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1941-1942 1942-1943 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 

Tennessee Wesleyan 




ssued Quarterly. Entered as second-class matter, June 8, 1922, at the 
Post Office at Athens, Tennessee, under Act of August 24, 1912. 














[une 2 Tuesday 

fuly 1 Friday 

August 14 Friday 

Summer quarter begins. 
First term ends. 
Summer quarter ends. 


September 7-8 

September 8 

September 9 

November 23 Monday 

November 25 Wednesday, 4P.M. Fall quarter ends. 

Monday, Tuesday 


Matriculation and orientation of 

new students. 
Matriculation of former students. 
First Chapel exercise. 
Quarter examinations begin. 


November 30 Monday 
December 18 Friday, 4 P.M. 
December 29 Tuesday 

Winter quarter begins. 
Christmas vacation begins. 
Class work resumes. 




Friday, 4 P.M. 













1 Monday 

24 Wednesday 

22 Thursday, 4 P.M 

27 Tuesday 

1 Saturday 

19 Wednesday 

22 Saturday 

22 Saturday 

23 Sunday, A.M. 

23 Sunday, P.M. 

24 Monday 

24 Monday, 8 P.M. 

Quarter examinations begin. 
Winter quarter ends. 

Spring quarter begins. 
Annual Vocations Day. 
Easter Holidays begin. 
Class work resumes. 
Annual May Day Festival. 
Quarter examinations begin. 
Commencement Play. 
Alumni Reunion and Dinner. 
Baccalaureate Sermon 
Annual Sermon for the Christian 

Annual meeting Board of Trustees. 
Graduating Exercises. 


JAMES L. ROBB, AB., A.M ....President 

M. F. STUBBS, A.B., M.S., Ph.D Dean 

C. O. DOUGLASS, A.B., A.M Registrar 

MRS. ELIZABETH BRUBAKER, A.B., M.A._:_._ Dean of Women 

J. B. ROBB, A.B Business Manager 

ALDEN D . EDDY Field Representative 


MARY NOEL POPE Acting Bursar 

IAMES L. ROBB ....President 

A.B., University of Chattanooga; A.M., Northwestern University; 
Additional Graduate Study, Harvard University 


B.S., in Business Administration, University of Tennessee 


A.B., Syracuse University; A.M., Syracuse University; Additional 
Graduate Study, American University and Catholic University 

MRS. JOHN R. DAVIS ... Methods and Laboratory School 

B.A., Agnes Scott College 

C. O. DOUGLASS Education 

A.B., Kansas Wesleyan University; A.M., University of Chicago; 

Additional Graduate Study, University of Chicago 


B.A., Vanderbilt University; M.A., Vanderbilt University; 
Additional Graduate Study, University of North Carolina 


Sayre College; Cooper Union Art School; Art Students League, 

New York City 

MARIGOLD HALL Organ and Piano 

Nebraska Wesleyan University; University of Kansas; B.M., 

American Conservatory of Music; additional graduate study 

American Conservatory of Music. Studied with Edward 


OTHO BURN HAMMER Methods and Laboratory School 

B.S., East Tennessee State Teachers College; M.S., University of Tennessee 

FRED HUTSELL Coach, Physical Education 

B.A., Transylvania College; Graduate Work, University of Kentucky 
FANNYE MACKEY.... ....Librarian 

A.B., University of Kentucky; B.S. in Library Science, University 
of Illinois Library School 

MRS. EDA SELBY MELEAR Modern Language 

B.Sa, Oxford College for Women; A.B. and A.M., Miami University; 
Additional Graduate Study University of Chicago; Berlin; Dresden; 



Mus. B., Franco American Conservatory; Graduate Study, Columbia 

University; University of Chicago; Cincinnati Conservatory; Europe; 

Jordan Conservatory of Music 

A. H. MYERS Religior 

Ph.B., Lafayette College; A.M., Lehigh University; B.D., Garrett Biblica 
Institute; Additional Graduate Study Northwestern University 

CLARYSE DAVIS MYERS Library Counseloi 

A.B., Texas State College for Women; Graduate Study Northwestern 
University, University of Colorado and University of Chicago 

ANNE NO WELL Speech, Physical Educatior 

A.B., Brenau College; M.A., University of North Carolina; Graduate 

Study: Dramatic Schools-American Academy of Dramatic Arts; 

Curry School of Expression; Theatre Albert, Paris. Columbia 

University; Northwestern; University of Michigan. 

IOHN W. OVERBY Commerce 

B.S., Murray State Teachers College; M.B.A, University of Texas 

ANDREW J. PETERS History, Orientatior 

Ph.B., Lebanon University; B.A., Lebanon University; M.A., Peabody 
College for Teachers; Additional Graduate Study Peabody College 

for Teachers 

ETHEL PRYOR Home Economic: 

B.S., Ohio State University; Graduate Study, University of Wisconsin, 
Iowa State College and University of Colorado 


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

M. F. STUBBS Chemistry, Physic; 

A.B., Sterling College; M.S., University of Chicago; Ph.D., University 

of Chicago 


Graduate School of Law, University of Berlin; State Diploma as 

professor of music theory, composition and conducting. Studied 

with Humperdinck and Nikisch (Leipseig Conservatory). First 

Conductor State Opera Hamburg. 


Private study with foremost European teachers. State diploma 

as voice teacher. Leading Soprano State Opera, Hamburg, 

Berlin, Vienna 

G. A. YATES Mathematics, Social Sciena 

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

Additional Graduate Study, George Peabody College for Teachers; 

University of North Carolina 


MRS. ESTA VESTAL Supervisor, Petty-Manker Dining Hal 

MRS. ELIZABETH BRUBAKER, A.B. M.A Superintendent of Ritter Hal 

MRS. A. B. COLLINS Assistant Superintendent, Ritter Hai 

MISS ETHEL FRENCH Nurse, Ritter Hal 

MISS MABEL WEIR, B.S Dietitian, Ritter Hal 

MRS. TENNIE YEARWOOD.... ....Superintendent of Petty-Manker Hal 

MRS. BESSIE HUNTZINGER Superintendent of Ellis Hal 

MRS. A. H. MYERS Superintendent, Robeson Ha] 

W. J. AIKEN Superintendent of Buildings and Ground 










Tennessee Wesleyan College is organized as a junior college. It 
offers two years of college work including courses in teacher training, 
religious leadership and business; also courses in music, art, speech, 
home economics and Pre-Professional. 

The college is co-educational. It believes that there are decided 
advantages in the co-educational plan on the junior college level. This 
plan provides a normal life in the relationship between boys and girls as 
a preparation for normal life in the relationships between men and women. 
Experience over a considerable number of years has clearly demonstrat- 
the value of the co-educational plan. 


The College is located at Athens, a progressive town of eight thousand 
inhabitants, midway between Chattanooga and Knoxville, on the Sou- 
thern and the Louisville and Nashville Railways and on the Lee Highway, 
in the beautiful rolling hill section of East Tennessee. 


The Institution is accredited as a junior college by the Southern Asso- 
ciation of Colleges and Secondary Schools and by the University Senate 
of the Methodist Episcopal Church. It also holds membership in the 
Tennessee College Association, the American Association of Junior Col- 
leges, and the Methodist Educational Association. Its teacher training 
work is approved by the State Department of Education of Tennessee, 
which issues certificates to teach to all graduates who take the required 
work in education. 


In line with other Colleges, Tennessee Wesleyan is offering an ac- 
celerated program intended to speed up the preparation of youth for thei 
war emergency needs. This includes a full summer quarter devoted to! 
business, secretarial and teacher training work and an emphasis upon 
individual acceleration. 


The junior college has come to be generally recognized as an insti- 
tution of special merit in ministering to the needs of boys and girls just] 
out of high school. 

Educators have declared the development of the junior college to be 
the greatest single contribution to the improvement of higher education 
within the present generation. 

The phenomenal growth of the junior college during the past decade 
has been due to the fact that it has demonstrated its ability to render a 
service not being rendered by any other type of institution. For the youtb| 
expecting to complete a college course it supplies an effective bridge 
between high school and university. For others it offers an opportunity 
for additional training for the responsibilities of life beyond that supplied 
by the high school. 


In the average four year college, students in the freshman and sopho- 
more years are more or less overshadowed by the upperclassmen. Not 
so in the junior college. They are free from the very beginning to express 
and develop whatever talent they may possess. When they pass on as 
upper classmen to the senior college or university they are still met with 
the challenge to demonstrate their ability in various activities. Their 
experience in junior college activities has fitted them to meet this chal- 
lenge. The result is an increased development of their powers. This is not 
a mere theory. It is demonstrated in every junior college class. Small 
classes, careful guidance, intimate contact with the professors, all combine 
to enable the junior college student to reach his maximum development 
in these important years. 


The College operates a Department of Commerce for the benefit of 
students who wish to prepare for secretarial and other business positions. 
This work is on the junior college level and includes an amount of 
academic training along with the practical business training. This com- 
bination of work gives the student an excellent preparation for the more 
responsible positions in the business world. The emergency demand for 
trained secretaries is so great that the College is now offering both a one 
year and a two year course. Students entering in June can complete the 
one year course the following February and the two year course in 
December of the second year. 


The College believes that emphasis upon the Fine Arts should ac- 
company training in the liberal arts. An introduction to an appreciation 
of the various fine arts such as music, painting and sculpture is given to 
all students in addition to the special training in these subjects given to 
such students as are primarily interested in them. Much attention has 
been given during the current year to the training of the college choir 
and the development of a community chorus. The College also is benefit- 
ing from a loan of a number of notable paintings by the Chicago Art 
Institute for use the entire year. 


Tennessee Wesleyan College believes that its first and last obliga- 
tion is to assist its students in making the fullest possible development of 
which they are capable. For that reason we attempt to explore each 
student's ability and social heritage and to aid him in discovering a course 
of study consonant with his particular interests, aptitudes and abilities. 
In furtherance of this aim we maintain a guidance and counseling service 
which undertakes to assist the individual student in all phases of his 
personal adjustments to the world about him and to the society in which 
he lives. 

The institution recognizes that in a democracy, particularly in times 
like these, the junior college must help prepare its students to make adjust- 
ments to meet changing conditions and that increasingly commerce and 
industry will absorb the majority of young people soon after their gradua- 



tion from junior college. For that reason our curriculum remains a con- 
tinuous object of faculty study and is modified from time to time to meet 
changing needs and conditions. 

