3 Courses 


1 Pro- 
ject 


3 Courses 


3 Courses 


3 Courses 


10 Weeks 


4 Wks. 


10 Weeks 


10 Weeks 


10 Weeks 



The student will normally take three courses during the ten-week terms and 
one during the interim. Although during the academic year he will take the same 
number of courses that he would take under more conventional systems, the short- 
ening of terms with the corresponding reduction of number of courses per term 
allows for greater concentration during a period generally considered to be optimum. 
The four-week interim term, designed to stimulate interest and initiative by intro- 
ducing a change of pace and method, frees the student from normal class schedules 
so that he may explore one subject in depth. 




14 



The Core Curriculum 

The innovations in curriculum have been made to take into account the latest de- 
velopments in education. In the conviction that a liberal education is, in the final 
analysis, the most practical education, the College continues to offer a core with a 
broad base in the humanities, the natural sciences, and the social sciences. A recog- 
nition of the demands of the future, however, has led to these new emphases: (1) 
interdisciplinary and coordinated multidisciplinary approaches to make clearer the 
interrelationships among the various fields of learning; (2) a stronger focus on non- 
Western studies and on social and political issues to encourage more informed 
participation in world affairs; (3) the introduction of a philosophy course in the 
freshman year to stimulate from the beginning of the college career a greater con- 
cern with values; and (4) more opportunities for independent study in order to 
place on the student a gradually increasing responsibility for his own education. 

The core of the new curriculum includes the following courses and re- 
quirements: - -5 



English— Courses 101-102, to be taken concurrently with History 101-102. 

Fine Arts— Interdisciplinary Course 201. 

Foreign Language— Demonstration of competency equal to that achieved at the end of 
four terms of college language study. The requirement may be met in one of three 
ways: (1) passing a proficiency examination; (2) completing satisfactorily courses 201- 
202 in a language begun in high school; (3) completing satisfactorily four terms of a 
language begun in college. 

The student will not receive course credit upon passing a proficiency examination, but 
he will have the advantage of additional electives. No credit will be given for courses 
101-102 unless followed by courses 201-202, except that a student who has completed 
the core requirement in foreign language with an average of at least C mav receive 
credit for the satisfactory completion (C or better) of a second language begun later 
in college. 

In choosing a foreign language the student should consult the language requirements 
of the various majors described under Courses of Instruction. 

Health and Physical Education— Two periods of acdvity per w^eek during six terms of 
the freshman and sophomore years. 

Historr— Courses 101-102, to be taken concurrendv with English 101-102. 

Natural Sctence— Interdisciplinary Courses 101-102. 

Non-Western Stwdies— Interdisciplinary Course 301. 

Philosophy-Religion— Philosophy 101, Religion 201, and one course to be chosen from 
Philosophy 301, 311, 322, or Religion 312, 321, 332. 

Social Science Seminar— Two terms to be chosen from Interdisciplinarv Courses 401, 
402, 403. 



15 



Areas of Specialization 

At the end of his freshman year the student will choose an area of concentration 
from the fifteen in which major sequences are offered: 



Art 

Biology 

Chemistry 

Economics 

English 

Elementary Education 

Foreign Languages 

History 



Mathematics and Physics 

Medical Technology 

Music 

Political Science 

Psychology 

Religion 

Sociology 



The major consists of a sequence of a minimum of ten courses and a maxi- 
mum of twelve in the subject selected, including t\\'o courses in Independent Study 
in that area, with the addition of such related courses as may be prescribed. Minor 
sequences as such are not recognized, but each major sequence is accompanied by 
a group of prescribed related courses designed to broaden the student's preparation 
ill subjects allied to his special interest. No course with a grade of D may be 
counted in the major sequence. 

In selecting a major the student is free to confer with his freshman adviser 
and various persons qualified to give him counsel. When he has made his choice 
he must consult the designated adviser, usually the chairman of the department, 
in the discipline of his choice. Details of the requirements for each major are 
found under Courses of Instniction at the head of the course offerings in each 
discipline in which a major is offered. 




Requirements for Graduation 

The College confers the degree of Bachelor of Arts when the student has fulfilled 
the following requirements: (1) completion of at least forty courses, including core 
courses, four interim projects, and major requirements, with an average grade of at 
least C for all courses undertaken; (2) satisfactory performance on a comprehensive 
examination over the major in the senior year; and (3) attendance at no less than 
eighty percent of the chapel-convocation programs each term during residence. 

Degrees are formally conferred at the annual Commencement in June, al- 
though requirements may be completed at other times during the year. The last 
two terms of course work must be taken in residence. 



16 



Planning a Schedule of Courses 

The student ordinarily plans his entire year's work and registers only once during 
the year, with the privilege of making changes, including the addition or dropping 
of any class, lesson, or scheduled activity, at the beginning of each term. Registra- 
tion for all classes and for private lessons is conducted by the Registrar's Office, 
and all changes must be approved there. Students who register after the designated 
date pay a late registration fee. 

Classes are scheduled in seventy-minute periods five days a week, Monday 
through Friday. The number of class periods scheduled for each course will vary 
according to the requirements of the course as determined by the individual depart- 
ments, but scheduled classes and the outside work for each course will occupy 
approximately one-third of the student's class and study time. Chapel, ordinarily 
about twenty minutes long, is held on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday mornings 
at 8 a.m. A convocation is scheduled on Friday mornings at 9:50. 

The following plan for the four years shows the way in which the core 
requirements, the major requirements, and the electives fit into a typical program. 
Variations are, of course, possible and occasionally desirable for certain majors. The 
student will use the electives in the freshman and sophomore years to fulfill the 
language requirement; to explore areas in which he may wish to specialize; or, if 
he has already chosen a major, to fulfill requirements for prerequisites and related 
courses. He will need to consult his freshman adviser and later his major adviser 
as to the best use of the electives. 

Freshman Year 

Fall Term: Philosophy 101, Interdisciplinary Course 101 (Science), Elective, Physical 

Education 
Interim Term: Freshman Project (emphasis on library orientation, research methods, and 

composition) 
Winter Term: English 101, History 101, Elective, Physical Education 
Spring Term: English 102, History 102, Interdisciplinary Course 102 (Science), Physical 

Education 

Sophomore Year 

Fall Term: Interdisciplinary Course 201 (Fine Arts), 2 Electives, Physical Education 

Interim Term: Sophomore Project 

Winter Term: Religion 201, 2 Electives, Physical Education 

Spring Term: 3 Electives, Physical Education 

Junior Year 

Fall Term: Interdisciplinary Course 301 (Non- Western Studies), 2 Major Courses 

Interim Term: Junior Project (to be used for Education 300 by those preparing for sec- 
ondary school teaching) 
Winter Term: 2 Major Courses, Elective 

Spring Term: Major Course, Philosophy-Religion, Independent Study 

Senior Year 

Fall Term: Independent Study, Major Course, Interdisciplinary Course 401 (Social 

Science Seminar)* 
Interim Term: Senior Project (in the major field) 
Winter Term: Interdisciplinary Course 402 (Social Science Seminar),* Major Course, 

Elective 
Spring Term: Major Course, 2 Electives 

•This course will be offered all three terms, but the student will choose only two. Those planning to 
teach will use the off term for scheduling a block of time for student teaching. Others will have an 
elective. 

17 



Interim Projects 

During the four-week interim term students have opportunities to participate in 
informal study groups both on and off campus, formal lecture sessions, and inde- 
pendent work in the library and/or laboratory. In the spring of each year the 
faculty members who will be directing interim projects the following year present 
project descriptions which are collected and made available to the students, who 
indicate by a designated date early in the fall term their first, second, and third 
choices. The Registrar, working with the Interim Committee, assigns students to 
projects in groups of approximately twenty. 

The freshman participates in an on-campus project in a subject of his choice, 
but the structure is more formal than for upperclass projects. The director of the 
project shares his responsibility with members of the English Department and the 
Library staff. Sophomores and juniors choose from the list of projects offered for 
upperclassmen. Students are asked to choose during the first three years projects 
in at least two different disciplines. Seniors, in consultation with their advisers, 
choose projects in their major disciplines, which may be in the form of individualized 
reading programs, seminars with other seniors in the discipline, independent research 
in the library or laboratory, or whatever the student and his adviser consider most 
profitable. 

The project carries credit equivalent to that of one course. Each student 
will be expected to spend a minimum of 45 hours per week in study. On the com- 
pletion of the project the director will report a grade of Satisfactory (C or better) 
or Unsatisfactory. The satisfactory completion of four interim projects Constitutes 
one of the requirements for graduation. 

Independent Study 

Each student carries, under the supervision of a faculty member in the major 
discipline, a program of Independent Study which is the equivalent of one course 
for each of two terms. Ordinarily he begins the study in the spring term of the 
junior year and completes it in the fall term of the senior year. Adjustments in 
scheduling are permitted, however, for the student who does not have a sufficient 
background of work in his major to begin the study in the spring term or for one 
who needs to free the fall term for student teaching. No student will be allowed 
to begin the Independent Study until he has successfully completed 24 courses. 
In a few majors the study is normally specified for the senior year, but in any 
case if the student is to be graduated in June, he should plan to complete the study 
by the end of the winter term of his senior year. 

The work may take the form of a coordinated program of reading, or it 
may represent investigation or experimentation. The primary aim is to give students 
the threefold values of (1) the freedom for individual study, (2) the direct bene- 
fit of personal faculty guidance, and (3) the practical discipline of the processes 
and usages of scholarly method and a more intimate and extensive acquaintance 
with books. 

The study is reported in a vvTitten paper or thesis which conforms to the 
format and style determined by the Independent Study Committee. When the 
final report has been approved by the department supervisor, the Independent Study 

18 



Editor, and the Chairman of the Independent Study Committee, it receives a final 
grade of S, or Satisfactory. 

The reports are uniformly bound and are kept in the library for three years. 
At the end of that time, if the major department considers the study of sufficient 
value, it becomes a permanent part of the library collection. Otherwise the study 
may be claimed by its author, or, if he is willing, it may be filed by the major 
department. 

Comprehensive Examinations 

In the final term of the senior year, each student must pass a comprehensive exami- 
nation as one of the requirements for the degree. The examination deals with 
subject matter of the student's major field and may include the prescribed related 
subjects. The Advanced Test of the Graduate Record Examination is required as 
part of the comprehensive examination in major fields for which the tests are 
available. The purpose of the comprehensive examination is to encourage the 
student to develop retentiveness and to integrate the subject matter of his field. 
A quality-point equivalent is established for each grade level on this exami- 
nation, and the student's performance on it becomes a part of his total record. A 
grade of C carries no quality points; B, 2; A, 4. A grade of D calls for a deduction 
of 2 quality points; a grade of F, for a re-examination at one of the regular times 




for the comprehensive examinations. A student will be allowed no more than two 
re-examinations, and to be graduated he must attain a passing grade within two 
years of his first failure. Re-examination is permitted only in case of failure. 

The quality average of the student's course grades and his comprehensive 
examination must be C (standing of 2.0) or better on all work undertaken. This 
standing is computed by dividing the sum of quality points received on the 
comprehensive examination and all courses, by the total number of courses under- 
taken. 



19 



Pre-Professional Preparation 

The student who plans to prepare for admission to a professional school should 
select his major with this in view. It is advisable that he decide as early as possible 
on the particular institution he expects to enter so that he can plan his pre- 
professional curriculum in that direction. The following comments may be helpful 
to those who are looking forward to specialization in these areas: 

Engineering— The student who desires a broad foundation for the study of 
engineering may well invest two or more years at a liberal arts college. The 
recommended curriculum is the mathematics-physics major. 

Laii^— Political science is the usual major, but other majors are acceptable. 
Electives in speech are advised. Maryville is one of a small number of colleges 
designated to receive each year a full tuition scholarship from the University of 
Chicago Law School, awarded to a student nominated by the College faculty. Simi- 
lar scholarship arrangements are in effect with the law schools of Tulane University, 
Vanderbilt Universitv, and the University of Tennessee. 

Library Science— A liberal arts background is especially important to those 
who plan graduate work in library science. The choice of the major field can be 
determined by the student's interests. He should be aware of new opportunities 
in specialized library work in such areas as law, medicine, music, and the sciences. 
Freshmen who are thinking of library science as a profession would find it helpful 
to talk with members of the College library staff. 

Medicine and Related Professions— Maryville College holds an excellent record 
in the preparation of students for medical schools. In the study of the U.S. Public 
Health Service entitled "Baccalaureate Origins of 1950-1959 Medical Graduates" the 
College is shown to place in the top 25 per cent of all colleges nationally in the 
actual number of male graduates receiving the M.D. degree in the period, with a 
male M.D. index of 4.3 per cent of the male enrollment. Students planning to 
study medicine, dentistry, or veterinary medicine usually follow a pre-medical curricu- 
lum in either the biology or the chemistry major. Those who plan to enter vocations 
related to medicine, such as pharmacy and nursing, should likewise follow the 
pre-medical curriculum. Those who plan to enter medical technology will find the 
program oudined under Courses of Instruction. 

The Ministry and Christian Education— The student who plans to continue 
his education in a theological seminary in preparation for the ministry or for Chris- 
tian education may follow any one of several fields of concentration. Favored 
majors are English, history, psychology, religion, and sociology. The pre-ministerial 
student is advised to take Greek as his foreign language, or to fulfill the core 
requirement with French or German and take Greek later in college. Before selecting 
his major, a student planning to enter the ministry or professional Christian educa- 
tion may profit from a conference with the College Chaplain or with the Chairman 
of the Department of Philosophy and Religion. 

Teaching— Those who plan careers in public school teaching should consult 
the Education section under Courses of Instruction. Those interested in college 
teaching will find it helpful to discuss their plans with their major advisers and other 
members of the faculty. 

20 



Off-Campus Programs 

The programs listed below will be of interest to students who wish to supplement 
and broaden their undergraduate background with off -campus study: 

JUNIOR YEAR ABROAD 

An increasing number of Maryville students are taking advantage of opportunities 
for study abroad during the junior year. The College cooperates in the planning of 
these programs and in arranging credit for the year of study off campus. Those 
interested should consult the Academic Dean early in the sophomore year for 
information about available programs. 

MACCI PROGRAMS 

Maryville is one of thirteen colleges which make up the Mid-Appalachia College 
Council, Incorporated, a consortium of regionally-affiliated liberal arts colleges. The 
Council sponsors a number of programs open to students of all thirteen colleges. 
The Mid-Appalachia Field Biology Teaching and Research Center on Norris Lake 
in Campbell County, Tennessee, which opened in the summer of 1967, will offer 
work in field biology each summer. All MACCI programs will be publicized as 
they become available. 

THE WASHINGTON SEMESTER 

Maryville College is a participating institution in the Washington Semester Program 
of The American University in Washington, D. C. Students are selected to spend 
a semester in the nation's capital for a study of American National Government in 
action. The study is carried out through a seminar, an individual research project, 
and regular courses at The American University. 

The program is open to juniors and seniors, regardless of their major field 
of study, who have had a course in American National Government and have 
achieved a grade average of at least 2.5. Sophomores are admitted to the program 
in exceptional cases. 

Graduate Study 

Each year many graduates of Maryville College continue their education in graduate 
schools in courses leading to the master's and doctor's degrees. In a study by the 
National Academy of Sciences and the National Research Council, "Doctorate Pro- 
duction in United States Universities, 1920-1%2," pubHshed in 1963, Mar^^ille 
College was ranked in the top 17 per cent of colleges and universities in the actual 
number of graduates earning doctorates. This record is the more striking when it is 
noted that most of the institutions in the top group have enrollments many times 
that of Maryville College. 

Maryville seniors have been notably successful in winning scholarships and 
fellowships to graduate schools, as indicated by the record of winners in the Woodrow 
Wilson National Fellowship competition and the number each year who receive 
fellowships awarded by individual universities. 

As soon as the student becomes interested in attending graduate school, he 
should consult his major adviser about the opportunities available and plan his 

21 



course accordingly. He should keep in mind that nearly all universities require a 
reading knowledge of French or German for the master's degree and of both French 
and German for the doctorate. By the end of his junior year he should have selected 
the university, or at least the type of university, he wishes to attend, so that he 
can plan his senior year's work in a way that will best prepare him to meet its 
requirements. 

Each vear a number of seniors take various tests of the national Graduate 
Record Examination as a part of the Comprehensive Examination. The College also 
makes arrangements for those interested to take the Medical College Admission Test, 
the Law School Admission Test, and the National Teacher Examination. 

Grades and Standing 

Grades and quality points are recorded as follows: A, Excellent, 4 quality points 
per course, indicates distinctive creative ability and superior achievement; B, Good, 
3 quality points per course, indicates high quality of achievement; C, Satisfactory, 2 
quality points per course, indicates achievement of the basic requirements of the 
course; D, Passing, 1 quality point per course, indicates achievement somewhat below 
the average but of quality sufficient to allow credit; F, Failed, indicates achievement 
below that required for credit. WF indicates that the student was allowed to with- 
draw from the course with failing grade or without valid reason; the grade counts 
as F in computing the grade average. WP indicates that the student was allowed to 
withdraw from the course in good standing. I indicates that the course is incomplete 
for reasons beyond the student's control; the grade becomes F if the work is not 
completed within one term. 

In activities for which course credit is not given, grades of S, Satisfactory, and 
U, Unsatisfactory, are used. Grades of S and U are used also for Independent 
Study courses, for interim projects, and in cases where an elective course outside 
the major and related requirements is permitted to be taken under this condition. 
The student has the privilege of taking one course each year on this basis. The 
grade of S represents achievement at least of the basic requirements of the course 
or project and is equivalent in quality to a grade of C or higher. The grade 
of U does not carry credit. 

Academic standing is computed by dividing the total number of quality points 
by the number of courses on which the quality points were earned, including all 
such courses attempted. A standing of 2.0 (average of C) is required for "good 
standing" and for graduation. A student with a cumulative standing below C is 
on "academic probation." Such a student is subject to whatever limitation of courses 
and activities may be prescribed by the Committee on Standing. 

If at the end of his first year a student has a cumulative standing below 
1.7, or at the end of his second year has a cumulative standing below 2.0, he is 
subject to academic suspension for at least one term, reinstatement after suspension 
to be based on such conditions as may be prescribed by the Committee on Standing 
and on reasonable assurance that the cause of the previous unsatisfactory scholarship 
has been removed. If at any time after his second year a student's cumulative 
standing falls below 2.0, he is subject to academic suspension for at least one term, 
under the conditions stated above. 

22 



A freshman must pass at least two courses by the end of the interim term, 
at least four courses by the end of the winter term, and at least seven courses by 
the end of the spring term, to be eligible for reenrollment the following term. After 
the first year a student must pass at least two courses each 10-weeks term to be 
eligible for reenrollment the following term. 

Required and Permitted Loads 

The normal student load is three courses each in the fall, winter, and spring terms 
and one course in the interim term. The minimum full-time load is two courses 
in each 10-weeks term. Occasionally a student of ability and scholarship may be 
permitted to carry a fourth course. 

In addition to the regular courses, freshmen and sophomores take physical 
education in the fall, winter, and spring terms. Other activities, such as athletics, 
forensics, musical organizations, theatre, and the like, are permitted as long as the 
student's academic standing is not affected; but students on academic probation 
may carry only one, and others are normally limited to two such activities. 

Promotion 

It is expected that the student will normally complete three courses each 10-weeks 
term and the equivalent of one course in the interim term, a total of ten courses 
each nine-month period. These may be augmented by two or thuee courses in the 
summer term. To allow for reasonable variation, promotion from one classification 
to another is based on completion of these requirements: 

Freshman to sophomore: 8 courses with cumulative standing of 1.8. 

Sophomore to junior: 19 courses with cumulative standing of 2.0. 

Junior to senior: 30 courses with cumulative standing of 2.0; 

or 
28 courses with cumulative standing of 3.0. 

Attendance 

Regular attendance at classes and chapel-convocation is essential to the most effective 
realization of college values. Each student is expected to make his personal contribu- 
tion to the intellectual, religious, and social experiences of the college community, 
through participation in these important elements of group learning. For these 
reasons attendance at classes and chapel-convocation is expected of all students, ex- 
cept for absence due to illness or other unavoidable circumstances. 

Daily reports of the class absences of freshmen are made by faculty to the 
Registrar's Office. A freshman who is absent for' more than the equivalent of a 
week's attendance at a course (the number of times the course meets per week) is 
subject to dismissal. Absences on the day before and after a holiday or recess count 
double- 
Students above freshman classification are responsible to the faculty member 
concerned, for class attendance and participation. Absence which reflects unwar- 
ranted avoidance of course responsibilities, including those on days before and after 
holidays, is reported to the Office of the Dean of the College for appropriate action. 
Such action may involve removal from a course with a grade of WF, or, in extreme 
cases, dismissal from college. 

23 



Record is made of the attendance of all students at chapel and convocation. 
Attendance is required at no less than 80% of chapel and convocation sessions each 
term. A student who fails to meet this requirement is subject to dismissal. 

Honor Roll 

Soon after the end of each ten-week term, the Dean's Office publishes the Honor 
Roll, or Dean's List. It contains the names of the students who in that term achieved 
a standing of 3.25 or above in all work undertaken. 

Freshman-Sophomore Honors Program 

Students of superior ability and excellent overall scholarship may carry an inde- 
pendent study in courses of freshman and sophomore level in the spring term of the 
freshman year and in any or all terms of the sophomore year. To be eligible for 
freshman or sophomore honors work the student must have a standing of at least 
3.25 on all college work taken up to the time of entering an honors course. 

The honors work consists of independent study considerably beyond the usual 
materials and requirements of the course to which it is applied. It may take the 
form of reading, or writing, or experimentation, or any combination of these, as 
specified by the teacher, within the honors requirement set up by the department 
to which the course belongs. 

Upon satisfactory completion of the honors work, with a grade of at least 
B on the entire course, the designation "Honors" for the course is added to the 
student's permanent record. Those eligible for the honors program should consult 
the Registrar's Office for additional information. 

Graduation Honors 

The distinction of Magna Cum Laude is conferred upon each graduate who has 
completed twenty or more courses at Maryville College and has attained for the full 
college course a standing of 3.8 for all work undertaken. The distinction of Cum 
Laude is conferred upon each graduate who has completed twenty courses or more 
of work at Maryville College and has attained for the full college course a standing 
of 3.3 for all work undertaken. 

Transcripts of Credit 

A transcript of credit, including statement of standing, will be issued by the Registrar 
on request. An official transcript will be sent to another institution or other au- 
thorized person or agency, but the student may receive only a non-official one. No 
transcript will be furnished until all accounts have been satisfactorily settled. 

No charge is made for the first transcript when issued in the form adopted 
by the College. For additional copies and for the filling of special blanks, prepay- 
ment of $1.00 each is required. 

Recommendations 

The College endeavors to help its graduates to secure positions and seeks to assist 
those who are not employed. All seniors must register with the Alumni Office, to 
which all correspondence on this subject should be addressed. General letters of 
recommendation are not ordinarily given. Superintendents, principals, school 
officials, and others in need of the services of college graduates are invited to report 
vacancies, stating salary, character of work, and the like, and records will be for- 
warded for inspection. No charges are made to either party for these services. 

24 



:OURSES 

DF 

NSTRUCTION 




^5 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 

The course descriptions on the following pages begin with the interdisciplinary 
courses, followed by the course offerings of the individual departments, listed alpha- 
betically. The term "course" at Maryville College is used as a unit of measurement. 
All courses are equal and are designed to occupy approximately one-third of the 
student's time during a ten-week term. The interim project, which occupies the 
student's full time for a four-week term, carries the same credit as one ten-week 
course. For purposes of comparison with more conventional units, each course may 
be regarded as the equivalent of at least a three-hour semester course. 

The courses in each discipline are numbered to indicate their level of ad- 
vancement: "100" courses are of freshman rank; "200" courses are of sophomore 
rank; "300" courses are of junior-senior rank; "400" courses are open only to seniors. 
Interim projects will be numbered "100," "200," "300," and "400" to indicate the 
classification of the student at the rime he takes the project. A sophomore interim 
project in psychology, for example, will be designated Psychology 200; a junior project 
in chemistry. Chemistry 300. 

Course numbers written together joined by a hyphen (101-102) indicate 
continuous courses, not to be taken in reverse order or one without the other. 
Course numbers separated by a comma (201, 202) indicate two-term courses with 
some continuity. They may be taken one without the other or in reverse order, 
though it is usually more satisfactory to take them in the proper sequence. 



INTERDISCIPLINARY COURSES 

101. Science Thought 

The development of modern concepts of science and their impact on civilization. 

102. Science Fundamentals 

Those concepts that are the foundation of all science. 

Both natural science courses are required of all students and form the basis for majors in the 
natural and physical sciences. The staffs of the Departments of Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics 
and Physics participate in the presentation of these courses. The materials are presented through 
lecture, discussion, demonstration, and laboratory experience. Methods of audio and audio-tutorial 
techniques are employed. Each student is expected to design and carry through a laboratory or 
field experiment. 

201. Fine Arts Media and Forms 

A course designed to give all students exposure to the various media of artistic expression. 
Emphasis upon the nature of the artistic process as reflected in the pictorial art forms, music, 
poetry, dance, drama, architecture, sculpture, and contemporary art forms. Required of all 
sophomores. 

301. NoN- Western Studies 

A course which takes into account the growing need for a more informed and intelligent approach 
to East-West relationships. Focus each year on the history, culture, and contemporary conditions 
of one specific area of Asia or Africa. Taught by members of the social sciences and humanities 
faculties. One term required of all juniors. A second term, focusing on a different area, may be 
taken as an elective. 

401, 402, 403. Social Science Seminar 

A three-term course designed to help seniors apply to current problems the knowledge acquired 
in the three previous years. Lectures by faculty and guest speakers, followed by discussion 
sessions. Two terms required of all seniors. 

26 



ART 

Assistant Professor W. H. Swenson and Mr. Gronstedt 

The study of art at Maryville is primarily a cultural activity, but it also provides 
the foundation for advanced training for many attractive vocational possibilities in 
the fields of fine and commercial arts. 

Major in art: 10 courses, including Art 211, 212, 213, 351-352, one course in 
flat pattern design, and one in three-dimensional design. Concentration in drawing, 
painting, or design will follow. The student's individual needs and interests will 
determine the additional course requirements and assignments. 

All art courses are open to juniors and seniors majoring in other disciplines. 

Art majors planning to teach in public schools will need to schedule as 
elective subjects the education courses required for certification. 



Art History 

211. Western European Art History 

A study of the visual arts and their stylistic development from pre-history to the Renaissance. 

212. Western European Art History 

A study of the visual arts and their stylistic development from the Renaissance to the present. 

213. NoN- Western Art History 

A study of the stylistic development of the visual arts in Asia and Africa. 

Studio Art 

211. Beginning Design 

A study of the elements and principles of composition. 

222. Advanced Design 

A study in depth of composition and color. 

223. Printmaking 

A study of various methods of producing prints, including: calligraphy, woodcuts, etching, en- 
graving, etc. 

311. Volume Design 

A study of composition in three-dimension. The student will work in ceramics, ceramic^culpture, 
and sculpture. 

321. Drawing 

A drawing course aimed at developing the fundamental skills of craftsmanship. 

331, 332. Painting 

A painting course using all available painting media, aimed at developing the imagination and 
creative skills. 

351-352. Independent Study in Art 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Ordinarily taken in the spring term of the junior year and the 
fall term of the senior year. 

Art Education 

208 Elementary Art Education 

This course will provide a background in art and art teaching methods for those preparing to 
teach in the elementary school. Not to be counted toward a major in art. 

308. Secondary Art Education 

This course, designed for art majors preparing to teach in public schools, will provide experiences 
in art activities best suited for high school students. Not to be counted toward a major in art. 

