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Full text of "Oglethorpe University Bulletin, June 1942"

1 



BULLETIN 

OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY, GA. 






CATALOGUE NUMBER 

JUNE, 1942 

VOL.. 2.6 NO. 1 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/oglethorpeuniver261ogle 



Catalogue 



of 



(©gkiljnrp Pntlirsttg 



1942-1943 




Published by 

®t|^ ®glet!}orp£ %ifa£r£tf|) Press 

(©gleitjorpe lintiiErstly, (Heorgta 



Entered at Post Office at Oglethorpe University, Georgia. 
Under Act of Congress, June 13, 1898. 



THE CREED OF OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY 

I believe in God: 

Infinite intelligence, eternal love, immeasurable power; 

Father and mother, creator and preserver and destroyer 

Of all that was and is and will be; 

Whether visible or invisible, 

Audible or inaudible, 

Tangible or intangible. 

I love God with all my heart and mind and will. 

I see and hear God at all times, in all places, in all things. 

I study the Law of God in science, in literature, in religion. 

I worship God in gratitude, in truth and in conduct. 

I believe in Man: 

In his glorious struggle upward out of the night of the past, 

In his ability and willingness to accept and develop 

The opportunities and duties of his present dawn, 

And in the certainty of his eventual arrival 

At the sublime noon of his highest ideals. 

I believe in virtue, in justice, and in righteousness among men, 

The faithful guides that illumine his path 

Through the jungles of hates and greeds and fears 

I love man, as a friend, as a brother, as myself. 

I work for man, for his intellectual enlightenment, for his ma- 
terial betterment, for his moral development. 

I believe in myself: 

In my courage, in my conscience, in my power. 

I believe in strength through joy, joy through faith, and faith 
through prayer. 

I believe that the parenthood of God and the brotherhood of 
man 

Are above and around and within me. 

I believe that the Will of God 

Is revealed in me as in all things else; 

Most clearly in my best thonghts, my noblest feelings, my fin- 
est ambitions. 

I believe in my Messiaship, and in that of all men who follow 

The urge to live and die for the welfare of the world. 

I believe in my future; 

That the kind of power which led me through the eternity of the 
past to this present good hour, 

Without my knowledge or consent, 

Will never withdraw his loving kindness from me 

Now that I have learned to know and love and trust Him. 

To this faith I commit my all. 
Lead on, O God! 



"(Elje ^rager of (§gIetl|orpe ^ttiuerstty, 

FATHER OF WISDOM, MASTER OF THE SCHOOLS OF MEN, OF 
THINE ALL-KNOWLEDGE GRANT ME THIS MY PRAYER: THAT 
I MAY BE WISE IN THEE. SINK THOU MY FOUNDATIONS 
DEEP INTO THY BOSOM UNTIL THEY REST UPON THE VAST 
ROCK OF THY COUNSEL. LIFT THOU MY WALLS INTO THE 
CLEAR EMPYREAN OF THY TRUTH. COVER ME WITH THE 
WINGS THAT SHADOW FROM ALL HARM. LAY MY THRESH- 
OLDS IN HONOR AND MY LINTELS IN LOVE. SET THOU MY 
FLOORS IN THE CEMENT OF UNBREAKABLE FRIENDSHIP AND 
MAY MY WINDOWS BE TRANSPARENT WITH HONESTY. LEAD 
THOU UNTO ME, LORD GOD, THOSE WHOM THOU HAST AP- 
POINTED TO BE MY CHILDREN, AND WHEN THEY SHALL 
COME WHO WOULD LEARN OF ME THE WISDOM OF THE 
YEARS, LET THE CRIMSON OF MY WINDOWS GLOW WITH 
THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD. LET THEM SEE, O MY LORD, 
HIM WHOM THOU HAST SHOWN ME; LET THEM HEAR HIM 
WHOSE VOICE HAS WHISPERED TO ME AND LET THEM REACH 
OUT THEIR HANDS AND TOUCH HIM WHO HAS GENTLY LED 
ME UNTO THIS GOOD DAY. ROCK-RIBBED MAY I STAND FOR 
THY TRUTH. LET THE STORMS OF EVIL BEAT ABOUT ME 
IN VAIN. MAY I SAFELY SHELTER THOSE WHO COME UNTO 
ME FROM THE WINDS OF ERROR. LET THE LIGHTNING THAT 
LIES IN THE CLOUD OF IGNORANCE BREAK UPON MY HEAD 
IN DESPAIR. MAY THE YOUNG AND THE PURE AND THE 
CLEAN-HEARTED PUT THEIR TRUST SECURELY IN ME NOR 
MAY ANY WHO COME TO MY HALLS FOR GUIDANCE BE 
SENT ASTRAY. LET THE BLUE ASHLARS OF MY BREAST 
THRILL TO THE HAPPY SONGS OF THE TRUE-HEARTED AND 
MAY THE VERY HEART OF MY CAMPUS SHOUT FOR JOY 
AS IT FEELS THE TREAD OF THOSE WHO MARCH FOR GOD. 
ALL THIS I PRAY THEE; AND YET THIS MORE: THAT THERE 
MAY BE NO STAIN UPON MY STONES, FOREVER. AMEN. 



Calendar 1942-43 



1942 




1943 








JANUARY 


JULY 


JANUARY 


JULY 


S 


M 


T 


w 


T 


F 


S 


S 


M 


IT 


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S 


S 


MIT 


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S 


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IT 


|F 


IS 










1 


2 


X 








1 


2 


3 


4 












1 


2 










1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


S 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


IS 


14 


15 


If, 


17 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


10 


11 12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


17 


18119 


20 


21 


22 


23 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


31 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


31 




24 
31 


25|26 
1 


27 


28 


29 


30 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


31 


FEBRUARY 


AUGUST 


FEBRUARY 


AUGUST 


S 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


s 


S 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


S 


SIMITIWIT 


IF 


IS 


S 


M 


T|W 


T 


F 


s 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 














1 




1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


1 


2 


■ 1 
31 4 


5 


.... 
6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


8 


9 


10 11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


15 


10 


17 18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


28 


16 
23 
30 


17 
24 
31 


18 
25 


19 

26 


2() 
27 


21 
28 


22 
29 


21 
28 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


22 
29 


23 

30 


24 25 

31 


26 


27 


2S 


MARCH 


SEPTEMBER 


MARCH 


SEPTEMBER 


SIMITIW 


T 


F|S 


S|M|T 
1 1 


W 


T 


F 


s 


s 


M|T 


|W 


|T 


IF 


is 


S 


M 


T 


w 


T 


F 


s 


1 


2| 3] 4 


5 


6 7 


1 1 


2 


3 


4 


5 




1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 








1 


2 


3 


4 


8 


9|10|11 


12 


13114 


6 7 8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


7 




9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


l(i 


11 


15 


16 17 18 


19 


20 21 


13|l4|15 


16 


17 


18 


19 14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


22 


23 24 25 


26 


27128 


20[21i22 


23 


24 


25 


26l21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 




19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


29 


30i31 
1 1 






27128129 
1 1 


30 






|2S 


29 


30 


31 








26 


27 


28 


29 


30 






APRIL 


OCTOBER 


APRIL 


OCTOBER 


S 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


S 


S|M|T|W 


T 


FIS 


S|M|T|W|T|F|S 


S 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


s 




- 




1 


2 


3 


A 


1 1 


1 


2| 3 




1 




1 


2 


3 












1 


2 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


4 5| 6| 7 


8 


9|10 


4 


5\ 6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


12 


L3 


14 


15 


16 


17 


18 


11 


12|13|14 


15 


16117 


11 


12|13 


14 


15 


16 


17 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


19 


2d 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


18 


19120 


21 


22 


2324 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


26 


27 


2s 


29 


30 






25 


26127 


2S 


29 


30 81 


25 


26 


27 


28 29 30 

1 1 




24 
31 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


MAY 




NOVEMBER 


MAY 


NOVEMBER 


s 


M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


S 


s 


M,T 


W 


T|F|S 


S|M 


T 


W 


T 


F 


S 


SIM 


T 


V/\T 


F IS 




1 








1 


2 


1 


21 3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


1 










1 


1 1 


2 


3 4 


5 


6 


3 


4 


5 


6| 


7 


8 


9 


g 


9|10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


21 3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


71 8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 


10 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


16 


15 


16117 


IS 


19 


20 


21 


9|l0 


11 


12 


13 


14 


15 


14115 


16 


17 


18 


19 


20 


17 


IS 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


99 


23124 


25 


26 


27 


28 


16|17 


18 


19 


20 


21 


22 


21 22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


27 


24 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


29 


30 










23124' 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


2SI29 


30 










81 1 


1 




1 










1 










30|3l| 












1 












JUNE 


DECEMBER 




JUNE 


DECEMBER 


SI 


M 


T 


W 


T| 


FIS 


S| 


M 


Tl 


W 


T| 


Fl 


S 


SIMITIWIT IF IS 


S 


M 


T 


W 


T, 


F 


S 


1 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 6 






1 


2 


3 


4 


5 




1 


2 3 


4 


5 




! 




1 


2 


3 


4 


7| 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12|13 


6 


7 


8 


9 


L0 


L1 


12 


6 


7 8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


141 


15 


16 


17 


18| 


19120 


13 


14 


15 


L6 


L7 


[8 


IS 


13 


14115 


16 


17 


18 


19 


12 


13 


14 


15 


it; 


17 


18 


21 


22|23 


24 


251 


26)27 


20 


21 1 


22 


23 


24 


25 


26 


20 


21|22 


23 


24 


25 


2G 


19 


20 


21 


22 


23 


24 


25 


28 
1 


29 
1 


SO 

1 


1 


1 


1 
1 




27 1 


28| 


29 


30 


31 






27 


28 1 
1 


29 


3(; 








26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


31 





UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 

1942 

May 11 — Monday Senior Examinations 

May 17 — Sunday Commencement 

May 25 — Monday Spring Term Final Examinations 

May 30 — Saturday Spring Term Closes 

June 2 — Tuesday Last Day for Filing Spring Term 

Grades with Registrar 

June 15 — Monday Summer Term Closes 

August 29 — Saturday Summer Term Closes 

September 22 — Tuesday Registration of New Students 

September 23 — Wednesday Registration of Old Students* 

November 2 — Monday Middle of Fall Term 

November 26 — Thursday Thanksgiving Day 

December 14 — Monday Fall Term Final Examinations 

December 18 — Friday Fall Term Closes 

December 22 — Tuesday (1696) Birthday of Gen. Oglethorpe 

December 21 — Monday Last Day for Filing Fall Term 

Grades with Registrar 

1943 

January 4 — Monday Registrations* 

January 21 — Friday Founders' Day 

February 3 — Wednesday Middle of Winter Term 

March 8 — Monday Winter Term Final Examinations 

March 13 — Saturday ____ Winter Term Closes 

March 15 — Monday Registration for Spring Term* 

March 16 — Tuesday Last Day for Filing "Winter Term 

Grades with Fegistrar 

April 21 — Wednesday Middle of Spring Term 

May 7 and 8 — Friday and Saturday Cosmic History 

Examinations 

May 10 — Monday Senior Examinations 

May 24 — Sunday .._ Commencement 

May 25 — Monday Spring Term Final Examinations 

June 1 — Monday Spring Term Closes 

June 2 — Tuesday Last Day for Filing Spring Term 

Grades with Registrar 

June 15 — Monday Summer Term Opens 

August 29 — Saturday Summer Term Closes 



*A charge of $1.00 per day is made for old students who 
register after this date. 



Board of Founders 

OFFICERS 

• 

EDGAR WATKINS, President 
ARCHIBALD SMITH, Secretary 



John P. Kennedy 
L. R. Simpson 
W. C. Underwood 



M. F. Allen 

F. M. Smith 

G. E. Mattison 



L. W. Anderson 
R. M. Alexander 

E. D. Brownlee 

F. D. Bryan 
D. J. Blackwell 

* Jacob E. Brecht 
R. R. Baker 
C. H. Curry 



Irvin Alexander 
R. L. Alexarder 
R. L. Anderson 
Jas. T. Anderson 
Barnwell Anderson 
A. H. Atkins 
W. P. Beman 
N. K. Bitting 
J. M. Brawner 
R. A. Brown. 
R. L. Caldwell 



*H. H. Foster 
John Van Lear 
T. A. Brown 



ALABAMA 

*T. M. McMillan W. B. Tarner 

*D. A. Planck A. C. Howze 

Thos. E. Gray 

ARKANSAS 

S. E. Orr 
C. H. Chenoweth 
David A. Gates 
H. E. McRae 

CONNECTICUT 

Henry K. McHarg 

FLORIDA 

B. M. Comfort 
H. C. DuBose 
R. D. Dodge 
H. C. Giddens 
J. E. Henderson 
S. E. Ives 
M. D. Johnson 



C. L. Nance 
W. R. O'Neal 
Richard P. Reese 
J. W. Furcell 
Ernest Quarterman 

D. A. Shaw 
W. B. Y. Wilkie 
W. W. Williams 



GEORGIA 

C. M. Gibbs 
J. T. Gibson 
Joseph D. Green 
A. J. Griffith 
J. W. Hammond 
J. Herndon 
E. L. Hill 
S. Holderness, Jr. 
S. Holderness* 
G. M. Howerton 
Frank L. Hudson 



J. E. Paton 
A. L. Patterson 
R. A. Rodgers, Jr. 
W. M. Scott 
J. R. Sevier 
E. P. Simpson 
Geo. J. Shultz 
H. L. Smith 
T. M. Stribling 
T. I. Stacy 



^Deceased 



*The list on the following pages is corrected to March 1, 1942. 



10 



Oglethorpe University 



GEORGIA — (Continued) 



*C. A. Campbell 
T. Stacy Capers 
W. A. Carter 
W. L. Cok 
*J. W. Corley 
Claud C. Craig 
Julian Cumming 
J. C. Daniel 
*A. W. Farlinger 
Hamlin Ford 
Wra. H. Fleming 
H. J. Gaertner 
Guy Gerrad 
L. F. Gaertner 



Geo. R. Bell 



B. L. Price 

C. A. Weis 

A. Wettermark 
*W. S. Payne 
::< T. M. Hunter 
J. L. Street 



*W. S. Lindamod 
R. F. Simmons 



*J. R. Bridges 
*Geo. W. Watts 
Geo. W. Ragan 
Thos. W. Watson 



*B. I. Hughes 
C. R. Johnson 
M. F. Leary 
Claud Little 
L. S. Lowry 
J. H. Malloy 
*L. C. Mandeville 
L. C. Mandeville, 
E. S. McDowell 
H. T. Mclintosh 
*I. S. McElroy 
J. H. Merrill 
W. S. Myrick 



G. G. Sydnor 
W. T. Summers 
D. A. Thompson 
T. W. Tinsley 
J. C. Turner 
J. 0. Varnedoe 
J. B. Way 
Jr Fielding Wallace 
Thos. L. Wallace 
W. W. Ward 
James Watt 
Wm. A. Watt 
Leigh M. White 
Jas. E. Woods 



KENTUCKY 

*B. M. Shive 
•A. S. Venable 

LOUISIANA 

A. B. Isreal 
E. H. Gregory 
C. 0. Martindale 
W. B. Gobbert 
A. B. Smith 
W. A. Zeigler 
Sargent Pitcher 

MISSISSIPPI 

A. J. Evans 
W. W. Raworth 

MISSOURI 
H. C. Francisco 

NEW YORK CITY 

Wm. R. Hearst 



*E. M. Green 



R. P. Hyams 
H. M. McLain 
F. M. Milliken 
J. A. Salmen 
*J. C. Barr 
F. Salmen 



R. W. Deason 
J. W. Young 



NORTH CAROLINA 



J. W. McLaughlin 
W. C. Brown 
D. C. McNeill 
J. M. Bell 
J. N. M. Summerel 



A. M. Scales 
A. L. Brooks 
L. Richardson 
Melton Clark 



* Deceased 



Oglethorpe University 



11 



A. A. McLean 

A. McL. Martin 

B. A. Henry 
*W. F. Jacobs 
W. D. Ratchford 
F. Murray Mack 



PENNSYLVANIA 

John E. McKelvey 

SOUTH CAROLINA 

T. W. Sloan *E. P. Davis 

Henry M. Massey Jos. T. Dendy 

P. S. McChesney J. B. Green 

*John W. Ferguson W. P. Anderson 

L. B. McCord F. D. Vaughn 

L. C. Dove E. E. Gillespie 
C. C. Good 



S. C. Appleby 
L. W. Buford 
*J. W. Bachman 
*J. D. Blanton 
T. C. Black 
J. L. Curtiss 
W. A. Cleveland 
*N. B. Dozier 



TENNESSEE 

H. W. Dick 
W. G. Erskin 
*M. S. Kennedy 
*J. T. Lupton 
T. E. McCallie 
L. R. Walker 
C. L. Lewis 



C. C. Hounston 
P. A. Lyon 
O. S. Smith 
*J. I. Vance 
J. B. Milligan 
G. W. Killibrew 
J. E. Napier 
C. W. Heiskell 



Wm. H. Leavell 
R. D. Cage 
A. F. Carr 
D. C. Campbell 



TEXAS 

W. L. Estes 
F. E. Fincher 
R. M. Hall 
David Hannah 



Wm. A. Vinson 
S. P. Hulbert 
W. S. Jacobs 
A. O. Price 



W. S. Campbell 
S. T. Hutchinson 



VIRGINIA 

: Geo. L. Petrie 



F. S. Rovster 
A. D. Witten 



CITY OF ATLANTA 



C. K. Ayer 
Dr. G. D. Ayer 
Dr. S. T. Barnett 
Milton W. Bell 
*G. H. Brandon 
A. L. Brooke 
Shepard Bryan 
John A. Brice 
C. P. Brvd 
Dr. E. P. Calhoun 
J. Turner Carson 
S. W. Carson 
W. D. Coleman 



Jesse Draper 
William Dunlop 
J. Lee Edwards 
B. M. Grant 
J. R. Gray, Jr. 
William Fisch 
*W. R. Hamby 
Henry C. Heinz 
John Robert Dillon 
*H. P. Hermance 
A. O. Davis 
Thomas H. Daniel 
R. L. Cooney 



*Dr. T. P. Hinman 

B. Mufflin Hood 
J. Wallace Hoyt 
*Joel Hunter 

T. N. Hutchinson 
F. M. Inman 
Henry A. Inman 
J. Dillard Jacobs 
Thornwell Jacobs 
John Lesh Jacobs 
R. H. Jones, Jr. 
Harrison Jones 

C. E. Kay 



'Deceased 



12 



Oglethorpe University 



CITY OF ATLANTA— (Continued) 



*George E. King 
C. V. LeCraw 
*Dr. L. L. Knight 
John A. Manget 
*E. P. McBurney 
H. McFadden 
C. D. McKinney 
H. W. Minor 
C. D. Montgomery 
J. L. Morrison 
Wilmer L. Moore 
J. R. Murphy 
*Dr. G. H. Noble 
*W. W. Orr 



J. K. Ottley 

F. J. Paxon 

T. C. Perkins 

C. I. Pirkle 

J. Henry Porter 

J. Russell Porter 

*Dr. J. H. Powell 

Hugh Richardson 

*E. Rivers 

John A. Sibley 

Dr. Archibald Smith 

*Hoke Smith 

W. O. Steele 

Dr. C. W. Strickler 



W. A. Spear 
M. W. Thompson 
J. M. Tull 
E. A. Thornwell 
*C. J. Wachendorff 
Edgar Watkins, Sr. 
Edgar Watkins, Jr. 
Sidney Wellhouse 
*S. M. Weyman 
*W. Woods White 
H. M. Willett 
*G. F. Willis 
James T. Williams 
J. J. Williamson 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Chairman, Edgar Watkins, Ex-offieio 
Vice-Chairman, Hugh Bancker 



Thornwell Jacobs 
Charles J. Haden 



W. O. Steele 
J. H. Porter 



Archibald Smith 
Robt. H. Jones, Jr. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



Edgar Watkins W. 0. Steele 

Thornwell Jacobs Archibald Smith 



Cartter Lupton 
Ormond Gould 



'Deceased 



Oglethorpe University 13 

OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

Thornwell Jacobs, Litt.D., LL.D. 
President of the University 

John Patrick, M.A. 
Acting Dean of the University 

Mary Feebeck, R. N. 
Deon of Women and Resident Nurse 

Frank B. Anderson, A.B. 
Dean of Men and Director of Athletics 

G. F. Nicolassen, Ph.D. 
Dean of Liberal Arts 

H. J. Gaertner, Ped.D. 
Dean of Education and Director of Graduate School 

Mark Burrows, Ped.D. 
Dean of Commerce and Secretarial Preparation 

John A. Aldrich, Ph.D. 

Dean of Science 

James Donovan Mosteller, A.B., M.A. 

Acting Dean of Literature and Journalism 

George North Morris 

Dean of Fine Arts 

B. E. Alward, A.M. 

Superintendent of Buildings 

Frank B. Anderson, A.B. 

Registrar 

A. G. Marshall 

Bursar 

Margaret Stovall 

Secretary to the President 

Russell Stovall 

Student Secretary and Cashier 



14 Oglethorpe University 

The Faculty of the University 

The Board of Directors of Oglethorpe University, real- 
izing the responsibility upon them of selecting a faculty 
whose spiritual and intellectual equipment should be cap- 
able of satisfying the tremendous demands of a really 
great institution of learning, have spared no effort or 
pains in securing a body of men who would not only pos- 
sess that first requisite of a teacher, a great soul, but 
should also have those two other requisites of almost 
equal importance: power of imparting their ideals and 
knowledge, and intellectual acquirements adequate for 
their departments. The most important element in edu- 
cation is the creating in the student of an intense 
yearning for and delight in the Good, the True, and the 
Beautiful, and the first essential for the creation of such 
a spirit is the example set before him by the faculty. The 
object of an Oglethorpe education is to furnish the stu- 
dent with deeper thoughts, finer emotions, and nobler 
purposes to the end that he may more clearly under- 
stand, more fully enjoy and more excellently behave 
in the world. It has been the purpose of the Board of 
Directors in making their selection of members of the 
faculty to choose them from as many different sections 
of America as possible, thus providing a representative 
and cosmopolitan American corps of teachers. 

THORN WELL JACOBS 

A.B., Presbyterian College of South Carolina, Vale- 
dictorian and Medalist; A.M., P. C. of S. C.,; Graduate 
of Princeton Theological Seminary; A.M., Princeton 
University; LL.D., Ohio Northern University; Litt.D., 
Presbyterian College of South Carolina; Pastor of Mor- 
ganton, (N. C.) Presbyterian Church; Vice-President of 



Oglethorpe University 15 

Thomwell College for Orphans; Author and Editor; 
Founder and Editor of Westminster Magazine; Author 
of The Law of the White Circle (novel); The Midnight 
Mummer (poems); Sinful Sadday (story for children); 
Life of William Plumer Jacobs; The New Science and the 
Old Religion; Islands of the Blest; Red Lanterns on St. 
Michael's; Drums of Doomsday; Editor of The Oglethorpe 
Book of Georgia Verse; Member Graduate Council of 
the National Alumni Association of Princeton Univer- 
sity; President of the University. 

GEORGE FREDERICK NICOLASSEN 

A.B., University of Virginia; A.M., University of Vir- 
ginia; Fellow in Greek, Johns Hopkins University, two 
years; Assistant Instructor in Latin and Greek in Johns 
Hopkins University, one year; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity; Professor of Ancient Languages in Southwestern 
Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn., now South- 
western at Memphis; Vice-Chancellor of the Southwest- 
ern Presbyterian University; Member Classical Associa- 
tion of the Middle West and South; Author of Notes on 
Latin and Greek, Greek Notes Revised, The Book of Rev- 
elation; Dean of the School of Liberal Arts, Oglethorpe 
University. 

HERMAN JULIUS GAERTNER 

A.B., Indiana University; A.M., Ohio Wesleyan Uni- 
versity; Ped.D., Ohio Northern University; Teacher and 
Superintendent in the common schools and high schools 
of Ohio and Georgia; Professor of Mathematics and As- 
tronomy, Wilmington College, Ohio; Professor of His- 
tory, Georgia Normal and Industrial College, Milledge- 
ville, Ga., Member of the University Summer School 



16 Oglethorpe University 

Faculty, University of Georgia, six summers; Pi Gamma 
Mu; Assistant in the organization of Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity; Dean of the School of Education and Director Grad- 
uate School and Adult Education, Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity. 

MARK BURROWS 

B.S., Stanbury Normal School; A.B., State Teachers' 
College, Kirksville, Missouri; A.M., Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity; Ped.D., Oglethorpe University; Teacher and Super- 
intendent in the Public High Schools of Missouri; Direc- 
tor Department of Commerce, State Teachers' College, 
Kirksville, Mo.; Professor of Rural Education in Univer- 
sity of Wyoming and in State Teachers' College at Kirks- 
ville and Greely, Colorado; Editor, Rural School Messen- 
ger and The School and the Community, and author of 
tractates on Education; Member of National Education 
Association and of National Geographic Society and 
National Academy of Visual Education; Dean of the 
School of Commerce and of Secretarial Preparation, Ogle- 
thorpe University. 

JOHN A. ALDRICH 

A.B., Albion College; M.S., University of Michigan; 
Ph.D., University of Michigan; Member of Society of 
Sigma Xi, of American Astronomical Society, of Am- 
erican Association of University Professors; Fellow of 
American Association for the Advancement of Science; 
Professor of Physics and Astronomy, Olivet College; Pro- 
fessor of Physics and Astronomy, Washburn College; 
Professor of Physics and Astronomy, Oglethorpe Univer- 
stiy; Dean of the School of Science, Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity. 



Oglethorpe University 21 

STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY 

\BSENCES — Patrick, F. Anderson. 

\THLETICS — Patrick, F. Anderson. 

:ATALOGUE Nicolassen, Aldrich, Burrows, C. Ander- 
son, F. B. Anderson. 

:URRICULUM — Burrows, Nicolassen, Gaertner, Wood- 
ward, Aldrich, Patrick. 

EXAMINATION — Burrows, Aldrich, Nicolassen, Davis, 
Hardwick. 

ENTRANCE AND ADVANCED CREDITS— Aldrich, 
Gaertner, F. Anderson. 

FACULTY SUPPLIES — Davis, G. N. Morris. 

HEALTH AND HYGIENE — Miss Feebeck, Dr. Turk, B. 
E. Alward. 

LIBRARY — Carper, Castellanos, Porohovshikov. 

MEDICAL STUDIES — Aldrich, Davis, Jones, Hunt. 

PUBLIC OCCASIONS — Aldrich, Nicolassen, C. Anderson 

SOCIAL AFFAIRS — Patrick, Feebeck. 

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS — Mosteller. 

THESES — Burrows, Gaertner. 

OTHER OFFICIALS 

MARGARET STOVALL, Secretary to the President. 
MRS. BERNICE L. DAVIS, Matron. 
RUSSELL STOVALL, Student Secretary and Cashier. 
L N. TURK, M.D., University Physician. 
MRS. MILDRED SIBLEY, Cashier in Cafeteria. 
WILLIAM JONES, Superintendent of Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity Press. 
MARTHA POPE BROWN, Field Representative. 



22 Oglethorpe University 

ASSISTANTS 

MRS. JOHN PATRICK, Assistant in Office of President. 
JANE CANNON, Assistant in Office of President. 
ROBYN WALL, Assistant in Office of President. 
BETTE ROLLISON, Assistant in Office of President. 
BARBARA BOZE, Assistant in Office of President. 
MRS. CHARLES ANDERSON, Assistant Registrar. 
KATHRYN BENEFIELD, Assistant in Office of Registrar. 
MRS. HAROLD JONES, Assistant in Library. 
MARGARET STEWART, Assistant in Office of Cashier. 
MARGARET COCHRAN, Assistant in Office of Cashier. 
MARGARET PARIS, Assistant in Office of Cashier. 
FREDERICK GOSS, Public Speaking. 
JOHN GOLDTHWAIT, English. 
KEITH LANE, Chemistry. 
JOHN MEACHAM, Ancient Languages. 
EDGAR VALLETTE, English. 
LUTHER HARBIN, Assistant in Physics. 
HAZEL JOSEY, Typewriting. 
CORA JEANNE ABSTON, Secretary to Committee or 
Examinations. 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

STUDENT BODY OFFICERS— Paul Whaley, President- 
Michael Kelly, Student Advisor. 

STUDENT FACULTY COUNCIL— Cliff McClanahan. 

STORMY PETREL — Bob Rivenbark, Editor; Jane Calmes, 
Business Manager. 

GLEE CLUB — Beatrice Nix, President. 

INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL— Ed Black, President. 

PANHELLENIC COUNCIL— Beatrice Nix, President- 
Jane Aldrich, Treasurer. 

BLUE KEY— Paul Whaley, President. 

LECONTE SCIENTIFIC CLUB— Paul Whaley, President. 



Oglethorpe University 23 

"O" CLUB — Jack Mockabee, President. 
DUCHESS CLUB — Marian Gillooley, President. 
SPANISH CLUB — Keith Lane, President. 
DEBATE SOCIETY — Bob Rivenbark, President. 
TREBLE CLEFF — Beatrice Nix, President 
YAMACRAW STAFF — George Talbott, Editor-in-Chief 



24 Oglethorpe University 

Historical Sketch 

The historical genesis of Oglethorpe University takes 
us back to the middle of the eighteenth century when, 
under the leadership of Presbyterian men, Princeton 
College was founded in New Jersey and rapidly became 
the institution largely patronized by the young men 
from Presbyterian families all over the world. After 
a while the long distance which must be traveled by 
stage or horseback, suggested the building of a similar 
institution under the auspices of Presbyterianism in the 
South. The movement began with the spring meeting 
of Hopewell Presbytery in the year 1823, and eventuat- 
ed in the founding of a manual training school, and this 
in turn, became Oglethorpe College in 1 835 when Mid- 
way Hill, in the suburbs of Milledgeville, then the 
capital of the state of Georgia, was chosen for the 
location of the institution. Old Oglethorpe College was 
thus the first denominational college or university be- 
tween the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans south of the 
Virginia line, and, of a right, claimed to be the Alma 
Mater of all that brilliant company of institutions which 
were born after her in this vast empire. 

The facilities of the old Oglethorpe were adequate 
for the time. The main building was probably the hand- 
somest college structure in the Southeast when it was 
erected, and "contained the finest college chapel in 
the United States not excepting Yale, Harvard or 
Princeton." 

In the faculty of the institution may be found the 
names of men who were world famous. Among these 
were Joseph LeConte, the great geologist, James Wood- 
row, the brilliant and devoted Christian and scientist, 
Samuel K. Talmadge, the eminent administrator and 
many others. It is, perhaps, the chief glory of old 



Oglethorpe University 25 

Oglethorpe that after three years of instruction she 
graduated Sidney Lanier of the famous class of 1 860 
and that he was a tutor to her sons until the spring 
of '61 when with the Oglethorpe cadets he marched 
away to the wars. Shortly before his death, Lanier, look- 
ing back over his career, remarked to a friend that the 
greatest intellectual impulse of his life had come to him 
during his college days at Oglethorpe through the in- 
fluence of Dr. Woodrow. Her other eminent alumni 
include governors, justices, moderators of the General 
Assembly, discoverers, inventors and a host of honest, 
industrious and superb laborers for the highest ideals 
of humanity. 

Oglethorpe "died at Gettysburg," for during the war 
her sons were soldiers, her endowment was invested 
in Confederate bonds, and her buildings which were used 
for barracks and hospitals, were later destroyed. An 
effort was made to revive the institution in the '70's 
and to locate it in Atlanta, but the evils of reconstruction 
days and financial disaster made the adventure im- 
possible, and after a year and a half of struggle the 
doors were closed for the second time. 

Only twenty-nine years have passed since the present 
movement to re-found the university began and they 
have been years of financial disaster and utter turmoil, 
yet the assets and subscription pledges of the institution 
have approached the sum of a million dollars as the 
result of unusual and self-sacrificing liberality on the 
part of over five hundred people. 

The corner stone of Oglethorpe University was laid 
on January 21, 1915, with her trustful motto engraved 
upon it: "Manu Dei Resurrexit" (By the Hand of God 
She Has Risen From the Dead). 



26 Oglethorpe University 

The Opening, September 20, 1916 

Oglethorpe University opened her doors in the au- 
tumn of 1916. After 50 years of rest beneath the gray 
ashes of fratricidal strife she rose to breathe the airs 
of a new day. Her first building, constructed of gran- 
ite trimmed with limestone, covered with variegated 
slates and as near fire proof as human skill can make 
it, was ready for occupancy in the fall of 1916, when 
the first class gathered on her beautiful campus on 
Peachtree Road. A faculty equal to that of any cog- 
nate institution in the country was formed. The work 
of raising funds and new construction goes steadily 
on. All of this has been done in the midst of financial 
disaster that has darkened the spirit of the whole nation. 

The Romance of Her Resurrection 

The story of the resurrection of Oglethorpe reads 
like a romance. Beginning only twenty-nine years ago 
with a contribution of $100.00 a year for ten years from 
her present president, it soon gathered with it a band of 
great-hearted Atlanta men who determined to see that 
their city had a university, as well as a band of far-seeing 
educational leaders, who wished to erect a certain type 
of institution in this splendid metropolis. The story of 
how dollar was added to dollar during the campaign 
of four years; of how no less than seventy Atlanta 
men gave each $1,000.00 or more to the enterprise; 
of how the story was told in 101 cities and towns all 
over the South from Galveston, Texas to Charlottesville, 
Virginia, and from Marshall, Missouri, to Bradenton, 
Florida, each one of them giving $1,000 or more to the 
enterprise; the splendid triumph of the Atlanta cam- 
paigns; all this is well known. Since that time the same 



Oglethorpe University 27 

wonderful record has been maintained. There are now 
something like five thousand men, women and children, 
all of whom have contributed or promised from fifty 
cents to $1,000. They are the Founders' Club which 
is carrying the movement forward so splendidly. 

Her Architectural Beauty 

An idea of the quality of construction and design of 
the institution may be gained from the illustrated 
material accompanying this catalogue. 

It will be seen that the architects and landscape 
artists have spared no pains to make Oglethorpe one of 
the really beautiful universities of America. The archi- 
tecture is Collegiate Gothic; the building material is a 
beautiful blue granite trimmed with limestone. All the 
buildings are covered with heavy variegated slates. The 
interior construction is of steel, concrete, brick and 
hollow tile. The building given by Mr. and Mrs. Lup- 
ton and their son, our beloved benefactors, is the one 
with the tower just opposite on the left of the entrance. 
Lowry Hall, the gift of Col. and Mrs. R. J. Lowry, stands 
completed at the end of the main axis directly in front 
of the entrance. The total cost of construction of the 
buildings mentioned above with the land and the land- 
scape work required, will be approximately $4,000,000. 
The building plan will be followed out in its entirety. 

The Oglethorpe Campus 

By the generosity of Mr. William Randolph Hearst, 
Oglethorpe is the possessor of one of the finest college 
campuses in the entire world. In the summer of 1929 
Mr. Hearst gave to the University the entire Silver 
Lake Estates, four hundred acres of primeval forest 



28 Oglethorpe University 

surrounding an eighty-acre lake with something like 
five miles of graded road winding through it. As this 
property immediately adjoins two hundred acres already 
possessed by the University, the completed campus 
consists of a body of six hundred acres of land in one 
tract in the immediate vicinity of Atlanta, on Peachtree 
Road and on the main line of the Southern Railroad. 
This gift of Mr. Hearst provides for the University ample 
space for future development and protects its growth 
from encroachment by urban Atlanta whose suburbs 
are rapidly surrounding the campus. 

Hermance Stadium 

During the summer of 1929 the first section of 
Hermance Stadium was erected at a cost of something 
over $100,000. Like all the other Oglethorpe build- 
ings it is constructed of granite, trimmed with carved 
limestone. The seats are of reinforced concrete. This 
first section which seats about five thousand, com- 
prises approximately one-ninth of the total seating 
capacity. When completed it will have cost something 
like $750,000 and will have a seating capacity of ap- 
proximately that of the Roman Colosseum, 45,000. It 
is named in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Harry P. Hermance, 
Hal Hermance and Miss Helena Hermance, the donors. 