Since a large majority of our students do not continue their formal 
education beyond the second year, we provide fundamental courses de- 
signed to meet adequately their economic, social and personal needs. 
Our offerings in general terminal education, elementary teacher training 
and commerce and business administration have that primary object. 
To those students who expect to continue their formal education beyond 
the second year, we offer courses leading to transfer to the four-year 
institution or providing pre-professional training for entrance into schools 
of law, engineering, medicine, nursing, pharmacy, dentistry, and home 
economics. Furthermore, as a church-related institution, we provide 
specific training on the junior college level for church lay workers and 
for candidates for the ministry. Regardless of the future educational in- 
tentions and prospects of our students, we believe that our educational 
program is concerned with providing all of them with experiences whose 
value lies in training for adult life not only upon the material plane but 
upon the spiritual as well. 

Furthermore, we believe that such training should include a well- 
organized student activity program. This we attempt to provide, with 
students and sponsors developing plans cooperatively in projects and 
enterprises which have promise of a contribution to a student's growth 
into a well-rounded personality. 

Because of the relatively small size of our classes we have the oppor- 
tunity to treat each student as an individual and to assist him in achieving 
the maximum development of which he is capable. The purpose of our 
instruction is not only the acquisition of knowledge, habits and skills but 
also the development within our students of appreciations, attitudes and 
ideals. For the furtherance of this aim the College employs a faculty who 
are by training, experience and character qualified to provide such in- 

The institution provides and maintains a plant and equipment fully 
adequate for the needs of the campus community. Believing that the 
library is the heart of our institution, we provide there not only reading 
materials but also a personnel trained to aid students and faculty in find- 
ing and using those materials and to feel a responsibility for stimulating 
independent reading interests, particularly among those students who 
will not continue their formal education elsewhere. Although our whole 
plant exists primarily for the use of the College, we invite community 
use of its facilities whenever possible. In addition, the faculty makes 
every effort to participate constructively in the life of the community. 

Finally, as a church-related institution, we recognize that it is our 
opportunity to maintain a campus community which is not only a lab- 
oratory in the training for good citizenship but also in the fostering of 
principles of right living. For, after all, our ultimate objective is the 
development of responsible citizens who are Christian men and women. 
To challenge our students to positive Christian experience and to genuine 
personal conviction is, we believe, our highest responsibility. 











Tennessee Wesleyan College is the successor of the Athens School 
of the University of Chattanooga. It was founded in 1866 as East Ten- 
nessee Wesleyan College, soon after the reorganization in the South of 
the Methodist Episcopal Church. It commenced its first collegiate year 
on the 4th of September, 1867. At the next session of the legislature its 
name and title were changed to East Tennessee Wesleyan University. 

For the first twenty years of its existence (1866-1886) the Institution 
known as East Tennessee Wesleyan College or University; for the nex' : 
twenty years (1886-1906) it was known as Grant University; for the next 
nineteen years (1906-1925) it was known as the Athens School of the 
University of Chattanooga. In June 1925, the Institution was separated 
from the University of Chattanooga and given an independent status with 
a charter issued by the State under date of June 26, 1925. !t reverted to 
the original name to read Tennessee Wesleyan College. 

The Institution is under the auspices of the Methodist Church as rep- 
resented in the Holston Conference. 

Until the fall of 1906 the curriculum included four years of college and 
four years of preparatory work. At that time the two upper years were 
discontinued, due to the opening of the college of liberal arts at Chat- 
tanooga. Since then the Institution has been operated as a junior college 
The preparatory work has been discontinued. 

Since 1918 special emphasis has been placed upon teacher training 
work. This is in line with the early policy of the Institution. In the cata 
logue of East Tennessee Wesleyan University for 1868-69 considerable 
space is devoted to outlining the work to be done in the Normal Depart- 
ment. The teacher training work has had the full recognition and approva 
of the State Board of Education since March, 1919. In April, 1925, the 
Institution was admitted to junior college membership in the Tennessee 
College Association. In January, 1926, the Institution was first giver 
official recognition as a standard junior college by the University Senate 
of the Methodist Episcopal Church. In December, 1926, it was giver 
junior college membership in the Southern Association of Colleges anc 
Secondary Schools. 

The College has entered the new day of United Methodism with c 
due sense of its responsibility and opportunity. It is preparing for an en- 
larged and enriched service. 


Founders' Day was observed in November with the dedication of the 
Merner-Pfeiffer Library and the celebration of the Fiftieth Anniversary o: 
Ritter Hall. 

Many distinguished visitors participated in the academic processior 
directed to the reading rooms of the Library where the dedicatory services 
were held. Bishop Paul B. Kern, Governor Prentice Cooper and Mrs 
Annie Pfeiffer, donor of the Library, were the principal speakers. 

The corner stone of the Annie Pfeiffer Hall for young women was 
laid by Mrs. Pfeiffer. 




In the afternoon, Mrs. W. H. C. Goode, President of the Woman's 
Home Missionary Society of the former Methodist Episcopal Church, spoke 
in the auditorium on the subject, "The Responsibility of Church Women 
for Christian Education." A number of prominent women brought greet- 
ings and paid tribute to the service rendered by Ritter Hall. Students then 
presented very effectively a dramatization of the story of Ritter Hall, which 
was climaxed by the introduction of former students including the first 
to enter, Mrs. R. B. Newcombe of Pomona, Florida. 


The first unit of the Forward Movement program was completed in 
1928 with the raising of $250,000.00 for indebtedness, improvements and 
endowment. The second unit which involved the raising of a like amount 
was begun in January, 1939, following the approval by the Holston Con- 
ference of the Methodist Episcopal Church. In Octobfer, 1939 the United 
Holston Conference including the former Methodist Episcopal Church and 
the former Methodist Episcopal Church, South gave full approval to the 
plans of the Forward Movement and pledged itself to make every effort 
to carry the program through to completion. 

A proposal from a good friend of the College to give $100,000.00 to 
include a $75,000.00 library building on condition that a like amount 
should be secured from other friends gave much impetus to the program. 
This challenge was met in full. The College is now engaged in an effort 
to complete the entire Forward Movement Program. About $20,000.00 
is needed to do this. The College is duly grateful to all the friends who 
have had a part in this most important enterprise. Without the coopera- 
tion of these friends the Forward Movement could not have succeeded. In 
a very special way is the gratitude of the College expressed to Mrs. 
Henry Pfeiffer, of New York City, whose fine interest in the work of the Col- 
lege and splendid cooperation have played a large part toward bringing 
success to both units of the Forward Movement. In addition to contribut- 
ing the $100,000 referred to above Mrs. Pfeiffer has provided funds for the 
erection of a new dormitory for girls to be known as the Annie Pfeiffer 
Hall. This Hall is rapidly nearing completion and will provide accom- 
modation for forty-eight girls. 

The purpose of the second unit is to liquidate certain indebtedness, 
to make some needed improvements to the buildings and to provide addi- 
tional endowment. The erection of the Merner-Pfeiffer library building 
was a notable achievement and will add much to the efficient service of 
the College. 


The campus embraces about twenty acres, and is set with splendid 
trees, many of which are large and of great age. It is being improved 
each year by the addition of new plantings. Memorial gates and other 
monuments — gifts of graduating classes and friends — add to its beauty. 

THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING, erected in 1924, is an attractive 
and imposing building in appearance as well as fully useful. It includes 
an auditorium seating over a thousand, and a gymnasium with dressing 


room and showers for both girls and boys. A stadium, seating five 
hundred, is provided for basketball games. In this building are the 
administrative offices and a lecture hall. A motion picture machine is 
located on the second floor. 

C. H. BANFIELD MEMORIAL HALL, erected in 1901, is a brick struc- 
ture, three stories in height, excluding basement. It provides accommoda- 
tion for the science department, and other class rooms. 

OLD COLLEGE HALL, erected in 1853, is the original building of the 
College. It is a brick structure, three stories in height, and has recently 
been modernized throughout. A number of class rooms are located in 
this building; also the speech studio and the headquarters for the religious 

built in accordance with the plans approved by the State for model two- 
teacher rural schools. 

PETTY-MANKER HALL, erected in 1913, is a four-story brick building, 
providing every needed convenience. The rooms are well furnished and 
comfortable. One of the instructors lives in the building and gives personal 
supervision to the interest of the boys. There is a large general dining 
room on the first floor that accommodates one hundred persons, and a 
social room on the second floor. (Occupants must furnish their own bed 
clothing, pillows and towels). 

ANNIE PFEIFFER HALL, erected in 1942, is a dormitory for girls with 
a capacity of forty-eight. The building is now being completed and will 
I be ready for occupancy for the first time in September. It is a most attrac- 
tive hall of residence, comfortable and convenient with equisite appoint- 
ments. The building is the gift of Mrs. Henry Pfeiffer. 

THE ELIZABETH RITTER HALL, erected in 1891, is owned and operat- 
ed by the Woman's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist Church. 
|It provides training in home economics, housekeeping, home making, 
I simple nursing and furnishes a comfortable home for girls attending Ten- 
'nessee Wesleyan College to the number of ninety-five. The Hall has 
forty-five rooms, which accommodates two girls each; also parlors, music 
| rooms, library, classrooms, hospital, study hall, and dining room. Fire 
escapes are permanently attached to the building. 

The co-operative plan is followed. The members of the household 
tare assigned daily duties, which are so distributed and directed as not to 
'interfere with their college work. 

(Students must furnish all bed linens, except quilts, counterpanes 
land pillows). 

For further information, write Mrs. Elizabeth Brubaker, Superintendent 
)of Ritter Hall, Athens, Tennessee. 

BLAKESLEE HALL is the residence of the President. 

FACULTY RESIDENCES. Five valuable pieces of property adjoin- 
ing the campus are used as faculty residences. 



The laboratories of the College are unusually well equipped. The 
Chemistry Laboratories are furnished with sixty individual desks equip- 
ped with running water and gas and supplied with standard apparatus 
for all courses given. The Physics Laboratory is completely equipped 
with standard apparatus. Several pieces of valuable electrical instru- 
ments are included. The Biology Laboratory contains standard apparatus, 
including twenty compound microscopes, dissecting microscopes, micro- 
tome, torso Jewell models and specimens. 


The seventy five thousand dollar Merner-Pfeiffer Library was com- 
pleted in May, 1941. This beautiful modern building has a seating capa- 
city of 150 students and provides shelving space for 30,000 volumes. 

The main floor consists of a large well lighted reference room, a well 
equipped recreational reading room, librarian's office, staff room, and 
work room. There are two tiers of stacks with four carrels for individual 
study. The ground floor houses the Bishop R. J. Cooke library, consist- 
ing of approximately 2,000 volumes, the elementary library for the use 
of the Practice School students, exhibit hall, Art department, conference 
room and one class room. 

The college recognizes the importance of a well organized, well 
equipped library for the college of today. The library consisting of 
approximately 12,000 volumes is adequate for the courses given and also 
supplies recreational reading of a carefully selected type. 