27 



BIOLOGY 

Professor Shields and Assistant Professor Ramger 

Major in biology: Biology 201, 202, 203, 301, 302, 303, 351-352, 401, 402. 

The student majoring in biology may also elect Biology 310 at the MACCI 
Field Biology Teaching and Research Center during the summer following the 
ninth term (or equivalent). As the content of this course will vary from term to 
term, its place in the required sequence will be evaluated for each student. 

The requirements in the related fields of mathematics, physics, and chemistry 
will be determined for the individual student as he prepares his program of study 
with the major advisor. Competency in at least one foreign language is expected. 
German is preferred, but French or Spanish is acceptable. 

201. Genetics 

A study of the basic concepts of heredity. Gene action as it relates to cell differentiation and 
evolution of living things. 

202. Developmental Biology 

A study of the factors of morphogenesis in plants and animals. 

203. Spermatophyta 

A study of the evolution and classification of the seed plants. Emphasis on local flora. 

204. MONERA AND PrOTISTA 

A study of bacteria and related forms. Stress on laboratory techniques. 

208. Human Anatomy and Physiology 

A study of the human body as a functional unity. A service course primarily for health and 
physical education students. Not to be counted on the major in biology. 

301. Invertebrata 

A study of the classification and distribution of principal invertebrate groups. 

302. Vertebrata 

A study of the evolution, classification, and distribution of the principal vertebrate phyla. 

303. Cytology 

A detailed study of the cell as a unit of structure and function. 

,310. Field Biology 

Any course taught at the Mid-Appalachia Field Biology Teaching and Research Center. 

351-352. 

Independent research required of all graduates. Each student is expected to design and carry out 
a unit of research in an area of his choice and to record the results in a paper prepared as 
for publication in a scientific journal. 

401. General Physiology 

A study of the basic physiological processes in plants and animals. 

402. Ecology 

A study of ecological principles as they related to the distribution of plants and animals. 



CHEMISTRY 

Professors Griffitts and Howell, Associate Professor Young, 
Assistant Professor Ogren 

The curriculum in chemistry follows a topical organization rather than the usual 
pattern of the conventional subject-matter fields such as inorganic, organic, analytical, 
and physical. The purpose of this topical pattern is to emphasize the nature of 
theories which help to organize chemical thinking rather than the packaging of 
information into the separate subject-matter fields. In this manner the curriculum 
can be more flexibly focused on the relationships which are fundamental to a good 
understanding of chemical principles. An additional aim of this curricular pattern 

28 



is to place a continual emphasis on the theory, limitations, and usefulness of ana- 
lytical techniques as they are used to help answer chemical questions instead of 
teaching them separately in pure analytical courses. In all courses laboratory work 
is carried out in an open-ended project fashion so that students have the opportunity 
to plan their experimental work as well as to perform it. 

A program of chemical study in line with the goals outlined above and the 
courses detailed below will provide excellent preparation for graduate study in chem- 
istry or related fields, as well as serving as a foundation for the teaching of chemistry 
in high schools or for enrollment in a medical school program (with additional 
courses in biology). 

Major in chemistry: 10 term courses, including Chemistry 351-352. 

Related courses required for the major in chemistry: 6 term courses in the 
fields of physics and mathematics, the courses varying according to the background 
and ability of the student. The language requirement will be taken in German or 
French, with German preferred. 

201. Periodicity 

A study of the periodic classification of the elements with emphasis on similarities and dis- 
similarities in properties and behavior, electronic configuration, and stable valence and oxidation 
states. Laboratory work deals with the separation and identification of ions by techniques which 
include chromatography and complex ion formation. 

202. Equilibrium 

Chemical equilibrium is approached through the concepts of free energy changes and the law of 
mass action. Major emphasis is placed on the solution of problems in general chemical equilibrium 
as well as the following areas of ionic equilibria: acid-base, solubility, complex ion and oxidation- 
reduction. The laboratory work is directed toward the determination of equilibrium constants and 
volumetric analyses. 

203. Chemical Synthesis I 

A systematic approach to the methods of chemical synthesis. Two areas are covered: (1) com- 
pounds which do not contain carbon, and (2) compounds of carbon and hydrogen. The synthesis 
of a wide variety of representative compounds is to be accomplished in the laboratory. 

301. Spectroscopy and Structure 

A study of the effects of electromagnetic radiation on chemical molecules with a view toward 
the deduction of the structure of the molecule in question. The major classifications of the electro- 
magnetic spectrum included are radio, infrared, visible, ultraviolet. X-ray, and cosmic. Nuclear 
magnetic resonance, infrared, ultraviolet, and mass spectroscopy are studied as specific appli- 
cations of these types of energy probes. Laboratory work includes the use of spectroscopic 
techniques. 

302. Chemical Synthesis II 

This second course in synthesis involves a functional group approach to the preparation of 

organic compounds. Spectroscopic analysis is used to supplement the discussion of the functional 

groups. Laboratory work is directed toward the application of synthetic methods as well as 

qualitative tests for the identification of functional groups. 

303. Mechanisms and Kinetics 

A study of chemical kinetics and the way in which it supplies information concerning mechanisms 
of chemical reactions (i.e., substitution, elimination, addition, etc.). Included are topics of collision 
theory, transition state theory, general and specific catalysis, isotopic labeling, and stereochemistry. 
A series of representative examples of mechanistic pathways are studied, using a wide variety of 
techniques. Kinetic data is gathered on each reaction. 

351-352. Independent Study 

A two course sequence under the supervision of one of the staff members. The work involves 
a combination laboratory-library approach to the solution of an original research problem. 

401. Chemical Bonding 

The topics of quantum theory, molecular orbital theory, valence bond theory, and resonance are 
presented in a more rigorous treatment than in previous courses, with particular reference to 
transition and metal complexes and aromatic systems. Laboratory work is to be performed on 
special techniques and methods of analysis on compounds discussed in the course. 

402. Thermodynamics 

The laws of thermodynamics are studied in respect to origin and application to exact relationships 
between energy and properties of chemical systems. Application is made to states of matter, 
solutions, and various types of phase equilibria. The work in the laboratory involves the study 
of systems which emphasize the concepts studied in the course. 

29 



ECONOMICS 

Assistant Professor Hileman and Mr. Gupta 

The study of economics at Maryville College is in the liberal tradition of the search 
for meanino in man and society. Nevertheless it has many practical aspects. An 
economics major should be well equipped (1) to enter business either directly or 
through an on-the-job training program conducted for employees in many (if not 
most) businesses; (2) to enter graduate programs in economics, business, law, the 
ministry, and other social sciences; and (3) to enter a career in government service, 
teaching, journalism, etc. The department maintains contacts with the business 
world, which serves as a laboratory for several courses. 

Major in economics: 10 courses, including Economics 201, 302, 321, 322, 
and 351-352. 

Related courses required for the major in economics: History 221 or 222; 
Mathematics 101 (or 102) and 209, Political Science 201, and Sociology 201. 
Although calculus is not required, students are encouraged to take at least one 
course. Those planning graduate work are encouraged to take additional mathe- 
matics as their schedules permit. 

201. Principles of Economics 

An introduction to the subject of economics, emphasizing the basic concepts and the fundamental 
logic of economics. 

301. The Development and Methodology of the Social Sciences 

Historical development of the social sciences with a consideration of their present state. Con- 
sideration of the methodology used in economics, political science, and sociology. Identical with 
Political Science 301 and Sociology 301. 

302. Organization Theory 

An introduction to the theory of formal organization, including a study of classical and con- 
temporary treatnient of the subject. Topics to be covered include organization structure, 
bureaucratization, conflicts of goals, etc. Identical with Political Science 302 and Sociology 302. 

303. Cultural Geography 

Man's relationship to his physical environment. The effect of climate and physiography on 
population distribution, migration, types of economies, political forms and relationships. Identical 
with Political Science 303 and Sociology 303. 

311. History of Economic Thought 

Development of economic ideas from Adam Smith. Emphasis given to the classical and neo- 
classical tradition. Prerequisite: Economics 210. Alternate years: to be given 1967-68. 

321. Intermediate Microeconomic Theory 

A survey of price theory. Special attention to the analysis of consumer demand, the theory of 
prodaction, and the demand for factor units ; the nature and behavior of cost, price, and output. 
Prerequisite: Economics 210 and four additional courses, or permission of the instructor. 

322. Intermediate Macroeconomic Theory 

A survey of aggregate economic theory including both the classical and Keynesian systems. 
Analysis of the roll of government and the institutional framework under which it operates will be 
included. Prerequisite: Economics 210 and four additional courses, or permission of the in- 
structor. 

331. Government and Business 

A study of the economic, legal, and political relations between business and government. Alternate 
years: to be given 1967-68. 

332. Labor 

A study of labor emphasizing the development, structure, and functions of labor unions and the 
role of public policy. Economic factors in wage determination are also considered. Prerequisite: 
Economics 210. Alternate years: to be given 1968-69. 

341. International Economics and Economic Development 

A survey of the international economic interactions with special attention to the underdeveloped 
economies and their hope for development. 

351-352. Independent Study in Economics and Business 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms 
and usages of the formal paper. Required for the major in economics. Ordinarily taken in the 
fall and winter terms of the senior year. 

30 



EDUCATION 

Professor Walton, Associate Professor Sherer and Mr. Allen 

The primary objective of the Department of Education is to provide professional 
courses in the preparation of teachers for elementary and secondary schools. The 
Department also provides opportunities for local elementary school teachers to up- 
grade their certification and to participate in curriculum improvement programs. 

Elementary Education 

The program for the prospective elementary school teacher is designed to follow 
the regulations of the Tennessee State Board of Education for certification in grades 
1-9. Each state has minor special requirements of its own which the student may 
usually meet by approved substitution or, occasionally, by summer attendance at a 
teachers college in the state of his choice. 

Major in elementary education: Education 208, 211, 311, 321, 322, 323, 331, 
and 351-352. 

Related courses required for the major in elementary education: Art 208, 
Biology 201, English 208, Mathematics 206-207, Music 306, Political Science 303, 
Psychology 201, and two courses in health. 

Secondary Education 

The requirements for certification to teach in secondary school vary somewhat in 
the different states. Information about requirements may be found on file in the 
office of the Chairman of the Department of Education. 

The prospective high school teacher should major in the subject which he 
expects to teach. In addition he must complete the professional requirements of the 
state in which he plans to teach. The professional courses required for Tennessee 
secondary certification (grades 7-12) are Psychology 201, Education 208, 211, 300, 
311, and 332. Tennessee certification in art, in health and physical education, and 
in music for grades 1-12, and the requirements for certification may be found in 
connection with the course descriptions in these areas. Some modification of the 
professional requirements may be required for certification in states other than 
Tennessee. 

General education requirements: Tennessee certification requires also, in 
addition to the Maryville College core curriculum, one course from the following: 
Biology 208, Health 211, 311, Mathematics 101, Psychology 322, Sociology 315. 

208. Foundations of Education 

A study of historical backgrounds of modern education from earliest times to the present. Emphasis 
upon the social and intellectual foundations of Western education with special focus on develop- 
ments in the United States. Identical with History 208. 

211. Educational Psychology 

Consideration of the physical, social, and psychological factors which underlie and influence 
the learning process. The responsibility of the home and school in mental, physical, emotional, 
social, moral, and spiritual growth. Prerequisite: Psychology 201. 

311. Educational Tests and Measurements 

Mastery of statistical techniques with practice in working and interpreting a variety of problems 
involving educational and psychological data. Prerequisite: Education 211. 

31 



Elementary Education 

321. Curriculum and Social Studies in Elementary Education 

A study of curriculum development reflecting societal changes, knowledge of research, of learning, 
and child development. Concentration on educational objectives, instructional procedures and 
materials, and methods of evaluation. Resource and teaching units developed and used in an 
elementary classroom. 

322. Science, Health, and Mathematics in Elementary Education 

A study of planning developmental learning experiences to promote growth in knowledge, interest, 
and appreciation of the broad areas of the physical and biological environment. A study of 
specific understandings and skills needed to provide instruction in current elementary mathe- 
matics in grades 1-9. Course oriented toward instructional experiences which foster discovery of 
mathematical concepts and provide differentiation of instruction. 

323. Reading and the Language Arts in Elementary Education 

A study of comparative approaches to language arts instruction which are skill-oriented and good- 
directed. Emphasis on differentiation instruction to enrich and extend language experiences in 
grades 1-9. 

331. Supervised Teaching, Grades 1-9 

Teaching experience in an elementary-school classroom under direction of the classroom teacher 
and the college supervisor of student teaching. Three hundred hours or more of observing, 
assisting, teaching, and individual and group conferences with classroom teacher and college 
supervisor. Prerequisites: Psychology 201, Education 211, 321, 322, 323. 

351-352. Independent Study in Elementary Education 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Required for the major in elementary education. Ordinarily taken in 
the senior year. 

Secondary Education 

300. Methods in Secondary Education 

The techniques of high school teaching, including methods, materials, guidance, classroom man- 
agement ; demonstration and use of audio-visual aids. In preparation for the classwork the 
student is scheduled for conferences with a teacher in the selected teaching field. Prerequisite: 
Education 218. Ordinarily taken in the interim term of the junior year. 

332. Supervised Teaching, Grades 7-12 

The application of general and special methods to practical teaching situations in the high 
school. Frequent conferences with the college supervisor of student teaching. Seniors are 
eligible who have completed Psychology 201, Education 208, 211, 300, and 311, and have the ap- 
proval of the supervisor of student teaching and of the department represented by the subject in 
which the teaching is to be done. The teaching must be done in the field of the student's major 
or in a subject in which he has completed an acceptable teaching minor. Those beginning this 
program too late may be able to meet the requirements by attending summer school. 

Students enrolled in Education 321, 322, and 332 participate in the activities of the 
Student National Education Association as a part of the course requirements. 

Students should apply for admission to the teacher-preparation program near 
the end of their freshman year. A cumulative academic standing of 2.0 is required. 
Transfer students are admitted to the teacher-preparation program on recommenda- 
tion of the Dean of the College and approval of the Chairman of the Department of 
Education. 

All applications for professional certificates in Tennessee must be filed with 
the Registrar, who is responsible for recommending each applicant. The Tennessee 
State Department of Education charges a fee of two dollars ($2.00) for the certificate. 



ENGLISH 

Professors Jackson and Blair, Associate Professor Bushing, Assistant 
Professor Davis, Mrs. Beck, Mrs. Gate, Miss Matti, and Mr. Mitchell 

Major in English: 10 courses above EngHsh 101-102, including 331 and 351-352. 
Students who expect to teach English in high school are advised to take American 
Literature. 

32 



Related courses required for the major in English: History 211, 212, Philoso- 
phy 201. The core requirement in foreign language will be taken preferably in 
French or German, especially if the student expects to go to graduate school; but 
some other language may be taken for reasons acceptable to the major advisor. 

Students who, on the basis of a placement examination, indicate deficiency 
in the use of English, will be assigned to special work until they achieve a satis- 
factory level of attainment. 

101-102. Western World Literature 

A two-term course designed to afford considerable opportunity for writing and discussion and 
to develop acquaintance with and appreciation of some of the world's literary masterpieces in 
English translation and a selection of outstanding English and American literary works from the 
earliest times to the present. To be taken concurrently with Western World History. 

208. Children's Literature 

A course designed to acquaint students with literature for children, its authors and illustrators. 
Attention to criteria for selecting books, stories, and poems to meet basic and individual needs 
of childen. Not to be counted toward the major in English. 

221. American Literature to 1900 

A brief survey of the Colonial Period, followed by attention to such authors as Poe, Ennerson, 
Thoreau, Hawthorne, Melville, Whitman, Twain, and James. 

311. Introduction to the Study of Language 

The history and growth of the English language. The general processes of semantics with some 
attention given to grammar and modern linguistic study. 

331. English Literature of the Middle English Period 

Emphasis on Chaucer. 

332. English Literature of the Elizabethan Period 

Emphasis on Shakespeare. 

333. English Literature of the Seventeenth Century 

The prose and poetry of the seventeenth century to Dryden ; emphasis on Milton. 

334. English Literature of the Eighteenth Century 

Reading and study of materials of the Neo-classical Period ; special attention to the writings 
and influence of Dryden and Pope ; reading in such prose writers as Addison, Steele, Defoe, 
Swift, Johnson, Boswell. 

335. The Romantic Period in English Literature 

Emphasis on the major Romantics. 

336. English Literature of the Victorian Period 

The literature of the Victorian Age against the backdrop of social, scientific, and philosophic 
developments of the nineteenth century : Carlyle, Tennyson, Browning, Ruskin, Arnold, and others. 

341. Seminar. Literary Genres 

The Novel to about 1900 alternating with Literary Criticism. An English major may take this 
course only once for credit. 

342. Seminar. Twentieth Century Literature 

Drama, the Novel, and Poetry in rotation. An English major may take this course only once for 
credit. 

351-352. Independent Study in English 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Required for the major in English. Ordinarily taken in the spring 
term of the junior year and the fall term of the senior year. 



FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

Professors Collins and Stine, Associate Professor Wilkinson, Assistant 

Professors Fridenbergs, Martin, and Schwam, Mr. Dees, Mrs. 

Pflanze and Mrs. Rodriguez 

Major in foreign languages: 8 courses above course 101-102, including 351-352, in 
a primary language, and 4 courses above course 101-102 in a secondary language. 
The primary language may be French, German, or Spanish; the secondary language 
may be either of the two of these remaining. 

33 



French 

101-102 Elementary French 

Study of the fundamentals of French grammar. Practice in pronunciation and conversation. 
Reading of elementary texts. Practice in the foreign language laboratory. 

201-202. Intermediate French 

Review of French grammar. Drill in pronunciation. Practice in speaking and understanding 
French. Reading of selected prose texts. Practice in the foreign language laboratory. 

301. French Conversation 

Designed to give the student fluency in speaking and understanding French. Intensive practice 
in phonetics and intonation. Modem laboratory facilities available. Required of all majors whose 
primary language is French. 

302. Advanced French Grammar and Composition 

Review of French grammar and intensive practice in composition with special attention to idio- 
matic French. Free compositions. Required of all whose primary language is French. 

311, 312. Survey of French Literature 

Reading in French literature designed to give the student a general knowledge of the whole field 
of French letters. First term covers through the classical period and the second term to the 
contemporary period. 

313. Modern French Novel 

An intensive study of representative novels by the best writers of the nineteenth and early 
twentieth centuries. 

314. Modern French Drama 

An intensive study of representative plays by the most outstanding dramatists of the nineteenth 
and early twentieth centuries. 

351-352. Independent Study in French 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Required for the major in French. Ordinarily taken in the spring 
term of the junior year and the fall term of the senior year. 

German 

101-102. Elementary German 

Study of the fundamentals of German grammar. Simple conversation and composition. The 
reading of elementary texts and extensive oral drill. Practice in the language laboratory to 
develop facility in the spoken language. 

201. Intermediate German 

An intensive review of German grammar with an emphasis on its application in the construction 
of sentences so that the student can express his thoughts in the German language. 

202. Intermediate German 

Selected readings for further vocabulary building and application of the student's knowledge of 
grammatical structure. Class discussions based on individual translations and problems arising 
therefrom, and on questions of style, syntax, structure, and terminology. Texts chosen from 
various fields. 

301. Composition and Conversation 

Rapid grammar review. Emphasis on the improvement of the student's ability to express his 
thoughts in the German language, both written and spoken. Modern laboratory facilities available. 

311. Survey of German Literature 

The history of the German people and their culture, as mirrored in literary works. A general 
survey of literary movements and reading of representative works. Extensive reading supple- 
mented by lectures and discussions. 

312. Goethe and Schiller 

Reading and discussion of representative works of Goethe and Schiller, with an emphasis on the 
significance of each to German literary thought. 

313. German Romanticism and Realism 

Reading and discussion of representative works of these periods, with attention to the historical 
background, influences, and developments of each. Emphasis on the German novelle. 

314. Modern German Literature 

A survey of twentieth century trends in German literature with special attention to social prob- 
lems and principal literary trends. Emphasis upon current works which depict the language, 
thought, and problems of today's Germany. 

315. Contemporary German Drama 

The reading and discussion of problems presented in contemporary German dramas. 

351-352. Independent Study in German 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Required for the major in German. Ordinarily taken in the spring 
term of the junior year and the fall term of the senior year. 

34 



Greek 

101-102. Elementary Greek 

Vocabulary, inflection, syntax ; practice in reading and writing Greek. 

201. Reading New Testament Greek 

Attention to the characteristics of the Koine. Drill in forms and syntax. Translation of selected 
portions of the Greek New Testament. 



Spanish 



101-102. Elementary Spanish 

Study of basic fundamentals of Spanish grammar. Practice leading toward proficiency in aural 
comprehension, oral expression, elementary reading, and writing. Regular practice in the foreign 
language laboratory. 

201-202. Intermediate Spanish 

Review of grammar and other objectives previously studied. Reading of more advanced texts 
with emphasis on facility in reading Spanish literature for enjoyment and comprehension. Stu- 
dents are encouraged to use the facilities in the foreign language laboratory. 

301-302. Advanced Spanish Conversation and Composition 

Designed to give the student fluency in speaking, understanding, and writing Spanish. Individual 
practice with a Spanish-speaking native for one hour each week. Both courses required of all 
departmental majors whose primary language is Spanish. 

311. The Golden Age : Novel 

The evolution of the earliest Spanish novel with the outstanding picaresque novels. A study of 
Don Quijote, Las novelas ejemplares, selected Entremeses, and other works by Cervantes. 

312. The Golden Age: Drama 

The beginning of the early Spanish drama through the Golden Age, including selections from all 
the great dramatists of the period. 

313. The Spanish Novel of the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries 

A study of the works of the most representative novelists of both centuries. Special emphasis 
given to the Generation of '98 and contemporary novelists. 

314. Spanish American Literature 

A survey of Spanish American literature from the earliest accounts of the explorers to con- 
temporary authors, with selected readings from their most important contributions. 

351-352. Independent Study in Spanish 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Required for the major whose primary language is Spanish. Ordinarily 
taken in the spring term of the junior year and the fall term of the senior year. 



HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Associate Professors Baird and J. A. Davis, Assistant Professors 
C. Davis, Kardatzke, Largen, and Tomlinson 

The physical education program at Maryville is designed to encourage the active 
participation of every student. Satisfactory completion of six terms of health and 
physical education is a requirement for graduation. Classes include instruction in 
health and in the theory and practice of the activity involved. The program includes 
swimming, folk and square dancing, modern dance, social dancing, basketball, soft- 
ball, soccer, volleyball, tennis, touch football, badminton, fencing, field hockey, and 
bowling. 

The six terms for men should include a team sport, an individual sport, and 
aquatics. All women take a basic course— Fun, Form, and Figure— in addition to a 
team sport, and individual sport, dance, and aquatics. 

35 



The following Red Cross courses are offered: Swimming, Life Saving, 
Water Safety Instructor, Advanced First Aid, and First Aid Instructor. 

Intramural Athletics 

Extensive intramural athletic programs are conducted for men and for women. 
Men's activities include flag football, soccer, basketball, volleyball, Softball, golf, 
tennis, swimming, wresding, track, horseshoes, badminton, and ping-pong. The 
women's intramural program is based on a point system of awards through tourna- 
ment participation in team and individual sports, hiking, swimming, and bicycling. 
All students are encouraged to participate in the intramural programs. 

Intercollegiate Athletics 

The College is represented by intercollegiate teams in football, basketball, baseball, 
wrestling, tennis, and track. Control of intercollegiate athletics is vested in the 
Faculty, which operates directly and through the Committee on Athletics. As a 
member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association, the College is guided in 
its intercollegiate program by the standards and eligibility regulations of the As- 
sociation. 

Health 

2U. Safety Education and First Aid 

A course designed to promote safety consciousness and to give a practical working knowledge 
of safety procedures and first aid technique. 

311. Personal, Community and School Health 

The basic principles of health, disease, nutrition, and sanitation as they relate to the individual, 
the school, and the community. Attention is given to the development of the school and com- 
munity program. 

Physical Education 

312. Community Recreation 

A study of the recreation program, its significance, leadership, facilities, and the problems of 
setting up and administering such a program. 

321. Kinesiology 

The study of the movement of the body through the analysis of the muscles and their action. 
Conditioning and therapeutic activities are included. 

331. Leadership in Activities, Grades 1-9 

Attention to developing leadership in elementary physical education activities and to the selection 
and direction of social recreation activities for various age groups. 

332-333. Leadership in Activities, Secondary School, LII 

The theory of sports — team and individual. Consideration of techniques of coaching and officiating. 

334. Curriculum, Administration, and Organization 

A consideration of these areas as they apply specifically to Health and Physical Education programs. 



HISTORY 

Professor Walker, Assistant Professors Lewis and Parker, 
Mr. Gossweiler, and Mrs. Mobbs 

Major in history: 10 courses in history above courses 101-102, including History 
211, 212, 221, 222, 321, 332, 351-352. 

36 



Related courses required for the major in history: 3 courses to be chosen 
from Economics 201, English 221, Philosophy 201, 202, Political Science 201, Soci- 
ology 201. French or German is recommended to fulfill the language requirement, 
although another language will be accepted. 

101. History of Western Civilization 

A survey of institutions, science, thought, and culture of Western civilization to 1648. To be 
taken concurrently with English 101. 

102. History of Western Civilization 

A survey of institutions, science, thought, and culture of Western civilization from 1648 to the 
present. To be taken concurrently with English 102. 

208. Foundations of Education 

Historical and philosophic foundations of modern Western education from its beginnings in 
Classical Greece to the present. Identical with Education 208. Not to be counted toward a major 
in history. 

211, 212. English History 

Political, economic, social, and cultural development of British civilization from the beginning to 
1945. 

221. History of the United States to 1865 

Emphasis on the colonial experience, struggle for independence, federal period, trans-continental 
experience, and the North-South struggle. 

222. History of The United States Since 1865 

Emphasis on industrialism and its consequences and the emergence of the United States as a 
world power. 

311. Greek History 

Search for Freedom : Minoan through the Hellenistic Age. 

312. Roman History 

Search for Order : Roman World from the Etruscans through the third century A.D. 

313. Medieval European History 

Search for Community : European genesis in the decaying Roman Empire. Attempts at socio- 
economic syntheses under the auspices of the Church, Empire, Feudal Institutions, and Nation 
State. 

321. The European World in Recent Times 

A study of the diplomatic, economic, cultural, and ideological events and trends of Europe in 
world affairs since the end of the Franco-Prussian War. 

331. American History Seminar 

An advanced course for which the subject matter will change from year to year. Topic for 1967: 
Problems in Twentieth Century American History. 

332. Early Modern European Seminar 

An advanced course for which the subject matter will change from year to year, alternating 
between the Renaissance-Reformation and the Enlightenment-Age of Revolution periods. 

351-352. Independent Study in History 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms 
and usages of the formal paper. Required for the major in history. 



MATHEMATICS AND PHYSICS 

Assistant Professors Hicks, Dent, and Love, Mr. Clark, and Mr. Nichols 

Major in mathematics: Mathematics 201, 202, 203, 301, 302, 303, 351-352, 401, 
402. Those following the secondary education sequence will omit the course offered 
during the term they are doing student teaching. 

Related courses for the major in mathematics: Physics 201-202. 

Major in mathematics-physics: Mathematics 201, 202, 203, 301, 351, 352; 
Physics 201, 202, 203, 301, 312, 313. The core requirement in foreign language 
will be taken in a modern language; those who anticipate graduate work should 
take French or German. 

37 



Computer courses are available in the Department of Mathematics of the 
University of Tennessee in cooperation with the Computing Center, and may be 
taken as part of the class load at no additional cost. Science and mathematics 
students with two years of college mathematics may take an introductory course or, 
if they wish to become computer scientists, may take a three-course sequence. No 
student may take any of these without the permission of the Chairman of the 
Mathematics and Physics Department. 