Her Spiritual and Intellectual Ideals 

But it is not so much the magnificent exterior of 
the institution about which the men who are founding 
Oglethorpe are most concerned, it is the spiritual and 
intellectual life of their university. To that end they 
have resolved to maintain a faculty and a curriculum 
that will be of the highest possible quality, their thought 



Oglethorpe University 29 

being excellence in every department. They are taking 
the superb traditions of the Old Oglethorpe and adding 
the best of the present age to them. 

Founders' Book 

In the Founders' Room at Oglethorpe there will be 
a book containing the name of every man, woman and 
child who aided in the founding of the University, ar- 
ranged alphabetically by states. That Book will be 
accessible to every student and visitor who may want 
to know who it v/as from his or her home that took part 
in the doing of this, the greatest deed that has been 
attempted for our sons and daughters in this generation. 
The book is not yet complete, because the work is not 
yet finished, and each month is adding many to this roll 
of honor, whose names will thus be preserved in the life 
and archives of Oglethorpe University forever. It will 
be bound in a handsome metal and leather cover given 
by J. F. Jacobs. 

Clock and Chimes 

In the tower of the building given by Mr. and Mrs. 
J. T. Lupton, is installed a clock and chimes, with three 
dials, ten bells and night illumination, the gift of friends 
of the University. It is interesting to note that this is 
the only set of chimes on any college campus in Georgia. 
Concerts are given daily. 

Immediate Purpose and Scope 

The purpose of Oglethorpe University is to offer 
courses of study leading to the higher academic and 
professional degrees, under a Christian environment, 
and thus to train young men who wish to become spec- 
ialists in professional and business life and teachers 



30 Oglethorpe University 

in our high schools and colleges, and to supply the 
growing demand for specially equipped men in every 
department of human activity. 

Students who are looking forward to university work 
are invited to correspond with the President in order 
that they may prepare themselves for the advanced 
courses which are to be offered. 

Adequate library and laboratory facilities are provided. 
Free use is made of the city of Atlanta, in itself a re- 
markable laboratory of industrial and scientific life, 
whose museums, libraries, and municipal plants are at 
the disposal of our students for observation, inspection 
and investigation. 

Grounds and Buildings 

The campus consists of approximately six hundred 
acres of land including an eighty-acre lake which is 
situated in the northwestern section of the campus. 

Near the entrance to the campus is the term- 
inus of the Oglethorpe University bus line, and 
an attractive little stone station of the Southern Rail- 
way main line between Atlanta and Washington. The 
first building to be located on the campus, the Ad- 
ministration Building, contains in the basement a dining 
room; on the ground floor, chemistry and physics lecture 
rooms, and laboratories, the administrative offices and 
lounging room for young ladies attending the college; 
on the second and third floors, the hospital and dormi- 
tories. Lupton Hall contains the library, the President's 
office, class rooms, dormitories, an Assembly Hall seat- 
ing approximately six hundred, equipped also as a the- 
atre for the presentation of student dramats, and in the 
basement, basketball court,, swimming pool, lockers and 
showers, and quarters of the University Press. The Uni- 



Oglethorpe University 31 

versity Press is equipped with a Babcock optimus press, 
linotype machine and two job presses, with a number of 
type stands and other printing equipment given by John 
Dillard Jacobs. 

Lowry Hall houses the Lowry School of Banking and 
Commerce, and the Art Studios. It is largely a replica 
of old Corpus Christi College, Oxford, the alma mater of 
James Edward Oglethorpe. It contains class rooms and 
dormitories, and will stand as a perpetual memorial to 
the generosity of Colonel R. J. Lowry and Emma Mark- 
ham Lowry. 



ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS 

In the Schools of Liberal Arts, Literature and 
Journalism, Science, Business Administration, 
Education, Secretarial Preparation, Fine 
Arts, and Physical Education 

The requirement for entrance to the Academic 
Schools of Oglethorpe University is a certificate of 
graduation from an accredited high school.* Or in 
case of non-graduation, if the candidate has fifteen 
units from an accredited high school he may absolve 
his deficiencies by standing entrance examinations on 
four subjects, two of which shall be English and Mathe- 
matics. A student who has completed in a secondary 
school two years of a foreign language will not receive 
credit for a beginner's course in the same language. The 
candidate must present at least three units in English 

* Students coming from outside the State of Georgia may be 
admitted on fifteen units without a high school . diploma and 
without examination, but a certificate must be presented. 



32 Oglethorpe University 

and two units in Mathematics. A unit represents a 
year's study in any subject in an accredited high school. 
Prospective students are requested to bring their 
High School certificates with them; better still, to have 
them sent to the Registrar before applying for registra- 
tion. 



List of Entrance Units 

Fifteen units may be selected from the following list: 

Group I 

English Grammer 1 I unit 

Rhetoric I I unit 

English Literature I or II 1 unit 

Group II 

Algebra (to quadratics) I unit 

Algebra (quadratics and beyond) Yz or 1 unit 

Geometry (Plane) 1 unit 

Geometry (Solid) ]/2 unit 

Group III 

Trigonometry ]/2 unit 

Advanced Arithmetic 1 unit 

Latin 1, 2, 3, or 4 units 

Greek 1, 2, or 3 units 

German 1 or 2 units 

French 1 or 2 units 

Spanish 1 or 2 units 

(Not less than one unit of any foreign language will 
be accepted.) 

Group IV 
American History or American History and 

Civil Government 1 unit 

Ancient History (Greek and Roman) and Me- 
dieval History to Modern Times 1 unit 



Oglethorpe University 33 

Modern History (General History may be 
counted as a unit, but not in addition to 

Ancient, Medieval and Modern History) 1 unit 

English History 1 unit 

Group V 

General Science 1 unit 

Physics 1 unit 

Chemistry 1 unit 

Zoology Vz or 1 unit 

Botany Vi or 1 unit 

Physical Geography ]/2 or 1 unit 

Physiology, Zoology, Botany. Any two of 

these may be counted together as 1 unit 

Special Students 

Students twenty-one years of age may be admitted 
for special study upon satisfying the Factulty as to their 
ability to do the work of the classes which they wish to 
enter. Such students may become regular only by 
absolving all entrance requirements. 

Persons under twenty-one years of age desiring to 
pursue special courses not leading to a degree may do 
so as unregistered students upon the passage of an ex- 
amination or examinations satisfactory to the Dean of 
the department in v/hich the work is to be done. 

The minimum number of subjects permitted is twelve 
clock hours per week. 

Standards for Georgia Colleges* 

The following standards have been adopted by the 
State Board of Education of Georgia. They are de- 
signed to serve two purposes: 



* These standards have been adopted by Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity and are effective as of September 23, 1931. 



34 Oglethorpe University 

(a) A basis of granting charters to new or proposed 
higher educational institutions under the provisions of 
Section 14 of the Georgia Code. ** 

(b) A basis for preparing an approved list of teacher 
training institutions for the State of Georgia. 

It is not proposed that these standards should op- 
erate to make it impossible for a worthy new enterprise 
to be begun, nor for a worthy institution now in operation 
to be denied a fair opportunity for development. 

It is, therefore, agreed that: 

(a) In the case of proposed new institutions of higher 
learning, if the Board of Education is satisfied that such 
institution has a reasonable possibility of meeting these 
standards within three years a provisional charter for 
three years may be granted, such charter to be made 
permanent if and when such institution shall have met 
the conditions of these standards. 

(b) In the case of institutions now in operation, the 
application of these standards shall not go into effect 
until after the expiration of three years from the date 
of the adoption of these standards. 

Standards for Colleges 

/. Definition: 

A standard college, university, or technological in- 
stitution — designated as "college" in this statement of 
standards — is an institution: 



**Section 14. No charter giving the right to confer degrees 
or issue diplomas shall be granted to any proposed institution 
of learning within the state of Georgia until the proper show- 
ing has been made to the State Board of Education that the 
proposed University, College, Normal, or Professional school 
shall give' evidence of its ability to meet the standard require- 
ments set up by the State Board of Education. 



Oglethorpe University 35 

(a) Which is legally authorized to give non-profes- 
sional Bachelor's degrees; 

(b) Which is organized definitely on the basis of the 
completion of a standard secondary school curri- 
culum; 

(c) Which organizes its curricula in such a way that 
the early years are a continuation of, and supple- 
ment the work of the secondary school and at 
least the last two years are shaped more or less 
distinctly in the direction of special, professional, 
or graduate instruction; 

(d) Which is separate and distinct, both in faculty 
and operation, from any high school. 

2. Entrance or Admission: 

A college shall demand for admission of candidates 
for degrees the satisfactory completion of a four year 
course (15 units from a four year high school or twelve 
units from a three year senior high school) in a secon- 
dary school approved by a recognized accrediting 
agency or the equivalent of such a course, as shown by 
examination. The major portion of the secondary 
school course accepted for admission should be definite- 
ly correlated with the curriculum to which the student 
is admitted. 

Persons over 21 years of age, who do not meet re- 
quirements for admission, may be admitted to regular 
college courses if the authorities of the college are satis- 
fied that such persons can carry the courses satis- 
factorily. These shall be classified as special students 
and shall not be admitted to candidacy for bachelor's 
degrees until all entrance requirements have been satis- 
fied. 

3. Graduation: 

A college shall require for graduation the comple- 
tion of a minimum quantitative requirement of 120 



36 Oglethorpe University 

semester hours of credit (or the equivalent in term 
hours, quarter hours, points, majors, or courses) with 
further qualitative requirements adapted by each in- 
stitution to its conditions. 

A semester hour is defined as a credit for work in 
a class which meets for at least one sixty-minute per- 
iod (including ten minutes for change of classes) weekly 
for lecture, recitation, or test for a semester of eighteen 
weeks (including not over two weeks for all holidays and 
vacations). Two hours of laboratory work shall count 
as the equivalent of one hour of lecture, recitation, or 
test. 

4. Degrees: 

Small institutions should confine themselves to one 
or two baccalaureate degrees. When more than one 
baccalaureate degree is offered, all shall be equal in 
requiremnets for admission and graduation. Insti- 
tutions of limited resources and inadequate facilities 
for graduate work should confine themselves to strict- 
ly undergraduate courses. 

5. Permanent Records: 

A system of permanent records showing clearly all 
credits (including entrance records) of each student 
shall be carefully kept. The original credentials filed 
from other institutions shall be retained. As far as 
possible, records of graduates should be kept. 

6. Size of Faculty and Number of Departments: 

A college of arts and sciences of approximately 100 
students should maintain at least eight separate de- 
partments with at least one professor in each devot- 
ing his whole time to that department. The size of 
the faculty should bear a definite relation to the type of 
the institution, the number of students, and the number 



Oglethorpe University 37 

of courses offered. With the growth of the student body, 
the number of full-time teachers should be correspond- 
ingly increased. The development of varied curricula 
should involve the addition of other heads of depart- 
ments. 

7. Training of Faculty: 

Faculty members of professional rank should have 
not less than one full year of graduate work, majoring 
in the subject taught, in addition to a bachelor's degree 
from a fully accredited college, and should have two 
years of training in an approved graduate school. 

The training of the head of each department shall 
be that represented by two full years of graduate work 
or its equivalent. 

8. Faculty Load: 

The number of hours of class room work given by 
each teacher will vary in different departments. To 
determine this, the amount of preparation required for 
the class and the amount of time needed for study 
to keep abreast of the subject, together with the number 
of students, must be taken into account. Teaching 
schedules, including classes for part-time students, ex- 
ceeding 18 recitation hours or their equivalent per week 
per instructor, will be interpreted as endangering edu- 
cational efficiency. Sixteen hours is the recommended 
maximum load. 

9. Size of Classes: 

Classes (exclusive of lectures) of more than thirty 
students should be interpreted as endangering educa- 
tional efficiency. 

10. Financial Support: 

The minimum annual operating income for an ac- 
credited college, exclusive of payment of interest, an- 



38 Oglethorpe University 

nuities, etc., should be $30,000, of which not less than 
$15,000 should be derived from stable sources, other 
than students, such as permanent endowment, public 
funds or church support. Increase in faculty, stu- 
dent body and scope of instruction should be accom- 
panied by a corresponding increase of income from 
such stable sources. The financial status of each col- 
lege should be judged in relation to its educational 
program. 

A college that does not have such support from en- 
dowment, church, state or public sources must show, 
for a period of three consecutive years immediately pre- 
ceding its application for accrediting, that its charges 
and expenditures are such as to show a minimum average 
annual net surplus of not less than $15,000 from non- 
educational services, such as board, room rents, etc., 
which may be used to supplement tuition fees. 

7 / . Library: 

A college should have a live, well-distributed, ade- 
quately housed library of at least 8,000 volumes, ex- 
clusive of public documents, bearing specifically upon 
the subject taught, administered by a full-time pro- 
fessionally trained librarian, and with a definite annual 
appropriation for the purchase of new books. 

72. Laboratories: 

The laboratory equipment shall be adequate for all 
the experiments called for by the courses offered in 
the sciences, and these facilities shall be kept up by 
means of an annual appropriation in keeping with the 
curriculum. 

73. General Equipment and Buildings: 

The location and construction of the buildings, the 
lighting, heating and ventilation of the rooms, the nature 



Oglethorpe University 39 

of the laboratories, corridors, closets, water supply, 
school furniture, apparatus, and methods of cleaning 
shall be such as to insure hygienic conditions for both 
students and teachers. 

14. Proportion of Students Candidates for Degrees: 
No institution shall be admitted to the accredited 

list, or continued more than one year on such list, un- 
less it has a college registration of at least 100 reg- 
ular students. A notably small proportion of college 
students registered in the third and fourth years will 
constitute ground for dropping an institution from the 
accredited list. 

At least 75 per cent of the students in a college should 
be pursuing courses leading to baccalaureate degrees; 
provided, however, that this shall not apply to stu- 
dents enrolled in extension, correspondence or other 
similar departments, not in regular course for a degree, 
in an institution which otherwise meets these standards. 

15. Character of the Curriculum: 

The character of the curriculum, the standards for 
regular degrees, the conservatism in granting honorary 
degrees, provision in the curriculum for breadth of 
study and for concentration, soundness of scholarship, 
the practice of scientific spirit including freedom of 
investigation and teaching, loyalty to facts, and en- 
couragement of efficiency, initative and originality in 
investigation and teaching, the tone of the institution, 
including the existence and culture of good morals and 
ideals, and satisfaction and enthusiasm among stu- 
dents and staff shall be factors in determining its 
standing. 

16. Extra-Curricular Activities: 

The proper administration of athletics, student publi- 



40 Oglethorpe University 

cations, student organizations, and all extra-curricular 
activities, is one of the fundamental tests of a standard 
college, and therefore, should be considered in classi- 
fication. 

17. Professional and Technical Departments: 

When the institution has, in addition to the college of 
arts and sciences, professional or technical depart- 
ments, the colleges of arts and sciences shall not be 
accepted for the approved list of the State Department 
of Education unless the professional or technical de- 
partments are of approved grade, national standards 
being used when available. 

18. Inspection and Reports: 

Filing of Blank — No institution shall be placed on 
the approved list unless a regular information blank has 
been filed with the State Department of Education. 
The blank shall be filed again for each of the three 
years after the college has been approved, and trien- 
nially thereafter, but the Department may for due cause 
call upon any member to file a new report at any time. 
Failure to file the blank as required shall be cause for 
dropping an institution. 

Inspection — No college will be placed on the approved 
list until it has been inspected and reported upon by 
the agent or agents regularly appointed by the State 
Department of Education. All colleges accredited by 
the Department shall be open to inspection at any time. 

Oglethorpe University was the first educational in- 
stitution in Georgia to be inspected and fully accred- 
ited by the State Board of Education after the adop- 
tion of the above Standards, following the approval 
of them by all the educational institutions in the com- 
monwealth. 



Oglethorpe University 41 

STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION REGULATIONS GOV- 
ERNING ACCEPTANCE OF CREDITS SUBMITTED FOR 
HIGHER CERTIFICATES 

The following regulations are made by the State 
Board of Education for the protection of standards on 
which teachers are certificated and on which the state 
salary schedule is based. We request the full coopera- 
tion of teachers, superintendents, principals, and col- 
lege authorities in making them effective. 

1. Regulation 15 of the last (1940) bulletin on cer- 
tification is as follows: 

"A teacher who is regularly employed may not re- 
ceive credit for more than three courses (10 se- 
mester hours, 15 quarter hours, 5 college hours) 
begun or completed within the school year. No 
regularly employed teacher may receive during any 
year, including summer school, credit for more 
than seven courses 23 1-3 semester hours)." 

In the cases of all work done after September 1, 1941, 
this regulation will be interpreted as follows: 

a. During any three months in which he is regu- 
larly employed, a teacher may not earn credit 
for more than one course. Credits exceeding 
one course during any quarter will not be car- 
ried forward to be accepted the following year. 

b. During any six weeks of summer school, not 
more than two courses or 6 2-3 semester hours 
of credit may be earned. 

c. A teacher who is employed regularly for nine 
months may thus earn a total credit of three 



42 Oglethorpe University 

courses during the school year, four courses in 
a twelve weeks' summer school, or a total of 
seven courses the calendar year. 

2. Regulation 16 is as follows: 

"Not more than one-fourth of the total credit re- 
quired for any certificate may be earned by cor- 
respondence or class extension. This regulation 
will not be retroactive for the dates prior to Sep- 
tember 1, 1939." 



Oglethorpe University 43 

General Information 

REGISTRATION 

1. Each student will first report to the Dean of the 
school in which he wishes to register. With his course 
and schedule approved by his Dean, the student will 
present his schedule card to the Registrar. He will then 
record his courses on triplicate cards. 

2. A student is not considered registered until he 
registers his subjects in the Registrar's office, has these 
courses approved by the Registrar, secures a bill from 
the Bursar, and pays the Cashier. 

3. No student is to be admited to class without a 
student card issued by the Cashier when he has set- 
tled his financial obligations to the University. 

4. At the beginning of each term, a few days after 
registration, the Registrar sends to each professor 
course cards for each student who has registered. 
Should a student fail to appear in class before the ten 
days allowed for changing, dropping or adding subjects, 
the profesor is to notify the Registrar immediately. 
Failure of the professor to do so does not excuse the 
student from the financial obligation involved. 

5. As soon as course cards are received from the 
Registrar's office, each profesor must check his roll 
and report to the Registrar immediately the names of 
any students in his classes for whom he does not have 
a card. 

6. Subjects may be changed, dropped or added only 
during the first ten days of each term and only upon 
written permission from the Dean of the school in v/hich 
the student is enrolled. 



44 Oglethorpe University 

7. Students are allowed to register up to one-third 
of the term. It is necessary that a student attend at 
least two-thirds of the term's classes if credit is desired. 

8. Each student is required to register in person. 

9. A fine of $1.00 per day (maximum limit one- 
third of the duration of the term concerned) is charged 
for any student who registers after the dates set aside 
for registration as per college calendar. 

1 0. As it is impossible to know how many hours of 
work each student will register for at the beginning of 
each term, no bills are sent out in advance. The stu- 
dent is advised to get an estimate of his expenses before 
the term begins. 

11. Deans of departments can require delinquent 
students to drop specific courses only at the beginning 
of each term. 

12. In the Summer School students must register 
within six days of the beginning of each term. 

LATE REGISTRATION 

A charge of $1 a day will be made for students who 
register after the time set for registration at the begin- 
ning of the winter and spring terms. 

FINES 

A penalty of $1.00 will be charged each student mov- 
ing articles of furniture from one room to another with- 
out permission from either the Bursar's office or the 
Cashier's office. This fine will also be charged any stu- 
dent changing his room without permission from the 
office. 

A fine of $1.00 a day (up to one-third of the term) 



Oglethorpe University 45 

will be charged for late registration. Winter and Spring 
terms. 

A fine of $5.00 is charged if any student attends a 
class or examination without registration, which in- 
cludes payment of charges. 

CLASSIFICATION 

As a basis for determining the classes to which a stu- 
dent shall belong, the following regulation is to apply: 
a first year student must have fulfilled the requirements 
for entrance to his classes by one of the methods 
specified. In addition to his entrance units, a second 
year student must have completed fifteen year hours; a 
junior thirty year hours; and a senior forty-five year 
hours. Special students will not be eligible for admis- 
sion to either of the four college classes, or membership 
in any of the social fraternities or sororities or the ath- 
letic or forensic teams representing the University. A 
student failing to receive sufficient credits during any 
year to entitle him to enter the next higher class must 
remain in the lower class until the deficiencies are ab- 
solved. Back work in a required subject must be made 
up within the next term; otherwise the student will be 
excluded from the class to which he would naturally 
belong. 

ACADEMIC HOURS 

The average number of hours a week for first year 
students is sixteen to seventeen, and is uniform for 
all schools of the University. The number of hours 
a week for the upperclassmen differs. In order to avoid 
errors in registration all students are required to arrange 
their courses and hours with the Deans of the schools 
which they wish to enter. This also applies to special 
students. 



46 Oglethorpe University 

Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors may not take 
more than 1 8 hours a week unless they have made an 
average of B with no grade below C in the previous 
term. If a student wishes to make more than 20 hours, 
the written consent of the Dean must be secured, re- 
gardless of the average made. Seniors are not limited, 
but the written consent of the Dean must be secured. 

There must be 66 minimum year hours (198 term 
hours) of regular standard work for every degree. One 
hour per year may be selected by the student from 
Music, Intramural Sports, Football, Debaters' Club, 
Players' Club and work on the Petrel, not on the Yama- 
craw. The student must register in advance and pay for 
these, and they must be certified to by the professor 
in charge. 

EXAMINATIONS 

For a supplemental examination, whether on account 
of failure to pass or absence from the University, the 
student is to pay a fee of $2.00, receipt for which must 
be secured from the Cashier and presented to the pro- 
fessor before the examination is given. The examina- 
tion must be taken in the term following the regular 
term. In case the student is out of school one or more 
terms, he may take it in the term in which he returns. 
If the grade is below 50, the student is not entitled to a 
re-examination. A fine of $5.00 is imposed upon any 
student taking a re-examination without having paid 
this $2 fee in advance. 

ABSENCES 

A student accumulating a total of ten unexcused 
absences from all classes in one term will forfeit one 
hour of credit and two quality points. A total of four 



Oglethorpe University 47 

absences in one term from the Tuesday morning As- 
sembly carries the same penalty. 

All absences concerning illness are to be referred to 
and approved by the head of the infirmary. Absences 
concerning college affairs are to be referred to and ap- 
proved by Dean Patrick. Reports on absences are to be 
filed in the Registrar's office, and students are not to 
be excused by any other faculty member. 

Excused absences are those caused by illness, ab- 
sence from classes on account of college duties, or for 
other reasons approved by the Dean. 

Excuses for absences must be filed in the Regis- 
trar's office by the Monday afternoon following the 
week in which the absences occurred. 

Continued and deliberate cutting of classes may in- 
volve dismissal from the University. 

Absences will be counted from the first regular class 
session, whether the student is enrolled at the time or 
not, unless excused by the Dean. 

FAILURE IN STUDIES 

A student who is failing in any of his courses dur- 
ing a term will be given personal warning, and a letter 
will be written to his parents or guardian by the Dean 
of his school or the Registrar. If a student be seriously 
behind he may be required to withdraw from the Uni- 
versity. 

A student must pass at least 50 per cent of his work 
each term; failure for two successive terms shall au- 
tomatically cause the student to be dropped, provided 



Unexcused absences will be counted against a student who is 
in arrears on the payment of dues, dating from the time when 
payment is due. 



48 Oglethorpe University 

however that if such student has registered for the 
ensuing term he may continue until the completion 
thereof, and if he shall have exhibited a marked im- 
provement in his studies, the Dean of his department 
may recommend to the faculty the continuance of such 
student. 

WITHDRAWALS 

No withdrawal from the University can be consid- 
ered as duly authorized unless a student officially no- 
tifies the Dean of the University at the time of with- 
drawal. Mere absence from school or non-attendance 
upon any class cannot be construed as definite with- 
drawal. If the reasons for withdrawal are acceptable 
to the Dean, the student's withdrawal is approved, re- 
corded, and dated; and the student is entitled to "hon- 
orable dismissal." 



Courses of Instruction and 
Requirements for Degrees 

In the session of 1942-43 Oglethorpe University will 
offer courses in the undergraduate classes of eight 
schools leading to the customary academic degrees. 
The degree of Bachelor of Arts (A.B.) in Liberal Arts 
will be conferred upon those students satisfactorily 
completing a four years' course as outlined below, based 
largely on the study of the languages. The degree of 
Bachelor of Arts in Science will be conferred upon 
those students who satisfactorily complete a four years' 
course largely in scientific studies. The degree of 
Bachelor of Arts in Literature and Journalism will be 
given to those students who complete a course including 
work in languages, literature and journalism. The de- 



Oglethorpe University 49 

gree of Bachelor of Arts in Commerce will be conferred 
upon those students who satisfactorily complete a full 
four years' course in the studies relating particularly 
to the business administration. The degree of Bachelor 
or Arts in Education will be conferred upon those stu- 
dents who complete the studies in the School of Edu- 
cation. The degree of Bachelor of Arts in Secretarial 
Preparation will be conferred upon those students who 
complete the studies in that School. 

The degree of Bachelor of Arts in the Fine Arts will 
be given to those students who complete the require- 
ments in the School of Fine Arts. A diploma, but not a 
degree, is given to students completing a two-year course 
in Art. 

The degree of Bachelor of Arts in Physical Educa- 
tion will be given to those students specializing in that 
department. 

By a careful study of the courses outlined below, the 
student will easily be able to make the choice most suit- 
able to his taste and probable future life. 

In general, it may be suggested that students pre- 
paring to enter such professions as the ministry or law, 
will choose the A.B. course in Liberal Arts; those look- 
ing forward to medicine, dentistry, engineering and 
other scientific work, the A.B. course in Science; those 
expecting to enter the literary and journalistic field, 
the A.B. course in Literature, and those who intend to 
spend their lives in the business world, the A.B. course 
in Commerce, or the A.B. course in Secretarial Prepara- 
tion; those who expect to teach, the A.B. course in Edu- 
cation. 

While each of these courses is so shaped as to in- 
fluence the student toward a certain end, colored 
largely by the type of studies, yet each course will be 
found to include such subjects of general culture as are 



50 Oglethorpe University 

necesary to the making of a life as distinguished from 
a living. 

Graduates of standard normal schools or junior col- 
leges are admitted to the junior class. 

Quality Points, Credits, Graduation 

The following system of Quality Points has been 
adopted: 

Superior A (90-99) — 3 quality points for each year 
hour. 

Good B (80-89) — 2 quality points for each year 
hour. 

Fair C (70-79) — 1 quality point for each year hour. 

Passing D (60-69) — no quality points. 

Condition E (50-59) — re-examination. 

Failure F (below 50) — no re-examination. 

Inc. — Incomplete. 

In the junior division of the college 30 quality points 
must have been achieved before the student is recog- 
nized as being in the senior dvision. The student lack- 
ing the required 30 points will be required to remain 
in the junior college until the needed quality points 
have been achieved through further studies. For gradua- 
tion in the senior college the student must have achiev- 
ed 30 additional quality points for graduation and the 
degree. Transfer students must achieve 15 quality 
points for each year spent in study in Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity. 

No fractional credits made either in Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity or by transcript from another institution will be 
recognized for graduation in any freshman or sophomore 
subject. 

All transfer credits in order to be acceptable to Ogle- 
thorpe University must come from standard institutions 
of at least junior college or normal grade. 



Oglethorpe University 51 

Correspondence and extension credits combined will 
be accepted to 25 per cent of the total requirements for 
the degree. 

In determining the rating of both high schools and 
colleges for any year the university is governed by the 
rulings of the department of Education of the State of 
Georgia. 

Definite official transcripts are required for admis- 
sion both to the graduate and under-graduate divis- 
ions. 

A student who has had two years of a modern lan- 
guage in high school cannot receive credit for Fresh- 
man work in that language. 

All diplomas and degrees of Oglethorpe University are 
granted upon the basis of credits for regular class room 
attendance and the successful passing of examinations. 
No credits are given for any form of private instruction 
nor for any course in which the student was not formally 
registered. All courses for which credits are given 
must be advertised in the catalogue or filed in advance 
in writing with the Registrar by the Dean of the Depart- 
ment in which they are offered and approved by the 
President of the University, and must be announced by 
bulletin as available to any and all students qualified 
to take them under catalogue regulations. All classes 
must be met in regular class rooms provided therefor by 
the University. No credit for any form of work done, 
other than as described above, will be granted. 

APPLICATION FOR DEGREES 

Candidates for graduation must file with the Regis- 
trar, at least a month before the time of graduatoin, 
a written application, by filling out a blank form prepar- 
ed for the purpose. The student is held responsible for 
filing this application. 



52 Oglethorpe University 

University Expenses 

TUITION 

No charges are made for the usual College fees such 
as matriculation, laboratories, infirmary, contingent, 
and use of library. 

The charge for tuition is $80.00 per term, $240.00 
per academic year of approximately nine months. For 
this sum a student is entitled to take from 1 2 to 17 credit 
hours of work per week. No student is permitted to take 
less than 12 hours per week and those students who take 
more than 17 credit hours per week are required to pay 
for the extra hours at the rate of $15.00 per hour. These 
sums are payable in cash in advance, at the beginning 
of each term, but the Cashier is given the authority, 
when a student has proven that his credit is good, to 
allow that student to pay one half of the charges at the 
beginning of the term and the other half on or before 
a date which the Cashier will set and which will not be 
later than the middle of the term. This means of paying 
tuition fee is applicable also to charges for board and 
room rent. 

In the Adult Education Department, charges are 
$13.50 for Vi course, subject to discount of one-third 
to teachers, $9.00 per half course, r\e\. The summer 
school charges for 1942 are the same as charges in 
Adult Education Department. Room, $36.00 for the 
entire summer term or $18.00 for each half. Board, 
$90.00 for entire summer term or $45.00 for each half. 
Relatives and friends who do not attend college classes 
may board in the dormitories by paying the regular 
"oom rent and board charges. 



Oglethorpe University 53 

Students holding self help positions are not allowed 

liy additional discount on bills or permitted to hold 

iny other self help job or scholarships. This does not 

include N.Y.A. Scholarships. 

Board and Room Rent 

The dormitory facilities of Oglethorpe University are 
among the safest and most comfortable of those of 
cognate institutions in America. All permanent build- 
ings of the University will be like those now finished, 
which are believed to be entirely fireproof, being con- 
structed of steel, concrete, and granite with partitions of 
brick and hollow tile. 

The rates named are based upon two grades of rooms. 
The charge for rent is based on the size and conven- 
iences of each room. The price charged includes first 
class board, steam heat and electric lights, water and 
janitor's service; all rooms are furnished adequately and 
substantially. Every room in the dormitory contains 
ample closet and |or wardrobe space. The rooms are 
large, airy, safe and comfortable. 

The furniture is of substantial quality and is ap- 
proximately the same for all rooms, including chiffon- 
ier, study-table, chairs, single beds, springs and mat- 
tresses. Room linen, pillows and bed clothing are fur- 
nished by the student. Application for rooms should 
be made as early as possible. For reservation of room 
inclose $5.00 reservation fee (non-returnable) to be 
credited on first payment for room rent. 

All students rooming in the dormitories are required 
also to board at the college cafeteria and any student 
not rooming on the college campus may take his or her 



54 Oglethorpe University 

meals at the cafeteria. Students employed by the Uni- 
versity must board and room on the campus. 

The charge for board and room rent per term is as 
follows: 

Board: The minimum charge for board is $90.00 
per term. This is furnished in the form of meal tickets. 
Additional tickets may be purchased by the student if 
desired. No rebate is given on unused meal tickets, 
and no transfer of use of meal tickets from one term 
to another is allowed. The University assumes no re- 
sponsibility for, and will not replace, any meal tickets 
which may be lost or mutilated. All charges are pay- 
able in advance by the term, of approximatetly eleven 
weeks as per college calendar, and no rebate is allowed 
for any reason. The particular attention of the student 
is called to the fact that the issuance of these meal 
tickets is for their convenience, solely; that they are 
good only for meals taken during the term for which 
they are issued and that the minimum charge for them 
is $90.00 for each term, and is not subject to rebate of 
any kind on account of failure of students to use the 
tickets which are furnished them. 

Room Rent: Minimum charge for room rent is $36 
per term, two to a room. 

Charges: The University reserves the right to raise 
or lower any and all charges, to discontinue any and 
all discounts and scholarships, to cancel any and all 
contracts for self-help work and to lower or raise cafe- 
teria prices at will, as conditions may require. 

All charges are based upon and payable by the term, 
in advance, not by the month or year. The lengths of 
terms are specified in the college calendar. When 
payments are permitted under special conditions the 



Oglethorpe University 55 

obligation of the student to meet deferred payments 
is not thereby impaired. Such special privileges of 
payment will be withdrawn in all cases where the stu- 
dent fails to make settlement without previous billing 
or notice. A penalty of $5.00 is assessed on all stu- 
dents attending classes or any examination without 
having settled their account in advance and $1 per day 
for delayed registration of Winter and Spring terms. 
If a student attends a single class, or occupies a dor- 
mitory room for a single night or purchases a cafe- 
teria ticket, the contract for that term is thus made 
binding and no rebate of any kind will be allowed on 
board (cafeteria meal tickets), room rent, tuition or 
college fees for that term. 

The minimum charges for board and room rent are 
set at figures which years of experience have indicated 
to be suitable to the average student. This is especially 
true of board which is set low to suit many students who 
so desire it. Those whose requirements are greater are 
expected to purchase extra tickets. 

The University discourages the occupation of one 
room by more than two students and no reduction 
in room rent is permitted on that account except in the 
case of very large rooms furnished barracks style. 

The University cafeteria furnishes a liberal assort- 
ment of food at moderate prices, varying with the Atlanta 
market. 

ACTIVITY FEE 

Upon petition of the Student Body, a special stu- 
dent activity fee of $10.00 per term will be charged 
for the session beginning September, 1942. The $30.00 
fee will entitle the student to a subscription of the week- 



56 Oglethorpe University 

\y student paper, The Stormy Petrel ($1 .50 per year) and 
The Yamacraw, (student year book), and to ten tickets 
to each of the football games played at Hermance Sta- 
dium during the autumn of 1942. These tickets, the 
students are at liberty to sell or use for their friends 
and guests. 

In addition to the above, a season's pass will be given 
to each student, admitting him or her, without further 
charge, to all baseball, basketball and other athletic 
contests played on the campus of the University during 
the above mentioned session. 

FINES 

A penalty of $1.00 will be charged each student 
moving articles of furniture from one room to another 
without permission from either the Bursar's office or the 
Cashier's office. This fine will also be charged any 
student changing his room without permission from 
the office. 

A fine of $1.00 a day (up to one-third of the term) 
will be charged for late registration. Winter and Spring 
terms. 

A fine of $5.00 is charged if any student attends 
a class or examination without registration, which in- 
cludes advance payment of charges. 



Infirmary 

The University maintains at all times an excellent 
infirmary, with a nurse in attendance, for the prompt 
treatment of accidents and of such cases of sickness 
as may occur. By this means prolonged and serious illness 



Oglethorpe University 57 

can often be prevented. There is a University physician 
who can be secured on short notice when his services 
are needed. Students whose medical needs exceed the 
facilities of the infirmary find every requirement satis- 
fied by the hospitals of the city. 

The University makes no charge to the students for 
infirmary service, which includes also the attendance 
of the college physician in the infirmary. In case of 
special illness requiring operations or the services of 
specialists, while the University frequently isabletosecure 
reduced rates for students, yet" we assume no re- 
sponsibility beyond such services as our college physician 
and college infirmary are able to render. This includes 
such accidents and injuries arising from participation in 
inter-collegiate sports, as they may feel competent to 
treat, in which case a special consideration is offered 
as specified elsewhere. 