The library subscribes to sixty-seven periodicals and receives as 
gifts sixteen others including the most important church papers. Several 
are bound regularly and these as well as an unbound file for the past 
twelve years are made available through the Reader's Guide to Period- 
ical Literature. 

The library stresses personal service to students through teaching 
the use of the card catalog, assisting in all types of reference work, giving 
direction in research projects and encouraging a wider and more varied 


This school enrolls children from the first grade thru the eighth. It is a 
two-teacher school of the rural type and aims to train teachers for suc- 
cessful teaching in rural schools. It is a cooperative enterprise of Ten- 
nessee Wesleyan College and the school system of McMinn County. The 
children receive instruction in all branches required by the State. 

All candidates for a permanent elementary certificate are required 
to take special courses in observation and laboratory teaching under the 
supervision of a critic teacher. 


The student life is rich in activities — literary, social, musical, religious, 
and athletic. 


The council, composed of representatives of the student body, has 


regular stated meetings for the transaction of business in which students 
are particularly interested. This relates to student social, literary, and 
athletic activities. 

The student paper is called the Nocatula, and is published twice a 
month. The editorship and management is in the hands of students 
selected by the student body. 

At present there is one literary society organized under the laws of 
the Institution — The Knightonian-Philomathean. Experience has demon- 
strated the value of this organization in developing literary taste, as well 
as ease and gracefulness of expression. 

A number of Social Clubs have been organized, including the follow- 
ing: Sigma Tau Sigma, Alpha Gamma, Pi Nu Lambda, Phi Pi Delta, Eta 
Iota Tau, Phila-Lethian, and Sigmo Iota Chi, a national junior college 
j sorority. The social clubs are all united under a council of Campus 
: Organizations. A chapter of the junior college national honor fraternity, 
the Phi Theta Kappa is also active. All of these Clubs are under faculty 

A number of departmental clubs have been organized for those 
especially interested in a particular field. These include the Art Club, 
I Music Club, Dramatic Club, International Relations Club, Pryor Home 
j Economics Club, Phi-Bi-Chem Club, Varsity W. Club; Phi Rho Pi, National 
; Junior College Forensic Fraternity and Delta Psi Omega, National Junior 
! College Dramatic Fraternity. 

These are organizations of the college for the development of musical 
talent in training and choral singing. They have rendered service at 
various churches in the conference. All those who can pass a prelimin- 
ary try-out are welcomed as candidates for the clubs. 

The College Band welcomes to membership students who are in- 
terested in playing any instrument. 


The social program includes both formal and informal affairs. One 
of the outstanding formal occasions each year is the Faculty Reception 
given for the students and friends of the College. There are several 
annual banquets, also, which are of a more or less formal nature. 

Throughout the school year the classes and various organizations 
give informal parties. From September until June the Tennessee Wes- 
leyan students finds an outlet for his social nature in some form of whole- 
some enjoyment. 



The Christian note is dominant in all the activities of the College, and 
is made specific in several carefully-planned conferences and discussion 
periods through the school year. Nationally known leaders of youth 
come to the campus for visits of from one to six days, thus affording 
opportunity for personal help, as well as for group contact, with students. 

Last year, these leaders included Dr. Hugh C. Stuntz, Department of 
Public Relations, of Scarrett College, Nashville, Tennessee, whose fall 
conference on "The Christian Student and the Future" was an inspiration 
to all. The annual "Religious Emphasis Week" was led by Reverend 
Marcus Triplett, Pastor of the Epworth Methodist Church of Knoxville. 
His thought provoking messages, his helpful fellowship and his attrac- 
tive personality endeared him to all students. Miss Helen Tolen, repre- 
senting the National Student Volunteer Movement, emphasized the place 
of service in the life of the Christian. Reverend Roy I. Reese, Associate 
Secretary of the Holston Conference Board of Education, conducted a 
two-day Spring Conference on "Our Times and Ourselves." In addi- 
tion to these leaders exclusively on the campus, Reverend Sullins Dos- 
ser and Reverend Moody Cunningham, holding a City-wide Revival 
in Athens, devoted considerable time to successful religious work with 
all students. 

The Chapel Services, planned to meet a variety of student interests 
and to increase his knowledge of current situations, are predominately 
of a religious nature. During the past school year, our students had the 
privilege of hearing the following outstanding Christian leaders: Dr. A. 
A. Brown, President of Drew University; Reverend S. C. Beard, Pastor ol 
Broadway Methodist Church, Maryville; Reverend C. E. Lundy, Superin- 
tendent of the Sweetwater District of the Methodist Church; Dr. 
Curtis Bishop, President of Averitt College, Danville, Virginia; Dr. W. A. 
Smart, Professor of Systematic Theology, Emory University; Miss Marie 
Marvel, Mountain Workers Conference Secretary; Professor J. L. Porter- 
field, Emory and Henry College; and many others. 

Previous connection with the church is preserved by means of ar 
affiliate membership by which students join, for the College year, the 
church of their choice in Athens. Devotional meetings are regularly 
carried on in the dormitories. Student delegations last year attended the 
Tennessee Student Christian Conference at Scarrett College, Nashville 
The Methodist Student Conference at the University of Illinois, Urbana; thej 
Intercollegiate Christian Associations Banquet at the University of Ten 
nessee, Knoxville; the Intercollegiate Christian Council meetings at Mary| 
ville College, and at Knoxville College; The Holston Conference Summe; 
School at Bristol, Tennessee; and the Southern Student Christian Confer 
ence at Blue Ridge, North Carolina. Deputation teams exchanged visit; 
with similar groups from Maryville and Hiawassee Colleges. Once eaclj 
month, students assume responsibility for the Sunday evening service; 
at the two Methodist Churches of Athens; and, frequently, for variou 
Sunday School and Worship services at other neighboring churches. 


The student Y.M.C.A. — Y.W.CA. is significant in moulding opinion 
on ethical and religious issues on the campus. Membership is open to 
all students. 

Membership in this Mission organization is ODen to all young women 
of the College. Helpful meetings are held each month. 
The membership is composed of students who are contemplating 
entrance into some form of specialized Christian service; including the 
ministry, religious education, social service, missions, or pastors' assist- 
ants. The semi-monthly meetings of the club present timely topics in the 
field of Christian work, and are always interesting and well-attended. 
The Council is composed of representatives of all the religious groups 
on the campus. It controls and unifies the activities of all the religious 
organizations; and promotes meetings, conferences and special observ- 
ances of a religious nature. 

The College each year brings to the campus some of the outstanding 
lecturers, musicians and entertainers of the day. These educational 
features include attractions in music, art, drama and lectures. 

Among the numbers presented during the past year were: Fred 
Taylor Wilson, noted lecturer; Lord Marley, outstanding English speak- 
er; Coffer Miller players, dramatic production; Louis Lytton, Shake- 
spearean reader; Frank Ackerman, noted traveler and lecturer; The 
Madrigalist, Renaissance Singers; Dr. Harry P. Van Walt, outstanding 
lecturer on World Affairs and the Metropolitan Trio of New York. 


The College believes in physical training and wholesome athletics. 
With this in view, physical training is required of both men and women, 
exemption being made only upon physician's certificate. 

A thorough physical examination is required of all students who 
participate in athletics, the expense of which is covered by the medical 
fee. Vaccination is required of all who do not show evidence of a suc- 
cessful vaccination. 

A medical fee of seventy-five cents per term is charged to all non- 
resident students. This covers ordinary medical attention by the school 
physician but does not cover hospitalization or nurses' fees where needed 
nor does it cover cost of medicines. 

The College encourages the development of sports including basket- 
ball, tennis, and the intramural program of various sports. 

The student activities fee of $4.00 per quarter, which is required of 
all students, part of which is allotted to athletics, includes free admission 
to athletic events on the College campus. 

The College is a member of the Southeastern Athletic Association of 
Junior Colleges. 



Special attention is paid to the needs of the individual student. Edu- 
cational and Vocational Guidance are given with the view of helpinc 
each student to decide upon and prepare for his life work. A directoi 
of guidance is in charge of this work and is assisted by faculty advisors 

A special Vocations' Day was observed for the second time this yean 
at which time more than 600 high school seniors joined with the students 
of the College in a study of various vocations under leaders in these fields 
This day is an annual event. 



1. Graduation from an accredited high school with units distributee 
as follows: English, three units; three minors of two units each; othe: 
recognizable units to total a minimum of fifteen. Students enrolling fo: 
the Liberal Arts or Pre-medical curricula present two units of Mathematics 
Pre-engineering students must present at least three units of Mathematics 

2. Presentation of two character recommendations from responsible 

3. Presentation of a card showing a satisfactory physical examina 
tion by the college physician. 

4. Satisfactory scores on placement tests in general intelligence 
college aptitude, English, Mathematics, and Reading. These tests will be 
given during the orientation period before the date of registration. Stu 
dents showing insufficient preparation in Mathematics, Reading anc 
English will be required to take non-credit work in these subjects unti 
they show satisfactory achievement. 

Applicants who meet the above requirements for admission are ex 
pected to possess in addition a combination of intellectual and persona 
qualities which should fit them for satisfactory college work. 

Students seeking admission with advanced standing from other col 
leges shall present a transcript of their previous college work, show evi 
dence of honorable dismissal and shall meet the entrance requirement 
as listed. 


There are three types of special students: 1. Students meeting tb 
requirements for regular students, but who are registered for less thai 
twelve quarter hours of work. 2. Students unable to meet entrance re 
quirements but who are at least twenty-one years of age and have cor J 
vinced the Dean of their fitness to carry college work. 3. Students frorj 
unaccredited high schools with fifteen required units or those from ac 
credited high schools lacking certain required units. All deficiencies 
such students must be removed by examination by the close of the thin: 
quarter of residence. 


The act of registration is an agreement to abide by the regulation 
of the College. A statement of these regulations is to be found in th 
Student Handbook. 


Upon completion of registration each student is regarded as a member 
of the College and is responsible for the tuition and fees of the entire 

The college reserves the right to cancel any class for which fewer 
than six students are enrolled. 


A student withdrawing for any reason before the end of a quarter 
must personally notify the Dean. Withdrawal without proper notice 
results in loss of privilege of honorable dismissal and a grade of F in all 


The scholastic year of thirty-six weeks is divided into three quarters. 
All charges for tuition, incidentals, and rent are due in advance. Arrange- 
ments may be made in special cases to make monthly payments in ad- 
vance. An extra charge of $3.00 per quarter is made on this plan. No 
instructor will receive a student into his class except upon presentation 
of a card approved by the bursar. NO STUDENT WILL BE ADMITTED 
QUARTER IS UNSETTLED. No money is refunded when a student leaves 
before the end of a quarter, except in case of illness. The rates are as 



Room And 

Total Per 

Total Per 






Annie Pfeiffer Hall . 