Mathematics 

101. Introduction to Mathematical Analysis 

Algebra functions, set theory, trigonometry, and an introduction to analytic geometry. Not re- 
quired as a prerequisite for Mathematics 102 if the student has three units of mathematics 
including trigonometry, a superior high school record, and a high score on the mathematics 
placement examination. 

102. Calculus I 

Slope of a line, equations of lines, functions and their graphs, the derivative and its applications. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 101 or permission of the department. 

201. Calculus II 

Integration, the definite integral and applications, differentiation and integration of transcen- 
dental functions, techniques of integration. Prerequisite: Mathematics 102. 

202. Calculus III 

Polar coordinates, parametric equations, hyperbolic functions, vectors, infinite series. Prerequisite: 
Mathematics 201. 

203. Calculus IV 

Vectors, partial differentiation, directional derivatives, line integrals, double and triple integrals 
and their application. Prerequisite: Mathematics 202. 

206. Modern Elementary Mathematics I 

Structure of the number system, algebra, geometry. Material designed to meet the needs of 
students in elementary education. 

207. Modern Elementary Mathematics II 

Continuation of Mathematics 206. Prerequisite: Mathematics 206. 

209. Elementary Statistics 

Frequency distributions, measures of location and variation, index numbers, probability. Pre- 
requisite: Mathematics 101. 

301. Linear Algebra 

Linear equations, vector spaces, linear transformations, determinants and matricies. To be given 
1967 and biennially thereafter. 

302. Differential Equations 

Methods of solution of differential equations of order and first degree, existence of solutions, 
solutions by series methods, numerical approximation of solutions, oscillation of solutions. Pre- 
requisite : Mathematics 203. 

303. Modern Algebra 

Topics from number theory, groups, rings, integral domains, fields. 

311. Geometry 

An axiomatic approach to Euclidean geometry, a postulation and metric approach to projective 
geometry, non-Euclidean geometries as a sub-group of projective geometry. To be given 1968 and 
biennially thereafter. 

351-352. Independent Study in Mathematics 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Topics are usually chosen from the following fields : Number Theory, 
Partial Differential Equations, Com.plex Variables, Topology, Probability and Statistics, Geometry, 
or other topics approved by the department. Prerequisite : Mathematics 302. 

401. Real Analysis I 

Theory of limits, continuity, differentiation, integration, sequences and series. Open to seniors 
only. Prerequisite : Mathematics 203. 

402. Real Analysis II 

Continuation of Mathematics 402. Prerequisite: Mathematics 402. 



Physics 



201. Introduction to Dynamics, Properties of Matter, Vibration, and Waves 

A study of the physical properties of matter, dynamics, sound, and physical and geometric optics, 
including thick lens optics. One laboratory exercise per week. Prerequisite : Mathematics 102. 

38 



202. Introduction to Electricity, Magnetism, and Electronics 

A study of DC and AC circuits, resistance, impedance, phase, power, and active devices. A 
laboratory course. Prerequisite or corequisite : Mathematics 201. 

203. Introduction to Atomic and Nuclear Physics 

A study of atomic and molecular structure, energy states, spectra. X-rays, nuclear structure, 
isotopes, radioactivity and its detection, and high energy accelerators. One laboratory exercise 
per week. Prerequisite: Physics 201, Mathematics 201; Physics 202 is recommended. 

301. Electronics 

A laboratory course covering vacuum tubes, semi-conductors, and other active devices and their 
physical basis for operation. Included is an introduction to circuits, resonance and feedback. One 
laboratory exercise per week. Prerequisite: Physics 202. Alternate years. To be offered 1968-1969. 

312. Mechanics 

An intermediate vector treatment of classical mechanics and the special theory of relativity. 
Includes particle and rigid body dynamics, free and forced oscillations, central force fields, and 
moving coordinates. Mathematics 302 recommended. Alternate years. To be offered 1968-1969. 

313. Electromagnetics 

An intermediate course oriented toward the field concepts including Maxwell's equations. Pre- 
requisite : Physics 202. Prerequisite or corequisite : Mathematics 302. Alternate years. To be 
offered 1967-1968. 



MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY 

Elgin P. Kintner, M.D., Pathologist and Director of School of Medical Technology, 
' Blount Memorial Hospital 

William E. Elliott, M.D., Associate Pathologist 
Deane Brown, B.A., M.T. (ASCP), Teaching Supervisor 

The major in medical technology is offered through a cooperative arrangement with 
the School of Medical Technology of the Blount Memorial Hospital, which adjoins 
the college campus. This school is fully accredited by the American Medical Associ- 
ation. All of the work in medical technology, including Independent Study, is 
given at the Hospital. 

The four-year course leads to the Bachelor of Arts degree and registration as 
a medical technologist. The examination of the Registry of Medical Technologists 
of the American Society of Clinical Pathologists is accepted by the College as the 
comprehensive examination in the major field. 

The work of the first three years of the course is taken entirely at the 
College. The fourth year, including a summer of full-time work, is taken at Blount 
Memorial Hospital. Upon satisfactory completion of the course in medical tech- 
nology and the Independent Study, and after passing the examination of the Registry 
of Medical Technologists, the student is granted the Bachelor of Arts degree by 
the College. 

Each student who selects this major should apply to the Director of the School 
of Medical Technology for entry to the School at the beginning of the freshman 
year and in no case later than the beginning of the junior year. At the time of 
application arrangement will be made for the student to take the aptitude test in the 
field of medical technology administered by the Department of Employment Security 
of the State of Tennessee. The capacity of the School, however, is limited; appli- 
cants are accepted on the basis of scholarship and overall fitness for the profession. 
Students who anticipate attending another school of medical technology,' are ad\ised 
to take either a biology or a chemistry major and to consult the director of the school 
to be attended as to specific admission requirements. In this case, however, the 

39 



student would not receive the Bachelor of Arts degree after completion of the medical 

technology course. 

Major in medical technology: Courses in medical technology, including In- 
dependent Study, amounting to a total of 10 college courses. 

Related courses required for the major in medical technology: Biology 201, 
202, 204, 302; Chemistry 201, 202, 203, 301; Mathematics 101. Substitutions for 
these courses may be permitted on recommendation of the Director of the School of 
Medical Technology. The core requirement in foreign language will be taken in 
French or German. 



MUSIC 

Professor Harter, Associate Professor Bloy, Assistant Professors Kinsinger, 
S. ScHOEN, and V. ScHOEN, Mr. Bawel, Mr. Bonham, Mr. Huthmaker, and Mr. Stallings 

The curriculum in music follows the requirements of the National Association of 
Schools of Music of which Maryville College is an institutional member. 

Major in music: 10 courses, including Music 201-203, 311-315, 351-352; 
private and/or class applied music each term as prescribed by the music faculty. 
Piano proficiency and ear training proficiency tests must be satisfactorily completed 
before one enters Music 351. Music majors will need to elect one area of concentra- 
tion and complete satisfactorily its requirements for graduation in addition to the 
required general core courses and music major core courses. 

Related courses: Psychology 201, one course in art history. The core require- 
ment in foreign language will be taken in French or German. 

Music majors are required to enroll in a music organization on a yearly basis, 
covering the college calendar year. 

Applied Music 

Private instruction is offered in piano, organ, strings, voice, woodwinds, brass, and 
composition. A student may take either one half-hour lesson per week or two 
half-hour lessons per week, which, at the discretion of the teacher, may be given 
in a one-hour lesson. Registration in the fall includes the ten-week term plus the 
four-week interim. The second registration covers the winter and spring terms. 
Registration for a single ten-week term is not permitted. Registration is permitted 
only upon permission of the faculty, following a satisfactory audition. 

Class instruction is offered in piano, voice, strings, woodwind, brass, per- 
cussion, conducting, and orchestration. Instruction is in group lessons meeting two 
hours per week. Registration for class instruction may be made for each ten-week 
term. There will be no class instruction during the four-week interim. 

First year students will be permitted to take either one private study (one 
private study may include two lessons per week in one area or one lesson per week 
in two areas) or one class study. Second year students may take one private and 
one class study. Third and fourth year students will be limited only by their ability 
and academic standing. 

40 



Auditions for placement in applied music (private or classy must be taken 
at the time of entrance for new students and at pre-registration for others. 

Students majoring in other fields may elect to study applied music in addition 
to the maximum three-course load and upon meeting audition requirements before 
registering. 

Fees for private and class instruction arc listed on page 58. 

Outline of Instruction 

201. Elementary Theory 

A course in the melodic, rhythmic, and harmonic elements of eighteenth century style, including 
diatonic triads, the dominant seventh chord, inversions, and modulation to closely related keys. 

202. Intermediate Theory 

A continuation of Music 201. Study of all seventh chords, non-harmonic tones, altered chords, 
and foreign modulation, concluding with original harmonizations of chorale melodies. 

203. Eighteenth Century Counterpoint 

Emphasis on contrapuntal writing, including canon, invention, chorale, prelude, and fugue. 

305. Survey of Church Music 

An introduction to the liturgies of the church and a study of sacred choral literature with em- 
phasis on materials which may be used in worship services. 

306. Elementary School Music for Elementary Education Majors 

A course in music for classroom teachers based on participation in singing, listening, rhythmic, 
instrumental, and creative activities. Prerequisite: Class piano or satisfactory performance on 
proficiency tests. 

307. Methods and Materials in Music, Grades 1-12 

A study of methods and materials for general vocal and instrumental music classes. This course 
requires the full ten-week term plus the four-week interim as a special project. Prerequisite : 
Education 211. 

311. Music History & Literature I 

A study of Western music and musicians in historical sequence from antiquity through the 
sixteenth century, with emphasis on musical trends and styles; bibliography, independent research, 
and analysis. 

312. Music History & Literature II 

Seventeenth and eighteenth century music (continuation of Music History & Literature I). 

313. Music History & Literature III 

Nineteenth century music (continuation of Music History & Literature II). 

314. NoN- Western Music 

A study of non-Western music varying from primitive to the highly developed musical forms and 
styles of Eastern cultures. 

315. Contemporary Styles of Music Literature 

Examination and application of twentieth century compositional techniques. 

351-352. Independent Study in Music 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Required for the major in music. Ordinarily taken in the spring 
term of the junior year and the fall term of the senior year. 



PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION 

Professor Stine, Associate Professor Swenson, Assistant Professors 

Cartlidge and Cummings 

The study of religion, while related to many disciplines in the liberal arts, has an 
integrity of its own. Religion is both ecumenical and transcultural. It has produced 
a large body of world literature and has profoundly influenced world-man within the 
ebb and flow of his whole history. 

The major in religion is both broad and deep. For perspective it views the 
religious phenomena of world-man. At the same time, it focuses on the deep roots 

41 



of the Christian tradition recorded in the Hterature of the Bible and in the history 
of Christian thought, and it faces the hard issues of the contemporary world. Such 
study provides one avenue through which twentieth century man, educated within 
the context of the liberal arts, may achieve that kind of freedom which is charac- 
terized by mature Christian thought and by sensitive Christian action. 

Major in religion: 10 courses above the freshman and sophomore core re- 
quirements in philosophy-religion, including Religion 351-352. 

Related courses required for the major in religion: Philosophy 201 or 202, 
and any third year course in philosophy chosen from those courses which may be 
used by non-majors to fulfill the junior core requirement in philosophy-religion. 

The core requirement in foreign language may be taken in any language, 
but students looking forward to graduate work should study either French or German. 
Those who plan to pursue theological studies should take Greek. 

At Maryville College philosophy is regarded not as a specific discipline with 
a specific subject matter, but as a study that permeates all areas of intellectual con- 
cern. Its distinctive task is thus seen to be analysis of and reflection upon the 
methodologies, basic concepts, and value systems inherent in the sciences and the 
arts. It presupposes a familiarity with these other disciplines. Since good philo- 
sophical work depends upon a thorough grounding in at least one other area of 
human endeavor, students interested in philosophy should major in one of the 
humanities or sciences with a strong elective course of study in philosophy. 

Philosophy 

101. Man's Search for Meaning 

An introduction to the basic human questions about the meaning of life in both its ancient and 
modern settings, and the search for possible answers to that question through an investigation 
of such documents and thinkers as the Gilgemesh Epic, Genesis, Hosea, John, Plato, Descartes, 
The Cloud of Unknowing, Dewey, Whitehead, Marx and Freud. 

201. History of Philosophy: Greek and Medieval 

A study of the history and development of philosophy in Western culture. 

202. History of Philosophy: The Renaissance to About 1850 

A continuation of the study of the history and development of philosophy in Western culture. 

211. Logic 

A study of the principles of deductive and inductive reasoning, and of their application. Special 
attention to the meaning and tests of truth and to the Structure of our thinking. 

221. American Thought 

A study of the history and development of philosophic ideas in America, including religious and 
social thinking in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. 

301. History of Philosophy: 1850 to the Present 

A seminar course with extensive directed reading, discussion, and a seminar paper. Students have 
an opportunity to relate their study to their respective fields. Meets junior core requirement in 
philosophy-religion. 

311. Ethics 

A study of the principles of personal and social conduct, drawing upon religious and secular 
sources, with the purpose of arriving at a critical appreciation for virtues and values that are 
both true and relevant. Meets junior core requirement in philosophy-religion. 

321. Seminar in Philosophy 

An advanced study of selected problems in esthetics, ethics and value theory, epistemology, meta- 
physics, etc. Study of solutions offered to these problems by various schools of thought. Ex- 
tensive reading, discussion, and a seminar paper. Students have an opportunity to relate their 
study to their respective major fields. Prerequisites: Philosophy 201, 202, and 301 with C 
grade or better. 

322. Seminar in Philosophy 

An advanced course in which the subject matter will vary from year to year, the topics to be 
chosen from the philosophy of culture, the philosophy of history, and the philosophy of science. 
Meets junior core requirement in philosophy-religion. 

42 



Religion 



201. Basic New Testament Beliefs 

Introduction to the New Testament through a study of its message as it was applied to crucial 
religious and historical situations in the first century church. 
Sophomore core requirement in religion. 

211. Introduction to Religion 

Man as homo religiosus. A study of the phenomenology of religion. The manifold subjects related 
to the discipline. Survey of the field and methodology of study. Contemporary issues. 

221. Old Testament Studies I 

Introduction to the Old Testament. Study of selected Old Testament books with special emphasis 
on the history of Israel and on the theological interpretation of that history. 

224. New Testament Studies I 

An intensive study of the Synoptic gospels with special emphasis on Luke. 

311. History of Rjeligion 

A study of the development of religious beliefs and practices, with special emphasis upon the 
transition from traditional to modem forms. 

312. World Religions 

A survey of the more significant men and movements among the non-Christian religions. Meets 
junior core requirement in philosophy-religion. 

315. History of Christian Thought 

A survey of representative Christian thinkers from the time of the Apostolic Fathers through the 
nineteenth century. 

321. Old Testament Studies II 

Consideration of several areas of Old Testament literature, history, theology, and ethics. Emphasis 
will be on the prophetic movement with the great issues of God in history, social justice, and 
individual protest. Meets junior core requirement in philosophy-religion. 

331. New Testament Studies II 

Advanced study of a key New Testament book or group of books with emphasis on important 
themes of theology and ethics. Books to be studied are announced. 

332. Contemporary Christian Thought 

A study of the writings of the leading theologians of the twentieth century. Due attention to 
crucial religious issues of our time. Meets junior core requirement in philosophy-religion. 

341. Seminar in Biblical Studies 

Selected topics chosen to round out the student's work in the interpretation, history, and theologry 
of the Bible. 

351-352. Independent Study in Religion 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Ordinarily taken in the spring term of the junior year and the fall 
term of the senior year. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Associate Professor Ainsworth 

Major in political science: 10 courses, including Political Science 201, 311, 312, 
321, 322, 341, 351-352. 

Related courses required for the major in political science: Histor\' 221 and 
222, Economics 201, and Sociology 201. The core requirement in foreign language 
may be taken in any language, but French is recommended. 

201. American Government 

The major institutions of policy-making in national, state, and local government, including the 
changing relationships among these three levels of government. 

301. The Development and Methodology of The Social Sciences 

Historical development of the social sciences with a consideration of their present state. Con- 
sideration of the methodology used in economics, political science, and sociology. Identical with 
Economics 301 and Sociology 301. 

302. Organization Theory 

An introduction to the theory of formal organization, including a study of classical and con- 
temporary treatment of the subject. Topics to be covered include organization structure, bureau- 
cratization, conflicts of goals, etc. Identical with Economics 302 and Sociology 302. 

43 



303. Cultural Geography 

Man's relationship to his physical environment. The effect of climate and physiography on popu- 
lation distribution, migration, types of economies, political forms and relationships. Identical 
with Economics 303 and Sociology 303. 

311. Comparative Government 

A comparative study of the constitutional systems and the governmental, legal and political insti- 
tutions, and processes of Great Britain, France, West Germany, the Soviet Union, and Switzerland. 

312. International Relations and Organization 

The fundamental concepts of international politics and the major characteristics of the inter- 
national system, including extensive consideration of international law and organization. 

321. Political Parties, Pressure Groups, and Public Opinion 

An intensive analysis of non-governmental processes and institutions, emphasizing political parties, 
pressure groups, interest groups, electoral behavior, and public opinion. 

322. U. S. Constitutional Law 

The consideration of major United States constitutional doctrines as interpreted by the federal 
courts. 

331. Government and Business 

A study of the economic, legal, and political relations between business and government. Identical 
with Economics 331. 

341. Political Thought 

The principal developments in political thought in the Western world from the time of Plato to 
the present. 

351-352. Independent Study in Political Science 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Ordinarily taken the spring term of the junior year and the fall 
term of the senior year. 



PSYCHOLOGY 

Associate Professor Waters and Mr. Stingle 

Major in psychology: 10 courses. 

Related courses required for the major in psychology: Biologv 201, Mathe- 
matics 101. The requirement in foreign language will be taken in French, German, 
or Spanish. 

201. General Psychology 

A study of the fundamental principles of human behavior. Attention to the aims and methods 
of psychology, the neural and muscular bases of activity, the problems of motivation, intelligent 
conduct, conditions of learning, and personality. Prerequisite to all other courses in psychology. 

211. Child Psychology 

A study of the growth and development of the child from birth to maturity. The various aspects 
of growth, including physical, intellectual, social, and emotional, will be considered as they 
relate to various stages of maturity. 

311. Psychometrics 

A course in the solution of psychological problems involving mathematical procedures and in the 
interpretation of professional literature employing statistical concepts. 

312. Experimental Psychology 

Consideration of scientific method in psychology. Experimentation in such fields as structure 
and function, motor processes, sensation, perception, and attention. Laboratory practice three 
hours a week. Prerequisite: Psychology 311. 

313. Psychology of Learning 

A general survey of basic principles and theories, including studies of both animal and human 
learning. Special emphasis will be given to empirical laws and controlled studies which illustrate 
these laws. Laboratory practice three hours a week. Prerequisite: Psychology 311. 

321. Social Psychology 

A study of the interaction of individuals in social situations ; how the individual is influenced 
by others and in turn affects the behavior of others. 

322. Personality 

A survey of the major theories of personality, pointing out the use of motivational and develop- 
mental concepts, and evaluating these formulations for research or clinic use. 

44 



331. Abnormal Psychology 

A study of mental disorders and deviations from the normal : psychoReB, neurofses, and mental 
deficiency ; the major type of diseases ; extent, causes, symptoms, treatment, prevention. 

351-352. Independent Study in Psychology 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Required for the noajor in Psychology. Ordinarily taken in the 
spring term of the junior year and the fall term of the senior year. 



SOCIOLOGY 

'^ Professor Case 

The major in sociology prepares the student for graduate study and provides a 
backoTOund for professional placement in the fields of law and public service, the 
ministry, social work, and teaching. 

Major in sociology: 10 courses, including Sociology 201, 202, 321, 341, 351- 
352. 

Related courses required for the major in sociology: 4 courses in the other 
social sciences: Economics 201, History 221, 222, Political Science 201. Psychology 
321 and 331 are recommended as valuable for students majoring in sociology. The 
core requirement in foreign language may be taken in any modern language. 

201. Principles of Sociology 

A study of the basic concepts developed for the study of human societies. Group life: nature, 
interactions, and processes ; social systems : nature and problems of social control and social change. 

202. Social Problems 

A study of the major social problems of the contemporary culture: analysis, treatment, prevention. 

301. The Development and Methodology of the Social Sciences 

Historical development of the social sciences vi^ith a consideration of their present state. Survey 
of the methodology used in economics, political science, and sociology. Identical with Economics 
301 and Political Science 301. 

302. Organization Theory 

An introduction to the theory of formal organization, including a study of classical and con- 
temporary treatment of the subject. Topics to be covered include organization structure, bureau- 
cratization, conflicts of goals, etc. Identical with Economics 302 and Political Science 302. 

303. Cultural Geography 

Man's relationship to his physical environment ; the effects of climate and physiography on popu- 
lation distribution, migration, types of economies, political forms and relationships. Identical with 
Economics 303 and Political Science 303. 

311. Introduction to Anthropology 

A brief survey of the field of physical anthropology, followed by consideration of the findings 
of cultural anthropology. The course will include high points of archaeological research in 
Tennessee. 

315. The Sociology of the Family 

The family as a basic social institution : the background, types, functions, changing organization 
and problems of the American family. 

321. Rural and Urban Sociology 

A study of the growth of cities, the composition and distribution of population, the institutional 
structure, the problems and factors of change in rural and urban America. 

331. Criminology 

A study of crime and delinquency: nature and extent, theories and findings as to causation, 
treatment, and prevention. 

341. Development of Sociological Thought 

A brief survey of social thought prior to the emergence of sociology as a new discipline. Con- 
sideration of the rise of sociology in the work of Comte, Spencer, Ward, and later European 
and American leaders in the field. 

351-352. Independent Study in Sociology 

Individual study, with the guidance of a faculty supervisor, involving command of the forms and 
usages of the formal paper. Required of the major in sociology. Ordinarily taken in the fall and 
winter terms of the senior year. 

45 



SPEECH AND DRAMA 

Assistant Professor Jones, Mr. Eddleman, and Mrs. Proffitt 

101. Introduction to the Field of Speech 

Comprehensive treatment of all aspects of speech, including an introduction to voice science and 
phonetics, public speaking, discussion, debate, oral interpretation, speech disorders, theatre, radio 
and television. 

102. Introduction to Theatre 

The scope and significance of the dramatic arts and the modern theatre. Understanding the 
contributions of the plajrwright, director, actor, designer, and critic. Lecture-discussion procedure. 
Student preparation includes attending plays and films and the reading of dramatic literature. 
Special emphasis given to evaluation of modem theatre in America and its potential for the future. 

103. Voice and Diction 

Attention given to the techniques of good voice production and clear articulation in speech. 

201. Public Speaking 

A study is made of the techniques of composition and delivery of speeches, with attention given 
to the psychology of the audience and to great speeches of the past. 

202. Argumentation and Debate 

A study in depth of persuasive speaking and the principles of argumentation, utilizing both 
classical literature and contemporary disciplines of special relevancy. 

203. Oral Interpretation of Literature 

An application of the principles of speech to the interpretation and effective reading aloud of 
all types of poetry and prose ; for the purpose of general culture and public entertainment ; and 
as an aid in the study and teaching of oral literature. 

211. Play Production 

An introduction to the building, painting, and shifting of scenery and to basic principles of costume 
construction, lighting, and make-up. Attention will also be given to design in the theatre. The 
principles of line, color, and mass as applied to the design of stage scenery, properties, costumes, 
and lighting. 

212. Acting 

Stresses theory and principles of acting designed to meet the needs of those directly concerned 
with theatre production. Valuable for any liberal arts students seeking to make better use of 
imagination and poise in social or professional situations. Laboratory exercises progress from 
simply behavior in imaginary situations to acting in cuttings from great dramas. 

311. Creative Dramatics for Children 

Teaching methods and non-directive techniques involving extemporaneous drama with children. 
Plays from children's literature and related elementary core material. Suitable for school, church, 
recreational, and summer camp situations. 

321. Seminar in Speech-Theatre 

This course offers an opportunity for extensive reading, discussion, and research in the various 
areas of speech-theatre. 



46 



COMMUNITY 
LIFE 

'ampus Government 

Religious Life 

fhe Fine Arts Program 

Lecture and Convocation Series 

Sports and Recreation 

3rganizations 

Publications 

Counseling and Testing 




47 



-^^>^/tt;^^^ 







■'t^&XA' 



COMMUNITY LIFE 

A distinguishing characteristic of Maryville College is the ideal for community 
living that it has set as a goal. Although it places the academic program at the 
center, it recognizes at the same time that education in the truest sense involves 
one's total life. The way must be open for each to contribute according to his 
time, interests, and special abilities, and in turn to benefit from that which others 
have to contribute. Each member of the community should know the sense of 
fellowship that comes with regular participation in corporate worship and common 
intellectual and cultural experiences. He should enjoy the renewal that comes 
through regular participation in creative and re-creative activities. He should ex- 
perience the broadening of his sympathies through sharing in the solution of com- 
mon problems. 

Success in providing these opportunities depends upon the cooperative effort 
of students and faculty. Therefore the College seeks those who have the faith and 
courage and patience to work toward translating an ideal into reality. Prospective 
members of the community are asked to consider seriously the announced purposes 
before making a commitment. In the interest of the total community the College 
reserves the right to ask the withdrawal of those whose actions are not in accord 
with the standards that it is attempting to maintain. 

Campus Government 

Participation of students in the directing of campus life is encouraged to the extent 
that their time, training, and experience permit. Students have an important re- 
sponsibility in the planning and supervision of campus activities, particularly in the 
areas of religious, recreational, and social life. The Student Body Constitution and 
By-Laws provide for student officers, a Student Council, a Student-Faculty Senate, 
and various committees, many of which are joint student-faculty groups. The in- 
fluence of student government is constructive, and the continuing development of 
student responsibility is an important aim. 

The general administrative and legislative organ of the Student Body is the 
Student Council, which is composed of regularly chosen representatives of the four 
classes and a president and vice president elected by the Student Body. The Student 
Council shares responsibility delegated by the Executive Council of the Faculty. 

The Student-Faculty Senate, composed of equal representation from the Stu- 
dent Council and the Executive Council of the Faculty, meets regularly to consider 
aspects of campus life which are the concern and responsibility of both groups. 

The Women's Student Government Association and the Men's Student Gov- 
ernment act on matters pertaining to women's and men's residences. They function 
through the Coordinating Council of WSGA, the Executive Council of MSG, and 
the various house councils to establish and maintain high standards of group living. 
All students who are away from home live in the residence halls and take their 
meals in the College dining room except by special permission granted in unusual 
cases. The maintenance of standards makes necessary the supervision and inspection 
of residence halls. Regulations governing the various halls can be found in the 
Student Handbook. Regulations which all students are asked to observe in the in- 
terest of harmonious group living include the following: 

Alcohol— In the conviction that the use of alcoholic beverages is detrimental 

48 



to the standards of group living and academic achievement that the College wishes 
to maintain, its use or possession is not permitted. 

Automohiles— The ownership and operation of automobiles is restricted to 
juniors and seniors with at least a 2.5 average who are not participating in specified 
scholarship or loan programs. Those who wish to bring automobiles to the campus 
should secure from the Dean of Students the specific regulations regarding their 
possession and operation. 

Honesty— Each member of the College community is expected to regard 
honesty as a personal and group obligation and to remember that academic honest}' 
is an especially cherished principle in an academic community. A student who is 
guilty of cheating, plagiarism, or other dishonesty, or in assisting in any form of 
dishonesty, has no claim to the privileges of membership in that community. 

Marriage— Students planning to be married during the college vear must in- 
form the Executive Council of the Faculty and secure approval of that body. 

Swofemg— Smoking regulations take into account the desires of both the 
smoker and non-smoker. Smoking is permitted in student rooms and certain other 
specified areas of the residence halls but is not allowed elsewhere on campus 
except in the Student Center. 