Directions to New Students 

Students coming to Oglethorpe University from a 
distance should remember that Oglethorpe University 
has its own station on the main line of the Southern 
Railway between Atlanta and Washington. Tickets 
may be purchased and baggage checked to Oglethorpe 
University, Georgia, the station being immediately in 
front of the campus. Students coming to Atlanta over 
other lines may re-check their baggage to the University 
station, or may have it delivered at a special rate by 
the Atlanta Baggage and Cab Co. In using the latter 
method mention should always be made of the special 
students' rate at the time the order is given. 

Students arriving at any of the Railway or Bus ter- 
minals in Atlanta may board "Oglethorpe" street buses 
at the points listed below. This method of trans- 



5S Oglethorpe University 

portation is much more economical than by taxicab. 

Students arriving at the Terminal Station in Atlanta 
may walk a distance of five blocks (down Mitchell Street 
to Broad Street Street, up Broad Street to the southwest 
corner of Broad and Walton Streets) and board the bus. 

Students arriving at the Union Station may walk a 
distance of three blocks, to Broad and Walton and 
board the bus. 

Students arriving at the Union Bus Terminal may 
walk a distance of two blocks (up Carnegie Way to 
Peachtree Street, up Peachtree Street one block to a 
safety zone) and board the same bus at this point. 

Fares on busses in Atlanta are ten cents for one 
fare (cash) or two tokens for fifteen cents. These tok- 
ens may be purchased from the bus operator. 

Summer Session 

The summer session of Oglethorpe University meets 
the requirements of regular students who desire to speed 
up their courses or to make up work that is unsatis- 
factory. It also serves a large number of teachers 
working toward degrees. 

All summer courses are credited toward the attain- 
ment of a degree, and afford a convenient way to speed 
up the date of graduation. The work is given in courses 
and half courses. One course is equivalent to one and 
two-third year hours or three and one-third semester 
hours. Write for bulletin of Summer Session. 



Graduate School 

It is the purpose of Oglethorpe University to de- 
velop a thoroughly excellent Graduate School, offering 



Oglethorpe University 59 

courses in all departments leading to the Master's degree. 
In supplying this need, the management of the Uni- 
versity will be content only with the very highest grades 
of work and facilities. 

Courses leading to the Master's degree in certain 
departments will be found outlined elsewhere in this 
catalogue, under the appropriate department heading. 
This degree is based upon that of Bachelor of Arts 
of Oglethorpe University or of some other approved 
institution. The candidate must carry an aggregate 
of fifteen hours or nine courses of graduate work, with 
at least two professors. A course is equivalent to one 
and two-thirds year hours. One-half course equals 
five-sixths of a year hour. Transfer credits (maximum 
three and one-third year hours) will be allowed. The 
work must be of graduate grade, and must be approved 
by the Dean of the Graduate School and the Registrar. 
In addition a thesis is required. But the degree is not 
guaranteed at the end of a fixed period of time. A certain 
amount of work must be accomplished, and the quality 
of it must be such as to satisfy the professors concerned 
and the whole faculty. 

Students entering the graduate school in selecting 
their major courses must be present not less than two 
years (six year hours of 4 courses) of under-graduate 
work in the same or closely related subjects evidenced 
by official transcripts from standard institutions, rec- 
ognized as such by the Department of Education of the 
State of Georgia. In addition to this the student must 
have had one year (three year hours or 2 courses) of 
work in any subject selected as a minor. 

A minimum of fifteen college hours or 9 courses and 
a minimum of one year (nine months) of residence is 
required for the Master's degree. A minimum of one 
year or approximately nine months' residence is re- 



60 Oglethorpe University 

quired for the Bachelor's degree. Of the fifteen hours 
or nine courses required for the Master's degree, not 
less than nine year hours or five and one-half courses 
shall be devoted to the major subject and the balance 
selected by the advice and counsel of the Dean of the 
department in which the student is working. In addition 
a satisfactory thesis must be presented to the Faculty 
Committee upon a subject approved by them and filed 
with the Committee not less than ten days before the 
date of graduation. Three additional hours may be 
taken in iieu of a thesis. 

The Registrar of the University will be pleased to 
answer any inquires as to graduate courses to be offered. 

CONDITIONS FOR CONTINUED ATTENDANCE 

It being the purpose of the University to offer its 
services only to those students who by their appli- 
cation and conduct show their appreciation of their op- 
portunities and also to protect its patrons from the 
demoralizing influences of indifferent and undesirable 
students, the University will at its own discretion and 
without further explanation, exercise the right to decline 
re-registration at the beginning of any term to those 
students who, in the opinion of the appointed officials 
are not making satisfactory campus citizens. 

In pursuance of this purpose, a complete list of the 
student body is presented at the close of each term to 
the deans of the University, to the dean of women, to 
the librarian, to the bursar, matron, cashier, football 
coach, superintendent, registrar and to the president of 
the student body with directions that each of them 
should canvass the list and set a mark opposite the 
name of any student who, in their opinion, has definitely 
failed in any of the following points: 



Oglethorpe University 61 

1 — Continued failure to attend classes, including the 
Tuesday assembly. 

2 — Continued failure in their classroom work and 
inattention and misbehavior in the classrooms and at 
assembly exercises. 

3 — Willful destruction of or damage to University 
property. 

4 — Disloyalty to the University and discoutesy to any 
of the faculty or officials. 

5 — Evident dissatisfaction with rules and regula- 
tions or discontent with facilities offered. 

6 — Ungentlemanly or unladylike behavior, includ- 
ing cheating, stealing and drunkenness or continual 
breach of good manners. 

Should any student be marked adversely by as many 
as four of the persons voting, he or she will not be re- 
registered nor accepted as a student at a subsequent 
term, this with no implication of expulsion but to meet 
the standards adopted for our students. 

The President of the University is directed to sup- 
ervise the balloting and to warn all those taking part in 
it to guard their votes against the influence of personal 
prejudice. Only the best interests of the students and 
the good of the institution are to be considered. 

The appointed officials of the institution reserve the 
right to suspend or expel any student whose conduct or 
lack of proper application to his studies may, in the 
opinion of said officials, warrant the suspension or ex- 
pulsion. All contracts and agreements made with the 
students by the University are subject to the above 
conditions for continued attendance. 

The Faculty and Administrative Officers of the Uni- 
versity reserve to themselves the right to make any 
changes in any of the rules or regulations contained 



62 Oglethorpe University 

herein or to change any of the textbooks or other 
study material which they may deem advisable at any 
time. Notice of any change posted on the regular Bul- 
letin Board maintained by the University shall be suffi- 
cient. 



Oglethorpe University 63 

School of Liberal Arts 

Leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in the 
Liberal Arts 

G. F. Nicolassen, Dean 

This course of study is intended to encourage es- 
pecially the study of languages, ancient and modern. 

No Latin is required for entrance or for graduation. 
But at least one year of Latin is very desirable for the 
better understanding of English words and English gram- 
mar. Such a course may be taken in college. 

Considerable variety is possible in following the 
curriculum on page 69, as there are two sections of 
English 1, two in Spanish 1, and the languages may be 
taken in almost any order. But this arrangement should 
be followed in the main to avoid conflict of classes in 
the later years. Each student in the Liberal Arts 
course should consult the Dean at the very beginning and 
have his work mapped out for the whole four years. 

At least one year of German and one year of French 
will be required either in High School or in College. 

Any subject that has been taken in High School must 
be replaced by an elective. 



Latin 111-2-3.* For entrance into this class the stu- 
dents are expected to have had at least three years of 

Explanation of Course Numbers 

*The numbering- system at Oglethorpe University is based on 
the following principle: All one hundred numbers are fresh- 
man subjects; two hundred numbers are sophomore subjects; 
three hundred numbers are junior subjects, and four hundred 



64 Oglethorpe University 

high school Latin. They must be able to translate Eng- 
lish into Latin with some facility. Livy and Horace 
will be studied in this year. Prose composition, both 
ora! and written, will be carried on throughout the year. 
Elective. Three hours. 

Latin 211-2-3. The studies in this class will be in 
Tacitus and Juvenal. Twice a week throughout the 
year. Elective. Two hours. 

Latin 311-2-3. This class will take up such authors 
as the class may need. This course may be arranged 
for those who wish to teach Latin. Twice a week 
throughout the year. Elective. Two hours. 

Greek 

Greek 111-2-3. Preparatory. This course is designed 
not merely for those who have no previous knowledge 
of the language, but also for those whose preparation 
is inadequate. The most important subjects, both in 
inflection and syntax, are presented early in the course 
and then by a system of weekly reviews, are kept 
constantly fresh. 

Text-Books: White's First Greek Book, Xenophon's 
Anabasis (Goodwin and White). Three times a week 
throughout the year. Elective. Three hours. 

Greek 211-2-3. The preparation for entrance into 



numbers donate senior subjects. All courses above five hun- 
dred are graduate courses. 

The second figure in a course number denotes the sequence, 
there being nine possible courses in each subject in the fresh- 
man, sophomore, junior, and senior divisions. For instance, 
English 121 is a freshman subject offered in the first term^ 
and is the second English course listed in the catalogue. 
The last figure in the course number denotes the term one 
signifying the first or autumn term; two signifying the second 
or winter term, and three the spring or third term. For in- 
the n firsf "frm 11 1U is a freshman course in English given in 



Oglethorpe University 65 

this class is not so much a matter of time as of tho- 
-oughness. The student is expected to know the ordi- 
nary Attic inflections and syntax, to have read about 
3ne book of the Anabasis, and to have had consider- 
able practice in translating English into Greek. 

A part of the work of this class consists of the min- 
ute study of the verbs, their principal parts, synopsis 
of tenses, and inflection of certain portions. 

Written translations of English into Greek are re- 
quired once a week. On the other days a short oral 
exercise of this kind forms a part of the lesson; so that 
in each recitation some practice is had in translating 
English into Greek. Elective. Two hours. 

Text-Books: Xenophon's Anabasis (Goodwin and 
White), Memorabilia, Adams's Lysias, Goodwin's Greek 
Grammar, Pearson's Greek Prose Composition, Myers's 
Eastern Nations and Greece, Liddell and Scott's Greek 
Lexicon (unabridged.) 

Greek 311-2-3. In the first term Demosthenes will 
be read; in the second, Herodotus; in the third, Homer. 
Elective. Two hours. 



Graduate Courses in Latin and Greek 

511-2-3. Those who are thinking of taking gradu- 
ate courses are advised to write to the President or to 
the Professor, that their preliminary studies may be so 
guided as to fit them for the work. The requirements 
for entrance into these courses are given elsewhere in 
this catalogue, under the head of Graduate School. 

In Latin the following course is offered for the A.M., 
degree: Vergil's complete works; Vergil in the Middle 
Ages; History of Classical Scholarship; Textual Criticism. 



66 Oglethorpe University 

German 

German 111-2-3. Elementary German, largely con- 
versational and oral, developing reasonable fluency in 
speaking. Elective for Freshmen. Fall, Winter and 
Spring terms. Three hours. 

German 21 1-2-3. Easy reading of a number of nov- 
elettes, such as Storm's Immensee, Hillern's Hoeher als 
die Kirche, etc., together with critical study of grammar 
and exercises in composition, letters, etc. Elective 
for Sophomores. Fall, Winter and Spring terms. Three 
hours. 

German 311-2-3. German Classics, mainly dramatic 
writings of Schiller, Goethe and Lessing, together with 
the elementary principles of language science and also 
composition. Elective for Juniors and Seniors. Fall, 
Winter and Spring terms. Three hours. 

German 411-2-3. History of German Literature, ac- 
companied by some anthology of the leading poets and 
writers. Elective. Fall Winter and Spring terms. Three 
hours. 

German 511-2-3. Graduate course leading to the 
degree of Master of Arts will be arranged upon demand. 

French 

French 111-2-3. A course for beginners in this lan- 
guage. The student is given a sound foundation in 
elementary grammar, and special emphasis is put upon 
correct pronunciation. 

Texts: Elementary French Grammar, newspapers 
and magazines, and short novels. Prerequisite: None. 

Three times a week throughout the year. Elective 
Three hours. 



Oglethorpe University 67 

French 211-2-3. A rapid but comprehensive course 
in French grammar, with extensive reading of con- 
temporary French authors. Only French is spoken in 
the classroom. 

Texts: A French grammar and various works of 
modern French writers. 

Prerequisite: French 111-2-3, or two years of high 
school French. Three times a week throughout the 
year. Elective. Three hours. 

French 31 1-2-3. This course is devoted to the study 
Df the French novel and short play of the nineteenth 
and twentieth centuries. All discussion is in French. 
Two hours. 

French 311-2-3 alternates with French 321-2-3. Stu- 
dents completing French 311-2-3 and desiring to con- 
tinue French may elect either French 321-2-3 or French 
411-2-3. 

Texts: Works of modern French novelists and short 
story writers, periodicals. 

Prerequisite: French 211-2-3 or three years of high 
school French. Three times a week throughout the 
/ear. Elective. Three hours. 

French 321-2-3. This course is devoted to an inten- 
sive study of the French drama and poetry of the 
nineteenth and twentieth centuries. All discussion is 
in French. 

French 321-2-3 alternates with French 311-2-3. Stu- 
dents completing French 321-2-3 and desiring to con- 
tinue French may elect either French 31 1-2-3 or French 
411-2-3. 

Texts: Numerous works of French dramatists and 
poets. 

Prerequisite: French 21 1-2-3, or three years of high 
school French. Three times a week throughout the year. 
Elective. Three hours. 



68 Oglethorpe University 

French 411-2-3. This is a course devoted to the 
history of French literature, which traces the evolution 
of the French language and the development of French 
literature through the Middle Ages to the present time. 
Specimens of French of the various periods are read and 
discussed in French. 

Prerequisite: French 311-2-3 or French 321-2-3. 

Two times a week throughout the year. Elective. 
Two hours. 

French 511-2-3. Graduate work in French may be 
arranged. 



Spanish 

Spanish 111-2-3. A beginner's course in Spanish. 
The aim of this course is to give the student a sound 
foundation in elementary grammar, reading, writing 
and conversation. Correct pronunciation is given em- 
phasis. 

Texts: Elementary grammar, newspapers, short 
stories, and histories of Spanish speaking countries. 

Prerequisite: None. One hour three times a week 
throughout the year. Elective. Three hours. 

Spanish 211-2-3. This is a more advanced course, 
giving special attention to conversation, with a tho- 
rough study of Spanish grammar and rapid reading of 
modern Spanish literature. The life, habits and cus- 
toms of Spain, Mexico, Central and South America, and 
Cuba are discussed in Spanish. 

Texts: Advanced Spanish grammar, the works of 
Spanish writers, newspapers and magazines, including 
current periodicals. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 111-2-3, or two years of high 
school Spanish. 



Oglethorpe University 69 

Three times a week throughout the year. Elective 
Three hours. 

Spanish 31 1-2-3. This course is an attempt to com- 
bine a critical examination of the Spanish novel of the 
nineteenth and twentieth centuries with a comprehensive 
yet intensive study of Spanish commerical correspon- 
dence and business methods. Spanish is used altogether 
in class discussions. 

Spanish 311-2-3 is given in alternate years. Stu- 
dents completing Spanish 311-2-3 and desiring to con- 
tinue Spanish may elect Spanish 321-2-3. 

Texts: Works of modern Spanish novelists, Span- 
ish newspapers and magazines, and commercial texts. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 21 1-2-3, or three years of high 
school Spanish. Two hours. 

Spanish 321-2-3. This course combines a study of 
the Spanish drama with a study of Spanish commercial 
correspondence and business methods (See Spanish 
31 1-2-3 above). All class-room discussion is in Spanish. 
Two hours. 

Students completing Spanish 321-2-3 and desiring 
to continue Spanish may elect Spanish 31 1-2-3. 

Texts: Spanish dramas, Spanish periodicals, and 
Spanish commercial texts. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 21 1-2-3, or three years of high 
school Spanish. 

Two times a week throughout the year. Elective 
when not required. Two hours. 

Spanish 511-2-3. For graduate students. Careful 
study and recitations of texts of Spanish Literature. 
Research work carried on under the direction of the 
professor. Three meetings a week. 



70 



Oglethorpe University 



Italian 

Italian I I 1-2-3. A complete course for beginners in 
Italian. The aim of this course is to give the student 
an early reading, writing and speaking knowledge of 
the language, with a stud/ of elementary grammar. 
Emphasis is put upon correct pronunciation. This 
course is especially recommended to students of music. 

Texts: Elementary grammar, newspapers and mag- 
azines, short novels, plays and operas. 

Prerequisite: None. One hour three times a week 
throughout the year. Elective if not required. Three 
nours. 

Italian 211-2-3. Continuation of Italian 111-2-3. 
Texts: Dante, D'Annunzio. 

Curriculum for the School of Liberal Arts 



First Year 

Hours 

English 111* 3 

Mathematics 111 3 

Physics 111, or 

Biology 111 5 

One Language 3 

History 111 3 

17 



Third Year 

Psychology 3 

Two of the following: 

History 311 or 411; So- 
ciology; Economics 6 

Mythology and Etymology 2 

Two languages 4 

Electives 2 

17 



Second Year 

Hours 

English 211 3 

One of the following: 
Mathematics 211; His- 
tory 211 ; Latin 

or Greek 2 or 3 

Chemistry 111 5 

Two languages 4 

Bible 111 or 211 2 

16 or 17 

Fourth Year 

Philosophy 3 

History 311 or 411 3 

Cosmic History 411 1 

Two languages _. 4 

Journalism 3 

Electives : 2 

16 



Oglethorpe University 71 

School of Literature and Journalism 

J. D. Mosteller, Acting Dean 

The work in the School of Literature and Journalism 
is based upon two groups of courses, either one of 
which leads to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Al- 
though Latin is not required for entrance, two or three 
years of Latin are desirable. 

A small number of electives are permitted students. 
However, these electives must have a definite relation 
to the complete course which the student is pursuing 
toward a degree. 

The group of courses which centers in the study of 
English has the two fold purpose of giving students 
command over the use of their own tongue in both 
speaking and writing, and of familiarizing them with 
those aspects of English literature which are usually 
treated in undergraduate courses. These courses also 
constitute an excellent basis for the one-year speciali- 
zation in English language and literature which leads to 
the degree of Master of Arts. 

The second group of courses features training in 
journalism. Students who elect this group are expected 
to pursue the basic courses in literature, history, econo- 
mics, political science, and sociology. 

English 

English 1 1 1-2-3. Composition. This required fresh- 
man course combines extended practice in writing with 
the reading of modern prose and poetry. The chief 
object of this course is to teach the student to arrange 
his thoughts clearly and present them with force. Con- 
tinual emphasis is laid on increasing the store of words. 



72 Oglethorpe University 

No student will be permitted to take advanced work in 
English until he has made a satisfactory record in this 
basic course. Three hours. 

English 141-2-3. English Bible. Old Testament. A 
survey study of the major books of the Old Testament. 
Special emphasis is placed on the political development 
of Israel as found in the Pentatetuch and the books of 
history. The Poetical Books and Prophetic Books will 
be studied not only as literature, but as links paving the 
way for the life of Jesus, as recorded in the New Testa- 
ment. Two hours. 

English 21 1-2-3. Survey of English Literature. This 
course comprises: an examination of the history of this 
literature; the study in class and the reading of parallel 
representative literary specimens of its entire develop- 
ment; consideration of the various types of literature; 
analysis of the various forms; study of the elements of 
versification. This course is designed to complete the 
student's general study of literature and to introduce 
him to specialized literary subjects. Consequently, sat- 
isfactory completion of this course is prerequisite to 
courses offered for juniors and seniors. Three hours. 

English 221-2-3. Technique of Journalism. A pro- 
fessional course designed for students of journalism. It 
is elective for juniors and seniors in other schools who 
satisfy the dean of this school, in advance, concerning 
their qualifications. In addition to editing, this course 
will cover writing of the news story, the magazine ar- 
ticle, and the special feature story. Five hours. 

English 23 1 -2-3 . Theory and Practice of Public Speak- 
ing. This course is designed primarily as a prepara- 
tion for and an aid to practical speaking on all kinds of 
formal and informal occasions. This course is re- 



Oglethorpe University 73 

quired in the School of Literature and Journalism. Two 
hours. 

English 251-2-3. English Bible. New Testament. 
The study will include the mastery of the history con- 
tained in the Bible, an analysis of each book and such 
other matters as are required for the proper under- 
standing of the work. It will not be treated from a sec- 
tarian point of view, or as mere history or literature. 
The aim will be to impart such a knowledge of the 
subject as every intelligent man should possess, enab- 
ling him to read his Bible with pleasure and profit. An 
effort will be made to give students the proper defense 
of seeming difficulties in the Bible, both for their own 
benefit and in behalf of their ability to meet objections 
of unbelievers. Two hours. 

English 351-2-3. Mythology and Etymology. The 
first two terms will be devoted to the study of Mythol- 
ogy, so that readers of English literature may be able 
to understand allusions to classical stories. 

The third term of this course is designed to show the 
origin of English words derived from Greek and Latin, 
especially scientific terms. Students looking forward to 
medicine will find this course particularly helpful. No 
knowledge of either Latin or Greek is required for en- 
trance. Two hours. 

English 361-2-3. Shakespeare. A brief considera- 
tion of the development of the English drama before 
Shakespeare; an intensive study of at least five plays 
of Shakespeare. Prerequisites, English 111-2-3 and 
211-2-3. Three hours. 

English 381-2-3. American Literature. Those as- 
pects of our literature and its history which are covered 
in this course are: the colonial writers and the develop- 



74 Oglethorpe University 

ment of early American literature; the literature of 
the Revolution and of our national development; the 
most prominent writers and movements in American 
literature of the last two generations. Prerequisites, 
English 1 1 1-2-3 and 21 1-2-3. Three hours. 

English 421-2-3. Descriptive English Grammar. All 
qualified students who propose to teach in the graded 
schools or the high schools should elect this course. 
Prerequisites, English 111-2-3 and 211-2-3 or the con- 
sent of the dean. Three hours. 

English 431-2-3. Argumentation and Debate. An 
advanced public speaking course, this class emphasizes 
the logical and factual presentation of speeches. In ad- 
dition to a workbook on debate and discussion, a study 
is made of such necessary subjects as: the proposition, 
gathering material, refutation, the brief and outlining, 
with a special study of formal debate. The winter term 
consists of class debates on timely resolutions. Pre- 
requisite, English 231-2-3. Two hours. 

English 461-2-3. English Poetry of the Nineteenth 
Century. After a brief survey of the pre-romantic writ- 
ers and some consideration of the individual contribu- 
tions to poetry by Blake and Burns, the chief attention 
of this course will be directed to those poets who have 
made the nineteenth century notable in English poetry. 
Poets particularly emphasized are: Wordsworth, Col- 
eridge, Byron, Keats, and Shelley. This course is re- 
quired of all seniors who take the English major. It 
should be elected by advanced, qualified students who 
desire a distinctly cultural course or who expect to teach. 
Prerequisites, English 111-2-3 and 211-2-3. Three 
hours. 



Oglethorpe University 75 

Department of Drama 

Play Production 7 7 7-2-3. Three hours. 
Radio Play Production 7 7 7-2-3. Three hours. 

Curricula for the School of Literature and Journalism 
Group I: English Major 



First Year 

English 111 (Composition) 
French, German or Spanish 
History of Civilization 111 
Science: Biology 121, 
Chemistry 111, or Phy- 
sics 111 

Elective 



. 5 
. 3 

17 



Second Year 

English 211 (Sur. Eng. 
Lit. ) 

French, Ger. or Spanish 
English 141 or 251 (Bible) 
Education 211 (Gen. Fsy.) 
English 231 (Pub. Speak.) 
Elective 



3 
3 
2 
3 
2 
. 3 

16 



Third Year 

English 381 (Am. Lit.) .___ 3 
English 351 (Myth. & Ety.) 2 
History 211 (European 

History) 3 

History of Art 2 

English 361 (Shakespeare) 3 

Typewriting 111 2 

Elective 2 

17 



Fourth Year 

English 461 (Poetry of 

Nineteenth Century) 3 

Cosmic History 431 1 

Music Appreciation 511 3 

History 411 (Am. History) 3 

English 3 

Elective 3 

16 



76 



Oglethorpe University 
Group II: Journalism Major 



First Year 

English 111 (Composition) 3 

Economic Geography 111 3 

History of Civilization 111 3 
Science: Biol. 121, Chem. 

Ill or Physics 111 5 

Elective 3 

17 



Second Year 

English 211 (Sur. Eng. 
Lit.) 3 

French, Ger. or Spanish 111 3 
English 221 (Journalism) 3 
Principles of Economics 211 3 

Typewriting 111 2 

Elective 2 

16 



Third Year 

English 381 (Am. Lit.) __ 3 

Political Science 211 3 

French, Ger. or Spanish 211 3 
History 211 (European 

History) 3 

English 351 (Myth. & Ety.) 2 
Elective 3 



Fourth Year 

Sociology 421 3 

History 411 (Am. History) 3 

Cosmic History 431 1 

Advertising 451 2 

English 361 (Shakespeare) 3 

English 231 (Pub. Speak.) 2 

Elective 2 



17 



16 



Oglethorpe University 77 

The School of Science 

Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts in Science 
J. A. Aldrich, Dean 

The School of Science is organized to help all stu- 
dents who expect to make a living by exploiting nature. 
It endeavors to build a solid foundation for future work 
in such professions as Agriculture, Engineering, Medicine 
and Dentistry, and to prepare for industrial occupations 
not yet organized into professional groups. 

It hopes, through the medium of its courses, to build 
a true perspective and its corollary, a sane judgment of 
relative values — attainments which are basic in any 
liberal culture. 

Astronomy 

Astronomy 111-2-3. A study of the solar and stel- 
lar systems together with a consideration of the in- 
struments used and methods employed. Two lectures 
and one laboratory or observational period per week 
throughout the year. Three hours. 

Astronomy 121-2-3. Exercises and observations in 
volving the fundamentals of the processes used in 
practical Astronomy and Astrophysics. One period per 
week throughout the year. One hour. 

Prospective students are advised that first year 
Mathematics and Physics 1 1 1 will be of great service 
to them in these courses. 

Stacy-Capers Telescope. A six inch refracting in- 
strument with a focal length of ninety inches. It 
was formerly the property of an alumnus of the old 
Oglethorpe and is named in honor of him and of Dr. 
James Stacy, the donor. 



78 Oglethorpe University 

Biology 

Biology 1 1 1-2-3. General Biology. Open to all stu- 
dents v/ithout previous training in science. An in- 
troductory course in the principles of animal and plant 
biology presenting the fundamental facts of vital struc- 
tures and functions. Some conception of the evolution 
of animals and plants is given by a laboratory study of a 
series of types beginning with the lowest forms. 

Three lectures or recitations and four hours of lab- 
oratory work weekly throughout the year. Five hours. 
(All Freshmen in Biology must take a course in Draw- 
ing). 

Biology 121-2-3. General Botany. This course cov- 
ers in outline the entire plant kingdom, beginning with 
the unicellular and ending with a study of the native 
local wild flora. It includes a brief study of the prin- 
ciples of plant biology with reference to the fundamental 
facts of vital structure and function. Open to all stu- 
dents without previous training in science. 

Two lectures or recitations and four hours of lab- 
oratory work weekly throughout the year. Four hours. 

Biology 131-2-3. Physiology and Personal Hygiene. 
This course is designed to acquaint the student with 
the structure and physiology of Man in a very ele- 
mentary and general way. Some of the more impor- 
tant diseases will be taken up; hygienic measures are 
considered with reference to each organ system. The 
main problems of Community Hygiene are also con- 
sidered. Prerequisite: No previous knowledge of Bi- 
ology is necessary. Three lectures weekly throughout 
the year. Three hours. 

Biology 211-2-3. General Zoology. A systematic 
survey course of the animal kingdom. The structure, 



Oglethorpe University 79 

development, and life histories of the major groups of 
Invertebrates and Vertebrates will be considered. The 
course will also take up the distribution of animals in 
time and space. 

Prerequisite: No prerequisite is necessary, but Bi- 
ology 111-2-3 or the equivalent would be helpful. 

Two lectures and four hours of laboratory work week- 
ly throughout the year. Four hours. 

Biology 221-2-3. Plant Morphology. A detailed 
study of the structure and functions of the higher plants 
together with a consideration of the principles and 
methods by which plants are classified. Parallel read- 
ing and reports are required. Prerequisite: Biology 
121-2-3. 

Two lectures or recitations and four hours of labora- 
tory work weekly throughout the year. Four hours. 

Biology 231-2-3. Anatomy. A lecture course deal- 
ing with the anatomy of the human being. This course 
is designed to acquaint the student in greater detail 
than is done in Biology 131-2-3 with the structures as 
found in Man. Prerequisite: Biology 131-2-3. Three 
lectures weekly throughout the year. Three hours. 

Biology 241-2-3. Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy. 
This course is designed especially for medical students 
and those who are interested in Animal Biology. This 
course undertakes to consider the various organs in the 
light of their phylogenetic development. Emphasis will 
also be placed on the ontogenetic development of or- 
gans, as well as on fossil forms. The laboratory work 
will consist largely of the study and dissection of the 
representative Vertebrates, such as the dogfish, Nec- 
turus, turtle, the bird and the cat. 



80 Oglethorpe University 

Three lectures and four hours laboratory work week- 
ly throughout the year. Prerequisite: Biology 1 1 1-2-3. 
Five hours. 

Biology 311-2-3. Mammalian Anatomy. This course 
is designed for pre-medical students or those interested 
in Zoology. It deals with the phylogeny and ontology 
of each organ system with special reference to the Mam- 
mal with a view to a better understanding of the organs 
as they are found in the human. A detailed anatom- 
ical dissection of a typical mammal will be undertaken 
in the laboratory. 

Prerequisite: Biology 111-2-3, and Biology 211-2-3 
or the equivalent. Three lectures and four hours lab- 
oratory work weekly throughout the year. Five hours. 

Biology 321-2-3. Taxonomy. This course includes 
a study of the systematic arrangement of plants in 
categories according to their natural relationships; also 
the laws and principles of such relationships. The 
course begins with the highest division and follows in 
regular sequence through the class, order, family and 
genus. Much of the work will be carried on in the lab- 
oratories. 

Prerequisite: Biology 121. Two hours of lecture 
and four hours of laboratory work per week through- 
out the year. Four hours. 

Biology 411-2-3. Theoretical Biology. A lecture 
course designed especially to acquaint the student with 
the study of Heredity, Eugenics, and the theory of Or- 
ganic Evolution, as well as the trend of modern biolog- 
ical investigations. Introduction to some of the more 
important sources of biological literature will also be 
undertaken. Prerequisite: Biology 111-2-3, or Biology 



Oglethorpe University 81 

211-2-3. Three lectures weekly throughout the year. 
Three hours. 

Biology 421-2-3. Educational Biology (or Applied 
Biology.) This lecture course will undertaken to ac- 
quaint the student with biological problems and phe- 
nomena in which Man is primarily interested, such as 
Man's place in Nature, the development of the human 
before birth and after birth, contributions of Biology 
to civic welfare, Biology in relation to Public Health. 
This includes the consideration of the more important 
parasites, such as hookworm, malaria, yellow fever, tri- 
china. A brief history of Biology will also be consid- 
ered. Prerequisite: Biology 111-2-3. Three lectures 
weekly throughout the year. Three hours. 

Biology 511-2-3. Special Work in Botany. This 
course involves the investigation of some problam con- 
nected with botanical studies. The work requires the 
maturity of a senior or graduate student, and in gen- 
eral only such students will be admitted to the course. 
Hours and credits are to be arranged. Prerequisite: 
Eight hours of credit in Botany. 

Biology 521-2-3. Special Work in Zoology. This 
course includes the investigation of some problem. Pre- 
requisite: Biology 111-2-3, or 211-2-3, also 241-2-3, 
and 311-2-3. Arrangement should be made with the 
Professor in charge as to hours and credits. 

Biology 331-2-3. Kinesiology. This course is de- 
signed especially for those who are interested in phy- 
sical education. The course deals with the muscles of 
the human body with special reference to their action 
in producing movements. A consideration of exercises 
as well as various games and sports are considered in 
the light of their effect upon the muscles. Prerequisite: 



82 Oglethorpe University 

Biology 231-2-3. Two lectures a week throughout the 
year. Two hours. 

Biology 431-2-3. Physical Diagnosis. Prerequisite: 
Biology 131-2-3 and 231-2-3. Three lectures weekly 
throughout the year. Three hours. 

Biology 441-2-3. Advanced Comparative Anatomy. 
Three hours. 



Chemistry 

Chemistry I 1 1-2-3. Elementary Inorganic Chemistry. 
This course consists of lectures, demonstrations, and 
laboratory exercises. During the year, as the students 
are studying the subject, the work of the laboratory is 
closely co-ordinated with that of the text. In the spring 
term lectures on industrial chemistry are given, illus- 
trated by inspection of local manufacturing plants. 

Three lectures and four laboratory hours a week, 
three terms. Five hours. 

Chemistry 211-2-3. Analytical Chemistry. The time 
devoted to this course is equally divided between the 
following subjects: 

(a) Qualitative Analysis. 

A study of the analytical processes, including the 
separation and detection of acid and basic ions. Stu- 
dents are expected to emphasize the science rather 
than the art of qualitative analysis. Hence, the sub- 
ject is presented in the light of the laws of mass ac- 
tion, the ionic theory, etc. 

(b) Quantitative Analysis. 

Each student has his course arranged with reference 
to his particular requirement in quantitative analysis. 



Oglethorpe University 83 

Two lectures and six laboratory hours a week, for 
three terms, for combined courses (a) and (b). Pre- 
requisite, Chemistry 111-2-3. Five hours. 

Chemistry 311-2-3. General Organic Chemistry. A 
study of the fundamental types of organic compounds, 
nomenclature, classifications, reactions, and general ap- 
plication. The time devoted to lectures and recitations 
is about equally divided between the study of the ali- 
phatic and aromatic series. Three lectures and four 
laboratory hours a week, three terms. Prerequisite: 
Chemistry 111-2-3. Five hours. 

Chemistry 411-2-3. Physical Chemistry. This course 
prescribes a systematic study of the important theories 
and laws discovered in the general field of chemistry, 
with the purpose of developing the philosophy of the 
subject. Particular attention will be directed to the ap- 
plication of fundamental principles and to new theories 
in the light of old conceptions. 

Two lectures and two laboratory hours a week. Pre- 
requisite: Mathematics 231, Physics 221, Chemistry 
311. Three hours. 

Chemistry 521-2-3. History of Chemistry. This 
course consists of lectures and collateral reading on the 
development of the science from the earliest times to 
the present. It endeavors to correlate the progress of 
chemistry with the laws of physical science. 

Three lectures a week, three terms. Two hours. Pre- 
requisite, Chemistry 211, and accompanied with Chem- 
istry 311. 

A graduate course and limited to graduates in the 
School of Science. Two hours. 



84 Oglethorpe University 

Geology 

Geology 311-2-3. This elementary course consists 
of lectures and occasional field observations in the vi- 
cinity of the University. The content of the study will 
include general dynamical and historical geology with 
special emphasis on the geological formations in Geor- 
gia. 

Three lectures a week, three terms. Prerequisite: Bi- 
ology 1 1 1-2-3 and Chemistry 1 1 1-2-3. Limited to third 
and fourth year students. Three hours. 

Geography 

Geography 411-2-3. The Scientific Foundations of 
Geography. A careful and detailed study of the as- 
tronomical and physical principles underlying the sci- 
ence of Geography, with particular reference to math- 
ematical geography and climatology. Designed for 
public school teachers of the subjects. Two hours. 

Mathematics 

Mathematics 1 1 1-2-3. A survey course. A review 
of the essentials of high school mathematics followed 
by an introduction to Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry 
and Calculus. The course aims to put the student in 
possession of the mathematical tools most useful in 
other subjects, and to prepare him for any of the spec- 
ial courses listed under Mathematics 21 1, 221 and 231. 
Three hours. 

Mathematics 121-2-3. Mathematics preparatory to 
Statistics and Finance. A freshman course for students 
in the School of Commerce. Two hours. 



Oglethorpe University 85 

Mathematics 211-2-3. College Algebra nad Theory 
of Equations. Three hours. 