Ritter Hall 







i Petty-Manker Hall 15.00 45.00 75.00 135.00 405.00 

Special students who enroll for less than twelve quarter hours will pay 

! on the basis of five dollars per quarter hour. 

OFF-CAMPUS STUDENTS— Lunch at Petty-Manker Hall, five days per 
week, per quarter, $15.00 

Special Fees 

Student Activity Fee, per quarter, required of all $4.00 

Library Fee, per quarter, required of all 2.00 

Medical Fee, per quarter, required of all dormitory students .75 

I Laboratory Fee in General Chemistry, per quarter .. 3.00 

. Laboratory Fee in Analytical and Organic Chemistry, per quarter . 4.00 

! Laboratory Fee in Physics, per quarter 3.00 

; Laboratory Fee in Biology, per quarter 3.00 

j Diploma Fee, charged to seniors at beginning of spring quarter 5.00 

j Certificate Fee — - 3.00 

! Laboratory Fee, Foods and Dietetics, per quarter 3.00 

, Laboratory Fee, Textiles and Clothing, per quarter 1.00 

; Deposit Fee, required of all dormitory students 3.00 

i Fee in Typing, per quarter 3.00 

| Fee in Office Practice, per quarter 3.00 

Special Examination Fee L00 


Materials Fee, History 101, 102, 103 .50 

Late Matriculation fee 1 .00 

Music, Art and Expression 

Tuition in Piano, Preparatory, per quarter $18.00 

Tuition in Piano, Academic, per quarter 21.00 

Tuition in Piano, Advanced Technical, per quarter 24.00 

Tuition in Violin, per quarter 18.00 

Tuition in Art, per quarter 12.00 

Tuition in Voice, Beginning, per quarter 18.00 

Tuition in Voice, Advanced, per quarter 24.00 

Use of Piano for practice, per quarter 3.00 

Campus Bookstore 

All books are sold on a CASH basis. All students should be pro- 
vided with a minimum of $15.00 for the purchase of textbooks when 
they enter school. 


on five thousand dollars is available to apply on the tuition of a few needy, 
deserving students. 

THE CURRY SCHOOL OF EXPRESSION of Boston has established a 
scholarship in honor of Dr. S. S. Curry, founder of the school, who was a 
member of the class of 1872 of East Tennessee Wesleyan College. The 
scholarship amounts to $100.00 and is available to any graduate of Ten- 
nessee Wesleyan College. 

maintained in honor of Mrs. A. Caroline Knight who was for many years 
a member of the faculty of the College. 

ODD FELLOWS' SCHOLARSHIP. The Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows 
of the State of Tennessee is entitled to four perpetual scholarships. These 
are granted to the children of deceased Odd Fellows resident in East 

"OUR HOPE" Bible Class of First Methodist Church, Lancaster, Penn- 
sylvania, maintains a scholarship for deserving students of special 

THE SIGMA IOTA CHI LOAN FUND. This is a fund established ini 
February, 1932, by the Sigma Iota Chi Sorority for the purpose of aiding 
deserving students. It is a revolving fund amounting to $100.00 to which 
the local chapter of the Sorority expects to add additional sums from year 1 
to year. 

THE E. C. FERGUSON SCHOLARSHIP. This is a scholarship estab- 
lished in 1932 in honor of Dr. E. C. Ferguson, who was a member of the 
faculty for thirty-four years and who left an amount from his estate to 
the College. 

established by Mrs. Waldo F. Brown of Knoxville to aid worthy students 
preparing for teaching. 


THE W. B. MILLER SCHOLARSHIP, established 1940 by Mrs. W. B. 
Miller of Chattanooga, Tennessee. 

ship established by Mrs. Emma Goodner and became effective in 1934. 

THE BAYLESS SCHOLARSHIP. This was established in 1936 in 
honor of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Bayless, alumni and life long friends of 
the College. 

THE JOHN S. MORGAN SCHOLARSHIP. This is a scholarship es- 
tablished in 1936 in honor of J. S. Morgan of Knoxville, Tennessee, a 
benefactor of the College. 

THE SLIGER SCHOLARSHIP. This scholarship was established in 
1938 in honor of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Sliger of Athens. 

MORGAN COUNTY SCHOLARSHIPS. Four scholarships are avail- 
able each year for students residing in certain Districts of Morgan County 
in accord with an agreement with the Trustees of the A. B. Wright 
i Institute. 

MINISTERIAL SCHOLARSHIPS. Ministers' children are given a 
scholarship amounting to sixty dollars for the year. Candidates for the 
! ministry are given a scholarship amounting to ninety dollars for the 
year. They will be required to take at least one course per year in the 
field of Religion and to sign a pledge to repay the College all tuition 
due should they fail to continue in the ministry. 


A scholarship for honor students is annually awarded to each of the 
Methodist Secondary Schools in the South and to a few public high 
'schools. Information regarding these scholarships may be had from the 
principal of the school or by addressing the Dean. 

Students awarded scholarships must make good records in class 
standing and deportment, and must complete the work of the year. Fail- 
ing in this, regular tuition rates apply. 

The value of a full scholarship is sixty dollars; of a half scholarship, 
thirty dollars, to be applied to the tuition account. 


A workship is a fund the income from which is used to pay a student 
for work done by him to help pay his way through college. It differs 
from a scholarship in that it requires definite service to be rendered to the 
College. In this way the College benefits as well as the student. The work 
includes janitoring, campus work and office work. A few workships are 
available. The establishment of others is greatly needed. 


A limited number of worthy students, members of the Methodist 
Church, may secure loans from the Student Loan Fund administered by 
the Board of Education of that Church. Christian Character, satisfactory 
scholarship, promise of usefulness, financial responsibility, and the recom- 
mendation of the church to which the applicant belongs are essential to a 
loan. Each borrower must sign an interest-bearing promissory note. 
Detailed information may be secured from the Dean. 


The J. J. Manker Ministerial Student Loan Fund was established in 
1928 by Mrs. John A. Patten of Chattanooga, in honor of her father, Dr. J. J. 
Manker, who for many years was a member of the Holston Conference. 
This fund is to be used in aiding candidates for the Christian ministry. 

The Erwin and Eva King Ministerial Student Loan Fund was estab- 
lished in 1941 by Rev. and Mrs. King of Detroit, Michigan to be used 
to aid needy students who are candidates for the Christian ministry. 


The W. B. Townsend prizes of $10.00 each are awarded to the young 
man and young woman chosen from the senior class as the most repre- 
sentative students of the College. 

The William Rule Prize Essay Contest was established in August, 1928, 
by Mr. Adolph S. Ochs of New York City, in honor of his lifelong friend, 
Captain William Rule, who, for sixty years, was the editor of the Knoxville 
Journal and the champion of civic righteousness. The prizes consist of 
$50.00 first and $30.00 second, to be awarded to the students of Tennessee 
Wesleyan Collage who write the best essays on the subject, "The Respon- 
sibilities of Citizenship." 

Judge Clem J. Jones of Athens, who was for many years a member 
of the Board of Trustees of the College made provision for continuing 
each year a prize of $10.00 to the student in the English Department mak- 
ing the greatest improvement. 

The J. B. Cooper prize in Spanish of ten dollars is to be awarded to 
the student showing the greatest improvement in the mastery of the Span- 
ish language. Established in honor of Dr. J. B. Cooper of Birmingham, an 
alumnus and for many years a member of the Board of Trustees. 

Mrs. Nora Bolton of Athens, offers two prizes for scholarship to be 
awarded to the young man and young lady making the highest general 
average during the year. The prizes are wrist watches. 

Heird's Drug Company offers a silver loving cup to the best all-round 
boy athlete. 

Riddle's Drug Store offers a silver loving cup to the best all-round 
girl athlete. 

Mr. Tom Sherman of Athens, offers a prize of five dollars to Bennett 
and Petty-Manker Halls to be awarded to the students whose rooms are 
kept in the best condition. 

Mr. G. F. Lockmiller, president of the Athens Table Factory, offers ai 
prize of a handsome fountain pen to the student making the greatest 
improvment in penmanship. 

Mr. Frank Dodson offers a prize of five dollars for the best kept room 
at Ritter Hall. 

Mrs. Febb E. Burn of Niota offers a scholarship shield to the sorority 
or fraternity making the highest scholastic average for the year. 

Judge F. P. Sizer of Monett, Missouri offers a prize to the student in 
the Art Department making the most progress in painting. 


Dr. A. E. Welch of Athens offers a prize of $10.00 to be awarded to the 
member of the Public School Art Classes making the greatest improvement 
during the year. 

Tennessee Wesleyan College Banners are given to the campus em- 
ployees recognized as having most faithfully performed the duties as- 
signed them for the year. 


It is very important that students enroll at the beginning of a quarter. 
Experience has shown that regular, prompt attendance is necessary for 
successful work at the Junior College level. 

A student will not be enrolled later than three weeks from the be- 
ginning of a quarter. Such students will be permitted to take a maximum 
of 12 quarter hours and make up back work. Students attending the 
special six week terms of the Spring and Summer Quarters will not be 
enrolled later than one week from the opening of the term. 

Students are not permitted to drop classes or take up new studies 
without written approval of the Dean. Any course dropped without per- 
mission is recorded with a grade of "F". 

Unexcused absences from class and excused absences not made 
up shall automatically reduce the students grade. When the number of 
such absences shall exceed twice the number of recitations per week in 
any course the student shall automatically be dropped from the course 
with a grade of "F". Absences before and after a holiday will count 

Excuses for absences must be signed by the Superintendent of the 
dormitory or parent and must be turned in to the Dean within five school 
days after the absences occur. Excuses will only be granted for illness, 
death in the students immediate family, court order or authorized trips 
for interscholastic activities. 

Attendance at chapel exercises and at student assembly periods is 
required of all students. 


The presumption is that every student who enrolls expects to exert 
his best efforts to carry the courses for which he matriculates. No stu- 
dent will be permitted to continue in school who does not exert himself 
to meet the requirements of his classes. Failure to make a passing grade 
in as many as ten hours of work in any quarter is sufficient cause for 
dropping any student. The normal student load is sixteen quarter hours 
exclusive of physical education. The maximum number is eighteen. The 
minimum load for a regular student is twelve. 

In recording grades, letters are used with the following significance: 

A Excellent 

B Good 

C Fair and Medium 

D Passing 

E Conditional, no credit 

F Failure 

I Incomplete 


Grades I and E must be removed before the close of the following 
quarter or they become F and the course must be repeated for credit. 


The unit of credit is the equivalent of one recitation a week for one 
quarter of twelve weeks. In subjects — such as physical education, 
drawing, typing, group rehearsals in music, and all laboratory work — the 
"credit" is one-half the equivalent of one recitation per week for one 


Because of its accredited standing with the Southern Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools, all college work will receive full credit 
at any college or university in the Association. 