,] Religious Life 



Maryville College is proud of its religious heritage and the traditions that have 
developed through the years. A joint student-faculty group, the Religious Life and 
Activities Committee, under the leadership of the College Chaplain, has responsi- 
bility for much of the planning and coordination of religious activities. The United 
Campus Christian Fellowship is an active organization that seeks to find wavs for 
students to live and work together as Christians while they are participating in 
the day-to-day life of the College. 

The entire College community comes together four days a week, Tuesday 
through Friday, for chapel and convocation services which are planned primarily 
by faculty and students under the general direction of the Chaplain. On Sunday 
evenings the Vesper service provides an opportunity to hear outstanding religious 
leaders along with the best of Church music sung by the College Choir. During 
February of each year comes a time of spiritual emphasis known as the February 
Meetings. These meetings are led by recognized Church leaders who stimulate 
questioning and discussion by focusing on relevant issues. Christmas Vespers, 
Messiah, the Good Friday Service, and the Easter Sunrise Service have all become 
a part of a rich and vital spiritual tradition. 

In addition to the activities on campus, students are welcomed in area 
churches of all denominations and are encouraged to take an active part in a pro- 
gram of a local church. 

Tlie Fine Arts Program 

Throughout the year outstanding guest artists visit the campus for a series of pro- 
grams planned by a joint faculty-student-community committee. The Student Coun- 
cil sponsors at least one popular concert each year. In addition to the visiting 

49 



performers, Maryville's own musicians and musical organizations present regularly 
scheduled recitals and concerts, including a series of faculty recitals and concerts 
by the College Choir, the Women's Chorus, the Men's Glee Club, the Highlander 
Band, and the instrumental ensembles. One of the highlights of the year is the 
production of Handel's Messiah during the Christmas season. 

The Maryville College Playhouse annually presents at least three major 
dramatic productions in which students have an opportunity to act, direct, build 
scenery, and supervise staging and lighting in the excellendy equipped theatre. The 
Playhouse also presents workshop productions and a film series. A summer theatre 
program, in which townspeople participate, completes the year's activities. 

An art exhibition is presented once a month during the college year in the 
gallery of the Fine Arts Center, offering a variety of work including that of students, 
faculty, local artists, and loan exhibitions. 

In 1967 Maryville College became one of ten institutions involved in Affiliate 
Artists, a growing program to make possible the placement of young artists in colleges 
over the nation. The program, designed as a creative link between performing 
artists and colleges and universities, provides for an artist to spend six to eight weeks 
on the campus as performer, teacher, and consultant to students and faculty. Stu- 
dents interested in professional careers in the performing arts have a unique oppor- 
tunity to learn about its hazards and rewards. The artist at Maryville during the 
1967-1968 academic year will be Miss Karen Roewade, who has appeared on net- 
work television shows, in New York opera productions, and in concert performances. 




50 



Lecture and Convocation Series 

On the regular lecture series each year are four outstanding speakers, one of whom 
is a distinguished alumnus of the College. The weekly convocation provides an 
opportunity for students to hear recognized authorities in specific disciplines. The 
recently established Ralph W. Lloyd Series, in honor of the sixth president of the 
College, provides for lectures by leaders in philosophy and theology. A grant from 
the Lilly Foundation has made possible the further enrichment of the lecture pro- 
gram. In 1966-1967 the grant was used to sponsor a series of seminars and Sunday 
afternoon forums with the theme "American Studies: 20th Century Interpretations." 
In addition are special occasions such as Alpha Gamma Sigma Recognition Day, 
when that honor society sponsors a speaker who helps to emphasize and interpret the 
role of the scholar in contemporary society. 

Sports and Recreation 

In the belief that physical well being is essential to the full achievement of one's 
potential, the College encourages participation in all forms of athletic and outdoor 
recreation. Intercollegiate athletic teams play full schedules in football, basketball, 
wresting, track, baseball, and tennis. Intramural sports for both men and women 
attract a large percentage of students who compete individually and as members of 
society, dormitory, or independent teams. 

The Social Committee sponsors social dancing, square dancing, movies, and 
regular evenings of informal recreation for students and faculty. The swimming pool, 
tennis courts, and other facilities are made available at specified times for those 
who wish to use them. Because of the location of the College, hiking is a favorite 
form of recreation, and bicycling is growing in popularity. 




Organizations 

Students have an opportunity to participate in a variety of organizations that 
represent special interests: Athletics— The Women's M Club and the Varsity Letter- 
men's Club; Dramatics and Forensics— The Plavhouse and the Debate Team; 
Education— the Student National Education Association; Music— The College Choir, 
the Women's Choir, the Men's Glee Club, the Highlander Band, and instrumental 
ensembles; Writing— The Writers' ^Vorkshop. 

51 



Two professional societies, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia for men and Delta Omi- 
cron for women, are national professional music fraternities open to students who 
meet certain academic standards and who take an active part in musical activities. 
The student M.E.N.C., affiliated with the Music Educators National Conference, 
is open to all students interested in teaching music. 

Honor societies include Alpha Gamma Sigma, organized in 1934, the College 
scholarship honor society with requirements similar to those of Phi Beta Kappa; 
Beta Beta Beta, the national honor society in biology; Pi Delta Phi, the national 
honor society for students of French; Pi Gamma Mu, the national social science 
honor societv; Pi Kappa Delta, the national honorary forensic fraternity; Psi Sigma 
Mu, the honor society for students of psychology; Sigma Delta Pi, the national 
honorary fraternity for students of Spanish; Tau Kappa Chi, honorary society for 
music students; and Theta Alpha Phi, the national dramatic fraternity. 

Of long standing at Maryville are four social organizations that function as 
sister-brother pairs: Chi Beta and Kappa Phi, and Theta Epsilon and Alpha Sigma. 
They offer a variety of activities, including weekly meetings, intramural sports, 
service projects, picnics, dances, and other social activities. 

The Student Handbook contains fuller information about these organizations. 

Publications 

Maryville College has two publications edited by students. The Highland Echo is 
the college newspaper, published biweekly under the direction of an editor elected 
by the staff. The Chilhoivean, the yearbook published each spring, is sponsored by 
the Junior Class, from whose members the editor and business manager are elected. 
Both publications are under the general supervision of the Student Publications 
Committee. 

Counseling and Testing 

Various testing and guidance programs are available to the students through the 
Deans' offices. A vocational and personality testing service to aid in the choice of 
a career is provided by the Office of the Dean of Students. Individual counseling 
is assured by the assignment of a faculty adviser who serves as personal counselor 
and sponsor throughout the freshman year. In addition expert counseling on indi- 
vidual problems is available through the Deans and the College Chaplain. 

In conjunction with the design of the three new residence halls for freshmen, 
the College has developed a program called Small-Group Living in which a junior 
or senior counselor lives with a unit of eight freshmen in each of the new halls. 
The counselors, whose responsibilities supplement those of the housemother, receive 
special training and are available to help new students form good study habits and 
use their new college freedom wisely. 

Each year if the demand is sufficient the College sponsors a reading improve- 
ment course to help those students whose academic achievement seems to be 
jeopardized by poor reading habits. An additional fee is charged for this course. 
Students who are having academic difficulties are urged to confer with individual 
instructors for help with their problems. 

52 



REQUIREMENTS 

FOR 

ADMISSION 

Prescribed Entrance Credits 
Application for Admission 
Amission from Other Colleges 
Amission as Special Student 



i3 




REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

Maryville College enrolls qualified men and women students regardless of race 
or relioion. Admission is based on evidence that the applicant possesses the qualities 
needed for satisfactory achievement in terms of character, ability, academic founda- 
tion, purpose, personality, and health. This evidence is obtained from the applicant's 
hioh school record, college entrance tests, evaluations submitted by the high school 
principal, teachers and other school officials, and the family physician. A combined 
score of 900 on the Scholastic Aptitude Test, or a composite score of 20 on the 
tests of the American College Testing program, is considered the minimum essential 
for the adequately prepared applicant. 

Prescribed Entrance Credits 

To be eligible for admission, the applicant must have been graduated from an 

approved high school in the upper half of his class and present the following 

specified credits out of the total number of credits required for graduation: 

units 
Required 

English 4 

Laboratory science 1 
Mathematics (2 in algebra or 1 each 

in algebra and plane geometry) 2 

Social studies 1 

Electives from list below 5 
Electives 

Additional mathematics (excluding general 

mathematics and arithmetic) 1-2 

Additional science 1-3 

Additional social studies 1-3 

Foreign languages 2-6 

Bible 1 

Music theory 1 

The above-listed electives indicate the maximum number of units that mav be 
presented in each subject. Although a foreign language is not required for admission, 
it is strongly recommended. Entrance credit in a foreign language will not be 
allowed for fewer than two units in one language. 

Applicants who have taken college-level courses in high school may be placed 
in advanced courses or may be granted college credit, as circumstances may warrant. 
Advanced placement or credit for such courses will be based on acceptable scores on 
the Advanced Placement Examination of the College Entrance Examination Board, 
taken in the senior year of high school. 

Application for Admission 

Preliminary application, the first step toward admission, should be made on the 
form provided for that purpose. A copy of this form will be found inside the back 
cover of this catalog. A Preliminary Application fee of $10 is required to cover the 
cost of processing the application. This fee is not refundable. 

Freshmen may be admitted at the beginning of any term, but application 
should be made well in advance to allow sufficient time for the receipt and ap- 
proval of the required credentials and to permit acceptance before the quota for the 

54 



term has been filled. In acknowledging the preliminary application, the College 
sends the complete application form and other forms which must be returned before 
final consideration of the application. These include Parents' Form, Reference 
Forms, and a form which requests from the high school principal a certificate of 
the applicant's high school record. A Physician's Certificate will be furnished the 
applicant upon notification of confirmed acceptance. 

Scores on either the Scholastic Aptitude Test of the College Entrance Exami- 
nation Board or the tests of the American College Testing Program must be furnished 
through the high school or direct from the testing service. Early decision may be 
granted to well qualified applicants with strong high school records and superior 
test results. No applicant is accepted until all these credentials have been received 
and approved by the faculty Committee on Admission and Standing. 

Application for admission to Maryville College includes the pledging of loyalty 
to the College and its standards. The College encourages applications only from 
those who are in sympathy with the institution's ideals, methods, and regulations and 
who would expect to abide by and support them. 

r Admission from Other Colleges 

Students with satisfactory credentials may be admitted by transfer from other col- 
leges. Acceptance will be based upon the applicant's meeting the requirements of 
this College for admission to the freshman class and having maintained at least a 
C average in all college work previously undertaken. Advanced standing is granted 
on a tentative basis, subject to an acceptable scholarship record at this College. 
Credit is allowed only for recognized liberal arts subjects. Students transferring from 
non-accredited institutions may be accepted under probationary conditions. 

Those who desire admission by transfer must make formal application and 
submit the credentials described in previous paragraphs for admission to the freshman 
class. In addition, each applicant must have sent to this College by the registrar of 
the college previously attended a transcript of credits, including entrance units and 
a statement of honorable dismissal. 

Transfer students are required to complete at least one full year of residence 
work and 4 courses in their major field at Maryville College to be eligible for 
graduation. Graduates of accredited junior colleges are normally admitted to the 
junior class but must complete at least 20 courses at this College before graduation. 
In computing scholarship averages for graduation, quality points on transferred work 
are assigned on a basis not higher than the student's average grade at AIar)^'ille 
College. Credit is not allowed for correspondence work. 

Admission As Special Student 

Under certain circumstances an applicant over 21 years of age, not qualified for 
admission as a freshman, may be admitted as a special student. While demonstrated 
fitness to do college work is required, a special student is not classified as a candidate 
for a degree. In case a special student decides to become a candidate for the degree, 
he must satisfy the entrance requirements in full within two vears from the time 
of his admission. No person is admitted as a special student who can meet the 
requirements for admission as a regular student. 

55 




56 



FEES 
AND 

FINANCIAL 
AID 

Itemized Expenses 

Advance Fees Required 

Terms of Payment 

Part-Time Students 

Textbook Rental 

Rooms in the Residence Halls 

Linen Service 

The Infirmary 

Hospitalization 

Financial Aid Program 

Prizes and Aw^ards 



57 




FEES AND FINANCIAL AID 

For the 1967-1968 school year, resident students pay to the College from $1,700 to 
$1,750 a year depending upon the residence hall and room occupied; and com- 
muting students pay approximately $960, exclusive of books. It is anticipated that 
for the 1968-1969 school year costs will be $1,870 for resident students and $1,060 
for commuting students. 

Itemized Expenses 
All Students Pay for the Academic Year (Nine Months) 

Tuition $ 900.00 

This sum includes library and basic laboratory fees. See below 
for further information about laboratory fees. 

Student Activities* - 45.00 

Group Hospitalization Insurance 15.00 

Residence Hail Students Pay in Addition 

Room 

Three new residence halls and Lloyd Residence — 350.00 

Baldwin, Carnegie, Memorial, Pearsons - 300.00 

Board - 430.00 

Health Fee 10.00 

Approximate Total of College Bills for the Academic Year 

For the resident student 1,700-1,750 

For the commuting student 960.00 

Other Expenses, Paid When Applicable 

Student teaching - 10.00 

Laboratory 6.00 

For each science course above one, taken in any semester by 
juniors and seniors. 
Laboratory, Art 208 or 308 5.00 

Gymnasium uniforms for women 6.00 

Graduation 6.00 

To be included in the last payment before graduation. 
Graduate Record Examination 2.50 

To be included in the last payment before graduation. 
Late Registration ._ 2.50 

Charged those who do not complete registration in accordance 

with the regularly announced registration schedule. 
Late payment 5.00 

Charged those who have not paid bills by the designated date. 

Applied Lessons in Music 

Music for majors: 

One half-hour private lesson a week 

Nine months 70.00 

Fall term plus 4-week interim 30.00 

Winter and spring terms 40.00 

*The student activities fee entitles students to the use of the athletic equipment, admission to all 
regular athletic and forensic contests on campus, general admission to the Artists and Lecture Series, 
one subscription to the Higrhland Echo, one copy of the Chilhowean, the use of the Student Center and 
rental on a mailbox in the College Bookstore. 

58 



Two half-hour private lessons a week in the same 
field, or one lesson each in two fields 

Nine months 100.00 

Fall term plus 4-week interim 40.00 

Winter and spring terms 60.00 

Class lessons in each applied field (2 meetings a week) 

Each 10-week term 20.00 

Music for non-majors: ^ 

One half-hour private lesson a week 

Nine months _ 100.00 

Fall term plus 4-week interim 40.00 

Winter and spring terms 60.00 

Two half-hour private lessons a week in the same field 

Nine months BO.OO 

Fall term plus 4-week interim 50.00 

Winter and spring terms 80.00 

Class lessons in each applied field (2 meetings a week) 
(offered only in piano, strings, voice) 

Each 10-week term _ 30.00 

Music for non-college or part-time college students: 
One half-hour private lesson a week 

Nine months 130.00 

Fall term plus 4-week interim 50.00 

Winter and spring terms 80.00 

Part-time college students* class lessons in piano 

Each 10-week term 35.00 

One half-hour private lesson a week with student teacher 

Each 10-week term 30.00 

Non-college students' class lessons in piano or strings 

Each 10-week term 25.00 

Practice room rental fees (nine months)'^ 
Piano student (private or class) 

5 hours a week ,_ 12.00 

10 hours a week 18.00 

Voice students (private or class) 

5 hours a week 9.00 

10 hours a week 15.00 

Instrumental students (private or class) 

5 hours a week 7.50 

10 hours a week 12.00 

Organ students (private onlv) 

5 hours a week „ 24.00 

(on practice organs) 

10 hours a week 36.00 

(on Music Hall or Chapel organs) 

1 hour a week _ 9.00 

*These fees may be paid in two installments as other fees are paid. 

59 



Advance Fees Required 

All students are required to pay an advance Class Registration Fee of $10, and resi- 
dent students must pay in addition an Advance Room Reservation Fee of $50. 

New students: An applicant is not assured of admission until all of his 
credentials have been received and approved and, in the case of a resident student, 
his Room Reservation Fee of $50 accepted before enrollment is completed. The 
Preliminary Application Fee of $10 received earlier is not refundable but at the 
time the application is approved becomes the Advance Class Registration Fee men- 
tioned above. 

Returning students: Unless the $10 Class Registration Fee is paid to the 
College before the last day of the spring term, a student is not assured of a place 
in the classes of the fall semester for which he may have enrolled at the time of 
the advance registration. In addition, a resident student, in order to hold his room 
for the fall term, must make an advance payment of $50 on the room rent before 
May 1 (see below). 

The College holds the $10 fee as a breakage deposit until the close of the 
school year, when it is refunded with such deductions as are necessary. This deposit 
covers laboratorv breakage and any other miscellaneous items for which special 
payment may be due from the individual student. If an accepted applicant with- 
draws his application, the Advance Class Registration Fee is not refunded. 

Terms of Payment 

Fees in full are due on or before September 1, 1967, and January 15, 1968. The 
resident student pays $975, less the Room Reservation Fee, on or before September 
1. He pays $775 on or before January 15. Students rooming in Carnegie Hall, 
Memorial Hall, or Pearsons Hall pay $50 less for the year; that is, $25 less on each 
of the two payment dates. 

Commuting students pay $960 for the year, $500 due on or before Sep- 
tember 1, and $460 due on or before January 15. Checks should be made payable 
to Maryville College and mailed to the Treasurer's Office. 

The student activities fee, group hospitalization insurance providing a tw^elve- 
month coverage, and the health fee where applicable are included above. Summer 
term fees are listed in a special brochure which the Director of Admissions will send 
on request. 

No deductions in charges are made for absence at the beginning or end of 
the semester; partial refund of board may be made under certain circumstances, but 
no other refund is made except in very special cases. Since the College does not 
assume responsibility for the student during periods when it is not in session, 
itemized rates do not include room and board for vacation periods. 

Part-Time Students 

The usual load for students is three courses in the ten-week terms and one course 
in the four-week term. Resident students are required to carry the full load and 
to live in the residence halls and eat in the College dining room. 

60 



Local students admitted on a part-time basis may carry fewer courses. In 
such cases the tuition charge is $130 per course. Persons not enrolled as students 
in the College may attend classes as auditors by paying a nominal fee of $15 
per course. 

Textbook Rental 

In 1888 Miss Sarah B. Hills of New York contributed a fund for the establishment 
of a loan library, the James R. Hills Librar)', in order that students unable to pur- 
chase the necessary textbooks might have the privilege of renting them at a nominal 
rate of about one-fifth the retail price. By judicious management the income from 
this fund has grown until now the privileges of this library are open to all students, 
and all the regular textbooks used in the institution may be either rented or bought. 
With the rental system the cost of textbooks can be kept to an average of approxi- 
mately $50 a year, though the cost is usually somewhat higher for underclassmen 
and lower for upperclassmen. This rental library is administered through the Col- 
lege Bookstore. 

Rooms in the Residence Halls 

In addition to the Advance Class Registration Fee of $10, required of all students, 
resident students must pay a Room Reservation Fee of $50, which becomes an 
advance payment on room rent when the student completes enrollment. If a student 
notifies the Admissions Office before May 1 (for the fall and interim terms) or 
before December 1 (for the winter and spring terms) that he wishes to cancel his 
reservation, the $50 will be refunded. There will be no refund after May 1 or 
December 1, as the case may be. 

Rooms are reserved for accepted students in the order of payment of the 
Room Reservation Fee; however, the head of the residence hall may make reassign- 
ments of particular rooms at any time it seems advisable. Returning resident students 
are required to pay this reservation fee only once for the year; it must be paid 
before May 1, and no refund will be made after that date. Rooms and dining 
hall places cannot be reserved until this deposit is received and will not be held 
beyond noon of the first day of classes in the term unless the full room rent has 
been paid. 

All residence hall rooms contain wardrobes, single beds and mattresses, 
desks with built-in bookcases, chairs, and dressers. Bedspreads and draperies are also 
furnished in the new residence halls occupied by freshmen. The student prox'ides 
pillows, blankets, and any other necessitv not here specified. The use of a linen 
rental service, which provides clean linen each week, is required of students entering 
in the fall of 1966 and thereafter. Details on the service are given below. Usually 
two Students occupy one room. When rooms are available, a student mav room 
alone by paying one and one-half times the usual rental. 

Linen Service 

By special arrangement with a linen service supply company, the College has avail- 
able to all resident students a hnen rental service. For a cost of $25 (plus sales tax) 
for the academic year, the company each week furnishes a supplv of clean linen, 
consisting of two sheets, one pillow case, and three bath towels. The linen is 

61 



dispensed from individual metal lockers in each residence hall. This service is offered 
as a convenience for students, and its use is encouraged by the College. Complete 
details and a reservation form will be mailed to all students prior to the opening 

of college. 

Beginning with the fall of 1966, and in subsequent years, resident freshmen 

and transfer students are required to utilize the service and to continue the program 

while they are enrolled at Maryville. Thus new students enrolling after the fall of 

1966 do not need to bring sheets, pillow cases, or towels. By 1969 the service will 

be mandatory for all resident students. 

The Infirmary 

The Ralph Max Lamar Memorial Infirmary is available for resident students. In 
cases of slight illness no charge is made for nursing, but the patient pays $3 a day 
for room, board, and laundry. The facilities of the Blount Memorial Hospital, near 
the campus, are available in cases of serious illness. On Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday of each week free medical consultation and prescription by approved phy- 
sicians are provided at the infirmary for resident students. The student must pay 
for any other medical attention that may be required. The College uses every possible 
means to protect the lives and health of its students, but cannot assume any financial 
responsibility for injuries or illness. However, the College has Workmen's Compen- 
sation insurance, which carries certain specified protection in the case of injuries 
suffered by any student while participating in the Student Work Program. 

Hospitalization 

A group hospital and surgical insurance policy provides daily hospital benefits and 
surgeon's fees according to a specified schedule. Benefits apply to hospital and 
surgical expenses incurred during the year September 1— August 31. The premium 
for group hospitalization insurance is $15, payable September 1. Further informa- 
tion about the policy may be obtained from the Treasurer's Office. 

Financial Aid Program 

The Maryville College Student Help Program, begun in 1825, has brought a college 
education within reach of large numbers who would otherwise have found it difficult 
to attend college. Each year approximately fifty per cent of the student body par- 
ticipates in some phase of the financial aid program, which falls into four general 
categories: Employment, Loans, Grants, and Scholarships. 

Emfloyment: Any student may apply for part-time work on the campus. 
Parallel work programs, one which is entirely College subsidized and another which 
is a program under the Higher Education Act of 1965, provide opportunities for 
various types of jobs in the dining room, the library, the bookstore, the printing 
office, laboratories, and the various departments in which assistants are needed. The 
amount a student is able to earn during the year will vary, depending upon the type 
of work, the degree of skill, the amount of personal responsibility involved, and the 
amount of time the student has available. Some students earn as much as one-fourth 
of the amount needed to pay college bills, while a considerable number earn enough 
to pay a smaller proportion of college costs or to cover personal expenses. 

62 



Loans: Short term loans, repayable during the college year, are available from 
the College Rotating Loan Fund for those students who wish to pay college bills on 
a deferred or installment basis. Freshmen and transfer students may borrow up to 
fifty per cent of fees that are due on either of the payment dates, September 1 and 
January 15; currendy enrolled students, up to eighty per cent. Loans covering the 
fall period must be repaid by January 1. Loans covering the spring period must 
be repaid by May 15. Endorsement is not required, but each student may borrow 
only with the full knowledge of his parent or guardian who thus accepts joint 
responsibility for the payment. 

Maryville College participates in the National Defense Student Loan Prf>- 
gram, which offers long-term loans to superior students who are planning careers 
in teaching, in scientific fields, in mathematics, or in modern foreign languages. 
Restrictions are made necessary by the limited amount available and the stipulation 
by Congress that the funds be used for college students of demonstrated ability. 

Another long-term loan program is the Guaranteed Loan Program in which 
students may apply for a loan directly to a participating bank, other lending agency, 
or to a state agency. Under this plan the Federal Government helps with interest 
charges, and repayment may extend for as much as ten years from the date the 
borrower finishes college. 

Grants: Grants in varying amounts are available to graduates of area high 
schools and dependent children of ministers and missionaries. Educational Oppor- 
tunity Grants, as established by the Higher Education Act of 1965, are available in 
limited numbers to students of academic and creative promise who require excep 
tional financial assistance. 

Scholarships: Scholarships are available to students of superior ability, char- 
acter, and promise. Some are granted for the freshman year only, while others are 
renewable for three additional years under certain conditions. These include the 
Kind Memorial Scholarships, created by a bequest of the Late Dr. John L. and 
Elspeth Kind, in the amount of $250 each; the Padgett Memorial Scholarships, 
created by a bequest of the late James Padgett, varying from $100 to $600, depending 
upon the individual's need; competitive fine arts scholarships in the amount of $300 
each; scholarships in varying amounts for athletes who meet certain academic re- 
quirements; and miscellaneous awards. 

Those interested in more detailed information about the tvpes of financial 
aid described above should write to the Director of Admissions and Student Aid, 
Maryville College. 

Prizes and Awards 

The Alexander English Prize: Through the generous provision of Dr. and Airs. 
John McKnitt Alexander, an annual prize, consisting of the income from a fund of 
$1,000, is offered to the member of the senior class who makes the best four-year 
record in English. 

The T. T. Alexander Fund: A generous friend of the College who wishes to 
remain anonymous established this fund in honor of one of Mary\ille's earlv foreign 

63 



missionaries. It provides awards annually to students from abroad adjudged by the 
Committee on Student-Help to have special need and merit. 

Alpha Gamma Sigma Scholarship Award: The alumni members of the 
Maryville College scholarship honor society, Alpha Gamma Sigma, have provided 
a fund by individual contributions to establish a scholarship to be awarded each 
year to the incoming junior who, at the end of the sophomore year, has the highest 
scholarship record in his class and is adjudged superior in character, campus citizen- 
ship, and leadership. , ^^^ . . n . 
Bank of Maryville Economics Prize: A prize of $25 is given annually at 
Commencement by the Bank of Maryville to the student doing the most outstanding 
work in the field of Economics during the year. 

Blount National Bank Business Prize: A prize of $25 is given annually by 
the Blount National Bank, of Maryville, to the student doing the best work in the 
field of Business Administration. 

The Barraclough Choir Award: An award is given annually at Commence- 
ment time by Dr. and Mrs. Henry Barraclough, of Philadelphia, Pa., to that senior 
who has been a member of the Choir of Maryville College for at least two years 
and who is adjudged to have been most outstanding in service to the Choir and 
also to have been an active Christian leader and a successful student. 

Bates Bible Prize: A gift of $2,000 was made by the Reverend William H. 
Bates, D.D., of Greeley, Colo., to estabhsh a fund, the income of which is awarded 
annually under certain conditions to seniors for proficiency attained in Bible study. 
Bates Forensics-Drama Prize: A gift of $1,000 was made by the Reverend 
William H. Bates, D.D., of Greeley, Colo., to establish a fund, the income of which 
is at present used for an annual prize to be awarded a junior or senior participant 
in forensics or drama, ordinarily in alternate years. The award is made each year 
to a participant who in the judgment of the director of the activity, the Chairman 
of the Department, and the Dean of the College has been most outstanding in 
forensics or drama and at the same time has made a successful academic record. 

Davies Fine Arts Scholarship Prize: This fund, established in 1960 with 
initial gifts by students majoring in the Fine Arts, is named in honor of Miss 
Katharine Currie Davies, Chairman of the Department of Fine Arts from 1936 to 
1964, and her parents, the Reverend Dr. and Mrs. George E. Davies. Income from 
the fund is used for awards to students majoring in Fine Arts, selected at the end 
of their junior year by the Fine Arts Faculty on the basis of achievement and progress 
in the major field, overall academic record, contribution to the Colleges life and 
work, financial need, and promise for the future. 