Mathematics 221-2-3. Analytical and Spherical Trig- 
onometry, more advanced topics in Plane Analytic Ge- 
ometry and an introduction to Solid Analytic Geom- 
etry. Three hours. 

Mathematics 231-2-3. Calculus. A standard course. 
Three hours. 

Mathematics 311-2-3. Advanced Calculus and Dif- 
ferential Equations. Three hours. 

Mathematics 321-2-3. Modern Geometry. Three 
hours. 

Note: Courses 211, 221, and 231 will be offered in 
cycles. 

Physics 

Physics 1 1 1-2-3. Experimental. Three lectures and 
four laboratory hours per week throughout the year. 
Five hours. 

Physics 341-2-3. Modern Physics. Lectuers, con- 
ference periods and laboratroy work. Three hours. 

Physics 311-2-3. Advanced Mechanics, Heat and 
T her mo-dynamics. Three hours per week throughout 
the year. Prerequisite, Elementary Calculus and Phy- 
sics 1 1 1 or its equivalent. Three hours. 

Physics 321-2-3. Electricity and Electrical Measure- 
ments. Two lectures and three laboratory hours per 
week throughout the year. Prerequisite: as in 311. 
Three hours. 

Physics 331-2-3. Light. Two lectures and three lab- 



86 Oglethorpe University 

oratory hours per week throughout the year. Prerequi- 
sites: as in course 311. Three hours. 

Physics 411-2-3. Laboratory Technique. Six labora- 
tory hours per week throughout the year. Prerequisite: 
at least two courses in Physics. Three hours. 

Courses 311, 321 and 331 will be offered cyclically 
so that a student may cover the entire field in his four 
years' course. 

Radio Theory 241-2-3. Production of electric cur- 
rent — measurement of current — electric resistance — 
series and parallel resistance — electromagnetism — the 
study of electromotive fields — construction and appli- 
cation of galvanometers, ammeters, voltmeters, and 
wattmeters — study of alternating current. 

Electromagnetic waves — telegraph and telephone 
transmitters — vacuum tubes and their applications — 
radio frequency amplifiers — power supplies — audio 
frequency amplifiers — crystal oscilator — antennae — ra- 
dio receivers. Three lectures and two laboratory hours 
per week throughout the year. Four hours. 

Curricula of the School of Science 
First Year 

Hrs. Bible or Mechanical 

Science 5 Drawing 2 

Mathematics 3 — 

Foreign Language 3 16 

English 111-2-3 3 

General Science Group 
Second, Third and Fourth Years 

Hrs. Hrs. 

One Science, 2 years __ 8-10 Philosophy 421-2-3 3 

One year in Each of Cosmic History 1 

the other Sciences _ 10-15 Electives to make a total 

A Social Science 3 of 66 hours. 



Oglethorpe University 87 

Special Science Group 

Hrs. Cosmic History 1 

Major Science Electives to make a 

or Mathematics 12-15 total of 66 hours. 

Supporting Minors 10 The group requirements in 

A Social Science 3-5 Mathematics and Science in- 

Philosophy 421-2-3 3 elude the work of the Fresh- 
man year. 

All electives must be chosen in consultation with the 
Dean of the School of Science and the student's major 
professor. They must form, with the required subjects, 
a unified program to fit the student's individual needs. 
When the program is completed, it will be signed by the 
Dean, the registrar and the student and filed with the 
registrar. 

Students who expect to go into graduate work, should 
acquire a reading knowledge of French and German. 
Those who intend to enter a professional school should 
acquaint themselves with the specific requirements of 
the school they intend to enter before planning their 
college course. 

Pre-Dental Courses 
First Year 



Required 
Biology 111 — - 
Chemistry 111 
English 111 -— 



Hrs. Elective Hrs. 

5 Once Course: French 111, 

5 German 111, Mathemat- 

__ 3 ics 111 or History 111 .. 3 



13 



Required 
Chemistry 311 

Physics 111 

History 111 _ 



Second Year 

Hrs. Elective Hrs. 

5 One Course: English 211, 

5 French 211 or Ger- 
3 man 211 3 



13 



Required 
Biology 211 .._ 
Chemistry 111 
English 111 



Mathematics 111 



Oglethorpe University 

Pre-Medical Courses 

First Year 



Hrs. Elective Hrs. 

— 5 One Course: Physical 

— 5 Education 121 or Psy- 

— 3 chology 211 3 

3 — 

— 3 

16 



Second Year 

Required Hrs. Elective Hrs. 

Chemistry 311 5 One Course: French 111 

English 211 3 or German 111 3 

History 111 3 — 

Physics 111 5 3 

16 



Recognizing the fact that adequate preparation for 
medical studies is absolutely essential for their proper 
prosecution, the Committee on Medical Studies, ap- 
pointed by the President of the University, will recom- 
mend, either personally or officially, to any medical 
college for entrance only those students who have qual- 
fied as follows: 

1. At the beginning of their third (Junior) year at 
college they must have registered as pre-medical stu- 
dents under the guidance of the Dean of the School of 
Science. 

2. They must have been graduated from the School 
of Science of the University after the completion of not 
less than sixty-two (62) year hours of academic work 
including the following subjects. 



Oglethorpe University 89 

Physics, two years — 8 yr. hrs. Comparative Anatomy, one 
Gen. Chem., one yr — 5 yr hrs. year — 5 yr hrs. 

Organic Chem. 1 yr— 5 yr hrs. Qualitative Analy- 
Gen. Psychology, 1 yr — 3 yr s j s 

hrs. 

^VanTSSLS; 'of Quantitative Ana.y- 

Latin, 6 yr hrs. -,-,, S1S ,' * . . 

Math., 1 year-3 yr hrs. Etymology of Scienti- 

Botany, 1 year-4 yr hrs. ™ flc . W ° rd s.-1 yr hr 

Gen. Zoology, 1 yr-5 yr hrs. Personal Hygiene,-3 yr hrs. 



3. They must have made a general average on all 
of the scientific subjects listed above of not less than 
90 and they must have made no mark lower than 75. 

Library Science 

Library science courses are designed for training 
teacher-librarians and will be offered only when there 
is sufficient demand. Applicants for the courses must 
have completed two years of college work together with 
all work required on the junior college level. The titles 
of courses are uniform in all colleges in the State of 
Georgia offering courses in library science for teacher- 
librarians. 

Library Science 311. Organization and Activities of 
the School Library. Full course. 

Library Science 321. Classification and Cataloging 
for the School Library. Full course. 

Library Science 33 1 . School Library as an Informa- 
tion Laboratory. Full course. 

Library Science 34 1 . Reading Guidance and Book 
Selection for Young People. Half course. 

Library Science 35 1 . Reading Guidance and Book 
Selection for Children. Half course. 



90 Oglethorpe University 

The Lowry School of Banking and 

Commerce 

Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts in Commerce 

Mark Burrows, Dean 

The aim of all instruction in the Lowry School of 
Banking and Commerce is to furnish the general basis 
of business facts, standards and theory which the be- 
ginner finds it difficult or impossible to acquire in his 
early business experience. It avoids any pretense of 
covering fully the practical details and routine and the 
special technique of the particular business or indus- 
try which he will enter. 

The Lowry School offers two regular courses of study, 
the General Business Course and the Accounting course. 
The aim is to concentrate upon the fundamentals of 
business, and with this in view every student is re- 
quired to obtain a thorough knowledge of the basic 
subjects including accounting, finance, economics, and 
business law. 

Those intending to teach commerce subjects in pub- 
lic high schools should take a sufficient number of 
electives in the field of Education to qualify them leg- 
ally for the Professional Teacher's Certificate. They 
are also urged to take shorthand and typewriting. 

Economic History and Geography 1 7 1-2-3. A sur- 
very of the history and the distribution and character- 
istics of the principal industries and their relation to 
geography, resources, cultural development and racial 
aptitudes. Special attention is given to the economic 
development and future of western Europe, the British 
Empire and the United States. Three hours. 



Oglethorpe University 91 

Business English 121-2-3. This course is intended to 
be a thorough overhauling of the fundamental know- 
ledge and skills involved in the use of English in Bus- 
iness. It will include a business vocabulary with tests 
in spelling, sentence structure, and composition. The 
latter part of the course will give special attention to 
business forms, and to the effective preparation and 
successful use of business letters of all kinds. In the 
Spring quarter the student must submit all exercises 
and other work typewritten. Unless the student is al- 
ready skilful with the typewriter, he should take con- 
currently with this course Typewriting 111-2-3. Three 
hours. 

Principles of Economics 211-2-3. A Comprehensive 
introduction to economic studies based upon a recent 
text, lectures, assigned readings and student exercises. 
Emphasis is placed upon the application of the funda- 
mental principles of economics to the analysis of eco- 
nomic problems. Prerequisites: Sophomore standing 
with Economic History and Geography. Three hours. 

Markets and Prices 221-2-3. The nature and value 
of a continuous market; the discouraging function of 
exchanges; the conduct of brokers; options and arbitra- 
ting; the legal status and organizations of exchange; 
listing; types of dealers and brokers; the short sale; 
clearing houses; transfer and conversion of securities 
and "rights"; the money market and security prices; 
manipulation; the legal nature of speculative transac- 
tions and principles pertaining to the re-pledging of 
stock; commodity exchanges, their economic functions, 
government and operation; futures, contracts in cot- 
ton, wheat and other commodities; hedging; speculat- 
ing; crop reports; grading and inspection. Prerequisite, 
Accounting 1 1 1-2-3. 



92 Oglethorpe University 

Not offered 1942-43. In lieu take Introduction to 
Business 231-2-3. 

Introduction to Business 231-2-3. The purpose of 
this course is to give the student in commerce a com- 
plete, unified view of business organization and man- 
agement, and some insight into the nature of the prob- 
lems and methods of American industry. The course 
will be based on a master text, but with supplementary 
material on a problem basis that will afford some ele- 
mentary research experience. Typical businesses, such 
as the cotton industry, or the automotive industry, will 
be selected as a practical approach to the problems 
of business. Offered for the year 1942-43 in lieu of 
Markets and Prices 221-2-3. Three hours. 

Banking 31 1-2. The evolution and theory of money, 
government paper money, including colonial bills of 
credit, revolutionary bills of credit and greenbacks; the 
function of the bank, a bank statement, the clearing 
house system, and modern banking system, including 
the commercial, trust, savings and investment func- 
tions of banks; unit, chain and branch banking; for- 
eign banking systems; the Federal Reserve, its estab- 
lishment, fiscal functions and policies; foreign exchange. 
Prerequisite, Markets and Prices 221-2, or Introduction 
to Business 231-2-3 and Accounting 11 1-2-3. Fall and 
Winter quarters. Two hours. 

Insurance 323. This course gives to the student a 
comprehension of the principles of insurance which are 
of practical value to every business man. Special at- 
tention is given to the advantages and disadvantages of 
the various kinds of policies in the fields of life, prop- 
erty, compensation, casualty, automobile and marine in- 
surance and to the bases upon which the companies 
draft their policies and contracts. 



Oglethorpe University 93 

Prerequisite, Junior or Senior standing in the Lowry 
School. One hour. 

Advanced Economics 331-2-3. A history of econom- 
ic thought together with a more advanced study of 
principles and problems. Prerequisite, Junior standing. 
Three hours. 

Business Low 341-2-3. Contracts, Agency and Part- 
nership, Sales Corporations, Negotiable Instruments, Real 
and Personal Property, Bailments, Carriers, Suretyship, 
Debtor and Creditor, Insurance and Bankruptcy. The 
course will embrace only those principles of law which 
are of interest to the business man. Procedure and 
practice will be ignored. A combination of lecture, 
textbook, and case system will be used. Prerequisite, 
Junior standing in Commerce. Three hours. 

Corporation Finance 411-2. A study of the financial 
organization and management of corporations; promo- 
tion; the underwriting syndicate; securing new cap- 
ital; sinking funds and refunding operations, the de- 
termination of profit; the proper division of profit be- 
tween surplus and dividends and the management of 
the surplus; the various methods of consolidation with 
special reference to the holding company; the causes 
of bankruptcy; the practice of receivership and reor- 
ganizations. Prerequisites, Accounting 111-2-3, Mar- 
kets and Prices 221-2-3. Banking. Fall and Winter 
terms. Two hours. (Not offered 1942-43. In lieu 
take Principles of Advertising 451-2.) 

Investments 413. The course aims to qualify the 
student for that critical analysis of a security which 
is necessary for a conservative estimate of its value; 
analysis of current, local and national security flota- 
tions; tests of investment, comparative analysis of gov- 
ernment, municipal, railroad, public utility, industrial 



94 Oglethorpe University 

and investment trust securities. The students in this 
course will prepare reports on a number of securities. 
Prerequisites, Corporation Finance. Spring term. One 
hour. (Not offered 1942-43. In lieu take Principles 
of Selling, 453.) 

Marketing and Marketing Problems 421-2-3. A 
survey of our distributive organization and its functions 
and explanation of present tendencies. The case sys- 
tem is employed to develop the student's ability to ana- 
lyze and weigh the factors involved in dealing with the 
problems that confront the business executive. The 
cases include problems of substitution, exclusive agency, 
style risks, cost of doing a retail and wholesale busi- 
ness, mark-up, mail order business, chain stores, liqui- 
dation of inventories, etc. 

Prerequisites, Junior or Senior standing in the Lowry 
School, or its equivalent from other reputable institu- 
tions. 

Economic Seminar 431-2-3. The work of the Sem- 
inar will consist largely in the training of the student 
in research methods in economics. Studies in special 
fields will be made by the members of the Seminar and 
will be represented for discussion and criticism. Pre- 
requisites, Advanced Economics with Senior standing. 
Three hours. 

Public Finance 441-2-3. The course has special ref- 
erence to the requirements of executives and others re- 
sponsible for the efficient management of the business 
enterprises and determination of policies. 

Among the topics of consideration are the following: 
Sources of primary and secondary information, collect- 
ing, editing and tabulation of data and interpretation 
of results, diagrammatic and graphic representation, av- 



Oglethorpe University 95 

erages, dispersion and correlating; index numbers and 
weighing of data; analysis of time series; secular trend; 
seasonal variation, cyclical fluctuations, forecasting and 
its limitations. 

Prerequisite, Junior or Senior standing in the Lowry 
School. Three hours. 

Principles of Advertising 451-2. The scope and or- 
ganization of advertising: its creation and functions, 
its correlations with business aims, its psychology and 
techniuqes. In addition to readings, problems and lab- 
oratory materials, the city of Atlanta with its publica- 
tions, signs, radio stations, displays and demonstrations 
will furnish research and observation material for stu- 
dents desiring to enter the field of commercial adver- 
tising. Prerequisites, completion of the first two years 
of the Commerce curriculum and Business Law. Fall 
and Winter quarters. Two hours. 

Principles of Selling 453. A study of the basic prin- 
ciples of personal selling. A sympathetic appreciation 
of the problems of the student in salesmanship with 
the recognition that modern economic conditions re- 
quire approach in terms of projecting the problem ra- 
ther than exploitation of the customer. Prerequisite, 
Principles of Advertising 451-2. Spring quarter. One 
hour. 



Accounting 

Accounting 1 1 1-2-3. A complete system in account- 
ing with an ample supply of study questions and prob- 
lems, with the principles emphasized and ability de- 
veloped to analyze accounting situations. The course, 
beginning with 1940 will be presented in four double- 
period lecture-laboratory hours each week. Four hours. 



96 Oglethorpe University 

Intermediate Accounting 211-2-3. Fall, Winter and 
Spring. Two lectures and two laboratory hours. The 
problems are more comprehensive, and require a thor- 
ough knowledge of elementary accounting. In the fall 
term problems and statements of liquidations are em- 
phasized. Three hours. 

Advanced Accounting 311-2-3. Fall, Winter and 
Spring. Two lectures and two laboratory hours. Em- 
phasis is placed in the winter terms on problems of bal- 
ance sheet valuations, and in the spring term, on the 
preparation of consolidation statements. Three hours. 

Mathematics of Accounting 413. Three lectures per 
week. Simpler subjects of mathematics of accounting 
are presented the first half of the term, the more in- 
volved subjects the last half. One hour credit. 

Auditing 421-2-3. Fall, Winter and Spring. The 
theory and practice of auditing are surveyed, together 
with the working papers of actual audits. An Audit 
report and the solution of special problems form a 
large part of the year's work. Given alternate years. 
Three hours. 

Cost Accounting 411-2. Fall and Winter. Theory 
and practice of cost accounting, dealing mainly with 
manufacturing costs, and treating cost accounting as 
an instrument of executive control. Given alternate 
years. Two hours. 



Oglethorpe University 97 

Curricula for Lowry School of Banking and Commerce 



First Year 

Hrs. 

Accounting 111-2-3 — 4 

Economic Geog. 111-2-3 ...... 3 

French, German or 

Spanish 111-2-3 3 

Business English 121-2-3 _ 3 

Typewriting 111-2-3 2 

Elective * 2 

17 



Second Year 

Hrs. 
Introduction to Bus- 
iness 231-2-3 3 

French, German or 

Spanish 211-2-3 3 

Economics 211-2-3 3 

Political Science 211-2-3 3 

Electives * 4 

16 



Third Year 

Hrs. 

Banking 311-2 2 

Insurance 323 1 

Business Law 311-2-3 3 

History 411-2-3 or 421-2-3 3 
Electives * 8 

17 



Fourth Year 

Hrs. 
Prin. of Advertising 451-2 2 

Prin. of Selling 453 1 

Sociology 411-2-3 3 

Cosmic History 431-2-3 1 

Electives * 9 

16 



If the student desires to major in accountancy he is advised 
to take the third and fourth years according to the following 
schedules : 



Third Year 

Hrs. 

Banking 311-2 2 

Insurance 323 1 

Business Law 311-2-3 3 

Adv. Accounting 311-2-3 . . 3 
History 411-2-3 or 421-2-3 3 
Electives * 5 

17 



Fourth Year 

Hrs. 
Prin. of Advertising 451-2 2 

Prin. of Selling 453 1 

Cost Accounting 441-2 2 

Auditing 421-2-3 3 

Cosmic History 431-2-3 1 

Electives * 7 

16 



* Electives should be chosen with advice of the Dean of the 
School of Commerce. In general they should be such as will 
broaden the student's education. Science, Literature, Lang- 
uages, Secretarial Preparation subjects, and History are some 
of the fields in which choice can be made. 



98 Oglethorpe University 

School of Secretarial Preparation 

Mark Burrows, Dean 

Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts in Secretarial 
Preparation 

The secretarial course of study is designed for the 
following: (a) Persons who wish to enter the business 
world in the capacity of skilled assistants to those in 
executive positions; (b) Teachers of commercial sub- 
jects in high schools; (c) Office managers and the like; 
(d) Young ladies who are preparing for work of a lit- 
erary nature, or as social secretaries. 

For those preparing to teach in high schools it is rec- 
ommended that from the electives nine hours of Edu- 
cation be taken, as this will qualify graduates for the 
State Professional Teacher's Certificate. 

Stenography and Typewriting 

Typewriting 1 1 1-2-3. The first term is devoted to 
a mastery of the standard keyboard by the touch meth- 
od, with considerable attention to proper technique, 
and a knowledge of the mechanism of the typewriter. 
If the student's work is satisfactory the first term, he 
or she receives a grade, but no credit; for the second 
term a net speed of 30 words per minute must be at- 
tained after deductions have been made for errors, 
using the national standard. For a passing grade and 
credit for the third term a minimum net speed of 40 
is required. Five times per week. Two hours. 

Stenography 211-2-3. A study of the principles of 
Gregg shorthand with dictation practice. The require- 
ment for a passing grade for the third term is demon- 
stration of ability to write 100 words per minute in new 



Oglethorpe University 99 

matter. The testing is in accordance with standard na- 
tional usage. In addition to acquiring skill, methods 
of teaching are given considerable attention, as many 
taking this subject are preparing for teaching commer- 
cial subjects. Students deficient in their English are 
advised not to take up this subject until the English 
deficiency is removed. Five times per week. Four hours. 

Stenography and Office Practice 421-2-3. This course 
is open to those who have attained a speed of 100 in 
shorthand and 40 or more in typewriting, either in high 
school or college. Dictation during the year should 
bring the speeds up to 120 or better in shorthand and 
60 or more in typewriting. Mimeograph work will be 
presented. Prerequisites are shorthand, typewriting and 
accounting. Three times per week. Three hours. 



100 Oglethorpe University 

Curriculum for the School of Secretarial Preparation 
College Division 



First Year 

Hrs. 

Accounting 111-2-3 4 

English 111-2-3 3 

Modern Language* 3 

Typewriting 111-2-3 2 

Electives *** 5 

17 



Second Year 

Hrs. 

Stenography 211-2-3 4 

English 211-2-3 3 

Political Science 3 

Modern Language ** 3 

Electives *** 3 

16 



University Division 
Third Year Fourth Year 



Hrs. 
English 3 

Business Law 341-2-3 3 

Psychology 211-2-3 3 

History 311-2-3 or 411-2-3 3 
Electives *** 5 

17 



Hrs. 

Sociology 441-2-3 3 

Cosmic History 431-2-3 1 

Stenography and Office 

Practice 421-2-3 3 

Electives *** 9 

16 



*French, German or Spanish. 
**A continuation of the first year election. 
*** Selected with the approval of the Dean of the Department. 



Oglethorpe University 101 

The Social Science Group 

A History of Civilization 11 1-2-3. An orienting 
course showing the early origins of modern civilization, 
and furnishing a background for the present current 
of thought and progress of knowledge. For first year 
students. Three times a week. Three hours. 

The Modern History of Europe 21 1-2-3. A study of 
continental Europe and Great Britain from the Dark 
Ages to the present time. Emphasis will be placed on 
such topics as the Renaissance; the councilor move- 
ment for reform; the Protestant revolution and the Cath- 
olic reformation; the development of political ideals; the 
social and industrial revolution; the spirit of national- 
ism and some of its later consequences; the growth of 
internationalism. For second year and third year stu- 
dents. Three times a week. Three hours. 

Contemporary History 311-2. A course in contem- 
porary American and European history designed to put 
students in touch with present trends in scientific, in- 
dustrial and international problems. Three times a 
week for two terms. Two hours. 

A History of the British People 321-2-3. A course 
in English history in which a minimum amount of at- 
tention is given to dynastic and military affairs, and 
more than the customary amount to social, religious, 
literary and industrial matters. This course should be 
taken before the one in American history. Three times 
a week throughout the year. Three hours. 

A History of Georgia 332. A course designed to give 
a larger understanding of economic possibilities in the 
state and an interpretation of the social and political 
life of the people. Three hours a week in alternate 
Winter terms. One hour. 



102 Oglethorpe University 

American History 411-2-3. An account of the so- 
cial, political and economic development of the Amer- 
ican people. Such topics will be emphasized as the 
development of the American ideal of democracy, or 
self-government in freedom; the westward moving fron- 
tier with its influence on social and economic problems, 
such as land tenure, agriculture, manufacturing and 
transportation; the rise of the great industries and 
trusts; the effort of labor to better conditions; the im- 
migration question; colonial expansion, and our proper 
relation to the other nations of the world. Open only 
to third and fourth year studentts. Three times a week 
throughout the year. Three hours. (Not offered in 
1942-43.) 

American History 421-2-3. A course in recent Amer- 
ican history from 1898 to the present time, dealing 
mainly with the economic, political, social, and culture 
problems of the last forty years. Open only to third 
and fourth year students. For 1 942-43 it is offered 
in lieu of the requirement for American History 41 1-2-3. 
Three times per week throughout the year. Three hours. 

Political Science 211-2-3. A study of the scientific 
principles underlying the structure and workings of the 
world's representative free governments. The organi- 
zation and activities of the federal administration, with 
special analytical study of the United States govern- 
ment, national, state and local. Considerable atten- 
tion is given to lectures and discussion of the leading 
national and international problems confronting the 
citizens of today. Special subjects for outside reading 
assigned from time to time. Three times a week. Three 
hours. 

Political Science 311-2. American State Government. 
This course is designed to introduce the student to the 



Oglethorpe University 103 

problems and questions that arise in relation to the 
American States, and to explain the functioning of that 
unique political body. Open only to those who have 
had Political Science 21 1 or by special permission of 
the instructor. Fall and Winter terms. Two hours. 

Political Science 313. A study of the organization and 
working of the leading European nations, with consid- 
erable attention to the experiments in government in 
Russia and China. A good deal of study will be given 
to the problems of internationalism, such as the World 
Court, the League of Nations. Prerequisite: At least 
two years of history and one in Political Science. Of- 
fered each Spring term. One hour. 

Sociology 421-2-3. A comprehensive outline of the 
subject embracing such topics as the evolution of the 
more important social ideals and institutions and their 
present status; socialism and social control; social path- 
ology and methods of social investigation, and an es- 
timation of progress. An examination of the principles 
of the subject with some attempt to give the student 
a first hand insight by means of visits to institutions, 
exercises, questions for debate and the preparation of 
special studies in social problems. A required course 
in the School of Education, Commerce and Secretarial 
Preparation. Elective to others. Open only to third 
and fourth year students. Three times a week through- 
out the year. Three hours. 

Social Psychology 441-2-3. Three hours. 

Cosmic History 431-2-3 by President Jacobs. In the 
endeavor to give the graduates of the University a 
course that will co-ordinate the knowledge they have 
obtained on such subjects as Biology, Geology, Paleon- 
tology, etc., with their work in Bible, Ethics and Phi- 



104 Oglethorpe University 

losophy, the President of the University will meet the 
Senior Class one hour per week, Thursday at 1 1 :30 in a 
seminar covering the story of human life following the 
broad outlines of Astronomy, Geology, Paleontology, 
Embrylogy, Anthropology and Archaeology. The course 
closes with a study of the first ten chapters of Genesis 
in relation to modern discoveries. It is especially de- 
signed to give the graduates of Oglethorpe University 
a conception of the harmony between religion and mod- 
ern science and is required of all fourth year students. 
It is believed that this work of co-ordination of modern 
science with religion can best be done in the fourth 
year class, to the end that in harmonizing the truths 
learned their faith may not be unsettled. One hour. 

Sociology 501-2. Marriage; The Family and its In- 
stitutions. Not a sensational course. Presentation of 
the proper relationships in life, and in inquiry of the 
institutions growing out of family life. (Not offered in 
1942-43.) 

Appreciation of Music 511-2-3. An inquiry into the 
evolution of music from the earliest times to the pres- 
ent. The plan contemplated is a combination of his- 
tory, musical form, and appreciation. While the his- 
torical phase is interesting, and an understanding of 
musical form appeals to the intellectual and scientific, 
the main object is to cultivate increased appreciation 
of its beauty and of its power as an instrument of ex- 
pression. The course will introduce simple and prim- 
itive forms with explanations and illustrations. This 
will be followed in proper sequence by the folk songs, 
the dance form, the suite, grand opera, oratorio, and 
the symphony. Attention will be given to instrumenta- 
tion and the development of the modern orchestra. Il- 
lustrative material will be supplied by the living voice, 



Oglethorpe University 105 

the piano, and the recently perfected forms of electri- 
cal recording. The course will be semi-laboratory in its 
presentation. Those taking the course for college credit 
may present it as an elective for any degree, if ap- 
proved by the dean of the school. 

Music 52/ -2. A course designed for teachers to 
aid the teachers in presenting new songs. It will pre- 
sent an elementary study of the instruments used in 
bands and orchestras. The course is for teachers who 
have but slight knowledge of music, but wish to begin 
preparation for introducing music into their schools. 
Offered only in the summer session to the students in 
adult education. Six times per week for the entire ses- 
sion. Credit two hours or two courses. 



106 Oglethorpe University 

The School of Education 

H. J. Gaertner, Dean 
Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts in Education 

The school of Education is both an undergraduate 
and a graduate school. A number of graduates from 
such schools in Oglethorpe University as well as other 
colleges have entered the teaching profession. Much 
of the work being psychological and humanistic, the dis- 
cipline of this school is a preparation for various lines 
of work beside that of teaching. The school is a good 
preparation for dealing with all forms of human con- 
tact sides of like work. We especially recommend 
the courses in shorthand and typewriting to be taken 
as part of the electives in the third or fourth year or 
earlier by students preparing for secretarial careers, or 
commercial teaching in high schools. 

Students in the Department of Education upon en- 
tering the University Division (third and fourth years) 
or previously thereto, are required to designate the sub- 
ject which they expect to teach, which thereby becomes 
their major subject. From nine to twelve year hours of 
college work are required of them in said subject for 
graduation, or, by special permission of the Dean of 
the School of Education in two closely related subjects. 

COURSES IN EDUCATION 

Education I I 1-2-3. Orientation in Education. In 
this course the historical and philosophical background 
of the American School System wiil be studied. A de- 
tailed study of the needs and opportunities in the Geor- 
gia School System will be made. Three times a week. 
Three hours. 



Oglethorpe University 107 

Education 211-2-3. General Psychology. This is 
the basic course for any type of education. It is mod- 
ern in treatment, but we adhere to the "Middle of the 
Road" point of view. Three hours. 

Education 31 1-2-3. Educational Psychology. A study 
of the mind in the Acts of Learning; its varied Func- 
tions, Stimulation, Reactions and Processes, Laws of 
Mental Activity. Purpose of the Course: to understand 
more fully the application of Psychology to the problem 
of education. Third year. Three hours. 

Education 341-2-3. Secondary Education. A study 
of the historical development of the secondary school 
with reference to purposes and curriculum; objectives 
of secondary education; relation of the high school to 
the community; adaptation of curricula and subject 
matter to individual differences; organization and su- 
pervision; school management; school law; education 
and vocational guidance; extra-curricular activities. 
Elective in third and fourth year. Three times a week. 
Three hours. 

Education 441-2. Educational Tests and Measure- 
ments, in this course the entire new method of men- 
tal surveying and testing, both intelligence tests and 
educational tests, will be studied. The student will be 
required to carry on some practical exercises in test- 
ing classes in near-by schools. The modern methods 
of tabulating results and interpreting statistical pro- 
cedure will also receive attention. Two hours. 

Education 481-2-3. School and Social Order. A 
study of the activities and needs of children, youths 
and adults in the social order, and the function of the 
school in society. Three hours. 



108 



Oglethorpe University 



Requirements for Bachelor of Arts in Education 
First Year Second Year 



Hrs. 

English 111-2-3 3 

Science 5 

Foreign Language 3 

History or Math- 
ematics 111-2-3 3 

Elective 3 

17 



Hrs. 

English 211-2-3 3 

Science 5 

Foreign Language 3 

* Orientation 111 (1 term) 1 
Psychology 211-2 (2 terms) 2 
Electives 3 

17 



Senior Colleqe Division 



Hrs. 

* School and Social 

Order 481-2-3 3 

* Educational Psy- 

chology 311-2 (2 terms) 2 

Tests and Measure- 
ments 441-2 2 

History 311-2-3 3 



History 411-2-3 3 

Appreciation of Mu- 
sic 511-2-3 or History of 

Art 311-2-3 3 

Sociology 421-2-3 3 

Cosmic History 431-2-3 ___ 1 
Electives 12 

32 



* These are required for Georgia Certification. 

The electives in the Senior Division should concentrate on 
one or more than two fields which are selected for future 
teaching. In choosing electives the student should consult with 
the Dean of the School of Education. 



Oglethorpe University 109 

Adult Education Division 

The School of Adult Education has been and is giv- 
ing a variety of courses to meet the needs of teachers. 
These will vary v/ith the needs and wishes of the stu- 
dent. In each case, the student's course will be plan- 
ned by the Dean of the School and the Registrar. 

In order to conform to the measurement of most 
schools of this type, Oglethorpe University in Septem- 
ber, 1939, adopted the "course system". A course is 
equivalent to 1 2-3 year hours, 3 1-3 semester hours, 
or 5 quarter hours. 

Most of the subjects are given in half courses, for 
the convenience of the students. The time consumed 
by each half course is two clock hours per week. By 
taking two half courses each term a teacher will earn 
the three courses or five year hours allowed by the State 
Department of Education to teachers in service. To 
earn this amount of credit (3 courses) she will spend 
four clock hours per week in the classroom for three 
terms. 

For the A.B., in Education degree, the student must 
fulfill the following requirements: 

Education 6 courses (10 year hours) 
English 3 courses ( 5 year hours) 
Foreign Language 3 courses ( 5 year hours) 
Science 3 courses ( 5 year hours) 
Social Science 3 courses ( 5 year hours) 
(History, Sociology, Eco- 
nomics, Geography, and 
Political Science) 
Electives 18 courses (30 year hours) 



Total 36 courses or 60 year hours 

To meet our residence requirement, a minimum of 
nine courses or fifteen year hours must be taken with 
Oglethorpe University. No exception is ever made to 
this requirement. 

There are two very important rules to which all Aduit 



110 Oglethorpe University 

Education students must conform. They are as follows: 

1 . Not more than one-fourth of the credit required 
for a degree may be secured by extension or corre- 
spondence work. The total amount of credit allowed 
on an A. B. degree by extension and correspondence 
work combined is nine courses or fifteen (15) year 
hours. 

2. Teachers in service are allowed only three courses 
(5 year hours) per year during the time they are ac- 
tually engaged in teaching. Therefore, no student in 
the Adult Education Division of the University will be 
given credit for more than three (3) courses or five 
year hours for the scholastic year unless he or she has 
filed with the Registrar a written statement that ex- 
empts the student from the enforcement of this rule. 
Unless written proof that they are entitled to addition- 
al work has been filed in the Registrar's office, Adult 
Education students will automatically receive credit for 
only three courses during the scholastic year, and only 
the three courses will be transferred to the Certifica- 
tion Department. This, of course, does not apply to 
summer school work. 

Requirements for Master of Arts Degree 

The Master's degree is based on the Bachelor's de- 
gree. To enter our graduate school, a student must 
have received a Bachelor's degree from a standard in- 
stitution. A formal application for entrance to the 
graduate school must be filled out and filed in the 
Registrar's office before any graduate courses can be 
taken. 

The minimum requirement for the Master's degree 
is nine courses or fifteen year hours, together with an 
approved thesis. If the student prefers, however, he 
may take two full courses in lieu of a thesis. In that 



Oglethorpe University 111 

case, he must complete eleven (11) full courses for the 
M. A. degree. 

Of the nine courses required for the M. A. degree, 
five and one-half courses must be in the major subject, 
and three and one-half may be elective. If the student 
chooses two additional courses in place of a thesis, these 
courses may be elective. 

All work for the Master's degree must be of senior 
college or graduate level; that is, courses numbered 
three hundred or above. Students taking senior col- 
lege courses along with undergraduate students will be 
required to do additional work for graduate credit. 

Two courses (3 1-3 year hours) of graduate level may 
be transferred from other standard institutions. 

Expenses 

Charges for tuition will be at the rate of $9.00 per 
half course, or $18.00 for a full course. All charges 
are payable in advance. However, arrangements can 
be made to divide this into two payments per term. 

Summer School 

Oglethorpe University offers a summer quarter di- 
vided into two terms of five and one-half weeks each. 
Classes meet six days per week. 

Two courses each term or four courses during the 
quarter of eleven weeks is the regular amount of cred- 
it earned. A course is equivalent to 1 2-3 year hours 
or 3 1-3 semester hours. By these plans teachers com- 
bining the year's work and summer school attendance 
will be able to receive their degree in a reasonable length 
of time. 

For further information address Mr. Frank B. Ander- 
son, Registrar, Oglethorpe University, Ga., or Dr. H. J. 
Gaertner, Oglethorpe University, Ga., telephone CH- 
erokee 2968. 