Two statements of credit will be given to each student without charge; 
for additional statements a charge of $1.00 will be made, money to ac- 
company request. Requests for transcripts should be made at least one 
week before desired. 


At the end of each quarter the names of all students who have made 
an average grade of "B" or better is posted on the Bulletin Board as the 
Dean's Honor Roll. Only regular students carrying at least twelve hours 
of work shall be eligible for this Honor Roll. 


ASSOCIATE IN ART COURSES. One year of residence is required 
of all students who are candidates for an Associate in Arts degree. 
Ninety-four quarter hours of academic work as outlined in any one of the 
curricula listed in this catalogue and ninety-four quality credits plus six 
quarter hours in physical education are required for graduation. See 
statement concerning quality points. Candidates for an Associate in Arts 
degree are also required to be present at the Baccalaureate and Com- 
mencement Exercises unless previously excused by the faculty. 

SPECIAL COURSES. For requirements for completion of special 
courses see outline of these. 


In order to graduate each student must have ninety-six quality points 
as well as ninety-six quantity hours. Three quality points are given for 
each hour with a grade of A; two for eah hour with a grade of B; one foij 
each hour with a grade of C. No quality point is given for a grade lessj 
than C. 


The College operates a full summer quarter for the benefit of stu- 
dents preparing to teach in the elementary schools and for those enrolled 
in the Commerce Department. 



I. Liberal Arts 

First Year 
subject Hours 

English (104-5-6) 9 

Social Science 9 

Modern Language* 9 

Science or Math. 10 or 12 

Religion 6 

Orientation (101) 1 

Speech (101) 3 

3 hysical Education 3 

50 or 52 
* Students who enter with two units of credit in a foreign language 
will only be required to earn one year's credit in the same language. 

Second Year 

Subject Hours 

English (201-2-3) _9 

Modern Language* 9 

Science or Math. _..10 or 12 

Electives „ 17 or 19 

Physical Education 3 

48 or 50 

II. Pre-Professional 

1. Commerce 

First Year 
Subject Hours 

(English (104-5-6) _ _ 9 

Science 1 2 

History 9 

Economics (104-5-6) 9 

(Sociology (220-1-2)* 9 

Orientation (101) 1 

Physical Education 3 


Second Year 

Subject Hours 

English (201-2 or 3) and 

Speech (101) _ 9 

Accounting (104-5-6) _ 9 

Psychology (205-6) . _ 6 

Business Law (211-2-3)* _ _ 9 

Religion 6 

Elective 9 

Physical Education 3 


'Two years of a foreign language may be substituted. 

2. Engineering 

First Year 

Subject Hours 

^English (104-5-6) _ 9 

Chemistry (121-2-3) _ . 12 

jMath. (101-2-3) ... ....._.._.. 10 

Economics (104-5-6) . __ 9 

'Religion 6 

Speech (101) 3 

Orientation (101) ... 1 

Physical Education 3 


Second Year 

Subject Hours 

English (201-2-3) ~ 9 
Math. (201-2-3) _ -12 
Physics (231-2-3) . _12 
Chemistry* (224-5-6) _ -12 
Electives (Psychology 205-6 
or Chemistry 222-3 recom- 
mended) 6 

Physical Education . 3 

~ 54 

'Required only of Chemical Engineers. 


3. Home Economics 

First Year 
Subject Hours 

English (104-5-6) 9 

Home Ec. (115-5-6) 9 

Home Ec. (120-1-2) 9 

Bacteriology (210) 4 

Economics (104-5-6) 9 

Electives 6 

Orientation (101) 1 

Physical Education 3 

~ 50 


Second Year 
English (201-2 or 3) and 

Speech (101) 

Chemistry (121-2-3) I 

Psychology (205-6-7) 

Sociology (223) ' 

Home Ec. (124-5-6) < 

Religion (101-2) ( 

Physical Education [ 


4. Law 

The student should make certain he meets the specific requirement; 
of the Law School he expects to attend. The University of Tennessee 
requires the completion of 90 quarter hours of academic work acceptable 
toward one degree with an average grade of "C". It is highly recom 
mended that pre-law students enroll in the Liberal Arts Curriculum anc 
major in history. Suggested electives are economics, accounting anc 
business law. 

First Year 
Subject Hours 

English (104-5-6) . 9 

Chemistry (121-2-3) 12 

Biology (110-1-2) 12 

Math. (101-2-3) 10 

Religion 6 

Orientation (101) 1 

Physical Education 3 


Medicine and Dentistry 

Second Year 
English (201-2 or 3) and 

Speech (101) 

Chemistry (224-5-6) II 

Physics (231-2-3) II 

Electives (Biology 211-2-3 and 

Social Sci. Recommended) 
Physical Education . 

~~ 5j 


6. Medical Technologist 

First Year 
Subject Hours 

English (104-5-6) 9 

Biology (110-1-2) _ .......12 

Chemistry (121-2-3) .. .12 

Soc. Sci. or Math. 9 or 10 

Religion 6 

Orientation (101) .. .1 
Physical Education 3 

52 or 53 


Second Year 

Bacteriology (210) 

Chemistry (222-3) 

Speech (101) 

Hygiene (207-8) & Biology (213) ... I 
Electives (Soc. Sci., Organic 
Chemistry and Physics 
highly recommended _ 2 

Physical Education 


7. Ministerial and Other Christian Service 
Students preparing for the Ministry or other full time Christian Service 
should complete the requirements for the Liberal Arts Curriculum and 
major in religion. The head of this department will assist in the selec- 
tion of electives best suited to meet individual needs. 

8. Fine Arts 

Credit in Fine Arts courses will be allowed toward the completion of 
requirements for the Associate in Arts degree. The requirements for a 
major in music are listed on page 39. 

9. Nursing* 

First Year Second Year 

Subject Hours Subject Hours 

English (104-5-6) _ 9 Sociology (220-1-2 or 3) _ .. 9 

Home Ec. (114-15-16) 9 Psychology (205-6-7) . . 9 

piology (110-1-2) 12 Chemistry (121-22-23) ._ 12 

History, Economics or Speech (101) .. 3 

Mathematics 9 or 12 Electives . -15 

-{eligion 6 Physical Education 3 

Orientation (101 1 t7 

Physical Education 3 

49 or 50 

* Students who complete this course will be accepted as candidates 
for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Nursing at the University of 

10. Pharmacy 

One year of college work is now required for admission to the 
[School of Pharmacy, the University of Tennessee. Required courses are 
English 104-5-6; Mathematics 101-2-3; Biology 110-1-2; and Economics 
104-5-6. It is recommended that pre-pharmacy students complete the re- 
quirements for the Liberal Arts Curriculum in order to secure an adequate 
cultural background. 

III. General Cultural (Terminal) 

First Year Second Year 

Subject Hours Subject Hours 

English (104-5-6) 9 Continuation Course No. 1** _ 9 

Religion 6 Continuation Course No. 2** .9 

Electives* 33 Speech (101) _ 3 

Orientation (101) 1 Electives* ...27 

Physical Education ._ 3 Physical Education . . 3 

~52 ~~51 

*Electives should be chosen under guidance from at least two of the 
following fields: commerce, modern language, social science, natural 
science (includes Home Economics) or fine arts. Subjects should be 
selected which will fill in gaps in the student's general education, as well 
as provide for his special interests. 

**These must consist of a second year's work in any two of the 
fields in which one year of credit has already been earned. 


IV. Vocational (Terminal) 

1. Commerce (Accounting 
First Year 

Subject Hours 

English (104-5-6) 9 

Accounting (104-5-6) 9 

Economics (104-5-6) 9 

Typing* (113-4-5) 9 

Elective (Sec. Sci. 104-5-6 

recommended) 9 

Orientation (101) 1 

Physical Education 3 


* Students with previous training 
the Winter Quarter. 

and General Business) 

Second Year 
Subject Hours 

Accounting (204-5-6) _" 9 

Business Correspondence & 

Salesmanship (214-5-6) 9 

Business Law (211-212) 9 

Religion 6 

Speech (101) 3 

Electives (Science, Math, or 

Social Sci. recommended) _— 12 
Physical Education 3 

"~ 51 

should not enroll for typing until 

2. Commerce (Secretarial) 

First Year 
Subject Hours 

English (104-5-6) 9 

Sec. Science* (104-5-6) 9 

Accounting (104-5-6) 9 

Typing* (113-4-5) 9 

Economics (104-5-6) 9 

Orientation (101) 1 

Physical Education 3 


Second Year 
Subject Hours 

Business Correspondence & 

Salesmanship (214-5-6) 9 

Sec. Science (204-5-6) 9 

Business Law (211-2-3) 9 

Religion 6 

Speech (101) 3 

Electives (Science or Soc. Sci. 

recommended) 1 2 

Physical Education 3 

~~ 51 

* Students with one year of high school typing should not enroll for 
typing until the winter quarter. Those with one year of shorthand should 
enroll for Sec. Sci. 106. 

3. Elementary Teacher (Tennessee) 

First Year 
Subject Hours 

English (104-5-6) 9 

Education (102-3, 202 or 3) 9 

Biology (110-1-2) 12 

History (101-2-3) or 

Music (101-2-3) = ______6 or 

Religion 6 

Art (101-2, 3 or 120) 4 

Orientation (101) _ 1 

Physical Education 3 

& 223) & 



50 or 53 

Second Year 
English (201-2 or 3 

Speech (101) . 
Psy. and Ed. (205-7 6c 12) . 
Pub. Sch. Music (101-2-3) or 

History (204-5-6) 6 or 

Geography (201-2-3) 9 

Hygiene (207-8) 6 

Phys. Ed. for Teachers (101) 3 

Electives : 6 

Physical Education 3 

51 or 54 


4. Homemctking 
First Year Second Year 

Subject Hours Subjects Hours 

English (104-5-6) _ _ 9 Home Ec. (214-5-6) . . 9 

JHome Ec. (124-5-6) 9 Home Ec. (114-5-6) 9 

Home Ec. (120-1-2) 9 Speech (101) 3 

Home Ec. (107-8-9) .. 6 Economics (202) . ._ 3 

Religion 6 Psychology (205-6-7) __ 9 

'Art (120-1-2) . . - 6 Sociology (223) _ 3 

Orientation (101) 1 Electives (Eng. 223 & Science 

Physical Education . . 3 Recommended) __12 

Physical Education _____ 3 






104, 105, 106. PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING. A course develop- 
ing and giving practical application of fundamental principles of account- 
ing, with special emphasis given to problems and analysis of financial 
reports and statements of single proprietorship, partnership and corporate 
forms of business organizations. Includes the use of practice sets. Pre- 
requisite to all other courses in accounting. Four laboratory periods, 
one hour. Three hours credit. Throughout the year. 