Susan Allen Green Scholarship Prize Fund: A gift of $1,000 was made before 
her death by Mrs. Louis A. Black (nee Susan Allen Green) to establish a scholar- 
ship prize fund from which annually the income is to be awarded to the most 
outstanding and promising member of the junior class majoring in biology. Some 
additional gifts in her memory have been added to this fund. 

Elizabeth Hillman Cheviistry Prize Fund: The sum of $1,000 was con- 
tributed in 1919 by Miss Sara F. Hillman, of Pittsburgh, Pa., to establish a fund, 
the income of which is to be used to provide "a prize or prizes to be awarded to 
women students for excellence attained in the Department of Chemistry." Since 



64 



1933-1934, the prizes have been awarded each year to the women students having 
the highest grades in chemistry at the completion of a stipulated number r/f hours 
(two courses of which must have been taken at Maryville^. Any student having 
received the prize is ineligible for further competition. 

The George A. Knafp Mathematics Scholarship) fund: A fund of Sl,f/XJ 
was established in 1941 by Tracy F. Knapp, Mary Gertrude Knapp Barrett, and 
Josephine Knapp Kiefer as a memorial to their father, Dr. George A. Knapp, who 
served as Professor of Mathematics and Physics in Maryville College from 1914 to 
his retirement in 1938. The income from this fund is awarded each year as a prize 
to the senior or junior student who is adjudged by a committee to be the most 
outstanding and most promising among those majoring in mathematics. 

The E. E. McCurry Scholarship Prize: This fund was established in 1959 
through initial gifts by the men students then rooming in Carnegie Hall and was 
named in honor of Mr. E. E. McCurry, Proctor of Carnegie Hall, who retired in 
1959 after 43 years of service to Maryville College. Income from the fund is used 
for an annual award to a man selected at the beginning of his sophomore year on 
the basis of scholarship and need. 

The Verton M. Queener Scholarship Prize Fund: In April, 1959, bv a gift 
from Mr. N. C. Caudill, Vice-President and Treasurer of Genesco, Nashville, Ten- 
nessee, a scholarship prize fund was established in honor of Dr. Verton M. Queener. 
Chairman of the Department of History at Maryville College at the time of his 
death in 1958. Since that time additional gifts have been made by Mr. Caudill and 
Maryville College classmates of Dr. Queener. Two awards, each consisting of one- 
half of the income, are made annually to the outstanding junior in political science 
and to the outstanding junior in American and English history. 

Theatre Arts Trofhies: Two awards known as the Nita Eckles West Play- 
house Awards are presented annually to students participating in the Theatre and 
Speech Arts. These awards are provided by Mr. Charles T. West, of AIary\alle. in 
honor of his grandmother, who was for more than forty years a member of the facult}' 
of Maryville College in charge of the work in drama and speech. 

The Dr. ]. W. F. Davies Trofhy: This trophy is given annually to a student 
who best exemplifies excellence in the technical aspects of the theatre. The technical 
field includes scene construction, work in costuming, stage lighting, and creative 
design. 

Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Winners 

In the past ten years ten Maryville College graduates have been selected for awards 
for graduate study by the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation: 

Mrs. Lawrence M. Blakely (Ruth Morris) 1958 

Keith Ham 1959 

John C. Gilmour _. 1960 

Charles Patrick Pearson 1961 

Harriete Fuhrman 1962 

Mrs. Graham L. Gross (Judith Mikeal) 1963 

Gloria Sturmfels _. 1964 

Carolyn Huff 1965 

Lois Huffines 1967 

Marilyn Rankin 1967 

65 




66 



DIRECTORIES 

Officers and Faculty 

rhe Directors 

jegrees Conferred 

\Iuiiini Citations 

Register of Students 

isiting Speakers and Artists 




67 



# 




Administrative Officers, 1967-1968 

QThe year o-pfosite each name is that of first afpointment^ 

Joseph J. Copeland, B.A., B.D., D.D., LL.D. 1961 

President 

On the Mr. and Mrs. Charles Oscar Miller Memorial Foundation. 

B.A., Trinity University; B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary, 1939; Honorary Degrees: D.D., 

Trinity University, 1950, and LL.D., Maryville College, 1960. 

Ralph Waldo Lloyd, B.A., B.D., D.D., LL.D., Litt.D., L.H.D., S.T.D., Pd.D. 1930 

President Emeritus 

B.A., Maryville College; B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary, 1924; Honorary Degrees: D.D., 
Maryville College, 1929 ; LL.D., Centre College, 1940, and University of Chattanooga, 1953 ; 
Litt.D., Lake Forest College, 1954, and Westminster College, Utah, 1955 ; L.H.D., Lincoln Me- 
morial University, 1955 ; S.T.D., Blackburn College, 1955 ; Pd.D., Monmouth College, 1961. 

Boyd Lee Daniels, B.A., B.D., Ph.D. 1967 

Dean of the College 

B.A., College of Wooster ; B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary, 1950; Ph.D., Duke University, 
1956. 

Edward Fay Campbell, B.A., S.T.B., D.D., LL.D., S.T.D., L.H.D. 1961 

College Chaplain 

B.A., Yale University; S.T.B., Yale Divinity School, 1924; Honorary Degrees: D.D., Washington 
and Jefferson College, 1942, Tusculum College, 1944, Centre College, 1947, Lafayette College, 
1963 ; LL.D., Waynesburg College, 1950, Buena Vista College, 1955 ; S.T.D., Coe College, 1953, 
Millikin University, 1953, Hastings College, 1959, Alma College, 1959 ; L.H.D., Lewis and Clark 
College, 1961. 

Hugh Rankin Crawford, Jr., B.A. 1961 

Assistant Business Alanager and Purchasing Agent 
B.A., Maryville College. 

Bill Alexander Fleming, B.A., J.D. 1966 

Director of Development 

B.A., University of Florida; J.D., ibid., 1966. 

Tom Fuhr, A.B., B.D., Ed.D. 1965 

Dean of Students 

A.B., Hastings College; B.D., Union Theological Seminary, 1943; Ed.D., Columbia University, 1945. 

J. Richard Herring, B.A. 1967 

Director of Information Services 

B.A., Bowling Green State University. 

Daniel Frank Layman, B.A. 1956 

Treasurer and Business Manager 
B.A., Carson-Newman College. 

Viola Lightfoot, B.A. 1934 

Registrar 

B.A., Maryville College ; University of Tennessee, 1963. 

Edith Frances Massey, B.A., M.S. 1947 

Dean of Women 

B.A., Maryville College; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1955; Florida State University, 1963, 1964. 

William A. Ribble • 1967 

Director of Student Aid 
Ball State University. 

Linwood Frank Snider, B.A. 1966 

Associate Director of Development and Executive Secretary of Alumni Association 
B.A., Maryville College ; University of Chattanooga, 1964-1966. 

William F. Taylor, Jr. 1963 

Director of Admissions 

Davidson College, 1923-25 ; University of Tennessee, 1925-27 ; Graduate of Columbia Theological 
Seminary, 1938; Chaplain, Colonel, United States Air Force (Ret.) 

Edward Cecil Thomas, B.S., M.A. 1966 

Dean of Men 

B.S., George Williams College; M.A., Ohio State University, 1954. 

68 



Faculty of Instruction, 1967-1968 



Joseph J. Copeland, B.A., B.D., D.D., LL.D. 

President 

Boyd Lee Daniels, B.A., B.D., Ph.D. 
Dean of the College 

Arthur David Ainsworth, B.A., M.A., S.P.D. 1948 

Associate Professor and Chairman of the De-partment of Political Science 

B.A., State "University of New York (Albany); M.A., Cornell University, 1948; University of 
Chicago, 1951-1952 ; Doctorat es sciences politiques. University of Lausanne, 1966. 

Howard Eugene Allen, B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Ed. 1967 

Instructor in Education 

B.S. in Ed., University of Tennessee; M.S. in Ed., Alfred University, 1958. 

BoYDsoN Howard Baird, B.A., M.S. 1959 

Associate Professor and Chairman of the De-partment of Health and Physical Educa- 
tion and Director of Athletics 

B.A., Maryville College; M.S., Indiana University, 1948. 

Frederick Henry Bawel, B.Mus., B.S. in Ed., M.Mus. 1967 

Instructor in Music 

B.Mus., Jordan College of Music ; B.S. in Ed., Butler University, 1952 ; M.Mus., College of Music 

of Cincinnati, 1954 ; Indiana University, 1965-1967 

Charlotte Hudgens Beck, B.Mus., M.A. 1966 

Instructor in English 

B.Mus., University of Tennessee; M.A., ibid., 1966. 

Carolyn Louise Blair, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1948 

Professor of English and Secretary of the Faculty 

B.A., Alabama College; M.A., 1948, and Ph.D., 1961, University of Tennessee. 

James Albert Bloy, B.A., B.Mus., M.Mus., S.M.D. 1953 

Associate Professor of Music 

B.A., and B.Mus., North Central College; M.Mus., Eastman School of Music, 1953; New York 
University, 1960 ; S.M.D. , School of Sacred Music, Union Theological Seminary, 1964. 

Robert John Bonham, B.Mus., M.Mus. 1965 

Instructor in Music 

B.Mus., Phillips University; M.Mus., University of Kansas, 1964. 

*Arthur Story Bushing, B.A., M.A. 1947 

Associate Professor of English 

B.A., Maryville College ; M.A., 1948, and 1951-1953, University of Tennessee ; State University 
of Iowa, 1948, 1949 ; Duke University. 1956. 

David Ray Cartlidge, A.B., B.D. 1966 

Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Religion 

A.B., College of Wooster ; B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary, 1957 ; Harvard Divinity School. 
1961-1966. 

Ralph Thomas Case, B.A., B.D., Ph.D. 1939 

Professor and Chairman of the Department of Sociology 

B.A., Parsons College ; B.D.. McCormick Theological Seminary, 1919 ; Ph.D., University of Iowa, 
1929. 

Herma Ramsey Cate, B.A., M.A. 1965 

Instructor in English 

B.A., Berea College; M.A., University of Tennessee, 1961. 

Robert Caldwell Clark, B.S., M.A. 1966 

Instructor in Mathematics 

B.S., Maryville College; M.A., University of Tennessee, 1966. 

Ralph Stokes Collins, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1967 

Professor and Chairman of the Department of Foreign Languages 

B.A., University of North Carolina; M.A., ibid., 1931; University of Munich, Germany, 1932-1933; 

East Carolina College, 1933-1934 ; Middlebury College, 1936-1937 ; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 

1938 ; Russian Institute, Columbia University, 1948-1949 ; U.S. Army School, Regensburg, Germany, 

1951-1952. 
*On leave of absence for advanced study, 1966-1968. 

69 



Margaret McClure Cummings, B.A., M.R.E. 1940 

Assistant Professor of Bible and Christian Education 

B.A., Westminster College (Pennsylvania); M.R.E. . Biblical Seminary in New York, 1938; 
American University in Beirut. 1962. 

Carmian Forbush Davis, B.A., M.S. 1963 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

B.A., Oberlin College; M.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1941. 

Frank Mark Davis, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1966 

Assistant Professor of English 

B.A., William Jennings Bryan College: M.A., University of Tennessee, 1958; Ph.D., Duke Uni- 
versity, 1966. 

John Arthur Davis, B.A., M.A. 1940 

Associate Professor of Physical Education 

B.A., Maryville College ; M.A. , Columbia University, 1939: University of Tennessee, 1960, 1961, 
1962. 

Arthur Franklin Dees, B.A. 1965 

Instructor in German and Communications Coordinator 

B.A., Carson-Newman College; University of Tennessee, 1963-1965. 

*WiLLiAM Hunter Dent, B.A., M.S. 1964 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.A., Maryville College ; M.S., University of Kentucky, 1963. 

JiMMiE Dalton Eddleman, B.A., M.A. 1967 

Instructor in Theatre and Speech 

B.A., Harding College; M.A., Memphis State University. 1967. 

Richard Voldemar Fridenbergs, LL.M. 1961 

Assistant Professor of French, German, and Russian 
LL.M., University of Latvia. 

Richard Carl Gossweiler, B.A., M.A. 1967 

Instructor in History 

B.A., Maryville College ; M.A., University of Tennessee, 1964. 

**Fred Albert Griffitts, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. 1925 

Professor and Chairman of the Department of Chemistry 

B.A., Maryville College; M.S., Iowa State College, 1930; Ph.D., Indiana University, 1936. 

Friedrich Gronstedt, B.Art, M.A. 1967 

Instructor in Art 

B.Art, Kunstschule am Zoo, Berlin ; Academie de la Grande Chaumiere, Paris, 1942-1945 ; M.A., 
University of Greifswald, Germany, 1951 ; University of Rhode Island, 1963. 

Harish Chandra Gupta, B.S., M.A. 1967 

Instructor in Economics 

B.A., University of Lucknow ; M.A., ibid., 1953 ; University of Tennessee, 1962-1967. 

Harry Harold Harter, B.A., M.Mus., S.M.D. 1947 

Professor of Music and Chairman of the Department of Pine Arts 

B.A., San Jose State College; M.Mus., University of Nebraska, 1947; S.M.D. , School of Sacred 
Music, Union Theological Seminary, 1961. 

Thomas Issac Hicks, B.S., M.S. » 1963 

Assistant Professor and Chairman of the Departm^ent of Mathematics and Physics 

B.S., University of Chattanooga: M.S., Emory University, 1951; University of Tennessee, 1962-1963. 

*AuDLEY Eugene Hileman, B.S., M.S. 1964 

Assistant Professor and Chairman of the Department of Economics 

B.S., Pennsylvania State University ; M.S., North Carolina State College, 1962 ; Duke University, 
1962-1964. 

George Dewey Howell, B.A., M.S. 1922 

Professor of Chemistry 

On the Aluminum Company of America Foundation 
B.A., Maryville College; M.S., Vanderbilt University, 1925. 

*0n leave of absence for advanced study, 1967-68. 
**On Fulbright Lectureship, University College of Science Education, Cape Coast, Ghana, 1967-68 

70 



Roland Terry Huthmaker, Jr., B.Mus. 1967 

Instructor in Music 

B.Mus., Mississippi College; North Texas State University, 1966-1967. 

Elizabeth Hope Jackson, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1935 

Professor and Chairman of the Defartment of English 

B.A , Smith College: Editorial Staff, Webster's New International Dictionary, 1 930-1 9/{.5 : M.A.. 
Univarsity of Michigan, 1940; Ph.D., University of Colorado, 1956; Leeds Univer»ity, England' 
1963. 

*Thomas E. Jones, B.S.Ed., M.F.A. 1962 

Assistant Professor of Theatre and S'peech 

B.S Ed., Northern Illinois State University; M.F.A., Ohio University, 1952; Indiana University 
1963. 

Lauren Forrest Kardatzke, B.S., M.Ed. 1961 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

B.S., William and Mary College; M.Ed., ibid., 1961. 

Dan Howard Kinsinger, B.A., M.Mus. 1954 

Assistant Professor of Music 

B.A, Eureka College; M.Mus., Northwestern University, 1953; University of Illinois. 1964-1966. 

Edith Merle Largen, B.S., M.S. 1949 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

B.S., Maryville College ; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1951 ; and 1960. 

^Wallace Leigh Lewis, B.S., M.A. 1962 

Assistant Professor of History 

B.A., University of Akron; M.A., 1960, and 1960-1962, State University of Iowa. 

Norman Duane Love, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. 1967 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physics 

A.B., Albion College; M.S., Western Michigan University, 1962; Ph.D., Michigan State University. 

1967. 

*Kathryn Worley Martin, B.A., M.A. 1950 

Assistant Professor of Spanish and French 

B.A., Vanderbilt University; M.A., 1943, and 1949-1950, ibid.; Universidad Internacional Menen- 
dez y Pelayo, 1956 ; University of Madrid, 1956-1959. 

Sharon June Matti, A.B., M.A. 1966 

Instrtictor in English 

A.B., University of Tennessee ; M.A., ibid., 1966. 

John Roberts Mitchell, B.A. 1966 

Instructor in English 

B.A., Maryville College ; University of Tennessee, 1966-1967. 

Rebecca Passmore Mobbs, B.S. in Ed., M.A. 1966 

Instructor in History 

B.S. in Ed., University of Tennessee; M.A., ibid., 1967. 

Nancy Naylor Navratil, B.A. 1957 

Editorial Supervisor of Independent Study 
B.A., Maryville College. 

John William Nichols, B.S., M.A. 1967 

Instructor in Mathematics 

B.S., Maryville College; M.A., University of Tennessee, 1967. 

Paul Joseph Ogren, B.A. 1967 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.A., Earlham College ; University of Wisconsin. 1963-1967. 

Russell Dean Parker, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1964 

Assistant Professor of History 

B.A., Lincoln Memorial University: M.A., 1951. and Ph.D.. 1966. University of Tennessee. 

Thea Schlier Pflanze 1967 

Instructor in German and French 

Abitur, Stadische Oberschule, Munich, Germany. 

♦On leave of absence for advanced study, 1967-68. 

71 



Lucy Hatmaker Proffitt, B.A. 1966 

Instructor in S'peech and Debate Coach 
B.A., University of Tennessee. 

Robert Clinton Ramger, B.S., M.S. 1956 

Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S., Maryville College; M.S., University of Tennessee, 1962; University of Minnesota, 1964-1965. 

Grace O. Rodriguez, B.A., M.A. 1967 

Instructor in Spanish 

B.A., University of South Florida; M.A., Florida State University, 1967. 

Sallie Warth Schoen, B.Mus., M.Mus. 1955 

Assistant Professor of Music 

B.Mus., Oberlin Conservatory of Music; M.Mus., 1952, and 1961-1962, 1964, 1965, Indiana Uni- 
versity ; Mozarteum, Salzburg, 1954. 

*VicTOR Robert Schoen, B.A., M.Mus. 1955 

Assistant Professor of Music 

B.A., Miami University; M.Mus., 1952. and 1961-1962, 1963, 1964, 1965, Indiana University; Mo- 
zarteum, Salzburg, 1954 ; Columbia University, 1966. 

James Howard Schwam, B.S., M.A. 1947 

Assistant Professor of Spanish 

B.S., Memphis State College; M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers, 1946; Mexico City 
College, 1948 ; Columbia University, 1956. 

Margaret Turner Sherer, B.F.A., M.S., Ed.D. 1966 

Associate Professor of Education 

B.F.A., Oklahoma City University ; M.S., 1953, and Ed.D., 1967, University of Tennessee. 

Arthur Randolph Shields, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. 1962 

Professor and Chairman of the Department of Biology 

B.A., Maryville College: M.S., 1939, and Ph.D., 1962, University of Tennessee; U.S. Navy Medical 
School, 1944-1945. 

Daniel Britain Stallings, B.M.Ed., M.A. 1967 

Instructor in Music 

B.M.Ed., West Texas State College ; M.A., ibid., 1958. 

Donald Medford Stine, A.B., B.D., Th.D. 1967 

Professor and Chairman of the Department of Philosophy and Religion 

A.B., state University of New York (Albany) ; B.D., Princeton Theological Seminary, 1956; Th.D., 
ibid.. 1964. 

David Anthony Stingle, B.S., M.A. 1967 

Instructor in Psychology 

B.S., Washington State University, M.A., Kent State University, 1967. 

Esther Cornelius Swenson, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1963 

Associate Professor of Philosophy, Religion, and Sociology 

B.A., Maryville College ; M.A., McCormick Theological Seminary, 1952 ; M.A., 1957, and Ph.D., 
1960, Northwestern University. 

William Herman Swenson, B.A., B.A.E., M.A.E. 1962 

Assistant Professor of Art 

B.A.. Maryville College ; McCormick Theological Seminary, 1950-1952 ; B.A.E., 1956, and M.A.E., 
1960, School of the Art Institute of Chicago ; Castello Academy, Italy, 1963. 

Howard John Tomlinson, III, B.S. 1959 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

B.S., College of William and Mary ; University of Tennessee, 1965. 

Virginia Turrentine, B.A., M.A.L.S. 1953 

Librarian 

B.A., University of Tennessee; M.A.L.S., George Peabody College for Teachers, 1953. 

Arda Susan Walker, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1948 

Professor and Chairman of the Department of History 

B.A., Maryville College; M.A., University of Tennessee, 1941; Ph.D., 1958, and 1959, University 
of North Carolina. 

♦On leave of absence for advanced study, 1967-1968. 

72 



Joel Price Walton, B.S., M.A., Ed.D. 1967 

Professor and Chairman of Department of Education 

B.S., Memphis State University; M.A., ibid., 1955; Ed.D., University of MissiBgippi, 1967. 

Jerry Earl Waters, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1963 

Associate Professor of Psychology and Chairman of the Department of Psychology 
B.A., Maryville College; M.A., 1960, and Ph.D., 1964, University of Kentucky. 

Margaret Catharine Wilkinson, B.A., M.A. 1919 

Associate Professor of French 

B.A., Maryville College ; M.A., Columbia University, 1925 ; La Sorbonne, Paris, 1930 ; Emory Uni- 
versity, 1935, 1940, 1956. 

David Paris Young, B.A., Ph.D. 1963 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 

B.A., Park College; Ph.D., University of Kansas, 1963. 



Other Officers and Staff, 1967-1968 

Imogene Elizabeth Atkins, B.A. 1965 

Assistant in the Admissions Office 
B.A., Maryville College. 

Charlotte Glass Bellows 1966 

Head of Pearsons Hall 

Lynn Ann Best, B.A. 1961 

Circulation and Reference Librarian 
B.A., Maryville College. 

Fred Louis Blevins 1952 

Chief Clerk in the Treasurer's Office 

Pearle Paine CaThey 1962 

Head of New Women's Dormitory I 

Graduation. Silliman Junior College; Scarritt College, 1928-1929. 

Dorothy Nethery Crawford, B.A. 1961 

Assistant Order Librarian 
B.A., Maryville College. 

Lela Rudd Davis 1966 

Wom^en's Residence Staff 

Betty Jane Eggers 1957 

Secretary in the Treasurer's Office 

Diana Hall Elliott 1967 

Assistant in the Office of Information Services 

Marcia Thompson Ellis, B.A. 1965 

Secretary to the Chaplain 
B.A., University of Chicago. 

Thomas Litton Ellis, B.A. 1967 

Admissions Counselor 

B.A., University of North Carolina. 

Mary Davis Fugate 1965 

Secretary-Receptionist 

Janette Stamey Gamble 1960 

Housekeeper 

73 



Elizabeth Thompson Gillander 1966 

Secretary and Assistant in Circulation 

Thelma Hall, R.N. 1927 

Nurse, Ralph Max Lamar Memorial Hospital 

Alyne Nesbitt Harrison 1965 

Head of McLain Memorial Hall 

Florence E. Harter, B.S. 1949 

Hostess in College Dining Room 
B.S., University of Nebraska. 

Margaret Phyllis Hennemuth, B.A. 1950 

Manager of College Stores 
B.A., Maryville College. 

Patricia Hill 1965 

Secretary in the Treasurer's Office 

Jane Huddleston, B.S. 1954 

Secretary to the Dean 
B.S., Maryville College. 

Robert Thomas Hutsell 1934 

Engineer 

Betty Joe Ingle, B.A., M.A.L.S. 1962 

Catalog and Assistant Librarian 

B.A., George Peabody College for Teachers; M.A.L.S., ibid., 1962. 

Karen R. Kruger, B.S., M.A. 1967 

Periodicals-Documents Librarian 

B.S., State University College of Geneseo, New York ; M.A., University of Denver, 1967. 

Sandra Lynn McMahan, B.S. in Ed. 1967 

Assistant in Registrar's Office 
B.S. in Ed., Maryville College. 

Margaret C. Miller 1960 

Assistant in the Registrar's Office 

Frances Smith Moore, B.A. 1966 

Assistant Catalog Librarian 
B.A., Berea College. 

Marion Leola Pope 1966 

Head of Nexv Men's Dormitory III 

Diploma, Lewfis Hotel Training School. 

Ruth Frances Reid 1966 

Head of New Women's Dormitory II 

Janice S. Roberts 1963 

Secretary to the Director of Development 

Rowena Dibrell Robinson 1951 

Head of Margaret Bell Lloyd Residence for Wo-tnen 

Victoria E. Samburg, B.S. 1954 

Assistant to Dean of Students and Dean of Women 

B.S., Montreat College ; Presbyterian School of Christian Education, 1949-1950. 

Saundra L. Stephens 1965 

Bookkeeper and Clerical Assistant 

Eva Mae Vineyard 1955 

Cashier in the Treasurer's Office 

Margaret Suzanna Ware 1934 

Dietitian and Manager of the Dining Hall 

Graduate of Asheville Normal School ; New York University, 1930. 

74 



Mildred McCampbell Watson 1966 

Supervisor of Printing Office 

Elizabeth Sloan Welsh, B.A. 1959 

Assistant in the Development Office 
B.A., Maryville College. 

Mary Sloan Welsh, B.A., M.A. 1935 

Assistant for Student Aid 

B.A., Maryville College ; M.A., University of Tennessee, 1953. 

Elizabeth V. Welton 1966 

Secretary to the President 

Lucy Witherspoon 1964 

Women's Residence Staff 

Patience Harrington Wyman 1956 

Office Secretary, Fine Arts Center 



Retirements, 1966-1967 

Frank DeLoss McClelland, B.A., M.S., LL.D 1937 

Dean of the College 

B.A., Grove City College ; Pennsylvania State College, 1922, 1923 ; M.S., 1929. and Honorary 
LL.D., 1936, Grove City College. 

Josephine Dunlap, B.A., B.S.L.S. 1951 

Catalog and Assistant Librarian 

B.A., University of Tennessee; B.S.L.S., George Peabody College for Teachers, 1942. 

Edwin Ray Hunter, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Litt.D. 1918 

Professor of English 

B.A., Maryville College ; M.A.. 1917, and Ph.D., 1925, University of Chicago ; Honorary Litt.D.. 
Maryville College, 1944. 

Jessie Katherine Johnson, B.A., M.A. 1932 

Associate Professor of English 

B.A., Maryville College; M.A., 1930, and 1949, Columbia University. 

Thelma Hall Kramer, B.S., M.S. 1946 

Assistant Professor of Education 

B.S., University of Tennessee; M.S., ibid., 1948. 



Short-term Appointments and Resignations, 1966-1967 

Duncan Campbell Bennett, B.A. 1962 

Director of Information Services 

B.A., Maryville College; University of Tennessee, 1950-1951. 

Charles Barkley Blair, Jr., B.A., Ph.D. 1966 

Professor of Biology 

B.A., Maryville College; Ph.D., University of North Carolina, 1951. 

Mary Louise Borkhuis, B.A., M.A. 1965 

Instructor in Psychology 

B.A., Huron College; M.A., University of South Dakota, 1965. 

Clarence Allison Carder, A.B., Th.M., Ed.D. 1966 

Professor and Chairman of the Department of Education 

A.B., Tusculum College ; Th.M., Southern Baptist Seminary, 1943 ; Ed.D., University of Tennessee, 
1955. 

75 



James Forest Corlett, B.F.A. 1966 

Instructor in Art 

B.F.A., Oklahoma State University : University of Tulsa, 1965-1966. 

Thomas Tilden Evans, Jr., B.A. 1966 

Admissions Counselor 
B.A., Maryville College. 

Walter Jonathan Gresham, B.A., M.Mus. 1966 

Instructor in Music 

B.A., Maryville College; M.Mus., University of Tennessee, 1966. 

James Phillip Griffin, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1961 

Associate Professor of Philoso'phy and Religion 

B.A., Bob Jones University ; M.A., 1954, and Ph.D., 1966, Boston University. 