112 



Oglethorpe University 



Subjects Taught in the Adult Education Division 
1941-42 



Art 

Public School Art 

Commercial Art 

Other courses on demand 

Education 

Sociology 531 — Ed. Sociology- 
Education 481 — School and 

Social order 
Education 331 — Men. Hygiene 
Education 441 — Tests and 

Measurements 
Education 401 — School Ad- 
ministration 
Education 351 — Psychology 

of Elementary School 

Subjects 
Education 601 — Administx-a- 

tive Supervision 
Education 361 — Curriculum 
Education 111 — Orientation 

in Education 
Education 541 — Visual Ed. 
Education 561 — Remedial 

Reading 

English 

English 421 — Col. Grammar 
English 361 — Shakespeare 
English 341 — Prose Fiction 
English 251— Bible, New Tes- 
tament 
English 351 — Mythology 



Foreign Language 

German 111 — Beginners 
German 211 — Advanced 
French 111 — Beginners 
French 211 — French Gram. 

and Reading 
Spanish 111 — Beginners 
Spanish 211 — Advanced 

Science 

Biology 421 — Ed. Biology 
Biology 321 — Taxonomy 
Biology 121 — General Botany 
Geography 411 — Scientific 

Foundations of Geog. 
Chemistry 111 — Inorganic 
Chemistry 311 — Organic 
Health 451— Health Ed. 

Social Science 

Economics 211 — Eco Prob. 

History 431 — Foundations of 
History 

History 331 — Georgia History 

History 441 — Economic His- 
tory of South 

Sociology 421 — Social Prob- 
lems of today 

Philosophy 391 

Electives 

Music 511 — Music Apprecia- 
tion 

Penmanship 221 

Manuscript Writing 231 

Music 311 — Form & Patterns 
in Music 



The majority of the above subjects were taught for one-half 
course credit each term. 



Oglethorpe University 113 

Special Notice 

RULES FOR STUDENTS IN THE ADULT EDUCATION 

DIVISION 

The minimum requirement for a degree of Bachelor 
of Arts is sixty year hours, or thirty-six courses. No 
reductions from this figure are allowed. If the student 
lacks any fraction of an hour or course, he will be re- 
quired to take more work in order to make up the de- 
ficiency. 

A maximum of three courses* is allowed during the 
nine months beginning with September 1st and end- 
ing with June 1st. No student will be allowed to take 
more than one course per term of approximately three 
months each. 

A maximum of four courses is allowed for the sum- 
mer months, June 1st to September 1st. 

The residence requirement of Oglethorpe University 
for an A.M., degree is fifteen hours or nine courses, 
taken on the campus, together with an approved thesis. 
If the student prefers, however, he may take two full 
courses in lieu of a thesis, making a total of eleven full 
courses. These additional two may be taken by exten- 
sion or transfer from other standard institutions that 
award a Master's degree. 

No student can take more than seven courses in any 
calendar year. 

The residence requirement of Oglethorpe University 
for on A.B., degree is fifteen year hours, or nine courses, 
taken on the campus of the University. This work is 
to be taken over a period of three terms, approximately 
nine months. No extension work may be included in 
said fifteen hours. 



'A "course" equals 1 2-3 year hours 



114 Oglethorpe University 

The School of Fine Arts 

George N. Morris, Acting Dean 
Bachelor of Arts Degree in Art Education 

Drawing 7 / 1-2-3. A study of the elements of draw- 
ing in various media. 

Creative Composition 1 1 1-2-3. An analysis of the 
fundamentals of abstract two- and three-dimensional 
composition. 

Pictorial Composition 211-2-3. Abstract and con- 
crete two-dimensional composition in black and white 
media. 

Pictorial Composition 311-2-3. Composition in color. 

Life Drawing 211-2-3. Study of the human figure 
from the nude. Fee — $5 per term for Fine Arts stu- 
dents, $2.50 for others. 

Anatomy 211-2-3. Study of the human figure from 
an analysis of the skeleton and muscular system. 

Nature Drawing 111-2-3. An analysis of the organ- 
ization of natural forms such as trees, flowers, and an- 
imals. 

Modeling and Sculpture 111-2-3. An elementary 
study of three-dimensional design in clay and plaster. 

Modeling 211-2-3. Modeling from life. 

Watercolor Painting 21 1-2-3. Still-life and landscape 
painting in watercolor. 

Still-life Painting 111-2-3. An elementary study of 
color and form in oils. 

Still-life Painting 211-2-3. A more thorough inves- 



Oglethorpe University 115 

tigation into color and form through the medium of 
oils. 

Life and Portrait Painting 31 1-2-3. Oil painting from 
the nude. 

Mural Painting 41 1-2-3. Tempera and oil techniques 
are studied. 

Landscape Painting 311-2-3. The elements of land- 
scape painting in oil. 

History of Art 211-2-3. A study of the relationship 
of the visual arts, architecture, sculpture, and painting, 
to one another and to contemporary life from the dawn 
of civilization to the present day. 

History of Painting 311-2-3. A detailed investiga- 
tion into the techniques of the masters of painting up 
to the present day. 

Fashion Illustration 311-2-3. A study of fashion 
drawing and rendering of textiles and other materials. 

Illustration 311-2-3. A specific study of the compo- 
sition of the human figure in relation to its surround- 
ings. 

Commercial Art 311-2-3. A thorough study of vari- 
ous reproduction media and of the requirements of the 
commercial world. 

Commercial Art 411-2-3. Advanced study for sen- 
iors in the School of Fine Arts. 

Mechanical Drawing 1 1 1-2-3. 

Advertising Layout 1 1 1-2-3. An elementary study of 
newspaper and magazine advertising. 

Thesis 411-2-3. All seniors in the School of Fine 



116 Oglethorpe University 

Arts are expected to do a project outside of class time 
without instruction or criticism. The student's thesis 
should prove his capabilities as an artist. 

The School of Fine Arts offers two curricula, both 
of which lead to degrees. 

One curriculum leads to the degree of Bachelor of 
Arts in Art Education and is designed for prospective 
teachers of either fine or commercial art. Electives 
are allowed so that the student may either specialize 
further in the field of art or prepare himself to teach 
a subject in addition to art, should he be called upon 
to do so. 

The other curriculum leads to the degree of Bach- 
elor of Fine Arts and is designed especially for students 
who wish to become professional painters or commer- 
cial artists. 

The student is at all times encouraged to be truly 
creative, whether he is studying painting or commer- 
cial art. In this way the student learns to solve the 
problems of art according to his own way of thinking. 

The School of Fine Art deserves the right to keep 
any work done by a student during class hours. 

All theses become the property of the School of Fine 
Arts. 



Oglethorpe University 117 

Bachelor of Arts (Degree in Art Education) 



First Year 

Hrs. 

English 111-2-3 3 

History 111-2-3 3 

Biology 121-2-3 4 

Drawing 111-2-3 4 

Creative Comp. 111-2-3 _.._.. 3 

17 



Second Year 

Hrs. 

English 211-2-3 3 

Language 3 

Education 111-2-3 (Or- 
ientation) 2 

History of Art 211-2-3 2 

Life Drawing 211-2-3 3 

Still-life Painting 211-2-3 3 

Art Anatomy 211-2-3 1 

17 



Third Year 

Hrs. 

Education 311-2-3 3 

Language 3 

Music Appreciation 511-2-3 3 
Life and Portrait Paint- 
ing 311-2-3 3 

Pictorial Comp. 211-2-3 1 

History of Painting 311-2-3 1 

Art Elective 1 

15 



Fourth Year 

Hrs. 

Education 481-2-3 3 

Cosmic History 431-2-3 . 1 

Life and Portrait 

Painting 411-2-3 4 

Art Electives 4 

Academic Electives 3 

Thesis 511-2-3 2 

17 



Bachelor of Arts (Commercial Option) 



Third Year 

Hrs. 

Education 311-2-3 3 

Language 3 

Music Apprecia- 
tion 511-2-3 3 

Life and Portrait 

Painting 311-2-3 3 

Pictorial Comp. 211-2-3 1 

Commercial Art 311-2-3 .... 2 



Fourth Year 

Hrs. 

Education 481-2-3 3 

Cosmic History 431-2-3 1 

Commercial Art 411-2-3 4 

Art Elective 4 

Academic Elective 3 

Thesis 511-2-3 2 

17 



15 



118 



Oglethorpe University 
Bachelor of Fine Arts — Painting 



First Year 

Hrs. 

English 111-2-3 3 

History 111-2-3 3 

Drawing 111-2-3 4 

Creative Comp. 111-2-3 2 

Modeling 111-2-3 2 

Nature Drawing 111-2-3 _ 1 
Still-life Painting 111-2-3 2 

17 



Second Year 

Hrs. 

Academic Elective 3 

History of Art 211-2-3 _ 2 

Life Drawing 211-2-3 4 

Watercolor 211-2-3 1 

Still-life Painting 211-2-3 3 

Art Anatomy 211-2-3 1 

Pictorial Comp. 211-2-3 _ 1 

Art Elective 1 

16 



Third Year 

Hrs. 

History of Painting 311-2-3 1 

Music Appreci- 
ation 511-2-3 3 

Life and Portrait 

Painting 311-2-3 4 

Pictorial Comp. 311-2-3 _ 1 

Art Electives 7 

16 



Fourth Year 

Hrs. 

Academic Elective 3 

Cosmic History 431-2-3 .... 1 

Thesis 511-2-3 2 

Life and Portrait 

Painting 411-2-3 4 

Mural Painting 411-2-3 4 

Art Elective 3 

17 



Bachelor of Fine Arts — Commercial Option 



Third Year 

Hrs. 
Art Elective 3 

Music Apprecia- 
tion 511-2-3 3 

Life and Portrait 

Painting 411-2-3 3 

Fashion Illustration 311-2-3 1 
Advertising Layout 111-2-3 3 
Commercial Art 311-2-3 _ 3 



Fourth Year 

Hrs. 

Academic Elective 3 

Cosmic Historv 431-2-3 1 

Thesis 511-2-3 2 

Commercial Art 411-2-3 .... 9 
Art Elective 2 

17 



16 



Oglethorpe University 119 

The School of Physical Education 

John W. Patrick, Dean 

FOREWORD 

It is a generally accepted fact that physical educa- 
tion has a definite function in education. It has to do 
largely with the building of character and the ability of 
the individual to find himself, to make the proper social 
adjustments in the world of which he is a part. To in- 
still these principles into the youth of this nation should 
be the primary objective of all physical educators. 

The acceptance, however, of the idea that physical 
education is a part of education and the constant at- 
tempt to interpret its aim, objectives, and results in 
terms of educational worth lead physical educators to 
measure their methods in relation to current practices 
in the general field. 

Physical education moves forward, and with the rap- 
id growth of health interest in the United States of Am- 
erica, there is a distinct need for leadership in order 
that the movement in Health and Physical Education 
may be made effective by proper guidance. Teacher 
training in physical education is being emphasized by 
every leading college and university in the United States, 
by giving the right kind of instruction through well 
rounded curricula, and for producing trained leaders 
with the highest ideals and objectives. 

The School of Physical Education at Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity realize that there is a great demand for phy- 
sical educators in every community, in elementary and 
high schools, colleges and universities, and the United 
States Armed Forces. We have outlined a splendid 
curriculum, offering courses in every phase pertaining 
to professional study in the field of physical education, 



120 Oglethorpe University 

the completion of which will lead to a degree of Bach- 
elor of Arts in the School of Physical Education. 

The purpose of the School of Physical Education is 
two-fold: To train, protect, and develop the bodies 
of all the students of the university, and to offer a 
special training, equipping for positions as phyysical di- 
rectors and coaches in other schools, colleges and uni- 
versities, the United States Navy and Army, and in Y. 
M. C. A.'s. 

A regular curriculum has been arranged offering in- 
struction in specific subjects for the special preparation 
of students for positions as physical directors and as 
coaches in high schools, prep schools and universities, 
the completion of which will lead to a degree of Bach- 
elor of Arts in the School of Physical Education. 

The science courses are designed especially for stu- 
dents of Physical Education. The courses are planned 
to awaken in the student an interest that shall be more 
compelling than that of a prescribed course. To this 
end instruction is based in so far as possible on direct 
observation made in demonstration. Each organ is 
studied with reference to its development, anatomy, 
and physiology. Bones, muscles, viscera, etc., have 
meaning when introduced in the light of their develop- 
ment. The facts observed are discussed in lectures 
and quizzes. Free use is made of charts, models, an- 
atomical preparations and microscopic slides. Weekly 
quizzes are supplemented by written tests given upon 
the completion of some general division of the subject. 

We strive to attain the following objectives in phy- 
sical education: To teach health fundamentals. The 
promotion of normal physical growth and development, 
and the building up of physical efficiency, strength, 
and endurance by means of carefully chosen exercises 
— formal gymnastics, games, sports, etc. To correct 



Oglethorpe University 121 

faulty posture and to prevent abnormalities due to bad 
posture. To develop the mental, moral, and social val- 
ues; such as obedience, subordination, co-operation, 
self-control, self-confidence, loyalty, friendliness, per- 
severance and aggresgsiveness. To develop neuromus- 
cular control. To develop the desire for activity and to 
instill the desire for recreation, by stimulating an in- 
terest for academic and physical efficiency by occupy- 
ing one's unoccupied time through wholesome games 
and exercise. 



English 1 1 1-2-3. Composition. This required fresh- 
man course combines extensive practice in writing with 
the reading of modern prose and poetry. The chief 
object of this course is to teach the student to arrange 
his thoughts clearly and present them with force. Con- 
tinual emphasis is laid on increasing the store of words. 
A vocabulary test is given near the beginning of the 
fall term, to determine what progress each student has 
made. All freshmen will be placed in sections in which 
the work corresponds to their degree of development. 
To this end all freshmen will be given a test on the day 
preceding date of matriculation for the first quarter. 
This test is a prerequisite to entrance to any section of 
Freshman English. No student will be permitted to 
take advanced work in English until he has made a 
satisfactory record in this basic course. Three hours. 

History and Principles of Physical Education 121-2-3. 
Three lectures weekly throughout the year. This course 
deals with the history of physical education in Europe 
and the Orient. The course also deals with the history 
of physical education in America. Primarily the aim 
of this course is to relate the story of physical education 
from the earliest times to the modern. The political, 



122 Oglethorpe University 

social, and religious conditions which determine the 
presence or absence, or the character of physical edu- 
cation are discussed at length. Three hours. 

Biology 131-2-3. Physiology and Personal Hygiene. 
History, principles, and foundations of health. Three 
lectures weekly throughout the year. Three hours. 

Varsity Coaching 111-2-3. Football, Basketball, 
Baseball and Track. Three lectures weekly throughout 
the year. Classes conducted by varsity head coaches in 
respective departments. Fundamentals, strategy, psy- 
chology pertaining to athletics, the art of coaching and 
the uplifting of character are stressed. Three hours. 

English 231-2-3. The Theory and Practice of Pub- 
lic Speaking. This course is designed primarily as a 
preparation for and an aid to practical speaking on all 
kinds of formal and informal occasions. This course 
is required of freshmen in the School of Physical Edu- 
cation. One hour. 

English 21 1-2-3. A Survey of English Literature. This 
course comprises: an examination of the history of this 
literature; the study in class and the reading in parallel 
of representative literary specimens of its entire de- 
velopment; consideration of the various forms; study 
of the elements of versification. This course is designed 
to complete the student's general study of literature 
and to introduce him to specialized literary subjects. 
Consequently, satisfactory completion of this course is 
prerequisite to courses offered for juniors and seniors. 
Three hours. 

Biology 231-2-3. P. E. Anatomy. Prerequisite Bi- 
ology 131. Three lectures weekly throughout the year. 
A study of the bones, muscles, and various organs of 
the human body. Three hours. 



Oglethorpe University 123 

Organization and Administration of Physical Educa- 
tion 2 7 1-2-3. Two lectures weekly throughout the year. 
The course deals with physical education in the elemen- 
tary and high schools. Two hours. Organization and 
administration of athletics in school systems. 

Education 1 1 1-2-3. Orientation in Education. In 
this course the historical and philosophical background 
of the American School System will be studied. A de- 
tailed study of the needs and opportunities in the Geor- 
gia School System will be made. Three lectures week- 
ly. Three hours. 

Gymnastics and Calesthenics 221-2-3. Three hours 
every week. A practical course given in the university 
gymnasium. Three hours. 

Community Recreation 241-2-3. Three lectures each 
week throughout the year. This course deals with or- 
ganizing programs for various community recreations. 
A study is made of the different sections of the na- 
tions and their needs pertaining to health and recre- 
ation. Three hours. 

Psychology and Athletics 321-2-3. Three lectures 
weekly throughout the year. A detailed study of psy- 
chology pertaining to athletics and athletes. A study 
of developing the neuro-muscular control, and the men- 
ral, moral, and social values. Three hours. 

Biology 331-2-3. Kinesiology. Prerequisite: Biology 
231-2-3. Three lectures weekly throughout the year. 
A study of fundamental anatomical and pathological 
considerations and corrective exercises and positions. 
Three hours. 

AAinor Sport Coaching 311-2-3. Two lectures weekly 
throughout the year. A fundamental study of all minor 
sports and technical teaching. Two hours. 



124 Oglethorpe University 

Educational Psychology 311-2-3. A study of the 
mind in the acts of learning; its varied functions, stimu- 
lations, reactions and processes, laws of mental activ- 
ity. Purpose of the course: To understand more ful- 
ly the application of Psychology to the problem of edu- 
cation. Third year. Three hours. 

Economics 211-2-3, Principles of Economics. A 
comprehensive introduction to economic studies based 
upon recent texts, lectures, assigned readings and stu- 
dent exercises. Emphasis is placed upon the applica- 
tion of the fundamental principles of economics to the 
analysis of economic problems in physical education. 
Three hours. 

Methods in Physical Education 331-2-3. A study of 
methods, materials, and curriculum of physical edu- 
cation for the elementary schools. Three lectures each 
week throughout the year. Three hours. 

Education 481-2-3. School and Social Order. A 
study of the activities and the needs of children, youths 
and adults in the social order, and the function of the 
school in society. Three lectures weekly throughout 
the year. Three hours. 

Directed Teaching and Physical Education 411-2-3. 
A study of supervision of physical education, efficiency 
in instruction, discipline, training for leadership, tech- 
nical teaching, and tests and measurements in health 
and physical education. Three lectures weekly through- 
out the year. Three hours. 

Coaching and Practice Teaching 421-2-3. An ex- 
tensive study of the fundamentals and psychology of 
teaching and coaching, and practical work on field and 
floor. Three hours weekly throughout the year. Three 
hours. 



Oglethorpe University 



125 



Biology 431-2-3. Physical Diagnosis. A study of 
the body as a whole; the head and neck, the chest, the 
abdomen, the extremities and the spinal column, and 
methods of examination. Three hours weekly through- 
out the year. Three hours. 

Public School Physical Education 421-2-3. Methods 
and instruction of health and physical education in 
senior high schools and colleges. Intramural athletics 
for girls and boys are studied. Three lectures weekly 
throughout the year. Three hours. 

Curriculum for the School of Physical Education 



First Year 

English 111-2-3 3 

His. & Principles of 

Physical Ed. 121-2-3 ___ 3 

Mathematics 111-2-3 3 

Physiology and Personal 
Hygiene, Biology 131-2-3 3 

Varsity Coaching, Foot- 
ball, Basketball and 
Track 111-2-3 3 

Public Speaking 1 

16 



Third Year 

Psychology of 

Athletics 321-2-3 3 

Biology 331-2-3 

Kinesiology 3 

Minor Sport 

Coaching 311-2-3 2 

Educational Psychology 

311-2-3 _ 3 

Economics 211-2-3 3 

Methods in Physical 

Education 331-2-3 3 

17 



Second Year 

Hrs. 

English 211-2-3 3 

Biology 231-2-3, Anatomy 3 
Organization and Admin- 
istration of Phy. 

Education 211-2-3 2 

Orientation in 

Education 111-2-3 3 

Gymnastics and 

'Calesthenics 211-2-3 3 

Community Recreation 

231-2-3 3 

17 
Fourth Year 

Hrs. 
School and Social 

Order 481-2-3 3 

Directed Teaching in 

Physical Edu. 411-2-3 ...... 3 

Cosmic History 1 

Coaching and Practice 

Teaching 431-2-3 3 

Biology 431-2-3 Physical 

Diagnosis . 3 

Public School Physical 

Education 421-2-3 3 

16 



126 Oglethorpe University 

Scholarships for Athletics 

We are constantly receiving inquiries from prospec- 
tive students concerning "athletic scholarships." The 
only scholarships offered by the University are given as 
rewards for exceptional high school and college attain- 
ment. The only way in which a football or baseball 
player can receive aid at Oglethorpe is in the same way 
that other students are aided, by such self-help jobs as 
it may be possible for him to fill consistent with their 
week-end absences. These positions pay from twenty 
to forty cents per hour and if occupied industriously 
and efficiently will cover the student's college expenses 
in large part. The university must necessarily assign 
self-help students taking part in inter-collegiate ath- 
letics to such self-help positions as their engagements 
may permit them to hold. 

Our endeavor and policy is to treat all students ex- 
actly alike, neither favoring nor discriminating against 
a boy who happens to be a fine football player. 

Rules -for Eligibility of Players in Inter-Collegiate Sports 
at Oglethorpe University 

1. All students engaging in inter-collegiate sports 
must be fully registered and qualified under the en- 
trance requirements of the University as published in 
the catalogue. 

2. All students engaging in inter-collegiate sports 
must carry at least twelve hours (24 semester hours) 
of standard college work. 

3. All students engaging in varsity inter-collegiate 
sports must have passed not less than twelve hours of 
work during the preceding year. 

4. No student at Oglethorpe University shall be 
shown any preferences financially or academically be- 



Oglethorpe University 127 

cause of engaging in inter-collegiate athletics but the 
fact that the student engages in inter-collegiate sports 
shall not prejudice his selection in self-help positions 
open to all members of the student body. 

5. Oglethorpe University will not under any circum- 
stances permit the payment of any moneys for the ser- 
vices of athletes, either by alumni, friends, or by the 
college itself. 

Historiogrophic Museum 

This museum is now being established at Oglethorpe. 
It is the first photographic museum in the world. It is 
devoted entirely to the history of the United States as 
illustrated by still, sound, and motion pictures. The 
collection is already started at the University, and a 
building will be built to house it and an organization 
set in motion to carry on its work permanently. This 
will provide the greatest collection of contemporary 
American history available anywhere. 



12S Oglethorpe University 

A Tabular Statement of Requirements and Electives in 
the Schools of the University 

c 
o 

« ,„ ^5 

h H? C 3 2 

0) i 3 o o rt 

II 5 S S 8 ^ 

■g J, J, T3CS a> q, rt 

qj & ccS - sSgccc 
g S S S P >> £ 5 .2 .2 .2 

Accounting 4 12 4 4 

Art 31 

Bible & Philos 5 3 2 .... 3 3 .... 

Biology 5 5 .... 

Chemistry 5 5 .... 

Commerce 21 21 

Cosmic His. 11111111111 

Economics 3 3 

Education 9 3 17 12 3 3 

English 693365129339 

Myth. & Ety 2 

History 3 6 3 3 6 3 3 3 3 

Library Eco 

Mathematics 3 3 3 3 3 .... 

Physics 5 5 .... 

Political Sci 3 3 3 3 3 3 

Phys. Ed 15 

Psychology 3 3 3 3 3 

Sociology 3 .... 3 3 

Stenography 7 

Typewriting 2 2 2 

Foreign Lang. 615 6 6 5 6 6 3 3 

Sci. Group. 510 10 8 5 31010 

Soc. Sciences .... 6 6 3 10 8 6 3 3 .... 

Electives 5 4 21 17 13 13 28 14 14 20 



Oglethorpe University 129 

Athletics — Hermance Field 

The magnificent generosity of Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
P. Hermance in giving to Oglethorpe an Athletic Sta- 
dium, makes feasible the development of all forms of 
field sports, including not only the great games of 
football and baseball, but also vaulting, jumping, dis- 
cus and javelin throwing, track work, etc. Physical 
culture for all students in required. 

A sanely encouraging attitude is taken by the Uni- 
versity toward intercollegiate athletics, and Oglethorpe 
University is acquitting herself well in that sphere of 
her educational life. 

The policy of Oglethorpe University includes the 
care of the physical life of our students as a matter 
of large importance. Regular instruction, looking to 
symmetrical development of the entire man will be giv- 
en in the Athletic Department of the University, under 
competent medical guidance. Special attention is at 
present given to outdoor athletics. Adequate provision 
is being made for football and baseball grounds, ten- 
nis courts, etc. Work on Hermance Stadium has be- 
gun and a section is finished providing accommoda- 
tions for five thousand spectators and participants. 

Lake Phoebe 

Besides having those sports common to all well equip- 
ped colleges in the South, Oglethorpe University is the 
fortunate possessor of a beautiful lake covering eighty 
acres located conveniently to the University campus, 
with a part of its shores set aside for a university boat 
house. This will enable the institution to add a crew 
to its list of athletic sports. The lake is admirably suit- 
ed for boating, rowing, swimming and fishing. 



130 Oglethorpe University 

Moral and Religious Atmosphere 

The ability of a college or university to develop worthy 
character in its students depends largely upon that in- 
definable quality called college atmosphere. As a 
mother, she breathes her own soul into her boys. They 
inherit all she has been through, all of her labor and 
strength and faith and prayer. If her judgments have 
been bought out with money, they inherit that; if with 
blood, they inherit that. Every storm through which 
she has passed strengthens them for their own conflicts 
in the days that are to come. 

Oglethorpe is a daughter of battle and faith and 
prayer. God alone built her, touching the hearts of 
multitudes of His children at the voice of her call. 
Alone of all the prominent ante-bellum universities she 
died for her ideals, and her alone of all the universities 
of America, God raised from the dead. 

By her every battle, her every faith, her every tri- 
umph, she has learned what things are really worth 
while and what hand really to lean upon. She will tell 
her children of Him. 

Libraries 

By the generosity of many friends, so great as to 
be almost unparalleled, and by purchase from special 
funds provided, the university received during the first 
year of its life approximately fifty thousand volumes 
for the library. These consist of standard works of Lit- 
erature, History and Science, with many valuable ref- 
erence works in special departments. The private li- 
braries of Dr. Aldrich in Science; of Dr. Nicolassen in 
the Classics and of Dr. Burrows in Education are all 
available for the use of the students in these depart- 
ments. The policy of the institution is to let no year 



Oglethorpe University 131 

go by without the enlargement of the library. A com- 
petent librarian is in charge, and the rooms will be 
open during the year of 1942-43 from 8:30 A.M., to 
9:30 P.M. The Carnegie Library of Atlanta is also 
available for the use of our students. 



King Library of English 

By the splendid generosity of Dr. Cheston King the 
university has a library of English with some seventeen 
thousand books and pamphlets. 

Special Religious Services 

Regular assembly exercises which the students are 
required to attend, are conducted by each of the mem- 
bers of the faculty in turn. During the last three years 
daily preaching services have been held for one or two 
weeks in the Oglethorpe Auditorium. 

Oglethorpe Coat-of-Arms 

Among the unique honors offered at the university 
is the presentation of a sweater with the Coat-of-Arms 
blazoned thereon, which will be awarded in the future 
under the terms of the following resolution unanimous- 
ly adopted by the Faculty of the university, upon rec- 
ommendation of the President: 

"Resolved, that on and after September 1st, 1922, 
the Coat-of-Arms of Oglethorpe University shall be giv- 
en to those students carrying a minimum of fifteen 
hours weekly, of excellent personal character and con- 
duct, whose general average for all the courses taken 
during five preceding consecutive terms shall have been 
not less than 93, or who, in lieu of said general average, 



132 



Oglethorpe University 



shall have so distinguished themselves in some intel- 
lectual, creative, or constructive accomplishment as to 
entitle them thereto in the judgment of the faculty." 

Winners of the Coat-of-Arms 



J. R. Murphy 
W. R. Carlisle 



M. F. Calmes 
L. M. McClung 

A. M. Sellers 
T. L. Stanton 



Gladys Crisler 

J. 0. Hightower, III 

R. O. Brown 
Christine Gore 
J. M. McMekin 



N. F. Antilotti 
E. E. Bentley 
W. V. Braddy 
Esther Cooper 



Fay Bowman 

Leila Elder 

E. Hollingsworth 



L. C. Drake 
Helen Farish 



Bryant Arnold 
Harold Coffee 



Clarence Krebs 



1920 

E. C. James, Jr. 
L. N. Turk, Jr. 

1921 

E. E. Moore 
L. W. Hope 

1922 

Martha Shover 

1923 
J. B. Kersey 

1924 

F. M. Boswell 
R. F. Hardin 

J. B. Partridge 

1925 

Grace Mason 
W. C. Morrow, Jr. 
Mary B. Nichols 
J. K. Ottley, Jr. 

1926 

Nettie Feagin 
Marvin Rivers 

1927 

Olive Parish 
Stanley Pfefferkorn 

1928 

Thyrza Perry 
Charles Pittard 

1929 

Mary Williamson 
Zaidee Ivey 

1930 

Marie Shaw 



W. C. Johnson 
J. R. Terrell, Jr. 

D. B. Johnson 
J. H. Price 



P. B. Cahoon 
M. M. Copeland 

Al. G. Smith 

L. G. Pfefferkorn 



J. D. Chestnut 
O. M. Jackson 
R. G. Pfefferkorn 



Virginia O'Kelley 
B. H. Vincent 
J. H. Watkins 
E. H. Waldrop, Jr. 



Earl Shepherd 
Wayne Traer 
Mary Watkins 



Madge Reynolds 
J. E. Tanksley 



William Powell 
Eloise Tanksley 

Harold B. Wright 



Oglethorpe University 



133 



Irwin Langenbacher 

Jones C. Holbrook 
Herman Lange 



Lloyd Davis 
Louise Evans 



Fuessel Chisholm 
Thomas Ewing 
William N. Eason 

Joffre Brock 
Janie Millwood 



Bessie Silverboard 



Charles Parris 
Martha Keys 



1931 
1932 

Reavis O'Neal 

1933 

Thornwell Jacobs Jr Ed. G. Reder 
Sara Inell Mitchell Mary Steadwell 
Nellie J. Gaertner 

1934 

Samuel Gelband 

1935 

Sarah Lefkoff 

1936 

James Pearson Creighton Perry 

Francis Scott Key Ralph Thacker 

Wyatt H. Benton 

1938 

J. D. Mosteller 
Alan Peterson 



Roll of Honor 

Students who make an average of 90 in any term are plac- 
ed on the Roll of Honor, and their names are announced in 
the Tuesday Public Assembly. 



The Oglethorpe Idea 

Quality is the word that expersses the Oglethorpe 
idea — quality in location, in climate, in campus, in ar- 
chitecture, in student character, in college life, in ath- 
letics and sports, in faculty, in curriculum and in re- 
ligion and morals. Every one of these we offer at Ogle- 
thorpe. 

Located in the commercial and educational capital 
of the South, with an unrivaled climate, on the most 
distinguished street in that city, on a most beautiful 
campus of over six hundred acres of woodland and 
meadow, including an eighty acre lake which belongs 



134 Oglethorpe University 

to our students for swimming, boating and fishing, 
the physical advantages offered by Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity are unsurpassed anywhere in the section. 

One by one a splendid body of buildings is being 
erected on its campus. Every one of them will be of 
granite trimmed with limestone and covered with va- 
riegated slates. All of them v/ill be as fire proof as 
human skill can make them, and as commodious and 
comfortable as our architects can plan them. They 
will be like the first buildings already erected, which 
are believed to be the safest, most beautiful and most 
efficient college or university buildings in the South- 
east. 

The Oglethorpe Site — Atlanta 

The attractions of the city of Atlanta as an educa- 
tional center are fast making it one of the great in- 
tellectual dynamos of the nation. Gifted with a soft 
Southern mountain climate, convenient of access to 
the entire nation over its many lines of railway, known 
everywhere as the center of Southern activities, she 
draws to herself as to a magnet the great minds of 
the nation and the world. Hither come lecturers, mu- 
sicians, statesmen, evangelists, editors, teachers and 
officials of the United States. An intellectual atmos- 
phere created by such conditions and the frequent op- 
portunity of contact with these leaders in all branches 
of human activity, offered frequently to our students, 
give Oglethorpe University an advantage of position 
and of opportunity which she will cultivate to the ut- 
most. Facilities for hearing and meeting the great mu- 
sicians and authors and public speakers and the leaders 
in all spheres of intellectual activity are offered our 
students. The tremendous influence of such contact 



Oglethorpe University 135 

upon the young lives committed to us will be felt in 
their increased ambition and redoubled determination 
to perform, themselves, their duty to their race and 
their God. 

Silent Faculty at Oglethorpe 

It is not going too far to say that the aesthetic tastes 
and home habits of many young men are ruined at 
college by the cheap and unattractive furnishing of 
their rooms and the ugly forbidding architecture of the 
buildings, whose walls often deface their campus. The 
architecture of an institution of learning should be a 
constant source of delight and inspiration to its stu- 
dents, teaching quietly but surely the highest ideals of 
life. Indeed all those qualities of soul we know as hon- 
esty, solidity, dignity, durability, reverence and beauty 
may be expressed in the face of a building and are so 
expressed on the Oglethorpe campus. 

Not less important are the personal surroundings of 
the student's room. Cheap, ugly and ill-equipped 
apartments have exactly the same influence on the 
soul of a boy that cheap, ugly and ill-equipped human 
companions have. That is why the rooms at Ogle- 
thorpe are entitled to the information and inspiration 
such surroundings offer, and the sons of the rich will 
deteriorate without them. 

In brief the college education that does not teach a 
love of beauty and tidiness and what is popularly call- 
ed decency is essentially and dangerously defective. 

This is the special work of the silent faculty at Ogle- 
thorpe. 

The Crypt of Civilization 

Something new in the history of the world has taken 
place at Oglethorpe University. This is the conception 



136 Oglethorpe University 

and inauguration of the most unique archeological pro- 
ject in the history of mankind. It is also the integra- 
tion and correlation of all known facts regarding our 
civilization today, and the preservation of the result 
of this research for the people who inhabit this world 
sixty centuries hence. 

As we look back into history, throughout the whole 
known world, at no time in any country or in any civili- 
zation has there been a conscious attempt to preserve 
all the known facts regarding any nation or people so 
that it may be passed on to posterity. Even if any 
person had conceived of a project of this kind prior 
to the last fifty years it would have been impossible to 
have carried it out. Only modern advancement in 
science has made this possible, and only one person in 
the known history of the world ever visioned this stu- 
pendous task. 

It v/as not until in 1935 that Dr. Thornweil Jacobs, 
the president of Oglethorpe University, while teaching 
his Cosmic History class suddenly realized the above 
fact. At first he put it aside as impracticable of ac- 
complishment owing to the tremendous labor involved, 
but the idea grew upon him, and he finally decided to 
carry it out. In 1936 in consultation with Orson Munn, 
of the Scientific American, a beginning was made, and 
the Scientific American announced the project and in- 
vited suggestions from scientists and laymen for carry- 
ing out the work. 

The Bureau of Standards at Washington was con- 
sulted immediately for details of procedure. Dr. Ja- 
cobs decided to place the time for the opening of the 
"Crypt of Civilization", as he named it, as far in the 
future as our written records go into the past, namely, 
6,177 years, which would have made the time for the 
unsealing A. D., 81 13. 



Oglethorpe University 137 

The Literary Digest, then edited by Mr. Pendray, 
also announced the project and gave considerable space 
to the story, which so impressed Editor Pendray that he 
later "sold" the idea to the Westinghouse Company 
for the "Time Capsule", which was a miniature edi- 
tion of the Oglethorpe Crypt idea and which was buried 
under the Westinghouse Building at the World's Fair. 

Active preparation was commenced by Dr. Jacobs 
to begin a collection of material for the Crypt. At 
this time the New York Times published an article on 
the Crypt idea and this came to the notice of a scientist 
living in Salem, Ohio, T. K. Peters, who wrote Dr. Ja- 
cobs, making some suggestions in regard to material 
that should be included in the Crypt, and in regard 
to the microfilming of books, which was his particular 
hobby. Dr. Jacobs invited him to pay a visit to Ogle- 
thorpe, which he did, and in conference at the Univer- 
sity Dr. Jacobs decided he was the man to take over 
the work. 

As a result, Peters brought his microfilm camera 
down to Oglethorpe and, working with Dr. Jacobs, he 
began a collection of books and other material. Dur- 
ing the two years which have elapsed since that be- 
ginning, a complete and scientific plan of procedure 
has been adopted and has been carried out. With 
the assistance of the American Library Association a 
list was prepared of all of the most authoritative books 
in the world, anticipating in a measure Well's World 
Encyclopedia, for it is a compendium of everything that 
civilized man knows today. 