204, 205, 206. INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING. Advanced account- 
ing principles developed through practice problems and discussions. 
Balance sheet valuation and interpretation; detailed classification of assets 
and liabilities; profit and loss items, cause and effect; comparative state- 
ments; appraisals, depreciation, depletion, obsolescence, reserves, funds, 
goodwill, consignments, installment sales, agencies and branches, joint 
ventures, insolvent concerns, mergers and consolidations. Four labora- 
tory periods, one hour. Three hours credit. Throughout the year. 


211,212,213. BUSINESS LAW. Fundamental principles of law most 
frequently involved in business transactions, including contracts, agency, 
employer and employee, negotiable instruments, suretyship, insurance, 
bailments, carriers, sales, partnerships, corporations, property, deeds, 
mortgages, tenancy, torts, business crimes, and bankruptcy, with the view 
of enabling business to avoid litigation. Three hours throughout the year. 


214, 215. BUSINESS CORRESPONDENCE. A course designed to 
present the principles and practices necessary to effective business cor- 
respondence. The various forms and types of business communication 
are emphasized through directed study and the writing of effective bus- 
iness letters. Prerequisite; Typewriting 101, or its equivalent. Three hours. 
Winter and Spring Quarters. 

216. SALESMANSHIP. Consideration given principally to four types 
of knowledge: salesman, goods, customer, and human nature. Sales 
talks prepared stressing approach, argument, meeting objections, and 
closing the sale. Three hours. Spring Quarter. 


104, 105. SECRETARIAL SCIENCE. An intensive study is made of 
the basic shorthand outlines and principles as presented in the Gregg 
Manuals — Functional Method. Both prepared and new dictation matter 
of familiar words and phrases are used. Five hours each week. Three 
hours credit, Fall and Winter Quarters. 

106. SECRETARIAL SCIENCE. A further development of skill and 
technique in dictation and transcription of business letters and articles 
which make use of selected materials of wide-range vocabulary building 
qualities. Emphasis is given to correct letter forms, spelling, punctuation, 
and syllabication. A budget of perfect and mailable letters is one of the 
essential requirements. Five hours each week. Three hours credit. Fall 
and Spring Quarters. 

113,114,115. TYPEWRITING. Keyboard mastered by means of the 
touch method. Copy material includes business letters, manuscripts, 
tabulation, legal documents, reports, statements, and important office 
forms. Corrective drills and periodic speed tests. Satisfactory speed is 
required. Five hours each week. Three hours credit throughout the year. 

204. SECRETARIAL SCIENCE. A study is made of connected mat- 
ter in form, collection, adjustment, follow-up, and other types of business 
letters. Emphasis is given to rapid dictation and transcription of mailable 
letters from selected advanced material. Five hours each week. Three 
hours credit. Fall and Winter Quarters. 

205. OFFICE PRACTICE. Study is made of the various types of 
office machines. The student is taught to operate the Dictaphone, Edi-i 
phone, calculator, mimeograph, and posting machine. Four laboratory 
periods, one hour. Three hours credit. Winter and Spring Quarters. 

206. OFFICE PRACTICE. Course includes: stencil cutting; the loca- 
tion, equipment, and organization of the office; indexing and filing, pre- 
paring itineraries; study of secretarial duties, business personality and 
ethics; securing and holding a job. Field trips required. Four laboratory 
periods, one hour. Three hours credit. Fall and Spring Quarters. 

* Credit given only in Terminal Curricula. No credit given for less than one year of 
work in Secretarial Science. 




SCHOOLS. Scientific investigations and psychological background ac- 
[uaint the student with the best methods of procedure in the elementary 
chools. Three hours a week. Winter Quarter. 

103. SCHOOL MANAGEMENT. A study of the practical problems 
Dund within the school room, on the playground, and in the school com- 
minify. Three hours a week. Spring Quarter. 

202. PRIMARY METHODS. This course includes a study of the 
ubject-matter and methods for the first three grades. Two hours of 
jbservation and two hours of class work a week. Spring Quarter. 
Tiree hours credit. 

leals with organization of subject matter and methods of teaching arith- 
netic, reading, language, history, geography, spelling, and penmanship. 
fwo hours of observation and two hours of class work a week. Spring 
Quarter. Three hours credit. 

205, 206. GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY. A general survey of the fields 
md subject matter of psychology. Sensory processes, native and ac- 
quired traits, attention, learning, and the physiological mechanism in- 
volved are discussed. Three hours a week. Fall and Winter Quarters. 

207. CHILD STUDY. In this course the physical and mental develop- 
ment of the child are considered for the period of early childhood through 
adolescence. Three hours. Spring Quarter. (205 is prerequisite) 

212. PRACTICE TEACHING. This work is done in the laboratory 
school on the campus under the critic teachers. Five hours a week, 
irhree hours credit. 

Tiodern methods for the selection and organization of subject matter will 
be the basis of this course. Special attention will be given to curriculum 
naterials available in rural and village communities. Three hours a 
week. Summer and Winter Quarters. 




104. FRESHMAN COMPOSITION. Drill in the fundamentals of 
he English language. Use of the dictionary. Form of the term paper. 
The principles of writing and speaking. Frequent oral and written themes. 
Collateral reading. Three hours.* Fall Quarter. 


105. FRESHMAN COMPOSITION. The principles of writing and 
speaking continued. The forms and nature of poetry. Elementary prin- 
ciples of literary criticism and aesthetic judgment. Frequent oral andi 
written themes. Collateral reading. Three hours.* Winter Quarter. 

106. FRESHMAN COMPOSITION. Reading of contemporary essays 
intended to stimulate original thinking. The short story. Frequent oral 
and written themes. Collateral reading. Three hours.* Spring Quarter. 

* Students in first year English are sectioned according to their pre- 
vious preparation in the fundamentals of English, as indicated by a diag- 
nostic test given at the opening of school. Those needing special remedial 
work are put in the two lowest sections, which meet four times per week 
instead of three during the first quarter and during the others if necessary. 
Students are expected to use good spoken and written English in all 
departments of the college. 

201, 202. SURVEY OF ENGLISH LITERATURE. The literature of the 
English-speaking people from Beowulf to Hardy, with special emphasis 
upon the poetry of the periods. Collateral reading. Three hours. Fall 
and Winter Quarters. 

203. SURVEY OF AMERICAN LITERATURE. The literature of 
America from Captain John Smith to Eugene O'Neill, with special em- 
phasis upon nineteenth century poetry and prose. Collateral reading. 
Three hours. Spring Quarter. 

214, 215. Business Correspondence. See Business 214, 215. 

220, 221, 222. SOUTHERN LIFE AND LITERATURE. A study of the 
literature of the South, chiefly contemporary, with special attention given 
to the cultural and social background. Collateral reading. Two hours. 
Fall Quarter: non-fiction; Winter Quarter: fiction; Spring Quarter: poetry. 

223. CHILDREN'S LITERATURE. A course designed primarily for 
teachers. Types of literature and reading courses for children will be 
studied. Instruction will also be given in book selection and the build- 
ing of an elementary school library. Three hours. Spring and Summer 

225. LIBRARY SCIENCE. Instruction in the use of the library. In- 
cludes card catalog, arrangement and classification of books, the study 
of general and specific reference books, indexes, periodicals and the 
making of bibliographies. Required of all student assistants on the library- 
staff. Two hours credit. Fall Quarter. 


101, 102. FUNDAMENTALS OF SPEECH. A beginning course in 
the basic principles of speech. Training in voice and diction, principles 
of oral reading, and practice in presenting brief talks. Three hours. 

101 offered each quarter; 102 offered Winter and Spring quarters. 

Practice in extempore speaking. Principles of debate. Drill in proposi- 
tion analysis, brief making, and presentation of evidence. Intra-mural 
and inter-collegiate contests. One hour throughout the year. 



207. ACTING. A study of the fundamental principles of acting. 
Approaching the subject from the standpoint of the teacher rather than 
from that of the potential actor. Including training in voice, pantomime, 
rehearsal of actual scenes. Three hours. Fall Quarter. 

208. STAGE TECHNIQUE. Practical knowledge of the stage-crafts, 
scene-building, scene painting, lighting, costuming and make-up. De- 
signed to meet the needs of the amateur producer in school and com- 
munity. Three hours. Winter Quarter. 

209. PLAY PRODUCTION. Advanced course for those having had 
the course in Acting and Stage Technique, presenting to the student an 
opportunity to do practice work in directing. Three hours. Spring Quarter. 





The department stresses the practical applications of the principles 
taught. The students are led to a greater development of good taste, 
and appreciation of beauty, which is of vital importance in their home, 
as well as in their business lives. Individual lessons are given and 
adjusted to the desire and need of each pupil. 

101. PUBLIC SCHOOL DRAWING. This course includes a careful 
study of the fundamentals of drawing, the principles of design, and color 
theory. Work is done with pencil, crayon, and water colors. Two hours 
per week. One credit hour. Fall Quarter. 

102 LETTERING AND POSTER WORK. This work is especially 
adapted to the needs of the children of the different grades. It includes 
drawing, paper folding and cutting, and color harmony. Two hours per 
week. One credit hour. Spring Quarter. 

103. PROJECTS IN HANDWORK. Work suitable for the illustrating 
of lessons and school decorations, especially in the rural schools. Clay 
modeling, soap carving, crayonexing, the making of flowers, and paper 
baskets. Two hours per week. One credit hour. Winter Quarter. 

109,110. COMMERCIAL ART AND HAND CRAFTS. Lettering and 
the making of industrial designs, as used in advertisements. Freehand 
drawing, house planning, and costume design. Block printing, hammered 
brass and tooled leather work. Clay modeling and soap carving. Two 
hours per week. One credit hour. Fall and Winter Quarters. 

111. BASKETRY. This is a course in the weaving of baskets and 
trays of various sizes and shapes. Materials — raffia and reed. Two 
hours per week. One credit hour. Spring Quarter. 

120, 121, 122. ART APPRECIATION AND HISTORY. This course 
stresses the artistic values relating to the enjoyment of the Fine Arts. It 
places special emphasis on picture analysis, and pictures as sources of 
aesthetic pleasure; also the principles of design and the meaning and 
use of color in everyday life. It includes a study of painting, sculpture, 
and architecture, and the minor arts, beginning with the Pre-historic 


Period and leading up through the Renaissance to the Art of the present 
time. Two hours throughout the year. 