J. Wesley Hoffmann, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1965 

Visiting Professor of History 

B.A., University of Minnesota; M.A., 1922, and Ph.D., 1937, University of Chicago. 

James Bert Lytle, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 1964 

Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S., Arkansas Agricultural and Mechanical College; M.S., University of Arkansas, 1960; Ph.D., 
Texas Agricultural and Mechanical University, 1964. 

Grace Proffitt McArthur, B.A. 1962 

Instructor in Christian Education 

B.A., Maryville College; Biblical Seminary in New York, 1936-1937. 

Robert Ward McKaskell, B.A., M.Mus. 1965 

Instructor in Music 

B.A., Acadia University ; M.Mus., Indiana University, 1966. 

Lynne Pearson McNair 1963 

Assistant in the Office of Information Services 

Robert Norman Navratil, B.A., J.D. 1957 

Instructor in Economics and Biisiness 

B.A., Maryville College; J.D., University of Chicago Law School, 1957. 

John Allen Roberts, B.Mus., M.Mus. 1960 

Assistant Professor of Music 

B.Mus., Oklahoma City University ; M.Mus., Eastman School of Music, 1960 ; Indiana Univer- 
sity, 1963. 

James Obed Swain, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1966 

Visiting Professor of French 

B.A., Indiana University ; M.A., ibid., 1923 ; Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1931 ; University of 
Madrid, 1933 ; University of Chile, 1951-1952. 

Marion Branch Tolar, B.A., M.A., M.S. 1955 

Professor of Mathematics and Chairman of the De-partment of Mathematics and 
Physics 

B.A., Wake Forest College ; M.A., ibid., 1922 ; M.S., University of Kentucky, 1926. 

Stanmore Brooks Townes, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. 1965 

Associate Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., University of Oklahoma ; M.A., ibid., 1924 ; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1936. 

Haydn O. White, B.A., B.D., S.T.M. 1966 

Instructor in Greek 

B.A., Maryville College; B.D., 1951, and S.T.M., 1952, San Francisco Theological Seminary. 



76 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS 
CLASS OF 1967 



Edward Brubaker, D.D. 

Joseph J. Copeland, D.D., LL.D 

Joe Caldwell Gamble, B.A., LL.B., LL.D., Chairman 

James S. Hall, II, B.S. 

Paul Floyd Jones, B.A., B.D. 

Raymond V. Kearns, Jr., D.D. 

Russell Arnold Kramer, B.A., J.D. 

John C. Page, Jr., D.D. 

Edwin Adkisson Shelley, B.A. 

Herman Everett Spivey, Ph.D 

Robert Barr Stewart, D.D. 

Algie Sutton, B.A 



-Edgewfxjd, N. J. 

Maryville 

Maryv'ille 

Knoxville 



_Tunkhannock, Pa. 
— Columbus, Ohio 

Knoxville 

Knox\'ille 

Knoxville 

Knoxville 



Chattanooga 

-Greenville, S. C. 



CLASS OF 1968 



Edwin Jones Best, B.A., Recorder 

Margaret M. Flory, B.A., M.A. 

Harold Gordon Harold, Ph.D., D.D. 

James Ward King, B.A. 

Robert James Lamont, D.D. 

James Hayden Laster, D.D. 

John Magill, D.D. - 

William L. Murray, A. LA 

Joseph William Sullivan, Jr., B.A., LL.B. 
George Henry Vick, D.D., LL.D. 



Mar>'\'ille 

Jew York, N. Y. 

Memphis 

„Mar>-\-ille 

—Pittsburgh, Pa. 
—___ Marv'\'ille 



Abington, Pa. 

-Harrisburg, Pa. 

Knox\-ille 

Atlanta, Ga. 



CLASS OF 1969 



Earl Winston Blazer, B.A. 

Edward L. R. Elson, D.D., Litt.D., LL.D. 

W. Glen Harris, Ph.D., Vice Chairman 

Julian Johnson, M.D 

Mildred J. Langston, M.A. _ 

John Nevius Lukens, D.D. 

Neil McDade, Esq 

Jack D. McSpadden, Esq. 

William A. Mitchell, LL.B. 

Lois Brown Murphy, B.A., Assistant Recorder 

James N. Proffitt, M.D. — 

William Garnett Walker, B.A., B.D. 



Man,nille 

Washington, D. C. 
-Birmingham. Mich. 

Philadelphia. Pa. 

Rumson. X. J. 

—Birmingham, Ala. 

Chattanooga 

Birmingham, ^^a. 

.Adanta, Ga. 

Mar^"\ille 



__^ Iar>"^"ille 

-Owensboro. Kv. 



HONORARY DIRECTORS 

Clifford Edward Barbour, Ph.D., D.D. 

F. Edward Barkley, Esq. 

LiLLiAs H. Dale, L.H.D. 

Daisy A. Douglas, B.A., LL.D. 

Clemmie Jane Henry, LL.D. 

Albert Dubois Huddleston, Esq. 

Glen Alfred Lloyd, J.D., LL.D. 

Ralph Waldo Lloyd, D.D., LL.D., Litt.D. 

Nellie Pearl McCampbell, B.A. 

David Wilson Proffitt, LL.D. 

Herman Lee Turner, D.D., LL.D. 



_Mar>"A-ille 
-Knox\"ille 



Columbia 

_Weixsdale. Fla. 
JMar\-\-iIle 

-Ormand Beach, Fla. 

Chicago. HI. 

Bradenton. Fla. 

Knox^■iIle 

^ Iar^"^ille 



-Adanta. Ga. 



77 



DEGREES CONFERRED 

At Convocation, Septemher 21, 1965 

Doctor of Laws 

Dean Rusk 
At Commencement, June 1, 1966 

Doctor of Divinity 

Ernest Dustin Mathews 
Harry C. Wood 

Doctor of Humane Letters 

Jennings FIandolph 

Bachelor of Arts 



Terry Leroy Amon 

Eric Bergman 

Carole Grace Brownlee 

Barhara Jean Bullard 

Patsy Ruth Burch 

DwiGHT HoBBs Campbell 

Ronald Brian Cheek 

Sandra Raye Chittick, cum laiide 

Louise Adeline Crawford, magna 

cum laude 
George Henry Derbyshire, III 
Gary James Dutton 
David Richard Dye 
David J. Ellison 

William Shafer Erwin, cum laude 
'''Allan Richard Fields 
Susan Kathryn Foreman 
Roy Wayne Frey 
Lois Margaret Grinstead 
Margaret Alexandra Haggart, 

cum laude 
Sylvia Sue Haldeman 
Linda LeClair Horne 

♦Graduation requirements completed January 22, 
•'Graduation requirements completed in summer 



¥-^ 



Barbara Joan Hortman 

Ruth Louise Houser 

Gerald Arthur Hughes 

Ruth Ann Hults 

Joy Elaine Hutcheson 

Linda Jean Keyees 

Rebecca Boggs Koza 

G. Stephen LaVere 

Judith Ann Layman 

Susan Jane Laym aster 

Hugh Shannon McCampbell 

Jerry Alexander McNabb 

James John MacDaid 

Theodore Delano Putnam 

Florence Marie Rollwagen 

Mary Macdonald Simpson 

Susan Elizabeth Sober 

Oliver Reed Tarwater 

Celia Catherine Tiffany, magna 

cum laude 
Oliver Kenneth Willlams, III 
Marjorie C. Wismer 



1966. 
of 1966. 



78 



Bachelor 

'''Odis Clinton Abbott, Jr. 
Edward Keith Bailey 
Edna Mae Beatty 
Marcia Jeanne Bishop 
Elizabeth Rebecca Brown 
Brenda Cheryl Cox 

* Eugene Boone Dixon 
Phyllis Anne Evaul 
Barbara Lou Fitch 
Frances Ann Fleming 
Linda Davis Gresham 
Helen Dorothea Griffin 
Dorothy Anne Heismeyer 

^James Harvey Henderson 
Nancy Romine Hooven 
Norman Lester Hughes 
AsTA Johanne Ibsen 
Judith Anita Jenkins 
Diane M. Kline 
Ellen Louise Lankenau, cum 
Elizabeth Ruth Lender 
* '''Dennis Charles McGowan 
Martha Ellen Miller 

'^Anna Belle Minear 
Nancy Jayne Muller 
Jack Ancil Mullins 
Rosalie L. Orcutt 
James Wayne Pryor 
Herman Lee Ramsey 
Richard B. Reed 
Sandra Casper Show alter 
Jane Fairman Stapp 
Carolyn Roe Turner 
Corliss Diane Vogel 



of Science in Education 

Eileen Pairicia Wagner 
Marjorie Rochelle Walden 

''"'^Stanford White Long 
Michaela Dexter McCroskey 
Elizabeth Ann Mahler 
Richard John Marshall 
Sara Ann Mason 
Charles William Meeker, Jr. 
Paul H. Millin 
Sara Jane Parker 
Audrey DeWitt Poore 
Doris Jane Price 
Jeanne Sherer Proffitt 
Keith Munro Renne, cum laude 
Jean Reynolds 
Elizabeth Lavilla Robinson 
Janis Margaret Rose 
Helen Elizabeth Ryan 
John Dale Schellenger, Jr. 
laude Faith Scotchmer 

Henry William Seitz 
Margaret Elizabeth Shaklee 
Michael Austin Sha\^r 
Jay Thomas Showalter 
Lewright Browning Sikes 
"^Joan Carter Simmons 
Betty Lou Sochocky 
Buddy Lynn Stinnett 
Sarah Elizabeth Tompkins 

'^'^Mary Ann Wilson 
William Lupton Wood, Jr. 

**Patricia Higdon Woodby' 
Mary Lee Zorb 



Janice Kay Best 
Sandra Elizabeth Briggs, 
"^ David Richard Conklin 
William O. Covert 
Roy Michael Dalton 
H. Katherine Denow 
Adam Calhoun Deveney" 
Sarah Anne Doerschuk 

'Graduation requirements completed 
**Graduation requirements completed 



Bachelor of Science 

William How^ard Gass 
cum laude ^"^ Gregory Steven Hallen 
**JoAN Lacey- He.\drick 
"^ "^Willis Ly'nn Howard 
* Marianne Louise Jefferson, cum 
laude 
Karen Elizabeth Keen 
Christine Lim 

January 22, 1966. 
in summer of 1966. 



79 



Alumni Citations 

Each year at Commencement Maryville College recognizes alumni whose achieve- 
ments in business, the professions, or government are outstanding. The following 
are holders of Alumni Citations. 

1961 

Earl Winston Blazer, Class of 1930, Maryville, Tenn., business, civic, and church leader. 
Julian Johnson, M.D., Class of 1927, Philadelphia, Pa., nationally known thoracic surgeon. 

1962 

Mary Kate Lewis Duskin, Class of 1920, Atlanta, Ga., leader in social work. 

George C. Kent, Jr., Ph.D., Class of 1937, Louisiana State University professor and Chairman 

of the Department of Zoology. 

Dan Mays McGill, Ph.D., Class of 1940, authority in insurance education and research 

and Professor of Life Insurance at the University of Pennsylvania. 

Richard Edgar Strain, M.D., Class of 1931, wddely known neurosurgeon and Associate 

Clinical Professor of Neurosurgery at the University of Miami Medical School. 

1963 

Wilson McTeer, Ph.D., Class of 1925, Professor of Psychology at Wayne State University 
and leader in the development of the Michigan Psychological Association. 

John Hurt Fisher, Ph.D., Class of 1940, Professor of English at New York University and 
Executive Secretary of the Modern Language Association. 

George D. Webster, Class of 1941, tax law expert and partner in the firm of Davies, Rich- 
berg, Tydings, Landa, and Duff in Washington, D. C. 

1964 

Herrick R. Arnold, Class of 1923, research chemist for the DuPont Company and business 
and civic leader. 

Lloyd H. Langston, Ph.D., Class of 1913, Secretary-Treasurer of Standard and Poor's Cor- 
poration. 

Roy a. Taylor, Class of 1931, member of Congress from the Twelfth District of Nordi 
Carolina. 

Nathalia Wright, Ph.D., Class of 1933, Professor of English at the Uni\'ersity of Tennessee, 
Guggenheim Fellow, and author. 

1965 

Paul H. Fox, Class of 1938, corporate Vice President of Reynolds Metals and President of 

Reynolds Aluminum Supply Co. 

Sue Way Spencer, Class of 1928, Professor and Director of the School of Social Work of the 

University of Tennessee. 

Leland Shanor, Ph.D., Class of 1935, Dean of the Division of Advanced Studies of Florida 

Institute for Continuing University Studies and Division Director for Undergraduate Education 

in Science for the National Science Foundation. 

1966 

Mary Sue Carson Going, Class of 1929, personnel management specialist with the U. S. 
Civil Ser\ace Commission, Washington, D. C. 

John Albert Hyden, Ph.D., Class of 1914, Professor Emeritus of Mathematics at Vanderbilt 
University. 

Reba Millsaps Lowry, Class of 1928, Dean of Women, Pembroke State College, North 
Carolina. 

Clifford T. Morgan, Ph.D., Class of 1936, Lecturer in Psychology, the University of Cali- 
fornia at Santa Barbara. 

1967 

Raymond Floyd Anderson, Class of 1926, musician, teacher, director of the Birmingham- 
Southern College Choir. 

Robert Melvin Arnold, M.D., xl940. University of Southern California Postgraduate School 
of Medicine. 

Ruth Gamble Bosworth, Class of 1923, poet, educator, civic leader, Norwich, Connecticut. 
David Samuel Marston, Class of 1929, manager of the Rohm and Haas Company corporate 
public relations, Philadelphia. 

80 



Summer School — 1966 



Agnew, Martha Bess, Arlington, Va. 
Babelay, Frances Elizabeth, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Babelay, Sarah Virginia, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Barnes, Sara Vawter, Crystal River, Fla. 
Beall, Johann Caroline, Severna Park, Md. 
Bennett, Nancy Royal, Miami, Fla. 
Berg, Robert James, Morris Plains, N. J. 
Berrong, Shirley Ann, Maryville, Tenn. 
Berry, David Ross, Maryville, Tenn. 
Blair, Jennifer Susan, Atlanta, Ga. 
Brogan, Julia Sue, Louisville, Tenn. 
Caldwell, Carolyn, Maryville, Tenn. 
Cassady, Barbara Jean, Madurai District, India 
Caylor, Elizabeth Diane, Maryville, Tenn. 
Changtrakul, Janchai, Bangkok, Thailand 
Coulter, Linda Lou, Maryville, Tenn. 
Cubbin, Ethel Claire, Rydal, Pa. 
Currie, Catherine, Decatur, Ga. 
DeWeese, Hazel Lee, Montgomery, W. Va. 
Dockery, Steve Thomas, Maryville, Tenn. 
Downey, Brenda Carol, Maryville, Tenn. 
Drake, Diana Lynn, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Eidson, Daniel Earl, Maryville, Tenn. 
Elam, Nellie Louise, Hyden, Ky. 
Farrar, Ellen Macon, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 
Ferguson, Katherine Jean, Bryson City, N. C. 
Franklin, George Warren, Gloucester, Va. 
Frazier, Martha Irene, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Galyon, Joy Lynn, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Gamble, Douglas A., Maryville, Tenn. 
Garner, Jimmy E., Seymour, Tenn. 
Gillingham, Nancy Gail, Short Hills, N. J. 
Gilmore, Vera Mae, Maryville, Tenn. 
Gonzales, Gonzalo M., Fairfax, Va. 
Gregory, James Lamar, Maryville, Tenn. 
Hallen, Gregory Steven, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Harvey, Patricia Llelene, Florence, Ala. 
Hegner, Marthalee, Oshkosh, Wise. 
Henry, Joseph Willard, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Hess, Martha Lee, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Hinger, Katherine Lee, Alexandria, Va. 
Hon^span, Areerat, Thonburi, Thailand 
Hoskins, Robert Leon, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Householder, Carole Diane, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Howard, Sheila Kay, Maryville, Tenn. 
Howard, Willis Lynn, Maryville, Tenn. 
Hutchison, David Paul, Scranton, Pa. 
Igo, Gail Louise, Allison Park, Pa. 
Jensen, Christian Allen, Columbus, Ohio 
Josey, Alice Teresa, Smyrna, Ga. 
Judkins, James Starr, Blacksburg, Va. 
Kackenmester, Cinda, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 
Kane, Terrie Ann, Fairfax, Va. 
Knight, Henry Grady, Villa Rica, Ga. 
Kusek, Robert, Homestead, Pa. 
Landreth, Kenneth, Marion, Va. 
Long, Stanford White, Alcoa, Tenn. 



Lowe, Ernest Broyles, Maryville, Tenn. 
Lybrand, George Ray, Lumberton, N. C. 
McCauley, Marian E., Staunton, Va. 
McClain, Linda, Knoxville, Tenn. 
McGill, Karen Jane, Knoxville, Tenn. 
McKeldin, Iris Yvonne, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
McNair, Ralph Kirk, Maryville, Tenn. 
McNeal, Linda Gale, Maryville, Tenn. 
MacDaid, James John, Trenton, N. J. 
Miller, Lee, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Miller, Margaret Alice, Powell, Tenn. 
Mitchell, Daniel Markley, Buras, La. 
Moore, Nell Bailey, Maryville, Tenn. 
Morey, Philip Roger, Delray Beach, Fla. 
Morton, Wilma Louise, Maryville, Tenn. 
Myers, John Andrew, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Newby, Mary, Maryville, Tenn. 
Norville, Richard G., Alcoa, Tenn. 
Osburn, Joseph, Winter Park, Fla. 
Pemberton, Ralph, Clinton, Tenn. 
Peterson, Don, Maryville, Tenn. 
Piper, Austin Coleman, Morrisville, Pa. 
Pradipasen, Praon, Thonburi, Thailand 
Proffitt, Lillian Leslie, Mar^T.ille, Tenn. 
Quarles, Dan R., Canton, Ga. 
Reifenkugel, Linda, Brookl>Ti, N. Y. 
Rice, Marna, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Richards, Dale, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Roark, Reva Jane, Alexandria, Va. 
Robins, Alexander, Maryville, Tenn. 
Rucker, Mary Martitia, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Sargent, Mark James, Powell, Tenn. 
Simpson, James Edward, Swarthmore, Pa. 
Sims, Marguerite G., Marv-^-ille, Tenn. 
Sittig, Susan, Shawnee-on-Delaware, Pa. 
Smith, Rebecca, Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. 
Stephens, Horace Lee, Mar>-^-ille, Tenn. 
Stephens, Mary Jane, Mar^n-ille, Tenn. 
Steward, Dennis, Port Royal, Pa. 
Stone, Nancy Suzanne, Shelb>-ville, Tenn. 
Sultzbach, Richard Alan, Morris\ille. Pa. 
Talmage, William Emerson, Taeion, Korea 
Tarwater, Martha Alice, Mar\-\-ille, Tenn. 
Taylor, Linda Sue, Mar\-ville, Tenn. 
Teffeteller, Ethel, Mar\"\ille, Tenn. 
Thrower, Robert, Atlanta, Ga. 
Trent, Elizabeth Carmichael, Hatboro, Pa. 
Wheeler, James W., Lenoir Cit}-. Tenn. 
Wheeler, Millie, Mar>-\alle, Tenn. 
White, Da\dd Allen, MarvniUe, Tenn. 
Whitney, Lucas Venning. Adanta, Ga. 
Wilson, Jama Lane. Mar>"ville, Tenn. 
Womac, William Edward, Mar>-\-ille. Tenn. 
Womac, Martha Helen, Marvnille, Tenn. 
Woodby, Patricia, Mar^nille. Tenn. 
Wright, WajTie, Newark, N. J. 
Yoder, Katherine, East Palestine, Ohio 



81 



SENIORS 



Abramoff, Francine Miriam, Maryville, Tenn. 
Abramoff, Fred, Maryville, Tenn. 
Alcan, Beverly Jeanne, Fanwood, N. J. 
Allen, Thomas Neill, Closter, N. J. 
Anderson, Archie Houston,, Maryville, Tenn. 
Arn, Nancy Lynn, Johnson City, Tenn. 
Bates, Ruth Ellen, Follansbee, W. Va. 
Beall, Johann Caroline, Severna Park, Md. 
Beard, Marvin Robison, Millington, Tenn. 
Berry, Charles Calvin, Maryville, Tenn. 
Berry, David Ross, Maryville, Tenn. 
Bernard, James Edward, Batavia, N. Y. 
Blair, Sue Anne, Ohatchee, Ala. 
Bogle, Janet Lynn, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 
Breckenridge, James Mitchell, Decatur, Ala. 
Brown, Katherine Anne, McLean, Va. 
Bryan, Joyce Lynn, Washington, N. J. 
Burkhart, Marsha Ann, Memphis, Tenn. 
Caldwell, Marilyn Louise, Decatur, Ga. 
Christy, Kenneth Lester, Jr., Bossier City, La. 
Chubb, Ardis Louise, Atlantic City, N. J. 
Cieply, Donna Rae, Utica, N. Y. 
Cleasby, Richard Charles, Maryville, Tenn. 
Cobas, Jose Antonio, Maryville, Tennessee 
Corbett, Florence Deanna, St. Petersburg, Fla. 
Cruz-Alvarez, Rebeca Elena, Westwood, Mass. 
Currie, Martha Elizabeth, Greensboro, N. C. 
Dickson, Thomas Sinclair, St. Petersburg, Fla. 
Donaldson, Sue Frances, Miraj Medical Center, 

India 
Donohue, Jean Alice, Rye, N. Y. 
Doran, Elizabeth Ann, Cookeville, Tenn. 
Doscher, Frederick Charles, Merrick, N. Y. 
Eaton, Harry Raymond, Wyalusing, Pa. 
Eby, Patsy Lee, Ocean City, Md. 
Eggers, Frank Mangrom, Maryville, Tenn. 
Evaul, William Kerr, Banner Elk, N. C. 
Ferguson, K. Jean, Bryson City, N. C. 
Frazier, Martha Irene, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Fredrickson, Pamela Claire, Dravosburg, Pa. 
Galbraith, Sabra Lowe, Concord, Tenn. 
Gamsby, Suzanne Carol, Hammondsport, N. Y. 
Gehlbach, Dorothy Ellis, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Gifford, James M., Shelbyville, Tenn. 
Gillingham, Nancy Gail, Short Hills, N. J. 
Goode, Barbara Ann, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Goodwyne, Walter Bramblett, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Graham, Jeanne Renwick, Youngstown, Ohio 
Graham, John Allan, Youngstown, Ohio 
Gready, Frank Norman, South Lyon, Mich. 
Gross, Margaret Blaine, Charleston, W. Va. 
Hamlett, Ellen Clarke, Nashville, Tenn. 
Hannah, Judith Ann, Horsham, Pa. 
Harris, David Charles, Amarillo, Tex. 
Hart, Robert Lee, Enid, Okla. 
Hay, Margaret Louise, Dunellen, N. J. 
Hellmer, Ingrid Birgitta, Lynnfield, Mass. 
Hess, Martha Lee, Knoxville, Tenn. 



Higgins, Gordon Kenneth, Baltimore, Md. 
Hinger, Katharine Lee, Alexandria, Va. 
Hitchens, Kenneth Robert, Doylestown, Pa. 
Hodgson, Stephen Ross, Oxon Hill, Md. 
Hoppock, Lawrence Alan, Trenton, N. J. 
Huffines, Marion Lois, Folsom, Pa. 
Humphries, Sara Vermelle, Birmingham, Ala. 
Hutchison, David Paul, Scranton, Pa. 
Igo, Gail Louise, Allison Park, Pa. 
Jack, Ibbie Ann, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Jenkins, Joan Frances, St. Joseph, Mich. 
Johnson, Iney Patricia, Jacksonville, Fla. 
Jones, Keith Edward, Maryville, Tenn. 
Jones, Zeta Elizabeth, Bristol, Tenn. 
Kaufmann, Carol Lorraine, Meadowbrook, Pa. 
Kerr, John Allen, Maryville, Tenn. 
Koehler, Marjorie Louise, Arlington, Va. 
Lafferty, Martha Anne, Claymont, Del. 
Lantz, Frances Johnstone, Powell, Tenn. 
Leeth, Alice Burks, Lebanon, Tenn. 
Linck, Sally Stanley, Richmond, Va. 
Llewellyn, Thomas McCoy, St. Petersburg, Fla. 
Lopez, Oswaldo Augusto, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Lucas, Robert Murray, Swissvale, Pa. 
Lundstedt, Christine Louise, Barstow, Calif. 
McConeghy, Mary Jo, Bethesda, Md. 
McMahan, Sandra Lvnn, Maryville, Tenn. 
McNair, Ralph Kirk,' Maryville, Tenn. 
Mahon, Margarette Virginia, Pueblo, Colo. 
Malloy, Joseph John, Loudon, Tenn. 
Malone, Margaret Jo, Fernandina Beach, Fla. 
Mantz, Edna JoAnn, Clinton, Tenn. 
Marine, Robert Edward, Colonia, N. J. 
Mattson, Kristin Victoria, Falls Church, Va. 
Miller, Howard Nelson, McMinnville, Tenn. 
Miller, Karl Wallace, Dover, N. J. 
Mitchell, Daniel Markley, Buras, La. 
Moffett, Margaret Lee, Oyster Bay, N. Y. 
Mondul, Valinda J., Miami, Fla. 
Mulholland, John Clark, Youngstown, Ohio 
Myers, Hazel Christine, Columbus, Ohio 
Nead, Barbara Ann, Richmond, Ind. 
Neilson, Paula Elizabeth, Miami Springs, Fla. 
Noel, John Oliver, Bronx, N. Y. 
Oakes, David Lewis, Syracuse, N. Y. 
O'Bryan, Patrick C, Norfolk, Va. 
Osikowicz, Caroline, Warren, Mich. 
Pallis, Evangelo Tom, Wharton, N. J. 
Palmer, Linda Ann, Stamford, Conn. 
Paul, Joan Louise, Lexington, Ky. 
Peterson, Miriam Louise, Hampton, Va. 
Pierce, Meredith Anne, Rehoboth Beach, Del. 
Pigge, Joyce Ann, Mt. Vernon, 111. 
Porter, William Harold, Hattiesburg, Miss. 
Powel, David Reed, Folsom, Pa. 
Prather, Irvine Durling, Farmville, Va. 
Pritts, Ronald Lee, Canonsburg, Pa. 
Pusey, Carol Elaine, Allison Park, Pa. 



82 



Ramsey, David Plummer, Beaver Falls, Pa. 
Rankin, Marilyn Kay, Nashville, Tenn. 
Ries, Roy Louis, Levittown, Pa. 
Roark, Reva Jane, Alexandria, Va. 
Rowett, Richard Lee, Newton, N. J. 
Rucker, Mary Martitia, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Rumsey, William John, Dover, N. J. 
Sansbury, Dorothy Leigh, Springfield, Va. 
Schussler, Katherine Lynn, Houston, Pa. 
Scott, Christine Elizabeth, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Seeley, David LeRoy, Thompsonville, Conn. 
Siefken, Margaret Ann, Mountainside, N. J. 
Smith, Edward Dyal, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Smith, Jayne Caryl, Bel Air, Md. 
Smith, Rebecca, Chicago, 111. 
Smook, David, Eldorado Springs, Mo. 
South, Edward Wayne, Phillipsburg, N. J. 
Spencer, David Lee, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Story, Donald Wayne, Maryville, Tenn. 