These microfilmed books, records, pictures, etc., are 
preserved in glass containers in which inert gases have 
been substituted for the air. These glass containers 
are, in turn, placed inside transite (asbestos) and stain- 
less steel cases. The crypt was sealed on Saturday, 
May 25th, 1940 to remain inviolate for 6,166 years. 



138 Oglethorpe University 

The Exceptional Opportunities of Our 
Persona! Atftention 

Young men who desire to enjoy the daily personal 
contact and instruction of the heads of departments 
will note with interest that Oglethorpe offers excep- 
tional opportunities of that nature. It is well known 
that in all our large institutions only the upper class- 
men come into any close contact with the full profes- 
sors, who as heads of departments occupy their time 
in other matters than in educating freshmen. 

We believe in giving our freshmen the best we have, 
and they will be taught by men who have taught in or 
had offered them, chairs in the greatest universities 
of America. This will be a permanent policy at Ogle- 
thorpe. 

Public Utilities 

Oglethorpe University has the double advantage of 
being located in the suburbs of Atlanta, so far out as 
not to be subject to the distractions of city life, yet 
so near in as to enjoy all the public utilities of a great 
city. Among these are city water, electric lights, city 
trolley line, telephone and telegraph service, and in 
addition thereto the University has its own postoffice, 
express office and railway station, all known as Ogle- 
thorpe University, Georgia. 

Woman's Board 

One of the most remarkable gatherings, even in this 
city of remarkable gatherings, was the assembling of 
approximately two hundred of the representative wo- 
men of the city of Atlanta at the home of President 



Oglethorpe University 139 

Thornwel! Jacobs, Saturday afternoon, November 25, 
1916, to organize a Woman's Board for Oglethorpe 
University. 

The purpose of the Board is to aid the University 
in every v/ise and efficient way, with counsel of, and 
guidance by the proper authorities of the institution. 
Already more than four hundred women of the city have 
offered their services and joined the organization. Their 
activities are directed toward the support and develop- 
ment of Oglethorpe in every phase of its growth and 
activities. Each of the ladies is assigned to the com- 
mittee on which she feels she is best able to serve. 
These committees cover the various departments of the 
University. They are: Ways and Means, Finance, Press, 
Grounds, Entertainment, Hospital, Music, Library, Arts, 
Refreshments, Transportation, and such other commit- 
tees as it may seem wise to the Board from time to 
time to appoint. 

The authorities of the University welcome the for- 
mation of this organization with the greatest joy. 

The mere fact that they have promised a devoted 
allegiance to the enterprise has its own genuine value, 
but those who know the women of Atlanta, with their 
marvelous capacity for earnest and consecrated work 
directed by a swift and accurate intelligence, will realize 
what must be the results of the efficient aid which 
they are giving to the institution. 

The Woman's Board has established a permanent 
endowment fund, and has been incorporated under the 
laws of Georgia in preparation for handling funds do- 
nated or bequeathed to the University through the Wo- 
man's Board. 



140 



Oglethorpe University 



Commencement May 21, 1941 



Doctor of Laws — Eugene Talmadge, Joseph Patrick Kennedy, 

Jesse Holman Jones. 
Doctor of Divinity — Francis Lloyd Ferguson Wood. 
Doctor of Pedagogy — Ernest E. Cole. 
Doctor of Public Service — Thomas Jessup Pancoast. 
Doctor of Letters — Archibald Rutledge. 
Doctor of Commercial Science: — Fitzgerald Hall. 



Degrees 



Bachelor of Arts in Education 



Esther Gould Ashley 
Annie Berry Hinton Avrett 
Blanche Clack Bickers 
Barbara Johnson Brooke 
Frank Castelluccio 
Iven Benjamin Collins 
Martha Sandifer Davis 
Mrs. C. C. Fleming 
Helen Thompson Harbig 
Mrs. Bernie H. Hardman 
Margaret Rankin Harris 
Evelyn Pearl Harris 
Gordie DeShong Haynie 
Mrs. Gussie Carey Hilton 
Irene Dye Howell 
Arva Johnston Jackson 
Minnie Kate James 
Nellie E. Johnson 



Paralee Malinda Kemp 

Margaret Helen Kilgore 

Mrs. Katherine Mauldin 

Julia Willene Morrison 

Eileen Page 

Annye Lizzie Peebles 

Ancel Poole 

Thomasine Vickers Romines 

Very Davenport Simpson 

Ruthe Bates Sistrunk 

William Troy Thomason 

Elise Wall 

Ida Mae Waters 

Buford Williams 

Lillian Cable Williams 

Ruth Wolcott 

J. Hugh Yeats 



Bachelor of Arts in Science 



Milton Chauncey Austin 
Harold White Powers 



Marcus Hixon Wilson 
Anthony Stephen Zelencik 

Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education 

Samuel W. Worthington, Jr. 



Herbert Philip Beckett 
Ernest O. Sheffield 

Bachelor of Arts in Fine Arts 

Reva Kathryn Murphy Martha Louise DeFreese 

Bachelor of Arts in Literature and Journalism 



Betty Benefield 
Harriette Deas Hamilton 
Anna McConneghey 
Mildred Evelyn McKay 
Frances Anderson Maloney 



Robert Taber O'Dell 
Jacqueline Fartain 
Charles Philip Scales 
Charles Ross Wyrosdick 



Oglethorpe University 



141 



Bachelor of Arts in Banking and Commerce 



George Hopkins 
James Henry Pope, Jr. 
James Pressley 



Albert Benjamin Sprouse 

Jackson Stephens 

Lonnie Thompson Lawson 



Bachelor of Arts in Secretarial Preparation 
Anna Gene North 
Master of Arts in Education 



Lois Ann Flaum 
John Lemuel Hames 
Arva Johnston Jackson 



Elbert Newton Mullis 
Lucile Wells 
Lucy Jane Bellows 



Master of Arts in Science 
Louis Edward Leskosky 
Miaster of Arts in Literature and Journalism 
Marion Brooks James Donovan Mosteller 

GRADUATES, AUGUST 23, 1941 



Bachelor of Arts in Education 



Letha B. Adams 

Eleanor Bell 

Bonnie K. Brownlow 

Ilah Faye Burch 

Helen Carter 

Ruth Clayton 

Dorothy Collier 

Elizabeth Turner Crumbley 

Bobbie Chandler Dodd 

Jetta Leigh Dowis 

Caribel Driskel 

Nolan Wesley Evans 

Sarah F. Greene 

May Wilson Harber 

Eleanor Johnston Hatcher 

Dorothy Luvenia Higgins 

Celotes W. Howard 

Mae Nell Jones 

Essie Kelly 



Ethel Smith Kerlin 
Francis Etheridge Lanier 
Alice K. Mathis 
Julia Mitchell 
Lucile Watson Morse 
Dorsey Everette Nalley 
Esther Emeline Paddock 
Mrs. Clarice Fraser Pass 
Miss Cutie Peebles 
Ruby Matthews Roberson 
Pauline Allen Roberts 
Mrs. C. E. Smith 
Arthur Monroe Sosebee 
Blanche Norton Thomason 
Martha Janette Tillman 
Willie C. Townsend 
Grace Waggoner 
Evelyn Cora Watkins 
Frances N. Young 



Bachelor of Arts in Science 
John Mark Cown 



142 Oglethorpe University 

Master of Arts in Education 

Maude Thornton Baker Mrs. Lola Liddell Milam 

Donnie Mullinax Bennett Orrill Hayes Morris, Sr. 

Evelyn Nilwon Blanton A. Wayne Patton 

Lorraine G. Byrnes Robert D. Powell 
Mrs. Mary Holbrook Carithers Pearl Hanks Raoul 

Katherine Davidson Mrs. Maud B. Wiley 

Elsie Delaney Lulua Davidson Willis 

Frances Williamson Good Lillian R. Johnson 
Albert David Jones 

Master of Arts in Science 

Bernard Henry Stevenson 

AAaster of Arts in Fine Arts 

Mary Huntington Waddey 



Honorary Degrees 

1920 

Doctor of Divinity — Rev. C. I. Stacy, Rev. Henry D. Phillips. 
Doctor of Laws — Hon. Woodrow Wilson, Rev. Clarence W. 
Rouse. 

1921 

Doctor of Literature — Corra Harris 

Doctor of Engineering — Thomas J. Smull 

Doctor of Laws — Thomas F. Gailor, J. T. Lupton 

1922 

Doctor of Divinity — Rev. Charles Campbell 

Doctor of Pedagogy — Miss Nannette Hopkins 

Doctor of Laws — Dr. Michael Hoke, Rev. J. W. Bachman 

1923 

Doctor of Pedagogy — W. A. Sutton, B. P. Gilliard 
Doctor of Commercial, Science— Joel Hunter 
Doctor of Music — Charles A. Sheldon, Jr. 
Doctor of Laws — N. P. Pratt, Rev. Geo. L. Petrie 

1924 

Doctor of Pedagogy — Carlton B. Gibson 
Doctor of Science — Harold R. Berry 
Doctor of Literature — Mary Brent Whiteside 
Doctor of Laws — Gutzon Borglum 
Doctor of Letters — John G. Bowman 



Oglethorpe University 143 

1925 

Doctor of Science — Willard Newton Holmes 
Doctor of Laws — Charles Edwin Mitchell 

1926 

Doctor of Commercial Science: — Harry Putnam Hermance 
Doctor of Divinity — Rev. Henry William Block, Rev. John 

Fairman Preston 
Doctor of Laws — Benjamin Newton Duke, Henry Morrell At- 
kinson, William Adger Law, Rev. Meredith Ashby Jones 

1927 

Doctor of Pedagogy — Lawton B. Evans, E. A. Pound 
Doctor of Letters — Roselle Mercier Montgomery 
Doctor of Science — Warren K. Morehead 
Doctor of Laws — William Randolph Hearst 

1928 

Doctor of Laws — Royal S. Copeland, Morris Brandon, Clark 

Howell, Crichton Clarke 
Doctor of Commercial Science: — Thomas R. Preston, John 

K. Ottley, William J. Bailey, Hoke Smith 
Master of Commercial Science — Haynes McFadden 

1929 

Doctor of Divinity — Rev. Louie D. Newton 

Doctor of Letters — Nathan Haskell Done, Mrs. Joseph Mad- 
ison High 

Doctor of Commercial Science — Rudolph S. Hecht 

Doctor of Pedagogy— Mark Burrows 

Doctor of Laws — Chief Justice Richard Brevard Russell, 
Bishop H. J. Mikell, Rev. Russell Henry Stafford 

1930 

Doctor of Divinity — Wilbur A. Cleveland, Homer Thompson 

Doctor of Letters — Victor H. Hansen 

Doctor of Commercial Science — Percy Selden Strauss 

Doctor of Science — Lenix Craig Sleesman, Theodore Swann 

Doctor of Laws — Lamartine Griffin Hardman 

Bachelor of Arts — Zadock Daniel Harrison 

1931 

Doctor of Divinity — Joseph Terrell Dendy 

Doctor of Letters — Elizabeth Meriwether Gilmer 

Doctor of Commercial Science — Fowler McCormick, Barron 

Collier 
Doctor of Laws — Albert Edwin Smith, Harlow Shapley 

1932 

Doctor of Commercial Science — Archibald Wellington Taylor 
Doctor of Letters — Wilfred John Funk 

Doctor of Laws — Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Clande Gernade 
Bowers 



144 Oglethorpe University 

1933 

Master of Public Service — Albert Reynolds Rogers 

Doctor of Pedagogy — M. D. Collins 

Doctor of Letters — Amos Ashbach Ettinger, Archibald Hen- 
derson 

Doctor of Commercial Science — Edwin Walter Kemmerer, 
Paul Block 

Doctor of Laws — Philip Weltner, Bernard M. Baruch, Her- 
bert Henry Lehman 

1934 

Master of Public Service — Walter Earl Hopper, Cator Wool- 
ford 

Doctor of Science: — Charles H. Herty, Francis Gladheim 
Pease 

Doctor of Laws— Samuel Hale Sibley, Homer Cummings 

Doctor of Letters — "Walter Lippman 

Doctor of Commercial Science — Henry Bedinger Rust 

Doctor of Public Service — William Green 

1935 

Doctor of Laws — Helen Rogers Reid, Caroline Goodwin 0'- 
Day, Clara Mildren Thompson 

Doctor* of Letters — Caroline Miller 

Doctor of Science — Florence Rena Sabin, Annie Jump Can- 
non 

Doctor of Public Service — Martha McChesney Berry, Cora 
Smith Gould, Mrs. Sidney Lanier, Jr., Amelia Earhart 

Doctor of Commercial Science — Ruth Blair 

1936 

Doctor of Letters — Margaret Ayer Barnes, Thomas Sigis- 
mund Stribling, Charles Edgar Little, Clayton Sedgwick 
Cooper 

Doctor of Science — Orsnrt Desaix Munn, Robert Horace Baker 

Doctor of Pedagogy — Thomas Jackson Lance 

Doctor of Laws — John Francis Neylan 

1937 

Master of Commercial Science — Joseph Rogers Murphy 
Doctor of Public Service — John Golden, John Harvey Kellogg 
Doctor of Letters — William Watts Ball 
Doctor of Laws — Marion Smith, George L. Shearor 

1938 

Doctor of Divinity — Robert Whitehall Burns 

Doctor of Pedagogy — Colin English 

Doctor of Public Service — Charles J. Haden 

Doctor of Letters — Frank Richardson Kent 

Doctor of Science: — John Oliver LaGorce, James B. Murphy 

Doctor of Commercial Science — David Sarnoff 

Doctor of Laws — J. Robert Rubin, James Adams Colby 



Oglethorpe University 145 

1939 

Doctor of Commercial Science — Charles R. Hook, Preston 

Herbert, Thomas John Watson 
Doctor of Laws — John Marshall Slaton, Frank Ernest Gannett, 

Sterling Price Gilbert, Frank N. D. Buchman 
Doctor of Pedagogy — Sidney Bartlett Hall 
Doctor of Divinity — Rufus William Oakey 

1940 

Doctor of Public Service — Thomas Kimmwood Peters, Ivan 

E. Allen, Glenn Stewart 
Doctor of Pedagogy — Albert Hamilton Collins 
Doctor of Divinity — Albert Rhett Stuart 
Doctor of Laws — Robert Marvin Nelson, James A. Farley 

1941 

Doctor of Divinity — Francis Lloyd Ferguson Wood 
Doctor of Pedagogy — Ernest E. Cole 
Doctor of Public Service: — Thomas Jessup Pancoast 
Doctor of Letters — Archibald Rutledge 
Doctor of Commercial Science — Fitzgerald Hall 
Doctor of Laws — Eugene Talmadge, Joseph Patrick Kennedy, 
Jesse Holman Jones 

National Oglethorpe Alumni Association 

President, Mrs. F. E. Garnett; 1st Vice-President, 
James M. Stafford; 2nd Vice-President, Dr. L. N. Turk; 
3rd Vice-President, Miss Gertrude Corrigan; 4th Vice- 
President, Miss Dahlia Baker; Secretary-Treasurer, Miss 
Mary Corley; Directors, Mrs. R. B. Whitworth, Dr. Jack 
Lance, Thornwell Jacobs, Jr., Mrs. Agnes DeFoor, Mr. 
Roy Brewer. 

Atlanta Chapter — President, Mrs. R. S. Osterhout; 
Secretary, Mrs. Opal T. Shaw. 

Graduates of 7920 Duncan Campbell McNeil, Jr. 

Neill Smith McLeod 

Newton Thomas Anderson, Jr. Robert Allen More 

Henry Mason Bonney, Jr. Thomas Powell Moye 

Wiliam Johnson Boswell Joseph Rogers Murphy 

William Rhodes Carlisle Robert Gilliand Nicholes 

Chester W. Darrow Morton Turnbull Nicholes 

Nathan Meredith DeJarnette Benjamin Franklin Register 

Albus Durham James Render Terrell, Jr. 

Martin Augustine Maddox Charles Sper Tidwell 

Warren Calvin Maddox Lucas Newton Turk 

Claudius Chandler Mason Joseph Porter Wilson 



146 



Oglethorpe University 



Graduates of 1921 

Sylvester Cain, Jr. 
Marquis Fielding Calmes 
Wiliiam Ray Conine 
Franris Yentzer Fife 
Lucien Welborn Hope 
Edward Carroll James 
Dwight Barb Johnson 
Lester McCorkle McClung 
Ernest Everett Moore 
Thomas Edward Morgan 
Malcolm Mosteller 
Thomas Powell Moye 
Carl Ivan Pirkle 
Joel Hamilton Price 
Preston Bander Seanor 
Harold Calhoun Trimble 
Justin Jesse Trimble 
Justin Thomas Trimble 
Lucas Newton Turk 
Isreal Herbert Wender 
America Woodberry 



Graduates of 1922 

Richard Harold Armstrong 
James Hanum Burns 
Parker Hurlburt Cahon 
William Charles Hillhouse, Jr 
Bennette McKinnon 
William Lee Nunn 
Julius Jackson Price, Jr. 
Martha Shover 
Cliford Sims 
Walton Bunyan Sinclair 
Elise Caroline Shover 
Marion Adolph Gaertner 
Sameul Herbert Gikeson 
James Hedges Goff 
John Hedges Goff 
Solomon Isaac Golden 
Sidney Holderness, Jr. 
Edward Carroll James, Jr. 
William Carlisle Johnson 
Israel Lefkoff 
Ted Logine Staton 
Charles Horace Stewart, Jr. 
John Randolph Smith 
Edith Lyle Swinney 
James Edward Waldrop 
Wiliam Earl Wood 



Graduates of 1923 

William Adolph Aleck 

Nelson Burton 

Murray Marcus Copeland 

Oer McClintic Cobb 

William Conn Forse 

Royal Cooke Frazier 

Bert Leslie Hamack 

James Osgood Hightower, Jr. 

Sidney Edwin Ives, III 

John Lesh Jacobs 

James Earle Johnson 

Joel Buford Kersey 

Charles Frederick Laurence 

Louise Elizabeth McCammon 

William Peen Selmon 

George Ernest Talley 

Jane Leeone Tribble 

John Arthur Varnadbe, Jr. 

Edgar Watkins, Jr. 

Robert King White 

Graduates of 1924 

Margart Elizabeth Ashley 
Thomas Arnold Bartenfield 
Elizabeth Hawes Broughton 
James David Chestnut 
Gladys Field Crisler 
Edgar George Davis 
Dorothy Elizabeth Foster 
John Brown Frazier 
Nellie J. Gaertner 
Paul Courtney Gaertner 
Walter Fred Gordy 
Christne Gore 
James Varnadoe Hall 
James Henry Hamilton 
Aaron Monroe Hollingsworth 
John Carlton Ivey 
Otis Maholn Jackson 
Mattie White Kellam 
Oscar Augustus Lunsford 
Luther Thomas Mann 
William Dougherty Mallicoat 
Ralph Augustus Martin 
James Meriweather McMekin 
John Toliver Morris 
Coke Wisdom O'Neal 
Lucy Allen Pairo 
Lawrence G. Pfefferkorn 
Robert Gillimer Pfefferkorn 



Oglethorpe University 



147 



Ralph Adair Sinclair 
Finch Thomas Scruggs 
Alfred George Smith 
Raymond Weather Stephens 
Harry Eugene Teasley 
Henry Quigg Tucker 
Mark Burrows 
William Louis Roney 
John Word West 



Graduates of 1925 



Thomas Lee Aaron 
Alfrd Newton Adams 
John Wesley Agee 
Everett Bagwell 
Evlyn Elizabeth Bentley 
Mitchell Charles Bishop 
Samuel Preston Boozer 
Milledge Hendrix Brower 
Thomas Lee Camp 
Gibson Kelly Cornwell 
Peyton Skipwith Coles 
Wendell Whipel Crowe 
Wiliam Robert Durham 
Charles Elliott Ferguson 
Marcellus Edwin Ford, Jr. 
Miller Augustus Hamrick 
Henry Melvin Hope 
John Ross Kemp 
Grace Evelyn Mason 
Hugh Dorsey McMurray 
Archie Thompson McWhorter 
Theodore Virgil Morrison 
William Cosby Morrow, Jr. 
Abram Orowitz 
John King Ottley, Jr. 
James Bugg Partridge 
Benjamin Franklin Pickett 
Sameul Burney Pollock 
William Thomas Porter 
Ralph Franklin Quarles 
James Marion Stafford, Jr. 
Weyman Hamilton Tucker 
Erie Houston Waldrop, Jr. 
Eva McKee West 
Sameul Maverick Whitehead 
James Paul Wilkes 
William Leanord Willis 
Herbet Chapman 
Mary Elizabeth Watkins 



Graduates of 1926 

John Davil Baxter 
Mary Elliatt Bogle 
Wm. G. Broadhurst, Jr. 
Esther Coper 
James Edwin Crabb 
Thelma Elizabeth Doyal 
Lelia Elder 
Netti Simpson Feagin 
Ernest Lee Ficqutt 
Earl Carlton Gray 
James Peyton Hansard 
Ernest R. Holland 
Wakeman Lamar Jarrard 
Holmes Dupree Jordan 
Winifred Hugh Kent 
William Atkinson Lee 
Robert Edward Lee 
Roy Moncrief Lee 
Tyler Bruce Lindsey 
Lamar Howard Lindsey 
Harry Clifford Lyon 
Adrian Harold Mauer 
Pete Twitty Kackey 
Nelle Martin 
Robert Frank McCormack 
Dixie Merrill McDaniel 
Walter Lee Morris 
Harry Walthal Meyers 
Mary Belle Nichols 
Marvin Alenaxder Nix 
George Harrison O'Kelley 
William Hewlett Perkson 
Elizabeth Louise Ransome 
William Askew Shands 
Mary Louise Smith 
Calhoun Hunter Young 
James H. Watkins 
Thomas Edward Walsh 
William Benton Wimbish 

Graduates of 1927 

Jeff Turner Anderson 
Emil Harry Banister 
Emmett A. Barksdale 
Emmett Lee Barlow 
Joseph Lowry Bigham 
Leroy Jordan Bone 
Carie Boker 

Katherine Eve Bosworth 
John Franklin Boyd 



148 



Oglethorpe University 



Kenneth A. Campbell, Jr. 
Wiliam Owen Cheny 
I. W. Cousins 
Louis Florence Daniel 
Thomas Erskine Dendy 
Bernard Sameul Dekle 
Raymond Hunter Dominick 
Robert Clifton Dorn 
William Stephens Evans 
Frank Chappell Everett 
Mrs. F. E. Garnett 
C. Lovelace Ginn 
Sue Green 

Wesley Turnell Hanson 
Julian Stephen Havis 
Ralph Talmadge Heath 
Albert Dozier Hering 
Elsie K. Hogan 
Ralph Milton Holleman 
Elizabeth Catherine Hope 
Dorothy Beatrice Horton 
Karl Lester Icenogle 
J. Lamar Jackson 
Florence Elaine Josel 
Henry Dewey Justus 
Hattie Lee 

Frank Alexander Kopf 
James Daniel Lester 
Harriet Estelle Libby 
James Eugent Lindsey 
Joseph E. Lockwood 
Jessie Hardman Lowe 
William Parum Lunsford 
Edward Oscar Miler, Jr. 
George Moffett McMillan 
William Edward Mitchell 
Theolore Virgil Morrison 
George Arthur Murphy 
Julius Pete Nation 
S. Luke Petit 
Jesse Luke Poole 
Harry Clifton Savage, Jr. 
J. A. Smith 

Thomas Jefferson Stacy 
Fannie Mae Symmers 
John Edward Tanksley, Jr. 
India Nowlin Teaggue 
Sarah lone Thompson 
Holt Elihu Walton 
Joseph Hood Watkins 
Thompson Paul Wells 
William Paul Whitehead 
Will Horton Williams 



Luther David Wright 
Clarence Edward Betts 
Virginia Wade Bolden 
Howard Beecher Cheny 
Ward Beecher Golden 
Francis R. Hammack 
William A. Jackson 
Martha Shover 
Joseph Hood Watkins 

Graduates of 1928 

Edna Baker 

Charles Henry Beuchler, Jr. 
Ruth Louise Blodgett 
Brantley Jewett Boswell 
LeFayette H. Bowman 
Edward Lee Brantley 
Mary Emily Busha 
Robert Clayton Carroll 
William Franklin Chestnut 
Angello Marie Clarke 
Mary Clary 
Willie Clements 
LaFon Dancey 
Agnes Duffay Defoor 
Robert Thomas Defoor 
Joseph Brayton Dekle 
Leonard Chapman Drake 
Dudley Sanford Dennard 
Ernest P. Enis 
Wilhelmina Lowe Gilissen 
Mary Tennyson Fletcher 
John Fitten Goldsmith 
John Franklin Gordy 
Authur Gottesman 
Fred Stuart Goud, Jr. 
Hattie Clarke Gurr 
Louise Martin Hobgood, Jr. 
Hoyt Ray Hoover 
Evelyn Pearce Hollingsworth 
George Augustus Holloway 
Robert Spencer Howell 
Theodosia Hunnicutt 
Mable Goodrich Hunter 
Mary Bob Huson 
Waverly Jodelle Huson 
Ira Jarrell 

Mrs. Enid G. Johnston 
Rosa Mae King 
Lula La Roche Kingsberry 
John Dekle Kirkland 
Alton L. Knighton 



Oglethorpe University 



149 



Ella Parker Leonard 

Rosa Mae Lovett 

Willie Lunsford 

Louise Madden 

Ralph Anton Mahan 

William Nathan Nunn 

James Liggorn O'Kelley 

Helen Rand Parish 

Olive Slade Parish 

Elizabeth Ruth Patterson 

Mrs. Arthur Pew 

Ralyph Olmutz Powell 

Madge Reynolds 

Robert Frank Richardson 

Margaret Mae Richardson 

Luther Marvin Rivers 

John D. Self 

Wyeth Calvin Steel, Jr. 

Yeola Brown Stitt 

Carroll Summer 

Frank Taylor 

Thomas B. Taylor 

Wayne S. Traer 

Thomas Preston Tribble 

William Wilson Tye 

Madye Forrester Tyler 

William F. Underwood 

Thomas Walters, Jr. 

Charles Clifton White 

Julia Croom Whtifield 

Charles Clark Willis, Jr. 

Hannah Wilson 

Stratford Gilham Woodberry 

Rosa Woodberry 

Louise Moody Wood 

Edwina Mary Wray 

Edith O. Wright 

Alfonso Alfred York 

Mrs. Frank S. Garrett 

Martin A. Maddox 

Ethel Purcell 

Lowry Arnold Sims 

George Hilev Slappey 

Mrs. P. S. Woodward 

Graduates of 1929 

Marion Brown Anderson 
Angel Allen 
Ruth Antionette Brown 
Hilary Elsberry Bryson 
Adele Johnson Bussey 
Sameul Earl Blackwell, Jr. 



David Meade Btake 
Haywood M. Clements 
Floyd C. Cooper, Jr. 
John Will Crouch 
Luther M. Davenport 
Elizebeth Collier Dodd 
Robert Wilson Emery 
Leola Wallace Frost 
Louis Gilman 

Homer Thomas Gramling 
Fred Griffin 
Mary X. Gunter 
Eaton Bass Hill 
William Wilson Hill 
Leonard Withington Hill 
James B. C. Howe 
Joseph Freeman Hutson 
Robert Beverly Irwin 
Morris Kemsler Jackson 
Elliece Johnson 
William Marshall Jones 
Hubbard Hale Kellog 
Margaret C. Kendrick 
Ethel Anderson King 
Lydon B. Knighton 
Mary Belle Laney 
Joseph Howard Lawson 
Evelyn Linch 
Charles Brannon Lindsey 
Edna Erie Lindsey 
Mary Neal Lumpkin 
Emory Souther Lunsford 
Paul Thomas Madden 
John Francis Murphy 
Nellie Kate Noel 
Edward E. O'Kelley 
Asa O'Kelley 
Thyrza Pauline Perry 
William Crossly Perkins 
Charles C. Pittard 
William More Powell 
Dorothy Trammell Pomeroy 
Stanley G. Pfefferkorn 
Jane Calahan Rees 
Henry J. Reynolds, Jr. 
Elizabeth Riely 
John William Rogers 
Mrs. Charles S. Sanders 
Evelyn C. Silverman 
Azile Simpson 
John Robert Shaw 
Cammie Lee Stow 
Mary Doris Taylor 



150 



Oglethorpe University 



LeRoy Patterson Tebo 

Ray Upshaw Todd 

James Erskine Thompson 

Carroll Ttelia Thompson 

Haywood Martin Thompson 

Alan Watkins 

Walter M. Welles 

Elizabeth Cowles Werner 

Ada McGraw West 

Henry C. Whitesell 

Annie Bell Wills 

Donald Winifred Wilson, Jr. 

Edna Baker A.B. (History) 

Adele Johnston Bussey 

Therese A. Edwards 

Thelma Laura Edwards 

Anne England 

Louise Madden 

Mrs. Etta H. Mitchell 

Dottie McLendon 

George Harrison O'Kelley 

Maduie Paulk 

Ralph Olmutz Powell 

Woodfin Rampley 

Carroll Alva Summer 

Nannie May Williams 

Graduates of 1930 

Dorothy Moses Alexander 
Wade Bryant Arnold 
Aura Elizabeth Baird 
Robert Benson 
Evelyn Fitzgerald Bird 
Mildred Frances Bradley 
Mrs. Norman Brown 
William Clifford Bull 
Curry Jeff Burford 
Catherine Fisher Carlton 
Helen Irene Clapp 
Ethel B. Clark 
Haywood Monk Clement 
Mrs. Ethel Taylor Cooper 
William Harold Coffee 
Mary Laura Davis 
Mary Collier Dodd 
Lyman Bernard Fox 
Mary Elizabeth Hamilton 
Cleophas Martha Hicks 
Ethel Hill 

Mrs. Lodowick J. Hill, Jr. 
Laura Houk 
Lamar Jeter 



Mrs. Annie Sawtell Johnson 

Margaret Alice Kilian 

Ruth Kinnard 

Mrs. J. deBruyn Kops 

Dona Lower 

Claude L. Lynn, A.B. 

Mrs. Marvin A. Maddox 

Amos Augustus Martin 

Henrietta Masseling 

Annie Elizabeth McClung 

Neola McDavid 

Mary Evelyn Megahee 

Virgil Winifred Milton 

Lydia Pearl Moore 

Margaret Neuhoff 

Rufus William Oakey 

Mary Lee Price 

Emma Virginia Prichard 

Colene Reed 

Viola Reed 

Judith Rice 

Earl Lenward Shephard 

Fred Richard Snook 

Eloise Chable Tanksley 

Richard Henry Taliferro 

Frances Byrd Temple 

Mary Tucker 

Lindsey C. Vaughn 

May A. Walker 

Frances Newberry 

Asa Patrick Wall 

Ada McGraw West 

Otto Leroy Amsler 

Willie H. Clements 

Kenneth B. Edwards 

Harriet C. Gurr 

Mary Turner Holder 

Edna Erie Lindsey 

Warren Calvin Haddox 

Mable Morrow 

Virgina B. Nickoloson 

Ella Calahan Rees 

Janie Thorpe Solomon 

Mrs. R. B. Whitworth 

Viola Wilson 

Hannah B. Wilson 



Graduates of 1931 

James W. Anderson 
Elizabeth Hunt Arnold 
Paul Brown Bacon 



Oglethorpe University 



151 



Hoke Smith Bell 

Pearl Isadore Bennett 

Helen Mary Boardman 

Thelma Margaret Brogdon 

Annie Edna Callaway 

Emily Bealer Calhoun 

Robert Edgar Carroll 

Gertrude Corrigan 

Mary Coley 

M. D. Collins 

Maude Bryon Curtis 

Thomas Henry Daniel, Jr. 

William John S. Deal 

Ella Dickson 

Frank Gardner Dillard 

Claudia Clyde Dumas 

Lester Elsberry 

Edward Duncan Emerson 

Ruth Fleming 

Ruth Elizabeth Frost 

Annie Mary Fuller 

Abraham H. Germain 

Margaret E. Greenwood 

Ernest A. Golden 

Vera Hyde Hall 

Donald W. Heideecker 

Frank Martin Inman, Jr. 

Zaidee Elizaebth Ivey 

Zenith F. Jamerson 

Ruth Kinnard 

Harry Last 

Miriam Steinberg Levy 

Clyde C. Lunsford 

Frank Mckay 

Laura Massey 

Anne Dye McElheny 

Harry Lee McGinnis 

Charles L. McKissack 

Frances Elizabeth Merritt 

Archie Guy Morgan 

Gertrude Pane Murray 

Ina Harris Norman 

Mrs. Mar S. Beacon 

Martha Jean Osborne 

Beulah Edna Phillips 

Alan Sedgwick Ritz 

Olin Paul Rogers 

Mrs. Haze W. Seavey 

Gladys Seguin 

Benjamin Ivey Simpson, Jr. 

Mary Evelyn Standard 

William C. Bull 

Mary Clary 



Thelma Clements 

Mildred B. Converse 

Alma W. Davis 

Eloise Young Edwards 

Lamar Ferguson 

Gordon Fort 

Leila Wallace Frost 

Lutie Pope Head 

Rebie H. Hill 

Ira Jarrell 

Elliece Johnson 

Enid Graham Johnston 

Margaret C. Kendrick 

William B. Kimble 

Rosa May King 

Nancq B. Wilson 

Elizabeth H. Arnold 

Auro E. Baird 

Helen I. Clapp 

William I. Jeter 

Ruth Kinnard 

Albert A. Lacour 

John W. Rogers 

Albert N. Shaffer 

Eearl L. Sheppard 

Margaret A. Vardeman 

Ruth Spiller 

Thomas Cora Sweet 

John PierceTurk 

John Pierce Turk 

Margaret Alice Verdeman 

Zelan Theodore Wills 

Willie Woodall 

Bety Smiley Whitaker 

Sadajiro Yoshinuma 

Eugenia G. Patterson 

Faith Walton Porch 

Lillian Herring Purcell 

Geradine E. Reeves 

Mary C. Rowland 

Ray S. Sewell 

Marie C. Shaw 

Alma S. Southerland 

Alice M. E. Staples 

D. Ford Staples 

Richard F. Stone 

Virginia De W. Templeman 

Roy L. Warren 

Marion M. Whaley 

Edna Mae Whitehead 

Gordon N. White 

Mary K. Williamson 

Anne E. K. Cok 



152 



Oglethorpe University 



Elizabeth A. Crandall 
Milton F. Davenport 
Frank G. Dillard 
Harrison K. Grifin 
Emory Hammack 
Edward L. Harney 
Burke O. Hedges 
Lawrence C. Height 
Claude W. Herrin 
Glenn James 
Allen M. Johnson 
Amy Silkks Knight 
H. B. Kristman 
William A. Lee 
Vera Estelle Lindsey 
Edith B. Marshall 
Hallett A .MacKnight 
Jefferson Davis McMillan 
Lillian B. Mac Rae 
Frank J. Meyer 
Rounelle B. Middlebrooks 
George C. Nicholson 
John F. Oakey 
Reavis O'Neal, Jr. 
Mary Belle Laney 
Nathan Mann 
Henriette M. Masseling 
Mrs. C. M. Neal 
Stanley Mathews Oliver 
Louis L. Perry 
Elizabeth H. Pew 
Kathleen H. Pitman 
Emma V. Prichard 
Golden A. Pirkle 
Katie Jones Sameul 
Carl T. Sutherland 

Graduates of 1932 

Frank B. Anderson, Jr. 
Hewlett Bagwell 
Evelyn L. Baugh 
Lee Bennett 
Christine E. Bost 
Charles J. Bourn 
Gladys Adair Bridges 
George P. Brinson, Jr. 
Carl B. Brooks 
Pai'ker Lewis Bryant 
Gladys Mapp Cannon 
Ace L. Carter, Jr. 