201, 202, 203. PRIVATE INSTRUCTION. Private instruction will be 
given in principles of design and color theory. Drawing in charcoal, 
from still life objects, casts, and life models. Outdoor sketching. Paint- 
ing in oils and water colors. Pastel sketching. Pen and ink work. Block 
printing, and hammered brass work. Commercial art, house planning, 
interior decoration. Costume design. Leather work, clay modeling and 
other handicrafts. Credit given depends upon amount of work done. 


Students majoring in music must complete Harmony 12 hours; History 
of Music 6 hours; and Appreciation 6 hours, in addition to the required 
applied music. Each major will also be required to give a satisfactory 
public recital. 

101, 102, 103. PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC. Elementary instruction in 
reading music. (Notes, scales and keys); Rote and sight singing; methods; 
study of material for the grades. Two hours. Throughout the year. 

104, 105, 106. HISTORY OF MUSIC. Survey of Ancient Music. 
Origin and development of music of the Christian Church. Polyphonic 
era, Classical and Romantic periods up to Modern Music. Lives of the 
Great Composers and interpretation of their works. Two hours. Through- 
out the year. 

107, 108, 109. APPRECIATION OF MUSIC. General survey of music 
and music form; cultivation of discriminating taste. Development of 
knowledge of style. Lectures and practical illustrations. Two hours. 
Throughout the year. 

110, 111, 112. ELEMENTARY HARMONY. Intervals, Triads and 
their inversions. Dominant Seventh and its inversions. Elements of 
modulation. Harmonizations of basses and melodies. Ear training and 
sight singing. Two hours. Throughout the year. 

113, 114, 115. COLLEGE CHORUS. Open to students after passing 
audition. 2 hours. 1 credit hour each quarter. 

210, 211, 212. ADVANCED HARMONY. Secondary chords of the 
Seventh; altered chords. Completion of modulation. Harmonizations of 
melodies in all four parts. Suspension and elements of counterpoint. 
Advanced ear training and dictation. Two hours. Throughout the year. 

APPLIED MUSIC. Individual instruction is given in piano, organ, 
voice, violin, violin cello and other orchestra instruments. The instruc- 
tion in piano includes preparatory, academic and advanced technical 
work. Stress is laid on a thorough foundation in technique. The work is 
I adapted to suit the need of the individual pupil. 

The instruction in voice includes both elementary and advanced 
| work. Principles of breathing, enunciation, diction and interpretation 
are stressed. One half hour lesson and the required practice — one 
quarter hour credit. 

Voice and harmony students should enroll for piano if they have not 
had previous training. 




104, 105, 106. BEGINNING FRENCH. Grammar, oral and written 
exercises, conversation, dictation and easy reading. For students who 
have had no high school French. Three hours throughout the year. 

201, 202, 203. INTERMEDIATE FRENCH. Advanced work in gram- 
mar, reading of modern prose, short stories and dramas. Prerequisite: 
French 101, 102, 103, or equivalent. Three hours throughout the year. 

221, 222, 223. ADVANCED FRENCH. A survey of Modern French 
Literature with illustrative readings. Open to students who have com- 
pleted two years of High School French and one year of College French, 
or two years of College French. Three hours throughout the year. Offered 
only when there is sufficient demand. 


104, 105, 106. BEGINNING SPANISH. Rudiments of Grammar, oral 
lessons. Reading, dictation, composition. For students who have had 
no high school Spanish. Three hours throughout the year. 

201, 202, 203. INTERMEDIATE SPANISH. Review of irregular verbs. 
Advanced work in Grammar. Emphasis placed on oral work and read- 
ing of modern Spanish prose. Three hours throughout the year. 





110, 111, 112. GENERAL BIOLOGY. A study of Biological principles, 

illustrated chiefly from the plant kingdom during the first quarter and from 

the animal kingdom during the last two quarters. Lecture and recitation 

two hours; laboratory four hours. Four hours credit. Throughout the year. 

210. BACTERIOLOGY. Introduction to principles underlying bac- 
teriology. Bacteriological techniques and a study of representatives of 
the larger groups of microbes. Lecture and recitation two hours; labora- 
tory four hours. Four hours credit. Spring Quarter. 

211. EMBRYOLOGY. The descriptive embryology of vetebrates. 
Microtechnique and a study of the progressive development of the chick 
emphasized in the laboratory. Lecture and recitation two hours; lab- 
oratory four hours. Four hours credit. Fall Quarter. 

212. COMPARATIVE ANATOMY. Comparative study of the verte- 
brates with special emphasis on the mammals. A complete study and 
dissection of the cat will be made in the laboratory. Lecture and recitation 
two hours; four hours laboratory. Four hours credit. Winter Quarter. 

213. HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY. A general study of the structure 
and functions of the human body with special emphasis on circulation, 
respiration, digestion, sensation, excretion, and reproduction. Prerequi- 
sites: Biology 110, 111, 112 or Hygiene 207. Lecture and recitation two 
hours; laboratory four hours. Four hours credit. Spring Quarter. 


214. ORNITHOLOGY. A course to acquaint the student with birds 
found in this locality. Emphasis on identification in the field. This 
course is recommended for those who plan to teach nature study courses. 
Open to second year students only. Lecture one hour; laboratory two 
hours. Two hours credit. Spring Quarter. 


121, 122, 123. GENERAL CHEMISTRY. A study of fundamental prin- 
ciples and laws. Emphasis given to applications and appreciation of the 
work of the scientist. The laboratory work of the spring quarter is de- 
voted to elementary qualitative analysis. Lecture and recitation three 
hours; laboratory four hours. Four hours credit. Throughout the year. 

222, 223. QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS. Elementary volumetric and 
gravimetric analysis. Emphasis on general principles and stoichiomet- 
rical problems. Lecture and recitation one hour; laboratory six to eight 
hours. Three hours credit. Fall and Winter Quarters. 

224, 225, 226. ELEMENTARY ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. Emphasis on 
fundamental principles and interpretation of reactions. Includes the more 
important aliphatic and aromatic compounds. Lecture and recitation 
three hours; laboratory four hours. Four hours credit. Fall, Winter and 
Spring Quarters. 


107, 108, 109. TEXTILE CRAFTS. Application of various techniques 
to projects in weaving, beadwork, embroidery work, knitting and crochet- 
ing. Fall, Winter and Spring Quarters. Four hours per week. Two 
credit hours. 

114. HOME NURSING. A non-technical course planned to give 
practical instruction on the home care of the sick. It deals with the care 
of the patient's room, personal care and procedure, feeding the sick, 
technique in treatments, sick room supplies, first aid, etc. Three hours. 
Fall Quarter. 

115. CHILD CARE. The nature, development, care and training of 
the child. Three hours. Winter Quarter. 

116. HOUSEHOLD MANAGEMENT. A course planned to help those 
interested in practical housekeeping to reduce the tasks in the home, to 
save time, money and energy. Three hours. Spring Quarter. 

120, 121. FOODS. An introduction to the study of the principles in- 
volved in the selection and preparation of food with emphasis on plan- 
ning, preparation and serving of meals for general home use. One recita- 
tion and four laboratory hours per week. Three hours credit. Fall and 
Winter Quarters. 

122. NUTRITION. Elementary principles of nutrition with utilization 
in preventing ill health and promoting physical fitness. Meal planning 
and diet for special conditions. Three hours lecture and recitation. Three 
hours credit. Spring Quarter. 

124, 125, 126. TEXTILES AND CLOTHING. Fundamental principles 
of garment construction and selection. Study and use of commercial 
patterns. Study of textile fibers and fabrics. Problems in construction. 
Six laboratory hours per week. Three hours credit throughout the year. 


214, 215. PRINCIPLES OF DESIGN. Emphasis placed on con- 
struction, selection and care of wool garments. Silk dress problems and 
an evening dress. Six hours laboratory per week. Three hours credit. 
Fall and Winter Quarters. (Offered only when there is sufficient demand). 

216. MODELING AND DRAPING. Problems include a suit or coat 
and draped dress problems. Six hours laboratory per week. Three 
hours credit. Spring Quarter. (Offered only when there is sufficient 


207. PERSONAL HYGIENE. The meaning of health. Hygiene of 
each system and special sense organ. A brief study of the diseases of 
children and adults with emphasis on the prevention of common diseases. 
Three hours. Fall Quarter. 

208. SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY HYGIENE. A study of health for 
the whole community with the first half of the term devoted to school 
hygiene. The second half will be devoted to the study of public health 
work, health hazards and controls, special group problems, community 
sanitation and other problems of common interest to the group. Three 
hours. Winter Quarter. 


100. DRILL. A non-credit course for students showing insufficient 
preparation in mathematics. 

101,102. COLLEGE ALGEBRA. A brief review of the fundamentals, 
progressions, permutations and combinations, complex numbers, mathe- 
matics of finance, logarithms, graphical methods, determinants, theory of 
equations. Four hours a week. Three hours credit. Fall and Winter 

103. TRIGONOMETRY. A general course dealing with trigonomet- 
ric functions, radian measure, identities, equations, angle sum and dif- 
ference formulas, solution of triangles, right and oblique. Four hours. 
Spring Quarter. 

201, 202. ANALYTIC GEOMETRY. The algebraic or analytic 
method in geometry. Coordinates and equations, the straight line, circle, 
parabola, transformation of coordinates, polar coordinates, higher plane 
curves. Four hours. Fall and Winter Quarters. 

203. DIFFERENTIAL CALCULUS. An introductory course, with 
numerous applications of the fundamental principles of the tracing of 
curves and the solution of simple problems of geometry and mechanics. 
Four hours. Spring Quarter. 


231, 232, 233. GENERAL COLLEGE PHYSICS. Mechanics, Heat, 
Sound, Electricity and Magnetism, Light. Emphasis on general principles, 
recent developments and applications. Mathematics 103 required. Lec- 
ture and recitation two hours; laboratory four hours. Four hours credit. 
Throughout the year. 




All students are required to take six quarters of physical education. 
Lectures in hygiene are given as a part of the regular course in the fall 

Exemption will be made only upon presentation of a certificate from 
college physician. Those excused, however, must take six quarter hours 
in hygiene. 

A thorough physical examination will be given each student at the 
beginning of the fall quarter. Students needing corrective exercises will 
be given individual attention. 


Women — Tennis, Volley Ball, Marching, Gymnastics, Soccer, Hockey, 

Men — Football, Indoor Baseball, Tennis, Gymnastics, Touch Football. 

Women — Basketball, Games, Gymnastics, Tumbling, Hiking. 

Men — Basketball, Volley Ball, Boxing, Wrestling, Gymnastics, Hand- 

Women — Tennis, Softball, Archery, Hiking, Horseshoe Pitching, 
Hockey, Soccer. 