Sullivan, Jane Shelby, Owcnsibfrro, Ky. 
Sullivan, John Albert, KnoxvilJe, Tenn. 
Talmage, William Emersrjn, Taejon, Korea 
Templeton, Judy Kay, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Terrill, David George, Bethesda, Md. 
Thomas, Joseph Eugene, Birmingham, Ala. 
VanDyke, Heather June, Niles, Mich, 
van Hartesveldt, Fred Raymond, Lakeland, Fla. 
Webb, Wiley Earl, Bristol, Tenn. 
Weeks, William Jerry, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Weiler, John Rouse, Greenville, Ohio 
White, David Allen, Maryville, Tenn. 
Williams, Margaret Ann, San Antonio, Tex. 
Wissler, Catherine Louise, Suffem, N. Y. 
Wolfe, John George, Maryville, Tenn. 
Wood, Rachel Ann, Hammonton, N. J. 
Wright, Maren Jean, Gurnee, 111. 
Wyman, Dana Strong, Marvvdlle, Tenn. 
Young, Robert Armstrong, Dunellen, X. J. 



JUNIORS 



Abrahamson, Elizabeth Alice, Hightstown, N. J. 
Anderson, Ronali Louise, Orlando, Fla. 
Anderson, Susan Elizabeth, Oak Ridge, N. J. 
Atchley, Shirley Margaret, Maryville, Tenn. 
Babelay, Sarah Virginia, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Baldwin, Margaret Jeanne, Fords, N. J. 
Bays, Waynetta Lyles, Palatka, Fla. 
Beatty, Helen Gail, Covington, Ohio 
Bennett, Nancy Royal, Miami, Fla. 
Best, Edwin Jones, Maryville, Tenn. 
Bettis, Frances Jean, Memphis, Tenn. 
Bettis, Phillip Howard, Loudon, Tenn. 
Birch, William Clyde, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Bishop, Stephen Clarke, Baltimore, Md. 
Black, Ruth Alison, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Blackwood, William Halsey, Manchester, N. H. 
Boaz, Carolyn Elaine, Newton, N. J. 
Brackbill, Don Leaman, Jamesburg, N. J. 
Braymer, John Wilbert, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Bright, Russell James, Madison, Wise. 
Burlingham, Merry Louise, Deerfield Beach, 

Fla. 
Cardin, Carolyn Joanne, Friendsville, Tenn. 
Carico, Linda Sue, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Carr, Susan Jane, Medford, Mass. 
Caylor, Elizabeth Diane, Maryville, Tenn. 
Chesnev, Roberta Mae, Charleston, W. Va. 
Clark, Dean Edgerton, Glen Ellyn, 111. 
Cochran, Trudy Katherine, Maryville, Tenn. 
Cocke, Carol Bonner, Memphis, Tenn. 
Cowgill, Cynthia Ann, McLean, Va. 
Crabtree, Harvey Coolidge, Loudon, Tenn. 
Craig, Richard William, Wilmington, Del. 
Cubbin, Ethel Claire, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
Davis, Boyd Lee, Ludlow, Mass. 
Davis, Margaret Susan, St. Augustine, Fla. 
Davis, Marilyn, Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Doane, Katherine Harriet, West Yarmouth, 

Mass. 
Dockery, Steve Thomas, Mary\alle, Tenn. 
Dorner, Stephen Rainey, Collings^vood, N. J. 
Dorsett, Terry Eagan, Ashland, Ky. 
Eidson, Daniel Earl, Maryville, Tenn. 
Ellis, Jeanne Diane, Washington Court House. 

Ohio 
Emerick, Anita Irene, Greenfield, Ohio 
Fagan, Ronald Arthur, Eglin Air Force Base, 

Fla. 
Fan, James Mee Ko, Hong Kong 
Feller, Patricia Ellen, DenviUe, N. J. 
Finke, Mary Jane, Murphysboro, lU. 
Floyd, Steven Edward, Murrys\-iUe, Pa. 
Forgety, John William, Straw Plains, Tenn. 
Fort, James Erwin, Plainfield, X. J. 
Friedrich, Alan Gibbs. Bordentown, X. J. 
Gamble, Douglas Andrew, Mar^'^'ille, Tenn. 
Garlinghouse, Gail Bock, Mar>-A-ille, Tenn. 
Gaston, Sue Caroline, Lake Wales, Ra. 
Gibboney, James Kearney, Chambersburg. Pa. 
Giesselmann, Linda Ann. Oakland, X. J. 
Gillander, Mary Elizabeth, Greenback, Term. 
Gilmore, Charles Creston. Mar)"\-ille, Tenn. 
Green, Margaret Edwards, Teaneck, X. J. 
Greenawald. Edward Clark. Carlisle. Ohio 
Greoory, James Lamar. Mar>-\"ille, Tenn. 
Hall, Diane Kav, Murfreesboro. Tenn. 
Hannah. \\^anda Grev, Mar\-\-ille. Tenn. 
Harmon, \Mlliam Eddie, Mar\-\ille. Tenn. 
Harris, David, Trenton, X. J. 
Hartenstine, Carl Lester, Xorristown. Pa. 
Harvey, Patricia Helene. Rorence, -\la. 
Haynie. John Brandon, Adanta, Ga. 
Heck, James B>Ton. Baltimore. Md. 
Heoner, Marthalee, Oshkosh. Wise. 



83 



Heller, H. Craig, Stroudsburg, Pa. 
Henry, Joseph Willard, Mary-v'ille, Tenn. 
Hogue, Jim Lawrence, Denver, Colo. 
Hoflyday, Elizabeth Ann, Cherry Hill, N. J. 
Jett, Jenny Lind, Mary\'ille, Tenn. 
Johns, Judy Lane, Atlanta, Ga. 
Johnson, Marie Elizabeth, Jacksonville, Fla. 
Johnson, Ralph Arnold, Huntington Station, 

N. Y. 
Jones, Julia Penelope, Bristol, Tenn. 
josey, Alice Teresa, Sm^rrna, Ga. 
Junkin, Alice Wilson, Taichung, Taiwan 
Keeler, William Eugene, Houston, Pa. 
Krause, Janet Louise, Landenberg, Pa. 
Lappage, Barbara Elizabeth, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Learv, Bettv Jo, Orlando, Fla. 
Ledford, Henry Alverson, Alexandria, Va. 
LeFurgey, Edoris Ann, Lexington, N. C. 
Lewis, Linda Vandenbergh, Westfield, N. J. 
Llewellyn, Jack Hightower, Knoxville, Tenn. 
McCampbell, Ralph LaForge, Knoxville, Tenn. 
McGruther, Douglas Brian, Wayne, N. J. 
McMillan, Rebecca Ann, Maryville, Tenn. 
McNair, Linda Cope, Birmingham. Ala. 
MacHarg, Patricia Ann, St. Clair Shores, Mich. 
Mahler, Henry Richard, Nashville, Tenn. 
Mann, Margaret Camilla, Union, W. Va. 
Marine, Kenneth Blaine, Maryville, Tenn. 
Messenger, Scribner Ames, Bartlesville, Okla. 
Aleury, Denise, West Trenton, N. J. 
Meyer, Gary Richard, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Milam, Betty Louise, Orlando, Fla. 
Miller, Margaret Alice, Powell, Tenn. 
Miller, Murphv Davis, Lexington, Ky- 
Mills, Carol Ann, Lorain, Ohio 
Minear, Beverlv Nell, Coral Gables, Fla. 
Moore, Kenneth Robert, Marvville, Tenn. 
Morris, Judith Ellen, Windsor, N. J. 
Morris, Milton Allen, Wilmington, Del. 
Mullins, Kathleen Mary, Ft. Benning, Ga. 
Myers, John Andrew, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Newman, Howard Alfred, Roslyn, Pa. 
Newman, Louis Richard, Roselle Park, N. J. 
Nicholas, Robert Bruce, Union, N. J. 
Nichols, Sarah Bachman, Greeneville, Tenn. 
Olson, Douglas Richard, Maryville, Tenn. 
Park, Peter Jackson, Mary\'ille, Tenn. 
Parker, Bette Elane, Atlanta, Ga. 
Patterson, Bettv Marie, Alexandria, Va. 
Paulson, Linda Anne, Drexel Hill, Pa. 
Payne, Don, Greeneville, Tenn. 



Perkins, Charles Arden, Maryville, Tenn. 
Phillippi, Raymond Howard, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Phillips, Gary Lee, Decatur, Ga. 
Piper, Austin Coleman, Morrisville, Pa. 
Price, Warren Douglas, Willoughby, Ohio 
Quarles, Daniel R., Canton, Ga. 
Ramger, Meredith Sue, Maryville, Tenn. 
Ramsey, Lynn Louise, Maryville, Tenn. 
Ridings, Charles David, Walland, Tenn. 
Roberts, Barbara Lynn, Maryville, Tenn. 
Roberts, Edward Burley, Maryville, Tenn. 
Robinson, Meta Yvonne, Olive Branch, Miss. 
Rominger, Nancy Lee, Lakewood, Ohio 
Roseborough, Virginia Carol, Jacksonville, Fla. 
Ruhlin, Andrew Douglas, Trenton, N. J. 
Rupe, Floyd Orus, Lexington, Ky. 
Ryan, Nancy Prescott, Louisville, Ky. 
Sankner, Rebecca Jane, St. Petersburg, Fla. 
Schmidt, Charleen Janet, Livingston, N. J. 
Shields, Arta Hope, Maryville, Tenn. 
Sims, Marguerite George, Maryville, Tenn. 
Skrinar, Geoffrey R. M., Lincroft, N. J. 
Smith, Bruce Park, Collinoswood, N. T. 
Smith, Martha Diane, Wilmington, Del. 
Standifer, Douglas Lee, Marv^'ille, Tenn. 
Steigelman, Howard Gerrv, Birmingham, Ala. 
Stewart, Marjorie, Salem, N. J. 
Stvles, Daniel Fred, Arlinoton, Va. 
Sultzbach, Richard Alan, Morrisville, Pa. 
Talmage, Susan Elizabeth, Cherry Hill, N. J. 
Tate, Julia Ann, Bell Brook, Ohio 
Taylor, David Allan, Princess Anne, Md. 
Taylor, Thomas Lee, Rock Island, 111. 
Thomas, Larry Richard, Maryville, Tenn. 
Trent, Elizabeth Carmichael, Hatboro, Pa. 
Trowbridge, Kathleen, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Turpin, Barbara Jane, Evansville, Ind. 
Vandegriff, Carol Ann, Atlanta, Ga. 
Vincent, Lisbeth Joan, Paulsboro, N. J. 
Walker, Elizabeth Gayle, Owensboro, Ky. 
Waller, Laurie Anne, Neenah, Wise. 
Wells, Janet Lvnn, Nashville, Tenn. 
Westmoreland, Brenda Joyce, Fort Valley, Ga. 
Wintermute, John Stephen, Selmer, Tenn. 
Wood, George Veale, Hammonton, N. J. 
Wood, Sherry Frances, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Woodall, Dorothea Jean, Kingston, Tenn. 
Woodworth, Barbara Louise, Coral Gables, Fla. 
Yates, Richard Grant, Oxford, Pa. 
Yoder, Katherine, East Palestine, Ohio 



Agnew, John Robert, Wayne, Pa. 
Agnew, Martha Bess, Arlington, Va. 
Alderson, Thomas, Wilmington, Del. 
Amatayakul, Damrongbhorn, Bangkok, 
Thailand 



SOPHOMORES 



Anderson, Martha Elizabeth, McDonald, Pa. 
Anthony, Lynn Vera, Martinsville, N. J. 
Anthony, Sue Elizabeth, Maryville, Tenn. 
Aschoff, Charles Henry, Belvidere, N. J. 
Ash, Beverly Lynn, Clearwater, Fla. 



84 



Ayres, Margaret Elizabeth, St. Louis, Mo. 
Babelay, Frances Elizabeth, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Bachus, James Edmond, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Barnett, Diana Louise, Spokane, Wash. 
Barr, Helen Frances, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Barton, Georgia Alice, Maryville, Tenn. 
Blanchard, Hilda Jane, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Boring, Peggy LaVerne, Maryville, Tenn. 
Bovis, Noreen Theresa, North Springfield, Va. 
Bridges, Kathryn Ann, Corinth, Miss. 
Briscoe, William Earl, Clinton, Tenn. 
Brown, George Woodson, Harriman, Tenn. 
Brown, Monroe Alexander, Maryville, Tenn. 
Bunch, Janet Susan, Morristown, Tenn. 
Bush, Barbara Ann, Oxon Hill, Md. 
Callies, Fred Charles, Homewood, Ala. 
Campton, William Andrew^ Glenside, Pa. 
Card, Jane Coburn, Hermitage, Tenn. 
Carkhuff, William Russell, Rahway, N. J. 
Castelow, Ronald John, Madison, Tenn. 
Chambliss, David Sizer, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Changtrakul, Janchai, Bangkok, Thailand 
Childs, Brian Henry, Annapolis, Md. 
Chittick, Bruce Arthur, West Seneca, N. Y. 
Christofferson, Mary Catherine, Maryville, 

Tenn. 
Clabo, Martha Ann, Friendsville, Tenn. 
Clymans, Cindy Lou, Newville, Pa. 
Cox, William Walter, Youngstown, Ohio 
Crawford, David Nethery, Maryville, Tenn. 
Croft, David George, Erie, Pa. 
Cromer, Leah Elizabeth, Winona Lake, Ind. 
Cropper, Alan Granville, Wilmington, Del. 
Cureton, David Lee, Dunellen, N. J. 
Currie, Catherine McLeod, Decatur, Ga. 
Cutright, Travis Melvin, Canonsburg, Pa. 
Dasher, Dana Elizabeth, Miami Beach, Fla. 
Davidson, Nancy Joan, Huntsville, Ala. 
Davies, Charles Morey, Waukesha, Wise. 
Dawson, Joseph Monroe, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Delapp, Stephen, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Demontigney, James Morgan, Mt. Holly, N. J. 
Der Pilbosian, Philip, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Dowling, John Charles, East Brunswick, N. J. 
Drake, Diana Lynn, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Dugan, Robert Carlton, Reading, Mass. 
Duke, Laurie Lynn, Bartow, Fla. 
Eaker, Nancy Sarah, Decatur, Ala. 
Edington, Martha Sue, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Edwards, Carolyn Sue, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Eichhorn, Joy Ann, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Erskine, Laurel Margaret, Manchester, N. H. 
Ezzell, Marian Morgan, Canadian, Tex. 
Fershee, Susan Joyce, Carlisle, Ohio 
Gilmore, Daniel Darlington, Maryville, Tenn. 
Giltinan, Arthur John, Ogdensburo, N. Y. 
Gould, Ellen Margaret, Reserve, N. M. 
Grady, Walter Paul, Canoas, Brazil 
Green, Sally Prichard, Windsor Locks, Conn. 
Greeno, Islia Earnest, Sarasota, Fla. 



Gregg, Linda Lee, Scenery Hill, Pa. 
Haliman, Mary Catherine, Fort Valley, Ga. 
Hamway, Gary Basil, Orange, N. J. 
Hancher, Jon Warren, Greensburg, Ind. 
Hannah, Judy Ann, Maryville, Tenn. 
Harner, Robert Laverne, Midwest City, Okla. 
Harris, Pamela Gene, Butler, N. J. 
Haviland, Richard Reid, Chattanrx^a, Tenn. 
Headrick, James Benny, Maryville, Tenn. 
Hill, Charles Griffith, Bel Air, Md. 
Hobson, Jean Hartley, Staunton, Va. 
Hollingsworth, David Jerome, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
HoUyday, Linda Bryce, Cherry Hill, N. J. 
Hongspan, Areerat, Thonburi, Thailand 
Hotalen, Lorraine, Newton, N. J. 
Householder, Carole Diane, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Howard, Gervy Charles, Maryville, Tenn. 
Hughes, Charles Fredrick, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Hulit, Susan Lynn, Billings, Mont. 
Humphreys, Gwen Karen, Ewa Beach, Hawaii 
Hunter, Sandra Sue, Burgettstown, Pa. 
Huskey, Pamela Dale, Gatlinburg, Tenn. 
Hyde, Nancy Elizabeth, Maryville, Tenn. 
Hynd, Sandra Louise, Guilford, Conn. 
Jablonski, Alfred Emil, Washington College, 

Tenn. 
Jamison, Sandra Lynn, Tanta, Egypt 
Johnson, Sandra Lee, Johnson City, Tenn. 
Johnston, Diane Carol, Mary\ille, Tenn. 
Jones, Nancy Sue, Mary\'ille, Tenn. 
Jordan, Richard Lee, Knoxxalle, Tenn. 
Jotikasthira, Vimol, Bangkok, Thailand 
Karns, Richard Eldon, Green\-ille, Ohio 
Keeble, Linda Doris, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Keim, Alfred Sylvester, Middletown, Pa. 
Ketchum, Susan Katherine, Dodge\-ille, Wise. 
Kilgard, Frank LeRoy, Coral Gables, Fla. 
Kinsell, Walter S., Absecon, N. J. 
Kittel, Kristine, SimpsonWlle, S. C. 
Klindt, Francie Lou, Kno.x\-ille, Tenn. 
Kolb, Ronald Lewis, Morristown, N. J. 
Kusek, Robert John, West Mifflin. Pa. 
Lagle, Rebecca Ann, Columbia, Tenn. 
Laipply, Brenda Kaye, Mansfield, Ohio 
Laubach, Linda Kay. East Stroudsburg. Pa. 
Leibrock, Ellen Anne, Neu-port, Tenn. 
Leibundguth, Joyce Ellen, Evans\-ille. Ind. 
Little, Ann Spencer. Jackson, Miss. 
Loring, Mary Lee. Smith^■ille, Tenn. 
McArthur, Alida Snodgrass, Mar>ville. Tenn. 
McCov. Marv Louise. Kingsport. Tenn. 
McGill, Karen Jane. Knoxville, Tenn. 
McLaughlin, John Richard, San Torrce. Puerto 

Rico 
McLaughlin. Sarah Denney, \^'atertown. X. Y. 
McMaster, Mark Wa>-ne. Hellam. Pa. 
McNeil, Rebecca Barr, Salt Lake Cit>-. Utah 
Mackenzie, Susan Marie, W>-nnewood. Pa. 
Maietta, John Joseph, Morristown. N. J. 
Mann, Merrilv, Adanta, Ga. 



85 



Markley, Danielle Dee, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Marlowe, Michael J., Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Marmon, Dora Heacker, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Marsh, John Francis, Falls Church, Va. 
Marshall, Alan Thomas, \^'ilmington, Del. 
Marston, Thomas Galloway, Wyncote, Pa. 
Martin, Daniel Keith. Greenville, Ohio 
Masker, Arthur Stephen, Pleasantville, N. Y. 
Mathieson, William Gray, Crestwood, Mo. 
Maxwell, Da\'icl Bruce, Delaware, Ohio 
Mease, Ronald Hurlbut, Vail, Iowa 
Michaels, Joan Edith, East Stroudsburg, Pa. 
Moffett, Peter Austin, Lexington, Ind. 
Monroe, Martha Lynn, Roseland, N. J. 
Moore, James Carl, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Morey, Philip Roger, Beaver Falls, Pa. 
Musgrave, Kathleen Lela, Stillwater, Okla. 
Myers, Carol Ann, Hammonton, N. J. 
Myers, Charles Henry, Hammonton, N. J. 
Neale, John Peter, Memphis, Tenn. 
Neel, Linda Lou, Alliance, Ohio 
Nelson, Kathleen Ruth, Kolhapur, Maharashtra, 

India 
Newhn, Marcia Ann, Charlotte, N. C. 
Nowakowski, Stephanie Jean, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Orman, Alice Marie, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Overton, Judith Irene, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Owings, Sharon Leah, Plainfield, N. J. 

Paddison, Mary Evelyn, Memphis, Tenn. 

Padaett, William Marlin, Alcoa, Tenn. 

Phillips, Robert Bruce, Levittown, Pa. 

Piser, George Kern, Smyrna, Del. 

Powers, Susan Kathryn, Vineland, N. J. 

Pradipasen, Praon, Thonburi, Thailand 

Proffitt, Lillian Leslie, Maryville, Tenn. 

Pusey, Sharon Annette, Allison Park, Pa. 

Rabv, Charles Lvnn, New Madison, Ohio 

Reifenkugel, Linda Jane, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Reimers, Joyce Beulah, Penn Wynne, Pa. 

Reiter, Paul Thomson, Miami, Fla. 

Reynolds, Ann EHzabeth, Clearwater, Fla. 

Reynolds, James Thomas, Wallingford, Pa. 

Rigell, Craig DeWitt, Baltimore, Md. 

Roberts, Leslie Port, Maryville, Tenn. 

Robins, Alexander Spotswood, Maryville, Tenn. 

Robinson, Diana Gail, Upper Marlboro, Md. 

Ronco, David Henry, Springfield, N. J. 

Roseborough, Mary Lee, Jacksonville, Fla. 

Rostan, June Marguerite, Valdese, N. C. 

Rothrock, Harrv David, Bergenfield, N. J. 



Rothrock, Robert Douglas, Bergenfield, N. J. 
Rumford, Charles Lerov, Colwyn, Pa. 
St. Clair, Linden Harrison, Gladwyne, Pa. 
Sammons, Robert Lee, Dayton, Ohio 
Schug, Sara Jane, Covington, La. 
Schussler, Mary Jane, Houston, Pa. 
Schwarzalder, Karen Louise, New Prmidence, 

N. J. 
Seeley, Scott Cook, Hobart, Ind. 
Seeley, Virginia Joyce, Verona, N. J. 
Shanley, Linda Sue, Elsinore, Calif. 
Simons, Susan Ann, Rabun Gap, Ga. 
Slaybaugh, Charles Herman, Rising Sun, Md. 
Slough, David Emory, Springfield, Tenn. 
Smartt, Fred Funston, Trenton, N. J. 
Smith, Kathleen Susan, Burgettstown, Pa. 
Smith, Richard Thomas, Cleveland, Ohio 
Smith, Stuart Hardie, Miami, Fla. 
Smoot, John Murray, Towson, Md. 
Snyder, Jerri Delzia, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Stephenson, Barbara Ann, Kettering, Ohio 
Stevens, Joseph Donald, Beaver Falls, N. Y. 
Stevenson, Richard Ray, Mercer, Pa. 
Stoker, Darrell Johnson, Columbia, S. C. 
Stone, Nancy Suzanne, Shelbyville, Tenn. 
Sullivan, Sue Ann, Clearwater, Fla. 
Talley, George Nelson, Lafayette Hill, Pa. 
Taylor, Linda Sue, Maryville, Tenn. 
Thrall, William David, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Thurman, Melody Jean, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Van Leuven, Bruce Clarke, Freeport, N. Y. 
Van Sant, Henry Brown, Hulmeville, Pa. 
Verheeck, Kenneth Steven, Ocean Springs, Miss. 
\^est, Orena Sue, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Volk, Carol Ann, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Wahl, Albert Joseph, Philadelphia, Pa. 
V\'eaver, Alice Elizabeth, Loudon, Tenn. 
Webb, Marjorie Jacqueline, Maryville, Tenn. 
Welch, David Leslie, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Wells, Virginia Marian, Silver Springs, Md. 
West, Fredrick Howard, Greenback, Tenn. 
White, Lois Ann, Huntsville, Ala. 
Williamson, Van Gould, Maryville, Tenn. 
Wilson, Timothy Blair, Eighty Four, Pa. 
Wilson, Wallace Franklin, Collingswood, N. J. 
Winkler, Janice Evelyn, Ft. Thomas, Ky. 
Wood, William Scott, San Francisco, Calif. 
W^oodside, Sherry Annette, Battle Creek, Mich. 
Worstell, Ronald Allan, Canonsburg, Pa. 
Wylie, Thom.as Scott, Washington, Pa. 



FRESHMEN 



Abel, Robert McNutt, Concord, Tenn. 
Abshier, Vernon Eugene, Belleview, Fla. 
Adams, Nancy Sue, West Palm Beach, Fla. 
Aldridge, John Shelton, Austin, Tex. 
Alexander, Gretchen Gaye, Bristol, Tenn. 
Angle, Stanley Marshall, Rockford, Tenn. 



Arthur, Nina Darlene, Alexandria, Va. 
Baker, Joseph William, Louisville, Ky. 
Barbara, John Joseph, Dade City, Fla. 
Barnes, Robert Grabill, Bethesda, Md. 
Beasley, William Howard, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Bembower, Barbara Hope, Bowling Green, Ky. 



86 



Bennett, Susan Margaret, Arlington, Va. 
Bercavv, Dean Alan, Linden, N. J. 
Berg, Robert James, Morris Plains, N. J. 
Bew, Gordon Conard, Brigantine, N. J. 
Bingham, Randel Loren, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Birtcil, Darnel Justine, Bradford, Pa. 
Black, Ronald Linn, Johnstown, Pa. 
Blackwood, Lloyd Cyle, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 
Blackwood, Penny, Maryville, Tenn. 
Blair, Emily Strickland, Barbourville, Ky. 
Blair, Jennifer Susan, Maryville, Tenn. 
Blake, Elizabeth Ann, Ocean City, N. J. 
Blocker, Wayne Smith, Dade City, Fla. 
Boaz, Janet Eileen, Newton, N. J. 
Brashear, Nora Lee, Hazard, Ky. 
Brigps, Ann Duncan, Gambier, Ohio 
Briggs, Georgia, Horsham, Pa. 
Brogden, Gwyn Ann, Sparta, Tenn. 
Brown, Edward Herndon, Decatur, Ga. 
Brown, James Bartol, Suita-Osaka, Japan 
Brugler, Marv Lois, Belle Center, Ohio 
Bullard, Mike Alan, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Burnette, Harry Forbes, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Butler, Lloyd Cambron,, Boca Raton, Fla. 
Cannon, James Paul, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Cannon, Roger Wayne, Pasadena, Calif. 
Caroselli, Keith Witherspocn, Livingston, N. J. 
Cassadv, Barbara Jean, Maryville, Tenn. 
Chase, Thomas, Huntington Station, N. Y. 
Chesney, Royce Ann, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Chism, John Elwood, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Cholminskv, Neil Stanley, Newark, N. J. 
Ciccotti, Piobert Mathew, Verona, N. J. 
Coghill, Jeffrey Joseph, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Cole, M. Susan, Pitman, N. J. 
Contryman, Robert Lewis, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Cook, Mallorv Brooke, Baltimore, Md. 
Coulter, Martha Louise, Maryville, Tenn. 
Cox, Judith Louise, Youngstown, Ohio 
Cox, Terry Lynn, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Cox, Thomas Lee, Springfield, Ohio 
Covner, Linda Lou, Morristown, N. J. 
Daugherty, James Franklin, Staunton, Va. 
Dauron, Garry Michael, Wilmington, Del. 
Davidson, Sallie Anne, Wilmington, Del. 
Davis, Allan McRee, Atlanta, Ga. 
Davis, Ann Gardner, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Davis, Lee Clifford, Maryville, Tenn. 
Davis, Richard Cory, Vienna, Va. 
Davis, Thomas Jerry, Maryville, Tenn. 
Delano, Lewis Adair, Snow Hill, Md. 
Dildine, Lynn Leroy, Ashley, Ohio 
Dodez, Lynn Walter, Wooster, Ohio 
Dougherty, Patricia Ann, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Drury, Paul Stuart, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 
Duxbury, Thomas William, West Orange, N. J. 
Elam, Anne Deuel, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Elam, Nellie Louise, Hyden, Ky. 
Ellis, Edward Stephen, Maryville, Tenn. 
Elmore, Jane Evelyn, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 



Erdman, Marian Louise, Oaxaca, Mexico 
Evans, Mary Agnes, Tioga Center, .\. Y. 
Everman, J(jyce Ann, Cincinnati, (Jhio 
Falknor, Lee Frederick, New Madisfjn, Ohio 

Farrar, Ellen Macon, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 
lerrell, Deborah Lynn, Falls Church, Va. 
Ferris, Frank Fenton, Blue Ash, Ohio 
Fielding, Lynda Jean, Atlantic Highlands, N. J. 
Fisher, Carl David, Johnstown, Pa. 
Fisher, Carol Ann, Wilmington, Del. 
Fisher, Elizabeth, Nashville, Tenn. 
Fleming, Snellen, Hogansvillc, Ga. 
Foster, Rosleen, Plainiield, N. J. 
Fox, John Emory, Miami, Fla. 
Fraker, Mary Georgena, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Franklin, George Warren, Gloucester, Va. 
Frazee, Vicki Raye, Fairfax, V^a. 
Fritz, Barbara Lorayne, Niagara Falls, N. Y. 
Frye, Vickie Suzanne, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Furbish, Sheryl Beatrice, Wilmington, Del. 
Gardner, Kent Rummel, W^arsaw, Ind. 
Garner, David Taylor, Maryville, Tenn. 
Garner, Jimmy E., Seymour, Tenn. 
Gibbons, Raymond George, Clark, N. J. 
Gillespie, Harold M., Rittman, Ohio 
Gillespie, Miriam Bryan, Atlanta, Ga. 
Gilmore, Donald Wilson, Marv-ville. Tenn. 
Gleeson, Linda Kay, Ashland, N. J. 
Goler, Jacqueline Jean, Atlanta, Ga. 
Grafton, Barbara Jane, Cincinnati. Ohio 
Graham, Sandra Lynn, Princeton, N. J. 
Graham, Thomas Arnold, Youngstown, Ohio 
Graubman, John Leslie, Orchard Park, N. Y. 
Graunke, David Alan, Knox\ille, Tenn. 
Greene, Douglas Michael, Loveland, Ohio 
Greene, James Douglas. Knowille. Tenn. 
Griffith, Barbara Jean, Louisville, Kv. 
Griffith, Harold Theodore, Camp Hill. Pa. 
Grinstead. Barbara Sue, Columbus. Ohio 
Groover, Mary Jeanne. Marietta, Ga. 
Grudier, Mary Tell, Mansfield, Ohio 
Guge, Sharon Jean, Maryville, Tenn. 
Guinn, Gerald Edward, AIar>xille. Tenn. 
Hackworth, Jack Floyd, Mar\-\ille, Tenn. 
HaW. Charlene Patricia. Tampa. Fla. 
Fhimory, Eugene Ross, Woodbridge. Va. 
Hampton, James Feathers, Dover. N. J. 
Haney, Sibyl Teresa. Etowah. Tenn. 