Graduates of 1933 



B. E. Alward 

Mrs. Ethel T. Cooper 

C. M. Hicks 
Wilard P. Allison 

H. Vernon Anderson 
Evelyn Bailey 
Ruby W. Walker 
Lewis C. Bell 
John H. Biting 
Grady H. Blackwell 
Louise H. Bode 
Mary Muldrow Brown 
Bertha Mae Bowen 
Annie Chapman 
Carl N. Coffee 
Sidney H. Davies 
Lawrence Daniel Drake 
Jean England 
Paul B. Fite, Jr. 
George S. Gailliard, Jr. 
Cheston Gardner 
Rose Goldstein 
Jesse Douglas Hansard 
Mildred Heard 
Herman F. Lange 
E. Houston Lundy, Jr. 
Ray H. Walker 
Walter R. Masengale, Jr. 
Marie A. Mauldin 
Andrew F. Morrow 
Donald H. Overton 
John W. Patrick 
Forrest C. Poole 
Almon R. Raines 
Eli F. Rainwater 
Edward G. Reder 
Robert T. Higins 
Catherine Shaw 
John Statham 
Mary R. Steadwell 
Elizabeth J. Steele 
Sam Tarentino 
Benjamin Hill Vincent 
Vera Estelle Lindsey 
Mrs. Lucile H. Maddox 
Theodore R. Moore 
Harriet C. Rainwater 
Ruth W. Sanders 
Nancy Byron Wilson 
Edith O. 'Wright 



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153 



Graduates of 1934 

Harold Aaron 
Ana Marie Annaberg 
Edwin Warren Anderson 
Nannie Stephens Broadwell 
Florence Jackson Bryan 
Dorothy Hansel! Carlton 
Emory Austin Chandler 
George Horace Coleman 
John Clayton Compton 
Samuel Reed Craven 
Louis Lloyd Davis 
Percy Hall Dixon 
Mildred Eaves 
Lena Floersch 
Max Sidney Flynt, Jr. 
Nellie Jane Gaertner 
Emma Elhura Gates 
Jay Powers Glen 
Asa Jack Harison, Jr. 
Julian Clarence Heriot 
Philip Luther Hildrith 
Eloise Hogan 
Sara Lee Hogan 
Elizabeth Elis Hyatt 
Thornwell Jacobs, Jr. 
Jess Ray Johnson 
Lucille Dunn Jones 
David S. Lashner 
Jane Madelaine Lewis 
Ruth Elizabeth Lewis 
Martha Jeanette Linch 
Rachel May Maddox 
Sara Inell Mitchell 
Genevieve Nephoff 
Vera Holcombotta Patelli 
Lizzie Lvon Pritchett 
Albert Seagraves Riley 
Leon Rubin 
Adelaide Reynolds Setz 
Sara Alice Sharpe 
Lindsey Rudolph Shouse 
Josie Claire Slocumb 
Robin Leroy Thurmand 
Charls Monroe Walker 
Elmer Walls 
Ina Reeves Worthy 
Thomas Christian Wooten 
Gilbert George Wood 
Charles Spencer Worthy 
Harry Paul Wren 
Christine Clarette Wright 



Hildrith V. Anderson 
Clara F. Bright 
John Kenneth Brown 
Gladys Mann Cannon 
Cora L. Carter 
Virginia P. Claire 
Louis Lloyd Davis 
Robert D. England 
Max Sidney Flynt, Jr. 
Nellie J. Gaertner 
Emily B. Gregory 
Jesse Douglas Hansard 
Harold S. Jones 
Julia Edwards Maxwell 
Enrichetta C. Pattelli 
Anna E. B. Phillips 
Emma G. Pollard 
Hazel W. Seavey 
Arnold B. Smith 
Wesley Lane Stokes 

Graduates of 1935 

Stinson M. Adams, Jr. 
Fairis Bagwell 
J. Marvin Bentley 
Mrs. J. C. Brown 
Avery Hewitt Coffin 
Thelma Brock Coley 
James Garland Darracott 
Clarence Deaver 
Mrs. Gladys Dukes 
Lou Allen Evans 
Novelle S. Fleming 
Clark Garner 
Samuel Gelband 
Jacquelyn Emily Gordy 
Grace New Goss 
James Wilson Head 
Lois Hollingsworth 
James Mikell Holmes 
Mary McWilliams Huey 
Ruth Ingram 
Carol Virginia Jeffares 
Carie Leonaro Johnson 
Opal A. Kittinger 
Sarah Lefkoff 
Samuel Boyd Leslie 
Elise Margaret Martin 
Eugene Leontes McDuffie 
Hoke Smith McGee 
John Oliver McNeely 
Sarah Louise Mitchell 



154 



Oglethorpe University 



Frank Martin Mitrick 
Edith Moss 
Carrie Lee Murrah 
Jean Annette Noel 
Elizabeth Carter O'Brien 
Rufus Knox Pitts, Jr. 
Hazelle Powell 
Willie Belle Robinson 
Lucy Maden Suttles 
Howard R. Thranhardt 
Franklin L. B. Wall 
Joseph Arthur Walls 
Pearle Wallis 
Lucile Wells 
Mrs. W. W. Wells 
Cora Price Welch 
Ruth Whitehead 
Franklin D. Whitmore 
Bell Cady Aldrich 
Virginia S. Ballard 
Ruth L. Blodquett 
Annie M. Fuller 
Henry Grady Jarrard 
Neola McDavid 
Anne Dye McElheny 
John Wililam Patfick 
Garland D. Purdue 
Lizie L. Prichett 
Mary E. Standard 
Elizabeth J. Steele 
T. L. Walker 
William L. Walker 

Graduates of 1936 

Lillian W. Allison 

Mrs. Mary S. Atcvhison 

Lucy Jane Belows 

L. L. Bennett 

Jack Biown 

Sarah Ann Bradshaw 

Emma Burnett 

Martha Lee Careker 

W. Paul Carpenter, Jr. 

James Edwin Copeland 

Kothryn W. Cochran 

James Dawkins Crmoer 

Rose Crosby 

Eva Carolyn Dodd 

Margaret L. Donaldson 

John Luther Ferguson 

Lexie J. Floyd 

Robert Henry Frieman 

Christine George 



Joel Erby George 
Wilie Boyce Happoldt 
John Mcllwane Holcomb 
James Mikell Holmes 
Ida Hurtel 
Leona Ingram 
Mildred Harris Kelley 
Miss Clebe Merze Kemph 
Martha E. Kendrick 
Ruth Kehrer Kirkpatrick 
Lois B. Kohke 
Louise Pirkle Langford 
Hannah Goldgar Luntz 
Mrs. Melrose Lynch 
Myrta Florrid McClure 
Hillard B. McCullough 
Joseph M. McGahee 
George R. McNamara 
Herman Cecil Moon 
Paula Mildred Ross 
Anna Emilie Senkbeil 
Opal Taylor Shaw 
Francis Palmer Smith 
Alva H. Thompson 
Ralph Arthur Tolve 
Lawrence W. Wade 
Mrs. D. W. Watson 
Mae Williamson 
Fred Wood 
Mary C. Atchison 
Lena Floresch 
Robert H. Frieman 
Anne Schorb Gaines 
Laura L. Houk 
Jessie H. Kitchens 
Cleveland H. King 
Mary N. Lumpkin 
Carrie L. Murah 
Agnes S. McCaskill 
Bess Ellison Matthews 
Rounelle Middlebroks 
Kate Williamson Poole 
Viola Reed 

Thomas Carra Sweet 
Howard R. Thranhardt 
Annette N. Vincent 
Lawrence W. Wade 
Aranna Martha Watson 

Graduates of 1937 

Ava Claude Ammons 
Donnie M. Bennett 



Oglethorpe University 



155 



Minie G. Carrol 
Homer S. Carson, Jr. 
Wilie Fincher Cates 
F. Fuessel Chisholm 
Julia Norton Clifton 
Ernest Perry Clyburn 
Troy Drew 
Thomas E. Ewing 
John Hoyt Rarmer 
Pinky Jewell Gates 
Alice George 
Alice Ellis Hart 
Lucia Harvville 
Edwin Cherry Hester 
Mrs. J. W. House 
Mrs. Clara Belle Isle 
Mrs. Ola Hicks Jones 
Lilian R. Johnson 
Duane Hansen Kunde 
Lelia Livingston 
Mrs. Melrose Lynch 
Emily B. McCay 
Velma M. Merritt 
Elizabeth S. Miller 
Mary Belle Mitchell 
Marjorie Murphy 
Ira Floyd Osterhout 
James A. Pearson 
Creighton I. Perry 
Jack Puryear 
Wiliam H. Reynolds 
Mack Albert Rickard 
Mary Adamson Roberts 
Margaret E. Roark 
Ruth H. Satterfield 
Ann Jarrett Shimp 
Fanny A. Spahr 
Rebie Workman Stewart 
Heyl Gremmer Tebo 
Ralph W. Thacker 
B. R. Turnipsed, Jr. 
Alma Wade 
Richard K. Wallace 
Hassie Mae Whitmire 
Irene Hancock Young 

MASTER OF ARTS 
Pearl I. Bennett 
Sarah A. Bradshaw 
Thelma E. Brown 
Clyde M. Carpenter 
W. Paul Carpenter, Jr. 
Noel M. Cawthon 
John Hoyt Farmer 



Esther R. Fincher 
Willie Boyce Happoldt 
Martha E. Kendrich 
Mary R. Ivy 
Pearl Moore 
Lyndell M. Nelson 
Beulah E. Phillips 
Dorothy T. Pomeroy 
Edna K. Pounds 
Fannie C. Symmers 
Frances B. Temple 
Mae Williamson 

AUGUST 1937 

Beulah Mosley Adamson 
Bernice Anderson 
Pauline Anderson 
Dorothy Austin 
Sue Bailey 

Margaret Louise Bible 
Martha Wyly Carmichael 
Helen Lorena George 
Jamhes Ralph Hampton 
Carolyn Virginia Jeter 
Corena Salley Kerns 
Gladys Pauline Lindsey 
Melrose Hamilton Lynch 
Lucile Merritt 
Mary O. Russell 
Virginia Sauls 
Beatrice Bird Stegall 
Myrta Thomas 
Alma Elizabeth Suttles 
Elizabeth Ramey Thompson 
Mary Ellen Ramey 
Emilie Binion Rogers 
Samuel McKibben Rosser 
Ruth McLaughlin Rosser 
Louise Seaborn Roquemore 
Mayme Alexander* Webb 

MASTER OF ARTS 

Loyce Furman Cargile 
Effie Estelle Davis 
John Luther Ferguson 
Mrs Leon D. Hall 
Edwin C. Hester 
Minie S. Howell 
Ida Hurtel 
Rose Lovette 
Jettie B. McCoy 
Anna E. Senkbeil 
Elizabeth Silvey 



156 



Oglethorpe University 



Graduates of 1938 

Mrs. Leemon R. Akin 
Dahlia R. Baker 
Marion Brooks 
Bertha Bunn 
Jessie Carson 
Pauline Cash 
Hugh Knight Clements 
Samuel J. Clinkscales 
Frank Gardner Dillard 
Martha Eubanks Falls 
Lois Ann Flaum 
Ola Garner 
George Walace Gasque 
Christine P. Hankinson 
Bety Howard 
Mrs. Conway Hunter 
Dollie Dial Johnson 
Bertha McCurdy 
Katharine L. Patterson 
Ruby Pool 

Marye Power McClesky 
Kimsey R. Stewart 
Margaret Stipe 
Sara Frances Tomlinson 
Roy Willis Twiggs 
Ruth Odessa Tanner 
Loren Peruchi Thomas 
Lillian Bell Thrasher 
Helen Camp Richardson 
Eula Roark 

Martha Louise Watkins 
Maud Barrett Wiley 
Kate Ozmer Wike 
Lyman Cady Aldrich 
Clyde Eugene Bays 
Wyatt Hill Benton 
J. Hubert Elliott, Jr. 
S. Leon Finklea, Jr. 
Vivian G. Wicenbaker 
Herbert E. Atkins 
Lonnie R. Bennett 
Franklyn Cauthen, Jr. 
Wilis Parrish Denny 
William Norfleet Eason 
Francis Scott Key 
Ernest Winn Stephenson 
Edward Weems 
Jeanette E. Bentley 
Christoher Piaago 
Thomas H. Fallaw, Jr. 
Mary Emma Tanner 



MASTER OF ARTS 

Emma Burnett 
Mae Fountain 
R. H. Harris 
Lois Bedford Kohke 
William Nathan Nunn 
Howard Pool 
Richard C. Simonton 
Fany Ann Spahr 
Mary Ruth Spiller 
Mrs. D. W. Watson 
F. Fuessel Chisholm 
Myrta Thomas Carper 
Gerald Young Smith 

AUGUST 1938 

Kittie Huie Aderhold 

Pauline Baker 

Clara Ward Belle Isle 

Eva Cleveland 

Mrs. Nellie Hamrick Cooper 

Sallie Dorrian 

Cora Blanche Fraser 

Mary Amanda Garner 

Avery Anderson Graves 

Virginia Payne Haire 

Hatra Eugene Harville 

Jewell 0. Holcombe 

Mary Jane Husley 

Ozie Hutchins 

Mrs. C. L. Ivey 

Mrs. Palmer Johnson 

Maud King 

Mrs. L. D. Maxey 

Mariema Miller 

Jonie Lee Moore 

Jean Walace Mozley 

Marjorie Murphy 

Byron M. Paden 

Gwen Robertson 

Tessie Smith 

Mattie Downs Thomas 

Mrs. G. R. Rucker 

Harold Ross Turpin 

Frank Wp+son 

Fannie Powel Wheeler 

Thelma Williams 

Anne R. Gaertner 

Sara Frances Keller 

MASTER OF ARTS 
Deborah Steelman 
Melville Doughty 



Oglethorpe University 



157 



Lillian Bloodworth MacRae 

Anne D. Bennett 

J. L. Bickers 

Evelyn Fitzgerald Bird 

Roy Vincent Brewer 

Mrs. Emily Bealer Calhoun 

Alice M. Sutton 

M"«5. Fannie V. Collier 

LeRoy Harper Fargason 

Christine Park Hankinson 

Leona Ingram 

Lelia Livingston 

Adelaide Reynolds Setze 

Eunice Hill McGee 

Velma Marab Merritt 

Nelle Phillips 

Emma Elizabeth Plaster 

Emilie Binion Rogers 

Mrs. Frances W. Seaborn 

Mary Kathleen Taylor 

Teachers Certificates in 

Manuscript Writing 

Mrs. G. R. Tucker 

Lou Reeta Barton 

Eunice Ball 

Miriam Beers 

Lililan Perlman 

Mrs. L. T. Blackwell 

Mrs. H. H. Hubbard 

Ora Frost 

Mary Tyner 

Johnnie Moore 

Pauline Baker 

Ozie Hutchins 

Mrs. C. H. Hutchins 

Mrs. C. L. Ivey 

Dorothy Smith 

Gene Harville 

Caroline Hall 

Ethie Alexander 

Mrs. A. R. Glover 

Mrs. J. L. Cooper 

Mrs. E. Jackson 

Mrs. Arthur Moore 

Mamie Locke 

Mrs. R. B. Middlebrooks 

Donie Bennett 

Mrs. C. G Russell 

Mrs. T. G. Linkous 

Alma Boswell 

Lucile Scarborough 

Mrs. Mattie Walker 



Betty Morse 
Fayne Boyd 
Mrs. Neva Hawkins 
Alice S. Robinson 
Mrs. Joe H. Estes 
Katherine Mouldin 
Mrs. J. H. Baskin 
Mrs. Pat Greer 
Ina Lou Juhan 
Nina Hendirck 
Mrs. J. R. Beville 
Martha Kendrick 
B. C. Jackson 
Grace Hadaway 
Bess Wingo 
Mrs. L. D. Maxey 
Thelma Williams 
Sarah Bradshaw 
William H. Faver 
Mrs. J. Troy Buice 
Marie Mauldin 
Byron M. Paden 
Lillian Bryant 

Graduates of 1939 

Lou Reeta Barton 
Ida Lorena Black 
Fayne Boyd 
Wilburn B. Bramlett 
Ethel Delia Brock 
Mantie Louise Braselton 
James H. Branyan 
Essie Belle Brockman 
Lillian Lucile Bryant 
Herman L. Campbell 
Hattie Lou Carroll 
John Malcolm Chesney 
George Perl Clay 
Jean Thelma Clyburn 
Annie Houze Cook 
Anne Davis 
Mrs. Louise Lott Davis 
Jim Creswell Decker 
Sara Ellen Dunbar 
Nora Belle Emerson 
Mrs. Katherine M. Felker 
Ben S. Forkner, Jr. 
Wilson P. Franklin 
Ora Frost 
Mary Elsie Garner 
Lillian Taner Golightly 
Elenor Glenn Ivey 
Ethlyn Gross Jackkson 



158 



Oglethorpe University 



Sylvester B. Jones 
Ellen Mackey Jones 
Morris Newton Jones 
Sara Frances Johnson 
Mary Elizabeth Josey 
Ralph Henry Keith 
Frances Law Kennedy 
Charles C. King 
Ralph H. King 
James Fargo Lanier 
Mary Eugenia Latta 
Van A. Lingle 
Louise Darnall Martin 
Maurese Estelle Martin 
Carolyn V. Matthews 
James Otis McNeal 
William D. Meredith, Jr. 
Eula Landers Milam 
Norman H. Mitchell 
Elbert Newton Mullis 
Avaleen Morris 
Charles Byrd Newton 
Glenn Cotter Owens 
Delia M. Raines 
Margaret LaVerne Partain 
Ansel William Faulk 
Jack Perry 
Louis R. Piazza 
Margaret DuPree Powell 
Panl E. Rainwater, II 
Mrs. Pearl Hanks Raoul 
Lois Reed 

Alice Speight Robinson 
Maclay J. Salfisberg 
Taine Anne Saunders 
Francis E. Schwabe 
Audrey Scarborough Shaw 
Evelyn Purcell Showalter 
Beatrice Hamlett Simons 
Elizabeth W. Sinclair 
Mary Virginia Skinner 
Joseph Lawrence Slay 
John McLeod Smith 
Adolph Flatauer Spear 
Dessie H. Stephens 
Lena Still 

Clifford V. M. Sutcliffe 
J. Turner Swanson 
Sadie Humphrey Talley 
Frederick S. Thranhardt 
Francis M. Tillman 
Mrs. John Lewis Turner 
Marjorie Leigh Upshaw 



Ruth Vannerson 
Perrin Walker 
Alice Rutledge Wheler 
James Russell Young 
Frank M. Zelencik 

MASTER OF ARTS 

Jessie Van Allen 
Jewel Theresa Bird 
Willie Fincher Cates 
Hattie Lou Carroll 
J. Milton Cochran 
Jewelene Audrey Epps 
Marian Stuart Fargason 
Helen Lorena George 
Margaret E. Greenwood 
Janie Frances Hall 
Micajah David Harper 
Ruth Ingram 
Juan Marcus Jarard 
Nellie Bernice Jones 
Lucille Dunn Jones 
Ruth Elizabeth Lewis 
Hannah Goldgar Luntz 
Margaret McWhorter 
Evamaie Willingham Park 
Margaret Esther Roark 
Paula Mildred Ross 
Ruth Hewin Satterfield 
Carl Calvin Seagroves 
Jasper Brabham Sojourner 
Heyl Gremmer Tebo 
Lilian Bell Thrasher 
May A. Walker 

Graduates of 1940 

Gertrude Thomas Avrett 
Ivanora Wood Baker 
Mamie Albertine Barnes 
John Hai*old Besozzi, Jr. 
Alma Downing Blodgett 
Nell Smith Body 
Adalee Burrow 
James Hubert Collins 
Katherine Davidson 
Oleeta T. Cleveland 
Dorothy Bray Dorsey 
Lina Garner 
William Elmer George 
John Lemuel Hames 
Florence Delia I?rael 
Mrs. Minnie K. Jarrard 



Oglethorpe University 



159 



Inez Johnson 
Chester Daniel Kemp 
Marjorie Bowles Jones 
William Charles Kavanaugh 
Harriet Isabel Lester 
Lula Belle Wingo Millians 
Josephine Newberry 
Robert Lee Osborne 
Erin Carroll Penn 
Laura Elizabeth Pierce 
Mrs. Channing Pope 
Berdie Norman Proctor 
Edna Brandon Rainey 
Mrs. Lillian Gross Rayfield 
Lillian Russell 
Beulah Scarborough 
Jimmie Shackleford 
Helen Shankin 
D. T. Smith, Jr. 
Louisa Cloud Sullivan 
Mary Huntington Waddey 
Eula Mae Warren 
Myrtle Snell Watkins 
Gus Ripley White 
Olivia Williams 
Lula Davidson Willis 
Mrs. Jas. Cleaburne Wilson 
Mary Belle Woodfm 
Frances Dickson Bone 
Marian Oliver 
Albert Frank Fornarotto 
Homer Frederick Kelleyy 
Jack L. Russell 
Stephen John Schmidt 
George Robert Mills, Jr., 
Louis Edward Leskosky 
Guerrnat Heath Perrow 
Lloyd Everett Stein 
John Stoer Barnett 
William Terry Bacham 
Marvin Brooks Chesser 
Hal C. Jones 
John C. Morenc 
John N. Petosis 
Charles Richard Tomlin 
John Craig Williams 
Howard Axelberg 
Latham Denning 
Medora Duncan Fitten 
James Donovan Mosteller 
Margaret Miller 
Janie Mae Millwood 
Jane Alger 



Helen Margaret Brooks 

Jessie Henderson Cary 

Louise Malloy Cooper 

Carrie Mary Logan 

Lora Lee De Loach 

Josephne Maette Jones 

Morris Newton Jones 

Wm. Franklin McGlamery 

Lucile Reeve 

Evelyn Galloway 

Timoxena Sloan 

John Joffre Brock 

Moody E. Smith 

Irene Hancock Young 

Lloyd Everett Stein 

Louise Allison 

Henry Arvel Berrong 

Mrs. Wade Hampton Baggs 

Eva Goss Brewton 

Tillie Bell Brooks 

T. Carl Buice 

Eunice Chestnut 

Lois Chestnut 

Edna Wiggins Clay 

Emma M. Adamson DeFoor 

Julius B. Driskell 

Ora Estep 

Corinne Suddeth Estes 

Edna Wing Estes 

Bertha Hopkins Ferguson 

Eva Gardner 

Leila Gardner 

Mrs. Alice Hornbuckle Gouge 

Mrs. Frances Smith Green 

Grace Hadaway 

Magdalene Hindsman Haaines 

Lois McDaniel Hansard 

Florence T. Hopkins 

Clyde Almon Hill 

Augustus R. Housley 

Erma Loyce Hutchins 

Sara Hilliard Jackson 

Mrs. Louise T. Laudermilk 

Mrs. Emily Bsowell Martin 

Mrs. Addie Mae Pinkston 

Myrtle Strickland Pittard 

Reba Ramsey 

Annie Mae Robertson 

Ethel Brinson Smith 

Eloise Stephens 

Lucille Tatum 

Beulah S. Thompson 



160 



Oglethorpe University 



Mrs. Ruby Hadge Tucker 
J. Ralph Westbrook 
Margaret Callawayy Wright 
Edna Harris Wood 
Kathleen Williams 
Florrie B. Still 
Erlene Scarborough Seeger 
Katherine Eoline Moon 
Irma Foster Matthews 
Mary Ruth McLeod 
Bertha Brown Faircloth 
Mrs. Jean Hurst McDonald 
May Bellee H. McGarity 
Mrs. Nannie H. Coley 
Dorothy Crumbley 
Louise Beall Freeman 



Mrs. Sara Williamson Price 
Ruth F. Weegand 
Annabel Bayley Haley 
Marguerite McKinney 
Alice Mary Etta Staples 
Valerie Evelyn Truman 
William E. Love 
Ethel Delia Brock 
Jessie Carson 
Lillian S. Ford 
Era Mae Furr 
Eloise Hogan 

Desseuseurre Ford Staples 
Mary Alice Thompson 
Agnes Lynn Jones 
Jameson Truett Brooksher 



Oglethorpe University 161 

FORM OF BEQUEST 
The proper form for using in making a bequest to 
Oglethorpe University is as follows: 

"/ hereby give and bequeath to Oglethorpe 

University, a corporation of Fulton County, 

Georgia, $ 

Signature 

If you desire to leave property, in addition to, or 
instead of money, describe the property carefully un- 
der the advice of our lawyer. Time and chance work 
their v/ill upon us all. Now is the hour to attend to 
this matter. Do now for your university what you 
would have done. 

Charter of Oglethorpe University 

Oglethorpe University was chartered May 8, 1913. This 
charter was amended February 23, 1925, August 1, 1932 and 
October 20, 1939. 

The following charter takes from all prior charters the 
power now existing: 

GEORGIA, ) 
FULTON COUNTY,) 

To the Superior Court of said County: 

The petition of Jas. W. English, Sr. : Frank M. Inman, 
John K. Ottley, Thornwell Jacobs, Edgar Watkins, Hoke Smith, 
W. L. Moore, Hugh K. Walker, E. G. Jones, James R. Gray, 
and Hugh Richardson, all of Fulton County in the State of 
Georgia, and George W. Watts of Durham, North Carolina; 
J. T. Anderson, Cobb County, and J. W. Hammond of Spald- 
ing County, Georgia, respectfully shows: 

1. 
That they desire for themselves and their associates and 
successors to be incorporated and made a body politic under 



162 Oglethorpe University 

the name and style of —OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY— for 
a period of Fifty Years, from and after October 20, 1939, 

with the right within or at the end of said time to obtain 
further extensions as now or may be authorized by the laws 

of the State of Georgia. 

2. 

(A) The purpose of this corporation is educational and 
its principal place of business and corporate home shall be in 
the County of Fulton and the State of Georgia, but it prays 
the right and power to extend its oprations and hold prop- 
erty in different Counties of this State. 

(B) No Board, Committee, or other authority of Ogle- 
thorpe University shall ever have the power by any form of 
contract to create a lien on the real properties of the Univer- 
sity now or hereafter owned. Provided, however the Board 
of Trustees may extend, renew or otherwise secure by appro- 
priate lien any indebtedness now constituting a lien on any 
of the properties of the University and on any property here- 
after acquired on which there is a lien at the time of acquisi- 
tion. 

3. 
That said corporation shall be granted the power to re- 
ceive by gift, donation, purchase or bequest property of what- 
soever kind of character and whatsoever situation; to receive 
and hold funds as trustee, such funds to be used in such man- 
ner as may be provided in the trust granting same; to estab- 
lish and conduct a University for the purpose of promoting 
education of such kind and character as may be desirable 
and desired and as may be determined by the appropriate 
Governing Board as provided in paragraph 4 hereof; to en- 
force good order, receive donations, make purchases, and ef- 
fect all alienations of realty and personalty, not for the pur- 
pose of trade and profit, but for promoting the general interest 
of such establishment; to grant diplomas and confer degrees, 
literary, scientific, professional and clerical, and such other 
degrees and honors as are usually conferred by universities, 
in such manner and at such times and under such circum- 
stances as the Governing Board may determine; to hold, use 
and invest such funds as may belong to it or be purchased 
by or granted, given or bequeathed to it, and to hold as trust 
funds any property that may be placed in trust for scholor- 
ships to have corporate powers as may be suitable and not 
inconsistent with the laws of this state, nor violate of private 
rights. 

4. 

The governing authorities of the Corporation shall be 
(1) a board of Founders; (2) a Board of Directors, and (3) 
a Board of Trustees. 

(A) The Board of Founders shall consist of all who are 
now members of the Board of Directors, for which provision 
is hereafter made, may from time to time elect. 



Oglethorpe University 163 

The President of the University shall be ex officio a 
member of this Board. The officers of this Board shall be 
a President, three Vice-Presidents, a Secretary, and a Treas- 
urer, and the present officers shall continue in office until 
their successors are elected by the Board. To be eligible for 
election to this Board, one must have given or had given in 
his behalf to said University not less than the sum or value 
of One Thousand ($1,000.00) Dollars. 

Said Board shall meet regularly at least once each year 
at such time as may be determined by its President, or fail- 
ing such determination, by the President of the University; 
and it may meet oftener on the call of either of such Presi- 
dents. Notice of all meetings must be given in writing, mail- 
ed or delivered to the member's last known addres, at least 
ten (10) days theretofore. 

(B) The Board of Directors shall have general authority 
over all the affairs of the University, except as authority is 
specifically herein given another Board. 

Such Board of Directors shall consist of not more than 
twenty-one (21) members, seventeen (17) of whom shall be 
elected by the Board of Directors from the members of the 
Board of Founders. The Presidents of the Founders and of 
the University, and the Secretary and Treasurer of the Foun- 
ders shall be ex offico members. The Borad of Directors 
shall have as its officers a President, a Vice-President, a Sec- 
retary and a Treasurer. Vacancies on the Board of Directors 
shall be elected by such Board and hold office at the will of 
the Board. The elective members of the Board shall be elected 
approximately one-third (1-3) each from Fulton County, the 
Southern States and from outside the Southern States. The 
Secretary and Treasurer shall be those who respectively hold 
such offices on the Board of Founders. The members of the 
present Executive Committee shall constitute the Board of 
Directors until by-law or resolution the Board of Direc- 
tors otherwise provide. The Board of Directors shall, through 
its President, report annually, or at its option oftener, its ac- 
tions to the Board of Founders. 

The Board of Directors shall meet regularly once each 
quarter, at dates to be fixed by by-law. Special meetings may 
be called by its President, or by five (5) or more members. 
Five (5) days notice of all meetings shall be mailed of other- 
wise given to each member. 

The Board of Directors shall choose an Executive Com- 
mittee composed of its President, the President of the Univer- 
sity, and not less than one (1), nor more than three (3) 
other members of the Board of Directors. Such Executive 
Committee shall have the right and duty to perform all the 
functions of the Board of Directors when such Board is not 
in session. It shall report its actions to the next meeting of 



164 Oglethorpe University 

such Board. Upon reports being made the Board of Directors 
may, at its next meeting, if any member of the Executive 
Committee has objection to any action of the Committee, re- 
view and aprove, set aside or change such Committee ac- 
tion 

(C) The Board of Trustees shall be the present Trustees 
and their respective successors when elected by the Board of 
Directors. The Directors shall have power to elect the Trus- 
tees and prescribe by by-law their tenure of office and the 
numbr of not less than five (5) nor more than nine (9), of 
which number the President of the University, the President 
and Secretary of the Board of Directors, shall be ex officio 
members, the President of the Board of Directors being ex 
officio Chairman. 

The Board of Trustees shall meet upon the call of its 
Chairman, upon tive (5) days notice. Such notice may be 
given orally or in writing. No one shall be eligible to mem- 
bership on the Board of Trustees unless he is a member of 
the Board of Directors and also a member of a Presbyterian 
Church. 

The Board of Trustees shall have sole power over the 
sale and purchase and to fix the terms thereof of real prop- 
erty, used or for use by the University as a campus or build- 
ing, not held as endowment, and to authorize the execution 
of mortgages or other liens. 

All contracts of the University shall be executed by the 
President or Chairman of the authority having control over 
the subject-matter and countersigned by its Secretary in the 
name and under the seal of the corporation. 

5. 

The OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY has no capital stock 
and all property owned or hereafter acquired by it is to be 
held for the purpose of an educational universitv. Petition- 
ers desire that the OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY when in- 
corporated shall have the right to sue and be sued, to plead 
and be impleaded, to have and to use a common seal, to make 
all necessary by-laws and regulations; and to do all other 
things that may be necessary for the successful accomplish- 
ment of its purpose as a university; with the right to execute 
notes and bonds as evidence of indebtedness incurred or which 
may be incurred in the conduct of the affairs of the corpora- 
tion, and to secure the same, except as limited above, by 
mortgage, security-deed, bond or other form of lien under ex- 
isting laws as well as under any other laws that may here- 
after be passed. 

6. 
They desire for said corporation the power and authority 
to apply for and accept amendments to its charter of either 
form or substance by a vote of a majority of its Board of 
Directors. 



Oglethorpe University 165 

7. 

They desire for the said corporation the right of renewal 
when and as provided by the laws of Georgia, and that it 
have all such rights, powers, privileges and immunities as are 
incident to like corporations or permissible under the laws of 
Georgia. 

WHEREFORE, petitioner prays for amendments of its 
charter as hereinbefore stated and that petitioner have all tme 
powers in its original charter and amendments thereto except 
as changed by this amendment, and all the powers contained 
in this amendment and in the laws of the State of Georgia, 
or that may hereafter be in force. 

EDGAR and ALLAN WATKINS, 

Attorneys for Petitioner. 

I, Archibald Smith, Secretary of the Board of Directors 
and of the Board of Trustees of Oglethorpe University, here- 
by certify that the above and forgoing petition for amend- 
ments to the charter of Oglethorpe University was duly and 
Board of Directors of Oglethorpe University on the eleventh 
legally passed at a lawful called and held meeting of the 
day of October, 1939. 

ARCHIBALD SMITH 

Secretary. 
(SEAL) 

The petition of Oglethorpe University to amend its char- 
ter as herein stated, read and considered. It appearing that 
such application is legitimately within the purview and in- 
tention of the laws of that State, it is ordered that the ap- 
plication be and the same is hereby granted and the charteT 
amended as prayed. 

In Open Court, this 20th day of October, 1939. 

JOHN D. HUMPHRIES, 
Judge, Superior Court, Fulton County. 



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SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS 
1941 



Allen, James d'Arman 

Anderson, Bernice 

Anderson, Jane Goodwillie 

Anderson, Pauline 

Aurandt, Audrey LaRue' 

Ausband, Mrs. P. E. 

Austin, Mrs. Lucile Watkins 

Avers, Martha 

Baggs, Martha 

Baker, Maude T. 

Baker, Ruby Wells 

Bashinski, Mrs. Helen M. 

Beane, Nellie 

Bell, Eleanor 

Bennett, Mrs. Donnie M. 

Blanton, Evelyn Nilwon 

Bohanan, Bura 

Boling, Mrs. Cecil 

Bowen, Mrs. Bertha M. 

Boze, Barbara 

Bradley. Henrietta S. 

Bragg, Mrs. Bessie N. (Fla.) 

Bramblett, Weldon 

Brooks, Jimmie Lou 

Brown, Mrs. Katye H. 

Brown, Mary Sue Darby 

Brownlow, Bonnie 

Bryant, Mrs. F. M. 

Buice, J. Troy 

Buice, Mrs. J. Troy 

Burel, Dorothy 

Burkhalter, Edward H. 

Burrows, Mrs. Lucile B. 

Byrnes, Mrs. L. G. (Fla 

Callaway, Blanche 

Callaway, Sarah 

Cannan, Ann 

Capps, Mrs. Clifford L. 

Carithers, Mrs. Mary 

Carnes, Frances 

3arr, Frances 

Carter, Helen 

Castleberry, Mrs. G. D. 

Cheek, Jewell 

Clark, Ernest M., Jr. 

Claxton, Mrs. Marie S. 

Clayton, Ruth 



Clippinger, Margaret R. 
Collier Dorothy 
Cooper, Geraldine 
Cown, John M. 
Craig, Mrs. Daisy W, 
Crumbley, Dorothy 
Crumbley, Mrs. J. T. 
Cunnard, Lucile B. 
Davidson, Katherine 
Davis. Mrs. Martha S. 
Davis, Mrs. Thelma W. 
Delaney, Mrs. E. Ray (Fla) 
Dorsey, Dorothy B. 
Dowis, Jetta L. 
Drake, Joseph P. 
Driskell, Caribel 
Evans, Nolan W. 
Foster, Mrs. Kate (Fla) 
Gailey, Mary 
Gailey, Sarah M. 
Gates, Mrs. Philip C. 
Goldthwait, John (La) 
Good, Mrs. Frances W. 
Goss, Frederick, (Vt) 
Greene, Judson J. 
Greene, Mrs. Judson J. 
Gregory, Annie Laurie 
Gregory, Mrs. Irene 
Grimsley, Dorothy L. 
Guy, Mrs. Edyth 
Hair, Mrs. Mary M. 
Harber, Mrs. Mary Wilson 
Harwell, Frances G. 
Hastings, Jerry 
Hatcher, Eleanor J. 
Helton, Mrs. Gussie C. 
Henderson, A. P. 
Highnote, Miriam 
Kiggins, Dorothy L. 
Hingst, Ruth L. 
Hosch, Mrs. Corinne R. 
Howard, C. W. 
Huntress, Kath. S. (Ore.) 
Jackson, B. C. 
Jackson, Loraine 
Jenkins, Camille G. 
Johnson, Alice 



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167 



Johnson, Lillian R. 

Johnston, Rubye Joel 

Jones, Mrs. Eloise S. 

Jones, Glenn, C. 

Kelley, Essie 

Kelly, Martin 

Kerlin, Mrs. Ethel S. 

King, Dora M. 

Knight, Victor H. 

Lam, Mrs. C. O. 

Lane, Keith (N. Mex) 

Lanier, Frances E. 

Lee, Mrs. Julia 

Lewis, Mrs. Vera Hall 

Linkous, Mrs. T. G. 

Locke, Mamie M. 

Lowe, Mrs. C. C. 

Lowry, Mrs. Judith R. 

Luck, Olivia 0. 

Lunn, E. H. 

McCorkle, Mary 

McDonald, Mrs. Jean Hurst 

McMinn, Mrs. Thomas E. 

Marchman, Sara 

Mathis, Mrs. T. H. 

Meacham, John W. Jr., (Miss) 

Medcalf, Mrs. Martha W. 

Milam, Laree 

Milam, Mrs. Loy 

Mitchell, Joan 

Mitchell, Julia 

Moon, Herman Cecil 

Morris, O. H. 

Nalley, D. E. 

Nipper, Mrs. H. S. 

Oliver, Jane A. 

Olvey, Mrs. E. W. 

Orr, Loyce 

Overstreet, Evelyn G. 

Paddock, Esther E. 

Page, Eileen 

Papot, Mrs. Annette M. 

Paris, Margaret 

Pass, Mrs. Clarice 

Patton, A. W. 

Pearson, H. C. 

Peeble, Amye 

Peebles, Cutie 

Peebles, Janie T. 

Penn, E. B. 

Phillips, Nelle 

Powell, Robert D. 



Prescott, Elizabeth K. 

Price, Mrs. Sara Williamson 

Puckett, Ama Lou B. 

Purse, Mrs. Miriam 

Raoul, Mrs. Pearl H. 

Reagan, Kate 0. 

Reed, Mrs. Eunice McArthur 

Reese, Mrs. J. J. 

Richardson, Mrs. Bernice S. 

Roberson, Ruby V. 

Roberts, Pauline A. 

Robinson, Mrs. Louise Y. 

Rymer, Sara I. 

Sanders, Leo 

Smith, J. Alvin 

Smith, Mrs. Ruby Watson 

Smith, Sara M. 

Sosebee, Arthur R. 

Spiva, J. H. 

Stinchcomb, Wilbur R. 

Suttles, Lucy A. 

Suttles, Mrs. Nelle H. 

Tatum, Lucille 

Taylor, Mrs. Sue 

Thomason, Mrs. Troy 

Thompson, Mrs. L. N. 

Tillman, Janette 

Timms, Eliza Mae 

Tolleson, Mrs. Elizabeth G. 

Townseiid, Mrs. Willie Conner 

Tyner, Mrs. Mary 

Vallette, Edgar (Tex.) 

Vann, Mrs. Ruth H. 

Vickery, Ruth J. 

Wade, Carlotta 

Waddey, Mary 

Waggoner, Mrs. Maurice E. 

Wallace, Mrs. Frank 

Warren, Gloria 

Watkins, Evelyn C. 

Watson, Annie Mae 

Weegand, Ruth 

Whitaker, Trevalu 

Wiley, Maud 

Williams, Audrey A. 

Williams, Niza Lee 

Williamson, Mrs. Douglas B. 

Willis, Mrs. Lula D. 

Willoughby, Lillian 

Wingo, Louise 

Woodburn, Chrystine 



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Oglethorpe University 



Woodward, Mrs. H. A. 
Wootton, Mrs. A. L. 



Wright, Lois L. 
Young, Frances N. 



UNDERGRADUATES REGULAR STUDENTS 
1941-1942 



Abston, Cora Jeanne, 111. 
Adamson, Ray, Ga. 
Aldrich, Jane, Ga. 
Allen, J. d'Arman, Ga. 
Anderson, Jane G., Ga. 
Anderson, Jeannette, Ga. 
Arnold, Richard E., Fla. 
Bagley, Franklin, Ga. 
Baldwin, Emma Jean, Ga. 
Barton, Margaret, Ga. 
Benefield, Kathryn E., Ga. 
Black, W. Edward, Fla. 
Blackman, Herman, N. C. 
Blankenship, Alyce, Ga. 
Blash, Bruno, Ind. 
Bollinger, Mary Lou, Ga. 
Boze, Barbara, Ga. 
Brackett, John, Ga. 
Bunch, Herbert, Ga. 
Burgess, France's, Ga. 
Calmes, Jane, Hawaii 
Cannan, Ann, Ga. 
Cannon, Jane, Ga. 
Cantrell, Thomas, Ga. 
Cantwell, Florence, Ga. 
Carr, Frances, Ga. 
Chapman, Clyde, Ga. 
Chapman, Eloise, Ga. 
Chapman, Wilton, Ga. 
Chastain, James M., Ga. 
Clark, Betty, Ga. 
Cochran, Martha, Ga. 
Cone, Rodney, Ga. 
Cook, Ronald, Ga. 
Cowles, Elizabeth, Ga. 
Crisp, William T., N. C. 
Crowell, Billy C, Ga. 
Cunningham, Paul, Mass. 
Davis, Shirley P., Ga. 
Dillard, Robert, Ga. 
Dodd, Larry, Ga. 
Douglass, Daniel, S. C. 
Doyal, Eugene, Ga. 
Drake, Joseph P., Ga. 
Drinkard, John, Ga. 



Elliott, Robert, Fla. 
Ergle, Evelyn, Fla. 
Eskridge, Jack, Ga. . 
Farris, Henry T., Jr., Ga. 
Ferrario, Angelo, Mass. 
Floyd, Hugh, Ga. 
Gasaway, John, Jr., Ga. 
Gaston, Max, Ga. 
Gillooley, Catherine, Ga. 
Gillooley, Marian, Ga. 
Goldthwait, John, La. 
Goss, Frederick, Vt. 
Gottenstrater, Ellen, Ga. 
Greene, Dorothy, Ga. 
Greene, Frank, 111. 
Harben, Luther A., Ga. 
Harris, Eugene, Ga. 
Hastings, Jerry, Ga. 
Hill, William, Ohio 
Hinton, Douglas W., Ga. 
Hooks, Joseph, Fla. 
House, Thomas, Ga. 
Hunter, Thomas M., 111. 
Hurt, Harold, Ga. 
Ivey, Max, Ga. 
Johnson, Claudie, Ga. 
Johnson, Jean, Ga. 
Johnson, June, Ga. 
Jones, William, Ga. 
Josey, Hazel, Ga. 
Juliana, Joseph R., N. J. 
Kanthak, Mrs. Augusta, Ga. 
Keeler, Barbara, Ga. 
Kelley, John J., Mass. . 
Kelly, Martin, Ga. 
Kolbas, James D., Ind. 
Lane, Keith, New Mex. 
Lehner, Kenneth A., 111. 
Lennox, Virginia, Mass. 
Link, Edward, Jr., Ill 
Liptak, George D., Conn. 
LoCascio, Patsy, 111. 
Lorenz, Ben, Ga. 
Lyda, Louis, Ga. 
McGrory, James W., Pa. 



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169 



Maman, Pete, Ind. 
Mathews, Eleanor, Ga. 
Mays, William H., Ga. 
Meacham, John W., Jr., Miss. 
Melton, Wayne M., Ga. 
Mockabee, Jack, Ga. 
Monsour, Charles, Jr., Ga. 
Moore, Audrey, Ga. 
Moore, Earle J., Ga. 
Morris, Margaret, Ga. 
Mosteller, Mrs. Iris, Ga. 
Mueller, Tommye, Ga. 
Nations, James O., Ga. 
Newton, Charles E., Ind. 
Nix, Beatrice, Ga. 
Norvell, Edwin, Ga. 
Oates, Billy, Jr., Ga. 
Palma, Antonio M., Mass. 
Paris, Margaret, Ga. 
Patrick, Millard, Fla. 
Patrick, Milton, Fla. 
Pinkard, Elizabeth, Ga. 
Popa, Nick W., Ind. 
Pratt, Joyce, Ga. 
Prescott, Elizabethe K., Ga. 
Ptacek, Louis J., Fla. 
Queen, Maurice E., Ga. 
Ray, Bettye, Ga. 
Ray, Cliff, Ga. 
Reid, Ruth, Ga. 
Rivenbark, Robert E., Ga. 
Roberti, Ernest W., Mass. 
Rollison, Elizabeth A., Ga. 
Saenz, Joanne, Ohio 
Schilling, Otis, Ga. 
Sexton, Alton, Fla. 
Sheffield, Frances, Fla. 
Shelby, Joseph, Ga. 
Shepard, Bette E., Ga 
Sigman, Charles William, Ga. 
Silverman, Jerome, Fla. 
Singer, Frank S., Ga. 
Smailes, James G., Ohio 



Smith, Charles H., Ga. 
Smith, Dale, Ga. 
Smith, Gus, Ga. 
Smith, Hamrick, Ga. 
Smith, Victor, N. C. 
Smoljan, Charles, Ind. 
Steele, Hilliard T., Ga. 
Stevens, Dewey, Ga. 
Stewart, Margaret, Ga. 
Stubbs, Cliffton, Jr., Ga. 
Suttles, Lucy, Ga. 
Talbott, George M., Va. 
Templin, Virginia K., Ga. 
Timberlake, Jamie, Ga. 
Tosches, Joseph N., Mass. 
Vallette, Edgar M., Tex. 
Vance, Helen, Ga. 
Verdi, Betty, Ga. 
Vihlen, Fred, Fla. 
Vocalis, Jimmy, Ga. 
Voth, Richard, Fla. 
Waite, Barbara, Ga. 
Waite, Madeline, Ga. 
Walker, Alice, Ga. 
Wall, Robyn, Ga. 
Wallace, Anne, Ga. 
Waller, Charles F., Ga. 
Ward, Donald E., Ohio 
Ward, Sherman C, Ohio 
Warren, Gloria W., Ga. 
Watson, John J. A., Ga. 
Weatherly, Adeline, Ga. 
Weatherly, Dorothy, Ga. 
Welbaum, Quentin, Fla. 
Whaley, Paul, Ga. 
White, Jesse Otis, Ga. 
Williamson, Marion, Ga. 
Willoughby, Lillian, Ga. 
Wilson, Harry, Ga. 
Wofford, Brad, Ga. 
Wood, Norman, Tenn. 
Wright, Kathryn, Ga. 
Wright, Lois, Ga. 



ADULT EDUCATION STUDENTS 
1941-1942 



Abney, Fredia Roberta, Ga. 
Abney, Walter, Ga. 
Adamson, Beulah, Ga. 
Addison, Mrs. Irene, Ga. 
Agan, L. M., Jr., Ga. 



Aiken, Aileen, Ga. 
Alexander, Isabelle, Ga. 
Allen, Jessie, Ga. 
Arnold, Lucile, Ga. 
Arnold, Zenobia, Ga. 



170 



Oglethorpe University 



Athon, Mrs. Anne C, Ga. 
Atkinson, Mrs. W. Clyde, Ga. 
Areys, Martha, Ga 
Baggett, Mrs. Miles, Ga. 
Baggett, Mrs. S. G., Ga. 
Baggs, Martha, Ga. 
Bailey, Mrs. Elizabeth M., Ga. 
Baker, Mrs. Ivanora, Ga. 
Ballard, Virginia, Ga. 
Banister, W. F., Ga. 
Baskin, Mrs. J. H., Ga. 
Baxter, Ruby, Ga. 
Bell, Mary E., Ga. 
Bell, Mildred, Ga. 
Bellows, Lucy, Ga. 
Benson, George J., Ga. 
Bettis, Mrs. Howard, Ga. 
Blissitt, Mrs. W. P.. Ga. 
Boling, Mrs. Cecil, Ga. 
Bowen, Ralph, Ga. 
Bowen, Mrs. W. G., Ga. 
Bowers, Mrs. L W., Ga. 
Bowers, Mrs. R. L., Ga. 
Bradshaw, Sarah, Ga. 
Bramblett, Kate, Ga. 
Brannon, Mrs. Ruth C, Ga. 
Bridges, Delia, Ga. 
Brockman, Essie Belle, Ga. 
Brooke, Mrs. Barbara J., Ga. 
Brooks, Marion, Ga. 
Brooks, Ruby, Ga. 
Brown, John Gennett, Ga. 
Buchanan, Mrs. Ella, Ga. 
Buice, J. Troy, Ga. 
Burson, Josephine, Ga. 
Burton, Edna, Ga. 
Burton, William Ellis, Ga. 
Cahoon, Mrs. R. L., Ga. 
Callaway, Blanche, Ga. 
Callaway, Sarah, Ga. 
Camp, Mrs. G. B., Ga 
Camp, Mrs. R. T., Ga. 
Campbell, H. L., Ga. 
Cantrell, Mrs. Mary Lou, Ga. 
Carnes, Frances, Ga. 
Castleberrv, Mrs. G. D., Ga. 
Cates, Mrs. Thelma E., Ga. 
Chandler, Margaret, Ga. 
Cheek, Jewell, Ga. 
Cheely, Georgia, Ga. 
Cheely, Mary, Ga. 
Clark, Mrs. Emma F., Ga. 



Claxton, Mrs. Marie S., Ga. 
Clifton, Mrs. Julia N., Ga. 
Cline, Mrs. Ruby Lindsay, Ga. 
Cofer, Lillie Maye, Ga. 
Coley, Mrs. Thelma B., Ga. 
Collett, Samuel T., Ga. 
Compton, Mrs. Harriet, Ga. 
Cook, Ernest W., Ga. 
Cook, Mrs .Guy, Ga. 
Cooper, Mrs. Ethel, Ga. 
Cooper, Geraldine, Ga. 
Copeland, Martha H., Ga. 
Cox, Leona Brooks, Ga. 
Craig, Mrs. Daisy W., Ga. 
Craven, Mrs. Acca, Ga. 
Craven, Billie, Ga. 
Craven, Delia, Ga. 
Crow, J. O., Ga. 
Crowder, Tom, Ga. 
Crumbley, Dorothy, Ga. 
Crump, J. H., Ga. 
Crump, Mrs. J. H., Ga. 
Crump, Sara Lee, Ga. 
Danield, Eula B., Ga. 
Darnell, Mrs. T. C, Ga. 
Davidson, Katherine, Ga. 
Davis, Anne, Ga. 
Davis, Christine, Ga. 
Davis, Mrs. J. D., Ga. 
Davis, Mrs. Martha S., Ga. 
Davis, Mrs. Myrtle, Ga. 
Davis, Mrs. Thelma W., Ga. 
DeFoor, Mrs. Marlin, Ga. 
Dickey, Mrs. E. M., Ga. 
Dickson, Corrie, Ga. 
Dodd, Bobbie C, Ga. 
Dorsey, Dorothy B., Ga. 
Drew," Mrs. J. 6., Ga. 
DuBose, Jane, Ga. 
Duckett, Sherman, Ga. 
Dyer, Mrs. S. H., Ga. 
Edwards, Tom, Ga. 
Erckmann, Norman S., Ga. 
Etheridge, William D., Ga. 
Eubanks, Clara Gregg, Ga. 
Everson, Mrs. B. L.. Ga. 
Everson, Mrs. Cero, Ga. 
Evitt, Mrs. Bill, Ga. 
Fargason, Marion, Ga. 
Faver, Mary, Ga. 
Fleming, Bartie, Ga. 
Formby, Alma O., Ga. 



Oglethorpe University 



171 



Forrist, Mrs. Paul, Ga. 
Fort, Eakes G., Ga. 
Fountain, Mae, Ga. 
Fouts, Thelma, Ga. 
Freeman, Mrs. Allene M., Ga. 
Freeman, Mrs. Louise B., Ga. 
Freeman, Mrs. Minnie G., Ga. 
Gable, Pauline, Ga. 
Gailey, Mary, Ga. 
Gailey, Sarah, Ga. 
Gardner, Eva, Ga. 
Gentry, Jewell, Ga. 
George, Christine, Ga. 
George, Helen L., Ga. 
Gill, Wilma, Ga. 
Gilstrap, Margaret, Ga. 
Glover, Mrs. A. R., Ga. 
Good, Mrs. Frances W., Ga. 
Goodwin, Mary Elizabeth, Ga. 
Gordon, Elva, Ga. 
Gorman, Mrs. Clara C, Ga. 
Green, J. H., Ga. 
Green, Mrs. Myna F., Ga. 
Green, Mrs. Vernon, Ga. 
Green, Mrs. W. L., Ga. 
Green, Mrs. W. J., Ga. 
Green, Wilson, Ga. 
Greene, A. B., Ga. 
Greene, Mrs. J. J., Ga. 
Greene, Judson J., Ga. 
Greenwood, Peggy, Ga. 
Gregory, Annie L., Ga. 
Griffith, Anphia W., Ga. 
Griffith, Mrs. Willie Lee 
Grimslev, Dorothy, Ga. 
Gum, Hilda, Ga. 
Gunter. Alton P., Ga 
Guy, Mrs. Edyth M., Ga 
Hair, Mrs. Mary, Ga. 
Halev, Annabel B., Ga. 
Hall, Caroline E., Ga. 
Hall, Mrs. Eugene, Ga. 
Hall, Janie 1 , Ga. 
Hamilton, Mrs. Louise B., Ga. 
Hamilton, Susie, Ga. 
Hammond, Mrs. J. L., Ga. 
Harber, May Wilson, Ga. 
Harris, Elbert C, Ga. 
Harrison, Mrs. Selma S., Ga. 
Harvey, Mrs. Alma R., Ga. 
Harville, Lucia C, Ga. 
Harwell, Frances, Ga. 



Hatchett, Marjorie H., Ga. 
Hawkins, Margaret, Ga. 
Hearn, Mrs. Velma, Ga. 
Helton, Clara, Ga. 
Henderson, A. P., Ga. 
Henderson, Mary Marsh, Ga. 
Hill, Theresa E., Ga. 
Hodges, Mrs. J. V., Ga. 
Hoirue, Madeline, Ga. 
Holcombe, Mrs. C. I., Ga. 
Hood, Mrs. Z. S., Ga. 
Housley, Mrs. Grace, Ga. 
Houston, Anne. Ga. 
Howard, Mrs. Betty, Ga. 
Howard, Mary S.. Ga. 
Howard, W. J., Ga. 
Howell, Mrs. Irene, Ga. 
Hudgins, Mrs. Edith, Ga. 
Hughes, Carrie, Ga. 
Hulsey, Lucille, Ga. 
Huston, Mrs. W. L., Ga. 
Hutcheson, Cathryn, Ga. 
Hutcheson, Mrs. Tom, Ga. 
Ingram, Lucy, Ga. 
James, Arthur Lee, Ga. 
Jenkins, Doris, Ga. 
Jeter, Montie' W., Ga. 
Johnson, Alice, Ga. 
Johnson, Annie S., Ga. 
Johnson, Dcllie Dial, Ga. 
Johnson, Jack D., Ga. 
Johnston. Rubye, Ga. 
Joiner, Mrs. Grace K., Ga. 
Jones, Mrs. Ada R., Ga. 
Jones, Elma, Ga. 

Jones, Mrs. Eloise, Ga. 

Jones, Glenn C, Ga. 

Jones, Mrs. Julian M., Ga. 

Jones, Mrs. Lola B., Ga. 

Jones, Nelle E. M., Ga. 

Jones, Percy P., Ga. 

Keen, Mrs. Thelma, Ga. 

Kelley, Arthur C, Ga. 

Kelley, Mrs. Emma, Ga. 

Kelly, Freddie M., Ga. 

Kemp, Mrs. C. T., Ga. 

Kendrick, Martha, Ga. 

Kerlin, Ethel S., Ga. 

Kesler, Nelle, Ga. 

Kilgore, Mrs. Eunice, Ga. 

Kilgore, Louise, Ga. 

King, Dora, Ga. 



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Oglethorpe University 



Kline, Mrs. Cleo, Ga. 
Knight, Frank, Ga. 
Knight, Mrs. Frank, Ga. 
Knight, Victor EL, Ga. 
Knight, Mrs. Victor H., Ga. 
Kohke, Mrs. Lois B., Ga. 
Lane, Mrs. Lillian C., Ga. 
Lane, Sybil G., Ga. 
Laney, Mary Belle, Ga. 
Leach, Mrs. Louise T., Ga. 
Leathers, Ena Mae, Ga. 
Lee, Gladys, Ga. 
Lee, Grace, Ga. 
Lee, Mrs. Julia, Ga. 
Lee, Mrs. W. J., Ga. 
Lee, Mrs. W. J., Ga. 
Lesley, Sister A., Ga. 
Lester, Harriet, Ga. 
Levy, Mrs. Bertha W., Ga. 
Lindsey, James M., Ga. 
Lindsey, Mrs. Kathryn, Ga. 
Linkous, Mrs. T. G., Ga. 
Little, Ruth Hunt, Ga. 
Locke, Mamie Maud, Ga. 
Love, Mrs. J. L., Ga. 
Love, Jeffferson L., Ga. 
Loveless, Mrs. B. S., Ga. 
Lovin, Agnes, Ga. 
Loworn, Mrs. Ruth, Ga. 
Lowe, Mrs. C. C., Ga. 
Lowry, Mrs. Judith, R., Ga. 
Luck, Olivia, Ga. 
Lummus, Opal M., Ga. 
Lyle, Mrs. Douglas, Ga. 
McBrayer, L. B., Ga. 
McBrayer, Mrs. Leonard, Ga. 
McCorkle, Mary, Ga. 
McCormack, Elsie, Ga. 
McDaniel, J. L., Ga. 
McDaniel, M. T., Jr., Ga. 
McDonald, Sister M. J., Ga. 
McFail, Mrs. Odelle, Ga. 
McGarity, S. S., Ga. 
McKown, Mrs. Ermine, Ga. 
McLaughlin, Bertha M., Ga. 
McMillan, Mrs. Honora, Ga. 
McMillan, M. C., Ga. 
Macrae, Mrs. Lillian B., Ga. 
Mahan, Elma, Ga. 
Mahone, Isla, Ga. 
Manning, Mrs. R B., Ga. 
Marlin, Mrs. Julia E., Ga. 



Martin, Mrs. Euna, Ga. 
Martin, James, Ga. 
Matheson, Lenore Hey, Ga. 
Mathis, Jessie Dean, Ga. 
Mathis, Mrs. T. N., Ga. 
Matthews, Mrs. Mary F., Ga. 
Matthews, Mrs. Walter, Ga. 
Mattox, Mrs. Helen W., Ga. 
Mauldin, Mrs. Katherine, Ga. 
Maxwell, Mrs. Ben, Ga. 
Maynard, Tommy, Ga. 
Mays, Emma T., Ga. 
Medcalf, Mrs. Martha, Ga. 
Middlebrooks, Mrs. R. G., Ga. 
Milam, Mrs. Loy, Ga. 
Milner, Vera, Ga. 
Minter, Grace, Ga. 
Minter, Sara, Ga. 
Mitchell, Ernestine, Ga. 
Mooney, Mrs. M. H., Ga. 
Mooney, Melvin Hoyt, Jr., Ga. 
Moore, Mrs. Arthur, Ga. 
Morgan, Ruby, Ga. 
Morgan, Mrs. S. L., Ga. 
Morgan, Waymond, Ga. 
Morgan, Mrs. Zelma, Ga. 
Morris, Mrs. Irene, Ga. 
Moss, Mrs. Cleburn, Ga. 
Murphy, Sister R. J., Ga. 
Musgrove, Prudence, Ga. 
Nelson, Alice, Ga. 
Neville, Mrs. Thelma H., Ga. 
Newberry, Mrs. J. M., Ga. 
Newton, Mrs. Maggie J., Ga. 
Nipper, Mrs. H. S., Ga. 
Nix, Mrs. Louise, Ga. 
Norman, Ina, Ga. 
Nuckolls, Mrs. A. B., Ga. 
Oliver, Jane A., Ga. 
Osterhout, Mrs. R. D., Ga. 
Overstreet, Mrs. Evelyn, Ga. 
Overton, Mrs. Julian, Ga. 
Owens, Mary Sue, Ga. 
Parker, Mahala, Ga. 
Parker, Mrs. W. A., Ga. 
Parker, Weldon, Ga. 
Parks, Anna Belle, Ga. 
Pearson, H. C., Ga. 
Peebles, Amye, Ga. 
Peebles, Janie, Ga. 
Peebles, Mrs. R. H., Ga. 
Penn, E. B., Ga. 



Oglethorpe University 



111 



Ferry, Mrs. L. L., Ga. 
Philips, Beulah Edna, Ga. 
Phillips, Antionette, Ga. 
Poarch, Jennie Mae, Ga. 
Pomeroy, Dorothy, Ga. 
Poole, Mrs. George, Ga. 
Price, Mae Bessie, Ga. 
Price, Mrs. Sara W., Ga. 
Price, Sterling, Ga. 
Radway, Mrs. Julia C, Ga. 
Ragle, Mrs. Mary D., Ga. 
Ragsdale, Mrs. Bernice, Ga. 
Ragsdale, J. D., Ga. 
Ragsdale, Louise, Ga. 
Rankin, D. Louise, Ga. 
Ransom, Mrs. George C., Ga. 
Raoul, Mrs. Pearl H., Ga. 
Reed, Mrs. Eunice McA., Ga. 
Reese, Mrs. J. J., Ga. 
Reisman^ Lillian, Ga. 
Rhyne, Mrs. A. H., Ga. 
Rhyne, Joyce A., Ga. 
Richardson, Mrs. Bernice, Ga. 
Ridgley, Margaret, Ga. 
Roberts, Christine, Ga. 
Rogers, Betty, Ga. 
Rogers, G. W., Ga. 
Rogers, Mrs. Lena E., Ga. 
Romines, Thomasine V., Ga. 
Ross, Paula M., Ga. 
Rountree, Inez Lovern, Ga. 
Russell, Agnes, Ga. 
Russell, Mrs. Velma H., Ga. 

Rymer, Sara, Ga. 

Sanders, M., Madison, Ga. 

Sanders, Mrs. W. T., Ga. 

Satterfield, Mrs. Ruth EL, Ga. 

Scarborough, Lucile, Ga. 

Schell, Sara, Ga. 

Scott, Effie C., Ga. 

Sells, Mrs. Mae, Ga. 

Sewell, Katherine, Ga. 

Shackleford, Mrs. J. D., Ga. 

Shamburprer, Helen, Ga. 

Shimp, Mrs. C. D., Ga. 

Simonton, Mrs. Carl, Ga. 

Smith, Iva, Ga. 

Smith, Norene, Ga. 

Smith, Sara M., Ga. 

Smith, Thomas L., Ga. 

Smith, Thomas Walter, Ga. 

Snyder, Mary, Ga. 



Spiller, Ruth, Ga. 
Spiva, La Forest M., Ga. 
Stancil, Mrs. Lela, Ga. 
Stancil, Rosmond, Ga. 
Starr, Mrs. C. L., Ga. 
Stein, Mrs. Helen Eplan, Ga. 
Street, Mrs. Jessie L., Ga. 
Strickland, Octavia, Ga. 
Suttles, Lucy M., Ga. 
Suttles, Nelle H., Ga. 
Symmers, Mrs. Fannie C, Ga. 
Tatum, Lucille, Ga. 
Taylor, Mrs Sue Maxey, Ga. 
Thacker, Mrs. E. L., Ga. 
Thomason, Troy, Ga. 
Thomason, Mrs. Troy, Ga. 
Thompson, Mrs. Hoyt, Ga. 
Thompson, Mrs. Joe, Ga. 
Thompson, Mrs. L. N., Ga. 
Thornton, W. D., Ga. 
Thrash, Mrs. J. P., Ga. 
Thrasher, Lilian B., Ga. 
Thurman, Mrs. F. W., Ga. 
Timmons, N. S., Ga. 

Timms, Eliza, Ga. 

Tompkins, Mrs. Bess M., Ga. 

Tracy, Mrs. Elizabeth, Ga. 

Travis, Mrs. Kathleen, Ga. 

Tribble, Helen, Ga. 

Trippe, Elsie, Ga. 

Truelove, Mrs. Jessie, Ga. 

Tupper, Mrs. Noland, Ga. 

Turpin, Harold R., Ga. 

Turpin, Mrs. Mildred, Ga. 

Tyner, Mrs. Mary, Ga. 

Tyree, Mrs. Masie, Ga. 

Upshaw, Mrs. Ann H., Ga. 

Uram, Mrs. Sarah, Ga. 

Waddell, Mrs. Dewey, Ga. 

Waddey, Mary, Ga. 

Wade, Carlotta, Ga. 

Waldrop, Eva Mae, Ga. 

Walker, Mrs. T. E., Ga. 

Wallace, Mrs. Frank, Ga. 

Warf, Pauline R., Ga. 

Watson, Mrs. D. W., Ga. 

Weegand, Ruth, Ga. 

West, Mrs. A. A., Ga. 

West, Ada McG., Ga. 

Wheeler, Alice, Ga. 

Wheeler, Fainie, Ga. 
Whelchel, E. M., Ga. 



174 



Oglethorpe University 



Whelchel, G. Marelle, Ga. 
Whelchel, Mrs. Gertrude, Ga. 
Whisnant, Cleo, Ga. 
Whitaker, Trevalu, Ga. 
Whitfield, Mrs. Dorothy, Ga. 
Whitworth, Mrs. H. V., Ga. 
Williams, Audrey, Ga. 
Williams, Mrs. Carter, Ga. 
Williams, Martha B., Ga. 
Williams, Niza Lee, Ga. 
Williamson, Mrs. D., Ga. 
Williamson, Nell, Ga. 
Willis, Mrs. Lula, Ga. 



Willis, Mrs. W. M., Ga. 
Wilson, Mrs. Lawton, Ga. 
Wingo, Mrs. E. W., Ga. 
Wingo, Louise, Ga. 
Wood, Elsie, Ga. 
Woodburn, Chrystine, Ga. 
Woodfin, Mary Belle, Ga. 
Woodruff, Thelma, Ga. 
Woodward, Mrs. H. A., Ga. 
Wootton, Mrs. A. L., Ga. 
Wright, Mrs. Mary B., Ga. 
Wynne, Anne B., Ga. 



Summer School Students for 1941 202 

Regular Students for 1941-1942 176 

Adult Education Students for 1941-1942 425 

Total 830 



INDEX 



Absences 46 

Academic Hours — - 4 £ 

Accounting ^5 

Activities Fee - 55 

Administration, Officers of 13 

Adult Education 109, 112 

Alumni Association l 4 ^ 

Art Courses -• — 1 ~* 

Astronomy J 7 

Athletics io ™ 

Bachelor of Arts in Liberal Arts 63, 70 

Bachelor of Arts in Literature and Journalism 71, 76 

Bachelor of Arts in Science 77, 86 

Bachelor of Arts in Commerce 90 

Bachelor of Arts in Education 106 

Bachelor of Arts in Secretarial Preparation - 98 

Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education 119 

Bachelor of Arts in Fine Arts H 4 

Bible 72, 7c! 

Biology — - 7 ° 

Board 5 ^ 

Charter Z 100 

Chemistry °2 

Classification , — 4 5 

Clock and Chimes 29 

Coat of Arms 131 

Commencement — 1 4 

Commerce, See School of Banking and Commerce 90 

Committees : 

Executive 12 

Faculty 21 

Conditions for Continued Attendance 60 

Cosmic History 1°^ 

Creed 4 

Crypt • l f 

Degrees ~ 

Directors, Board of •* 

Directions to New Students 57 

Drama 4 7? 

Education, Department of - - L YJ<> 

English -- 7 j 

Entrance Requirements j»± 

Etymology — 7 * 

Examinations, Credits, Graduation 4 °, w 

Exceptional Opportunities 138 

Expenses '■- ™ 

Extension Division (See Adult Education) 109 

Faculty _. - ------ J 4 

Failure in Studies - 4 ' 

Fees — - - - °2, 55 



Fines 44, 56 

Form of Bequest 160 

Founders 9 

By States 9 

Executive Committee 12 

Officers 9 

Trustees 12 

Founder's Book 29 

French 66 

Geography 84 

Geology 84 

German - J 66 

Graduate School ., 58 

Greek 64 

Hermance Field and Stadium 28, 129 

Historical Sketch 24 

Historiographic Museum , 127 

History 101 

Honor, Roll of 133 

Honorary Degrees 142 

Hours, Year and Term 45 

Infirmary ., 56 

Italian 70 

Journalism 72 

Lake Phoebe 129 

Late Registration 7, 44 

Latin 63 

Libraries 130 

Library Science 89 

Lists of Students .. _ — 165 

Master cf Arts 59 

Mathematics 84 

Museum, Historiographic : 127 

Music, Appreciation of 104 

Mythology and Etymology ^ 73 

Nomenclature of Courses (foot note) 63 

Oglethorpe University: 

Activities, Student 22 

Architectural Beauty 27 

Calendar 7 

Campus .; j ^ 27 

Courses of Instruction and Requirements for Degrees 48 

Entrance Requirements .. 31 

Exceptional Opportunities of Personal Attention 138 

Faculty J . 14 

Field Representatives 21 

Graduate School 58 

Grounds and Buildings - 30 

Idea 133 

Laboratories t 30 

Laboratory Assistants 22 

Libraries _. a 130 

Moral and Religious Atmosphere 130 






Officers of Administration 13 

Opening 26 

Purpose and Scope 29 

Prayer — 5 

Press - 31 

Railway Station and Postoffice 138 

Resurrection 26 

Silent Faculty 135 

Site . 134 

Schools or Departments .. 48 

Spiritual and Intellectual Ideals ._ 28 

Stadium 28 

Pedagogy (See Education) - — 106 

Physical Training 119 

Physics 85 

Pre-Dental Course 87 

Pre-Medical Work 88 

President's Course 103 

Psychology 107 

Public Speaking 74 

Quality Points 50 

Radio Theory 86 

Registration _ 43 

Registration, Late 7, 44 

Room Rent 53 

School of Liberal Arts 63 

School of Literature and Journalism 71 

School of Science 77 

School of Banking and Commerce 90 

School of Education 106 

School of Secretarial Preparation 98 

School of Physical Education „_ 119 

School of Fine Arts 114 

Scholarship ... 126 

Silent Faculty at Oglethorpe 135 

Silver Lake (Lake Phoebe) 129 

Social Sciences 101 

Sociology 103 

Spanish 68 

Special Religious Services 131 

Special Students 33 

Stadium ^ 28 

Standards for Georgia Colleges 38 

Stenography 98 

Student Activities 22 

Student Regulations 41 

Summer Session ., 58 

Tabular Statement of Requirements and Electives 128 

Trustees . 12 

Tuition . 52 

Typewriting __„ 98 

Visual Education 112 

Withdrawals . 48 

Woman's Board 138 

Year Hour ,_ 45 



APPLICATION BLANK 

OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY 
Oglethorpe University, Ga. 

Students applying for admission to the University should 
fill out and mail to the President the following form: 

I hereby apply for matriculation in Oglethorpe University. 

I last attended School (or Col« 

lege), from which I received an honorable dismissal. I am 

prepared to enter the Class in 

Oglethorpe University. 

I shall reach Atlanta on the of 

Signed . 

Address 



Age 

Room Reservation Blank 

Date 194 

Oglethorpe University, 
Oglethorpe University, Georgia. 

It is my intention to enter Oglethorpe University next 
Term and I hereby wish to make application for 



the reservation of room No. on the floor of 

the Building. 

The sum of $5.00 (Five Dollars) is enclosed to show my 
good faith in regard to this, same being applied on my first 
term's room rent after entering. My failure to enter will 
forfeit this amount to the University. 

Name 

Address .