Harris, Beverly Shav, Stanhope. N. J. 
Harris, Mary Sue, Gainesville, Ga. 
Harris, Robert Martin, Perrv. Pa. 
Hassert, Sarah Woodman, Metuchen. N. J. 
Hawkey, Edward Robert. Mt. Holly, N. J. 
Hay, John DuVall, Peekskill. N. Y. 
Fleatwole, Nancy Ellen. Elizabethton. Tenn. 
Heck, Priscilla Jane, Trenton, N. J. ' 

Hedden, Robert Lee, Westfield. N. J. 
Hensley, Billie Charlene, Georgetown. Ohio 



87 



Herrick, Frances Theresa, North Little Rock, 

Ark. 
Hess, Janice Rae, Boynton Beach, Fla. 
Hickman, George Donald, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Hinman, Holly Elizabeth, Nashville, Tenn. 
Hobbins, Pamela Hope, Decatur, Ga. 
Hobbs, Joe Dave, New Hope, Pa. 
Hodges, Marv Evelyn, Greenback, Tenn. 
Horning, Stevan Mark, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Horton, Stephen M., Lexington, N. C. 
Hosken, John Charles, Chagrin Falls, Ohio 
Hoskins, Robert Leon, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Houser, Thomas Leonard, Lockland, Ohio 
Hulen, Stephen Barr, BowHng Green, Ky. 
Humes, Jeanne Anne, Allison Park, Pa. 
Humphreys, Diane, Cordova, Tenn. 
Humphreys, Robert Paul, Riverton, N. J. 
Hurst, Reba Sue, Friendsville, Tenn. 
Imler, Hollace Rebecca, Charlottesville, Va. 
Ireland, Lucy, Birmingham, Ala. 
Irons, Thomas Franklin, Athens, Tenn. 
Isley, Mary Grace, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Ivey, Grace Lorraine, Towson, Md. 
Johnson, Paul A., Alcoa, Tenn. 
Johnson, Paul Henry, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Jones, Linda Carol, Maryville, Tenn. 
Jones, William Brian, East Orange, N. J. 
Judkins, James Starr, Blacksburg, Va. 
Kane, Terrie Ann, Fairfax, Va. 
Kazaros, William Ronald, Orlando, Fla. 
Kemp, Michelle, Hixson, Tenn. 
Kiang, Ying-Fook, Sao Paulo, Brazil 
Kilpatrick, Alan Hugh, Huntington, N. Y. 
King, Rolena Ruth, Walland, Tenn. 
Klein, Gail Jane, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Klein, John Francis, North Olmstead, Ohio 
Klemann, Clayton Thomas, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Klimstra, Kay Ellen, Carbondale, 111. 
Knapp, Robert Miles, Morris Plains, N. J. 
Kowalczyk, Chester Robert, Lewiston, N. Y. 
Kroeck, William James, Glenshaw, Pa. 
Lambert, Richard Leon, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Lamm, Christine Louise, Monrovia, Calif. 
Lampe, Ruth Ellen, North Platte, Nebr. 
Lavender, Patricia Sue, Jonesboro, Tenn. 
Lee, Jae Soon, Taegu City, Korea 
Leishman, Jane Kenyon, Corry, Pa. 
Libert, William Henry, Atlantic Beach, Fla. 
Lockard, Richard James, Belvidere, N. J. 
Lodwick, Mary Kimball, Sao Paulo, Brazil 
Loss, Gary Neil, Chester, Va. 
Lutz, Jonathan Alton, Atlanta, Ga. 
Lybrand, George Ray, Lumberton, N. C. 
Lynch, Bryant Everett, West Lafayette, Ind. 
McCall, Martha Eleanor, Maryville, Tenn. 
McCauley, Marian Elizabeth, Staunton, Va. 
McClanahan, Robert David, Maryville, Tenn. 
McEldowney, Robert David, Youngstown, Ohio 
McKeldin, Iris Yvonne, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
McKenzie, Diane Jean, St. Petersburg, Fla. 



Mackay, James Edward, Atlanta, Ga. 
Macy, Robert Lee, Atlanta, Ga. 
Mahan, Clyde Earl, Mt. Holly, N. J. 
Mankie, Gail Jeanne, Wayne, N. J. 
Mara, Richard Lawrence, Mt. Holly, N. J. 
Martin, Marilyn Rae, Ridley Park, Pa. 
Mason, William John, Rensselaer, N. Y. 
Mathews, Linda Sue, North Little Rock, Ark. 
Merritt, Candace Ellen, Norristown, Pa. 
Mertz, Mark Taylor, Trafford, Pa. 
Mikitik, William John, Hopatcong, N. J. 
Miser, Joseph Houston, Maryville, Tenn. 
Mitchell, Robert William, Dunellen, N. J. 
Moehlman, Gerald Hal, Peewee Valley, Ky. 
Moore, Martha Jane, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Morefield, Glen David, Bulls Gap, Tenn. 
Morris, Ruth Ellen, Durham, N. C. 
Mosier, Valerie Ann, Canonsburg, Pa. 
Moyers, Donna Maria, Atlanta, Ga. 
Munson, Katherine Ann, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Murphy, David John, Orlando, Fla. 
Murphy, John Pennington, Maryville, Tenn. 
Myers, Amber Lee, Townsend, Tenn. 
Myers, Margaret Eileen, Columbus, Ohio 
Nazarow, Michael, South Plainfield, N. J. 
Nelson, Nancy Aileen, Upper Darby, Pa. 
Newby, Mary Helen, Maryville, Tenn. 
Nighbert, David Franklin, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Nilsson, Christy Bartlett, Wilmington, Del. 
Orr, Mildred Jeanne, Suffern, N. Y. 
Osborne, William Nathan, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Osburn, Joseph Karl, Windermere, Fla. 
Owen, William Randolf, Sunbury, Ohio 
Farkhurst, Candace Julyan, Ruxton, Md. 
Parry, John Rogers, Haddon Heights, N. J. 
Patterson, Wayne Robert, Fresno, Ohio 
Patton, Eloise Marian, Roslyn, Pa. 
Patty, Ronda, Maryville, Tenn. 
Paxton, Cynthia Lee, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Pemberton, Ralph Edward, Clinton, Tenn. 
Peter, Carl Louis, New Milford, N. J. 
Peterson, Peter William, Wilmington, Del. 
Pflanze, Charles Walter, Maryville, Tenn. 
Pierce, Emily Jo, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 
Pierce, Pamela Elizabeth, Rehoboth Beach, Del. 
Pittman, Ola, Vicco, Ky. 
Pivik, Lois Jean, Niagara Falls, N. Y. 
Pixley, Louise Alys, Doylestown, Pa. 
Pope, Elizabeth Ann, Harlan, Ky. 
Preston, Sandra Miriam, Manasquan, N. J. 
Prewett, Cynthia Ann, Maryville, Tenn. 
Pruden, Ann Lorette, Decatur, Ala. 
Purifoy, Lewis McCarroU, Emory, Va. 
Raby, Leslie Ray, New Madison, Ohio 
Reagan, Dwight Lamar, Maryville, Tenn. 
Reed, Rebecca Anne, Etowah, Tenn. 
Reichmann, Harriet Rosemary, TuUahoma, 

Tenn. 
Remenschneider, William Frederick, Rochelle 

Park, N. J. 



88 



Ribble, John Thomas, Maryville, Tenn. 
Rice, Catherine Jean, Bridgeton, N. J. 
Rice, Marna Reynard, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Richards, Dale Edward, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Riddell, Barbara Mae, Powell, Tenn. 
Roach, Sarah Jane, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Roberts, John Lee, Alderson, W. Va. 
Robinson, Joseph Hugh, Miami, Fla. 
Rodenheiser, Ellen Louise, Wilmington, Del. 
Rose, Fred Larry, Daytona Beach, Fla. 
Ross, Nancy Helen, Lewiston, N. Y. 
Rosser, Cynthia Mane, Bethel Park, Pa. 
Rugh, David John, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 
Saint, Kathleen Victoria, Elwood, Ind. 
Sapienza, Teresa, Princeton, N. J. 
Sargent, Mark James, Powell, Tenn. 
Saz, Walter Vincent, Uniondale, N. Y. 
Scherer, Janne, Plainfield, N. J. 
Schnitzer, George Charles, Clark, N. J. 
Shaklee, Catherine Marie, South Norwalk, 

Conn. 
Shapiro, Laurence Richard, Bloomfield, N. J. 
Sharpe, Larry Scott, Oxford, Pa. 
Siera, Steven Glenn, Gatlinburg, Tenn. 
Simpson, James Edward, Swarthmore, Pa. 
Singleton, John Knox, Murphy, N. C. 
Small, Marilyn Joan, Northbrook, 111. 
Smith, Darrell Marion, Mt. Holly, N. J. 
Smith, Hannah Lou, Kissimmee, Fla. 
Smith, Mark Dana, Chevy Chase, Md. 
Smith, Sue Ellen, Skokie, 111. 
Smith, Susan Jameson, Louisville, Ky. 
Smith, Wayne Kendall, Pataskala, Ohio 
Spear, Manton Shepard, Lynnfield, Mass. 
Spotts, James Creswell, Sterling, Kans. 
Springer, Richard Thomas, Tampa, Fla. 
Spurling, Margaret Adele, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Stafford, Linda Lee, South Daytona, Fla. 
Staton, Gregory Scott, Deerfield, 111. 
Stephens, Horace Lee, Maryville, Tenn. 
Stephens, Mary Jane, Maryville, Tenn. 
Stone, Kathryn Rebecca, Bristol, Tenn. 
Stringer, Virginia Hope, Abingdon, Va. 
Sullenberger, Samuel Blake, Dandridge, Tenn. 
Sullivan, James Cecil, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Sumner, John Edward, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Tadsen, Judith Ann, Canton, Ohio 
Talbot, John David, Bernardsville, N. J. 
Tallent, Rex Samuel, Alcoa, Tenn. 
Tarpinian, Robert, Thompsonville, Conn. 
Tarwater, Martha Alice, Maryville, Tenn. 
Taschenberg, Ellen Marie, Fredonia, N. Y. 
Taylor, Frances Caroline, West Nyack, N. Y. 



Taylor, Lynne Adams, Hackensack, N. J, 
Thomas, Lynda Ruth, Maryville, Tenn. 
Tinley, Alice Lucille, Princeton, N. J. 
Tinley, Gordon Fredrick, Princctfin, N. J. 
Tinsman, William Bruce, Barrington, N. J. 
Tome, Joel Howard, Rising Sun, Md. 
Townson, Elizabeth Nell, Marble, N. C. 
Tripp, Douglas Robert, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Trousdale, Bruce Whitney, Lancaster, Ohio 
Tucker, Jacqueline Ruth, Stone .Mountain, Ga. 
Tuckcr, Leslie Martin, Bunnell, Fla. 
Tucker, Peggy Ann, Crossville, Tenn. 
Valois, Geraldine Anne, Alexandria, Va. 
Van Metre, Janelle Kay, i\Iary\'ille, Tenn. 
Van Sant, Christine Lee, Hulme%ille, Pa. 
Vogel, Margaret Dianne, Lake Wales, Fla. 
Wakim, Souad Nimr, Marjyoun, Lebanon 
Wall, Kathy Ann, Richmond, Ind. 
Walsh, Anthony Charles, Daytona Beach, Fla. 
Ward, Richard Dean, New Madison, Ohio 
Washburn, Robert Wooster, Marwille, Tenn. 
Waters, Steven Douglas, \\'alland, Tenn. 
Watson, Douglas Everett, Bristol, Pa. 
Weaver, Gail Mitchell, Knox\'ille, Tenn. 
Weber, Alice Louise, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Weichel, Carol Lynne, Knox\-ille, Tenn. 
Weisgerber, Harry Edwin, Cherry Hill, X. J. 
Weiss, Quinn Allan, Orange, N. J. 
Wells, Kathleen Anne, Cummington, Mass. 
Wells, Teresa Ruth, Hunts\ille, .Ala. 
Wells, Timothy Edward, Pleasantnlle. X. Y. 
Welton, Elizabeth Ann, Kno.xA-ille, Tenn. 
Wencl, Albert Joseph, Wilmington, Del. 
Wheeler, James Wisdom, Lenoir Cit>\ Tenn. 
White, Joseph Louis, Wilmington, Del. 
White, Marjorie Blanchard, Green%-ille, S. C. 
Whitney, Lucas Venning, Atlanta, Ga. 
Whittier, Ann Faxon, Swarthmore. Pa. 
Wiggans, Cynthia Ann, Richmond, Ind. 
Wiley, Da\id Lee, Heiskell, Tenn. 
Willenbrock, Nancy Louise, Xew Milford, X. J. 
Williams, Charlene Virginia, Weirsdale, Fla. 
Williams, Lynne Joyce, Miami Springs, Fla. 
Wilmer, DaAid Dunn, Manhasset, X*. Y. 
Wilson, Barbara Ann, Rock\-ille, Md. 
\\'ilson, Brian Thomas, East Stroudsburg, Pa. 
Wilson, Fillmore Gilkeson. Green%'ille. S. C. 
Womac, William Edward. Mar>-v-ille. Tenn. 
Wortman, Charles Da\-id, \\'arner Robins. Ga. 
Wright, Jonathan Matthew. Cranburv-, X. J. 
Wright, \^"avne Thomas, Xewark. Del. 
Young, Judy Elaine, Lower Burrell, Pa. 
Ziegler, John Richard, Cranbun,*, X. J. 



89 



SPECIAL STUDENTS 

Abou-Assaly, Souraya, Lebanon Gilmore, Vera M., Maryville, Tenn. 

Brown, Thelma A., Alcoa, Tenn. Kardatzke, Merritt Ireland, Walland, Tenn. 

Campbell, L. Janet, Maryville, Tenn. Lane, Jacqueline Lenderman, Maryville, Tenn. 

Davis, Kay Louise, Maryville, Tenn. Lovingood, Martha L, Maryville, Tenn. 

Dees, Martha Karasek, Maryville, Tenn. Pflanze, Thea Schlier, Maryville, Tenn. 

Dutton, Gary J., Maryville, Tenn. Phelan, Millicent, Maryville, Tenn. 

Gebhardt, Adam, Maryville, Tenn. Taylor, Frances K., Maryville, Tenn. 



90 



VISITING SPEAKERS AND ARTISTS 
February 1, 1966, to Aug. 31, 1967 

Dr. John R. Stockton 

Professor of Business Statistics, Graduate School of Business, University of 
Texas. 

Dr. Arthur McKay 

President of McCormick Theological Seminary. 

Dr. George Edwards 

Louisville Theological Seminary. 

Dr. Ganse Little 

Pastor, Pasadena Presbyterian Church, Pasadena, California (Leader of the 
February Meetings^). 

Dr. Gordon Jackson 

Dean and Professor of Pastoral Theology, Pittsburgh Theological Seminary. 

Alan Gripe 

Personnel Secretary, Commission on Ecumenical Missions, United Presby- 
terian Church in the U.S.A. 

Richard J. Wallace 

Director General of the Atlantic Council. 

Rev. Philip O. Evaul 

Chaplain, Lees-McRae College, Banner Elk, North Carolina. 

Dr. Mildred Campbell 

Professor Emeritus of History, Vassar College. 

Dr. Cecil F. Mynatt 

Clinical Director, East Tennessee Psychiatric Hospital, Knoxville. 

Dr. Dorothy Lee Ferris 

Physician in Charge of Frances Newton Hospital, Ferozepore, India. 

Rev. Harold Hunter 

Pastor, Fourth Presbyterian Church, Knoxville. 

Rev. G. Douglas Lewis 

Chaplain, Tennessee Wesleyan College. 

Senator Jennings Randolph 

U. S. Senator, West Virginia. 

Dr. Ina C. Brown 

Author, UNDERSTANDING OTHER CULTURES. 

Dr. Jay M. Logan 

Secretary for Service to Synods and Presbyteries, United Presbyterian Church 
in the U.S.A. 

91 



Dr. Barnett S. Eby 

Pastor, New Providence Presbyterian Church, Maryville. 

Rev. O. L. Gilmore 

Pastor, Highland Presbyterian Church, Maryville. 

Rev. Harry Van Fleet 

Pastor, Gray stone Presbyterian Church, Knoxville. 

Bernard Eismann 

ABC Television and Radio Correspondent. 

Rev. Ha\t)n O. White 

Director of Christian Education, Synod of Mid-South, United Presbyterian 
Church in the U .S.A. 

Helen Vanni 

Metrofolitan Opera Star. 

Dean E. G. Homrighausen 

Princeton Theological Seminary. 

Beaux Arts Trio 

New York Trio in concert. 

Dr. Donald G. Miller 

President, Pittsburgh Theological Seminary. 

Rev. Dr. Robert L. Wilcox 

Superintendent, Maryville District of the Holston Conference of the Metho- 
dist Church. 

The Romeros 

Classical guitarists in concert. 

Rev. Dr. Lewis Briner 

Faculty Member, McCormick Theological Seminary. 

Dr. Gottfried Dietze 

Professor of Political Science, Johns Hofkins University. 

U. S. Ambassador Donald Dumont 

Specialist in African Affairs. 

Dr. Douglas Carlisle 

Professor of Political Science, University of Tennessee, specialist in Latin 
American Affairs. 

Dr. James D. Glasse 

Professor of Practical Theology and Director of Church and College Relations, 
The Divinity School, Vanderbilt University (Leader of the February Meet- 
ings'). 

Dr. William E. Cole 

Professor of Sociology, The University of Tennessee (February Meetings'). 

92 



Dr. John T. Fry 

Pastor, First Presbyterian Church, Chicago (Pehruary Meetings'). 

Dr. George Todd 

Secretary, Board of National Missions and the Commission on Ecumenical 
Mission and Relations (Pehruary Meetings). 

Dr. James W. Wiggins 

Associate Dean and Professor of Sociology at Converse College. 

Dr. Elmer Ellis 

Visiting Professor of Education, University of Chattanooga, and formerly 
educational consultant in South Viet Nam. 

Dr. Ruth Stephens 

Retired Professor of Far Eastern History, The University of Tennessee. 

Rev. Warren Haynes 

Rector, St. Andrew's Efiscofal Church, Maryville. 

Dr. Rene De Visme Williamson 

Defartment of Government, hoiiisiana State University, Baton Rouge. 

Dr. Nathalia Wright 

Professor of English, The University of Tennessee. 

Dr. Robert Drake 

Associate Professor of English, The University of Tennessee. 

Dr. David McCord Wright 

Professor of Economics, University of Georgia. 

Mr. Leonard Evans 

State Commissioner of Labor. 

Samuel J. MacDonald 

Personnel Director, Rohm and Haas, Knoxville. 

Rev. Richard Harrison 

Associate Pastor, New Providence Presbyterian Church, Maryville. 

Dr. Robert L. Cunningham 

Professor of Philosophy, University of San Francisco. 

Dr. Charles Ping 

Dean and Professor of Philosophy at Tusculum College. 

Dr. Gideon Fryer 

Resident Director, Graduate School of Social Work, University of Tennessee, 
Knoxville. 

Nicholas Harsanyi 

Director of Princeton Chamber Orchestra. 

93 



Janice Harsanyi 

Soprano Soloist, Princeton Chamber Orchestra. 

Dr. James D. Koerner 

Former Exectitive Director and President, Council for Basic Education. 

Dr. Douglas G. Trout 

President, Tusciduvi College. 

Dr. Herman E. Spivey 

Vice President for Academic Affairs, The University of Tennessee. 

Dr. Samuel McMurray Keen 

Professor of Philosophy and Christian Faith, Louisville Seminary. 

Dr. Robert E. Brown 

Professor of History, Michigan State University. 

Dr. Leroy Graf 

Chairman of the Department of History, The University of Tennessee. 

Rev. James P. Martin 

Pastor, Tabernacle Presbyterian Church, Indianapolis, Indiana. 

Dr. Harold Blake Walker 

Pastor, First Presbyterian Church, Evanston, Illinois. 

Dr. John T. Wilson 

Deputy Director, National Science Foundation, Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Donald Grant 

Lecturer -and traveler, London, England. 



94 



GENERAL SUMMARY, 1966-1967 

1966 Summer Session 1 14 

Classification by Classes 

Senior Class 153 

Junior Class 170 

Sophomore Class 224 

Freshman Class -- - 352 

Special and Part-time students 14 

Total number of students 913 



Classification by States 



Alabama - 14 

Arkansas - 2 

California 5 

Colorado 2 

Connecticut 6 

Delaware - 20 

Florida 57 

Georgia 31 

Hawaii -. 1 

Illinois -_ 11 

Indiana 16 

Iowa 1 

Kansas 1 

Kentucky 19 

Louisiana 3 

Maryland 25 

Massachusetts 6 

Michigan 6 

Mississippi 4 

Missouri __ 3 

Montana 1 

Nebraska 1 

New Hampshire 2 

New Jersey - 123 



New York 37 

North Carolina 11 

Ohio 68 

Oklahoma 4 

Pennsylvania — 94 

South Carolina 4 

Tennessee 262 

Texas 4 

Utah 1 

Virginia 34 



Konj 



1 

5 

5 

3 

1 

_ 1 

1 

2 

1 

Korea 2 

Lebanon 2 

Puerto Rico 3 

Taiwan 1 

Thailand — 5 



Washington .. 
West Virginia 

Wisconsin 

Brazil 

Cuba 

Egypt 
Hong 
India 
Japan 



Total number of students 913 

Total number of states and countries 48 



95 



BEQUESTS AND DEVISES 

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

"I give and bequeath to 'Maryville College,' 

at Maryville, Tennessee, and to its successors and assigns forever, for the uses and 
purposes of said College, according to the provisions of its charter." 



96 



INDEX 

Page 
Accreditation 9 

Academic Load 23 

Administrative Officers 5g 

Admission 

Application _.__ 54^ 97 

Entrance Credits Required 54 

Requirements for ..._ 54 

Affiliate Artists __ 50 

Alcoholic Beverages .„ _ _ 48 

Alumni Association 12 

Alumni Citations _ 80 

Artists Series 49 

Athletics 

Intercollegiate 36 

Intramural 




Attendance Regulations — _ 

Auditors ..._ 

Automobile Policy __ 

Bequests and Devises -.- 

Board of Directors _ _ 

Buildings __ 

Calendar, College 

Chapel and Convocation 49 

Church Relationship 9 

Comprehensive Examination 19 

Counseling and Testing „ 52 

Courses of Instruction __. ____25 

Art 27 

Biology - _ 28 

Chemistry 28 

Economics 30 

Education 31 

English 32 

Foreign Languages 33 

French 34 

German 34 

Greek 3 5 

Spanish 35 

Health and Physical Education 35 

History 36 

97 



Page 

MatKematics and Physics 37 

Medical Technology 39 

Music 40 

Philosophy and Religion 41 

Political Science 43 

Psychology 44 

Sociology 45 

Speech and Theatre 46 

Credit, Transcripts of 24 

Curriculum 

Areas of Specialization 1 6 

Core . 15 

Degrees Conferred, 1966 78 

Employment, Student — "2 

Enrollment 

Bv Classes -81 

By States - 95 

Expenses 

Advance Fees Required 60 

Individual Lessons 58 

Part-time Students 60 

Faculty of Instruction 69 

Financial Aid 62 

Fine Arts Program 49 

Grading Svstem - — — 22 

Graduate Study 21 

Craduation Requirements 16 

History of the College 5 

Honors, Graduation 24 

Honors Program 24 

Honor Roll 24 

Honor Societies 52 

Hospitalization 62 

Independent Study 18 

Infirmary _.._ __.. 62 

Interim Project 18 

Junior Year Abroad _ 21 

Lecture and Convocation Series __. _.. 5 1 

Library _ 12 

Linen Service __ _ __.. 61 

98 



Page 

Location _ 9 

Major Subject 1 6 

Mid- Appalachian College Council „. 21 

Officers and Staff 73 

Organizations, Student 51 

Part-time Students 60 

Payment of Fees 60 

Physical Education, Required Activities 35 

Playhouse 50 

Post Office, College _.._ 1 2 

Pre-professional Curricula 20 

Prizes . 63 

Probation, Academic 22 

Promotion Scale 23 

Publications, College .. 1 2 

Publications, Student 52 

Purpose and Objectives — _ 8 

Recommendations for Graduates 24 

Registration 17 

Religious Life _. 49 

Rooms, Fees, and Reservation 6 1 

Schedule 17 

Scholarships 65 

Special Students 55 

Sports and Recreation 51 

Student Government _._ 48 

Student-Help Program 62 

Summer Term 1 7 

Textbooks, Rental — 6 1 

Transfer Students — 5 5 

Visiting Speakers and Artists 91 

Washington Semester 2 1 

Withdrawal 60 



99 



Preliminary Application 

Fill out carefully the form at the bottom of this page, printing clearly the informa- 
tion requested. Separate the form at the perforated lines, attach check or money- 
order for $10 covering application fee, and mail in an envelope addressed to 

Director of Admissions 
Maryville College 
Maryville, Tennessee 37801 
Telephone 615 982-7191 

Within a short time you will receive an acknowledgment and the necessary forms 
upon which to make complete application. 



PRELIMINARY APPLICATION 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE 
Maryville, Tennessee 37801 

I hereby apply for admission to Maryville College and enclose application fee of $10. 
(Print plainly the information indicated below.) 

Mr. 
1. Name Miss Date 



2. Address 



3. Name and address of high school from which you graduated (or will graduate): 



4. Date graduated (or will graduate) from high school 

5. When do you expect to enter Maryville College? 



6. Have you attended any institution of college rank? (If so, have an official transcript 

of your work sent to Maryville College at once.) Give here name of institution and dates of at- 
tendance 

7. What is your religious affiliation or preference? 



100