Men — Tennis, Baseball, Softball, Track, Horseshoe Pitching, Badmin- 

A girl's uniform consists of a one-piece gymnasium suit of royal blue, 
white tennis shoes or slippers and ankle socks. A boy's uniform consists 
of gymnasium suit and tennis shoes. These are required and may be 
purchased after reaching the college. 

and two demonstration periods per week. Three hours credit. Offered 
each quarter. 

104, 105, 106. PHYSICAL EDUCATION. Required of all juniors. 
Two hours per week. One hour credit each Quarter. 

204, 205, 206. PHYSICAL EDUCATION. Required of all seniors. 
Two hours per week. One hour credit each Quarter. 



204. INTRODUCTION TO ETHICS. An inductive study of human 
conduct with special reference to the principles underlying personal and 
social morality. "Work Unit" study of practical ethical problems. Three 
hours. Fall Quarter. 

205, 206. INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY. A survey of philos- 
ophic thought from the time of ancient Greece to the persent day. A 
study of significant present trends with an attempt to formulate a personal 
philosophy of life. Assignment of work units in fields of special voca- 
tional interests. Three hours. Winter and Spring Quarters. 


101, 102. THE LIFE AND TEACHINGS OF JESUS. An endeavor to 
impart such an understanding of the life and messages of Jesus Christ 
as will inspire the student to become a dynamic Christian. Three hours. 
Fall and Winter Quarters. (101 prerequisite to 102). 

104. THE GOSPEL OF JOHN. A glimpse of the philosophical 
background, the historical setting, and the literary characteristics of the 
gospel; followed by a thorough study and interpretation of the entire book. 
Three hours. Spring Quarter. Alternate years. 

105. THE EPISTLES OF PAUL. A study of the Epistles of the out- 
growth of Paul's life-work and personal experience in the various churches 
which he established. A review of the situations and problems which 
confronted him, and an evaluation of his contribution to Christianity. 
Three hours. Spring Quarter. Alternate years. 

survey of the entire Old Testament for the purpose of acquainting the 
student with the principal characters and events through which God 
revealed himself to the Hebrew people. Two hours. Throughout the 
year. (130 prerequisite to 131.) 

140, 141, 142. SURVEY OF RELIGION (or Religious Orientation). A 
comprehensive view of the whole field of religion, including brief surveys 
of religious history, denominations, Christian education, church literature, 
social attitudes, worship training, and fields of service. Two hours. 
Throughout the year. (Each course a prerequisite to those which follow). 

ing purposes of educational organization for the church. Plans for gen- 
eral and departmental organization and administration. Duties and 
qualifications of officers and teachers. Three hours. Fall Quarter. 

202. CURRICULUM MATERIALS. A historical view of the religious 
educational curriculum. The basic principles upon which the theory and 
practice of Christian education depend. A survey and evaluation of 
current materials. Three hours. Winter Quarter. 

organizations for broadening the scope of church education — the Daily 
Vacation School, the Week-Day Religious Schools, the Teacher Training, 
Church Night programs. Three hours. Spring Quarter. 

211, 212. CHURCH HISTORY. A summary of important events in 
the history of Christianity, from New Testament times to the present. Oral 
and written reports on significant characters, movements and epochs. 
Three hours. Fall and Winter Quarters. (211 prerequisite to 212). 

213. PSYCHOLOGY OF RELIGION. A study of normal religious 
experiences in relation to the development of human personality, appli- 
cation of psychological principles to the building of individual character 
and a Christian society. Three hours. Spring Quarter. 





104, 105, 106. PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS. Gives a general view 
of the science of economics, analyzing the economic activities, both public 
land private of people in modern society. Three hours throughout the 

201. RURAL ECONOMICS. An introduction to the economic prob- 
lems of agriculture and their relation to the general welfare of society. 
t Three hours. Fall Quarter. 

202. ECONOMICS OF CONSUMPTION. A study of the economic 
aspects of consumption. The nature of and the factors determining con- 
sumers' choice; the distribution of income; standards of living, expendi- 
ture, and saving. Three hours. Winter Quarter. 


201,202,203. ELEMENTS OF GEOGRAPHY. Attention will be given 
to such topics as: weather and climate, origin and kinds of land forms, 
natural resources, and cultural elements of the landscape. Correlations 
will be made with history, sociology, and the economic and human 
phases of geography. Three hours throughout the year. 


101, 102, 103. SURVEY OF WESTERN CIVILIZATION. This is a 
general survey course in the social and political progress of man through 
the ages. Special reports and supplementary readings, and map and 
chart study. Three hours throughout the year. 

104, 105. LATIN AMER T CAN HISTORY. Comprehensive study of 
the social economic, religious, industrial, and political development of 
the Latin American States with special reference to the geographic in- 
fluences and movements for independence. Parallel readings, map and 
chart study. Special reports. Three hours. Fall and Winter Quarters. 

108. TENNESSEE HISTORY. A study of the geographic, economic, 
social, and political factors that were influential in the exploration, colon- 
ization, and development of Tennessee from its beginning to the present 
time. Future outlooks and possibilities of the State. Special readings, 
map study, and reports. Three hours. Spring Quarter. 

131, 132. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS. A comparative study of 
the essential principles and policies as practiced by national powers in 
their relation to each other. Possibilities of the elimination of war and 
promotion of World Peace, based on the geographic, ethnical, economical, 
and political conditions. Special readings, map and graph study, and 
reports. Three hours. Fall and Winter Quarters. 


204, 205, 206. Advanced American History. A comprehensive study 
of the European geographic, economic, and political factors influencing 
the discovery, exploration, and colonizing movements. National policies 
influencing development. New spirit of Nationalism, causes and effects 
of the Civil War, Reconstruction, Westward Expansion, and Industrial 
Development. The effect of the application of new inventions. How 
America became a world power. Map study, supplementary readings, 
and reports. Three hours throughout the year. 

207. AMERICAN GOVERNMENT. A survey study of the history 
and structure of the American Federal, state, county, and municipal gov- 
ernment. A comparative study of the origin and functioning of the Poli- 
tical parties, legislative, judicial, and administrative proceedings, with 
special emphasis on rights and liberties of the individuals as embodied 
in the constitution and bill of rights of the state and nation. Three hours. 
Spring Quarter. 


101. ORIENTATION SURVEY COURSE. This course provides such 
individual and group survey study and counseling as will aid freshmen to 
intelligently adjust themselves to the varied problems related to their 
vocational and college life. One hour. Fall Quarter. Required of all 
first year students. 

stresses vocational and self-guidance. A work-book is required for use 
in vocational case study. One hour. Winter Quarter. 


220, 221, 222. GENERAL SOCIOLOGY. The purpose of this course 
is to introduce the student to general sociological problems; the institu- 
tions of society; the forces shaping society. Three hours throughout the 

223. FAMILY RELATIONS. Origin and development of the family, 
the family as a social institution, the family and the community, chief 
factors involved in marital adjustment. Three hours. Spring Quarter. 


CLASS OF 1942 

How Chosen 

Miles A. Riddle, Athens, Tenn Board of Trustees 

Paul J. Walker, Athens, Tenn Board of Trustees 

W. Clay Daniels, Harriman, Tenn Board of Trustees 

J. M. Hampton, Chattanooga, Tenn Board of Trustees 

J. A. Bays, Knoxville, Tenn Board of Trustees 

G. D. Merner, New York City, N. Y.__ ___ Board of Trustees 

Harry Johnson, Athens, Tenn Board of Trustees 

C. E. Rogers, Johnson City, Tenn. Board of Trustees 

L. D. Miller, Chattanooga, Tenn Alumni Association 

CLASS OF 1943 

Manker Patten, Chattanooga, Tenn Board of Trustees 

W. L. Humphrey, Cleveland, Tenn Board of Trustees 

Mrs. W. E. Brock, Chattanooga, Tenn Board of Trustees 

Mrs. H. C. Black, Johnson City, Tenn. __ .„ Board of Trustees 

J. Rollo Emert, Athens, Tenn Board of Trustees 

R. H. Burkhart, Johnson City, Tenn. Board of Trustees 

S. E. Miller, Johnson CiTy, Tenn Board of Trustees 

Mrs. Fred C. Reynolds, Baltimore, Md - -Board of Trustees 

I J. E. Milburn, Bristol, Tenn Alumni Association 

CLASS OF 1944 

1 F. R. Dodson, Athens, Tenn Board of Trustees 

I Fred A. Carter, Sweetwater, Tenn Board of Trustees 

| W. M. Dye, Etowah, Tenn Board of Trustees 

J. A. Fowler, Knoxville, Tenn Board of Trustees 

! W. F. Blackard, Knoxville, Tenn Board of Trustees 

I J. M. Melear, Athens, Tenn Board of Trustees 

i J. A. Grigsby, White Horn, Tenn Board of Trustees 

■ G. F. Lockmiller, Athens, Tenn Board of Trustees 

, E. H. Ogle, Knoxville, Tenn Alumni Association 



Bishop Paul B. Kern, Nashville, Tennessee 
President James L. Robb, Athens, Tennessee 

Members of the Board of Trustees are, according to the provisions of the revised 
Charter, chosen by the Board or by the Alumni Association as indicated but must be 
elected to membership by the Holston Conference of the Methodist Church. 


J. A. Fowler President 

S . E. Miller Vice-President 

J. Rollo Emert Secretary 

J. M. Melear ^Treasurer 


G. F. Lockmiller, Chairman J. L. Robb, Secretary 

J. M. Melear James A. Fowler 

Paul J. Walker J. A. Bays 

Miles A. Riddle 



C. E. Rogers W. M. Dye 

Judge L. D. Miller 


J. A. Fowler Paul Walker J. M. Melear 

J. L. Robb F. R. Dodson 


W. C. Daniels J. E. Milburn 

J. Rollo Emert 


President, T. O. Duff Chattanooga, Tennessee 

Secretary, Mrs. John Ray Athens, Tennessee 

Treasurer, Oran Reed Etowah, Tennessee 


Year 1941-42 

Adams, Paul H., Mountain City, Tenn. 
Barnett, Isabel, Englewood, Tenn. 
Beck, Mary Lou, Harriman, Tenn. 
Bowers, Evelyn, Greeneville, Tenn. 
Brake, James, Rocky Mount, N. C. 
Bunch, Aletha, Oliver Springs, Tenn. 
Bunch, Florence, Oliver Springs, Tenn. 
Burn, William H., Niota, Tenn. 
Burrell, Stanley, Hastings, Fla. 
Butt, Virginia, Abingdon, Va. 
Cartwright, Carroll, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Chance, Herbert, Hagen, Va. 
Clendenen, Wallace, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Cochran, Jack, Athens, Tenn. 
Crass, Mary Hannah, Harriman, Tenn. 
Dailey, Hortense, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Dake, David, Athens, Tenn. 
Dougherty, Naomi, Englewood, Tenn. 
Davis, Dorothy, Copperhill, Tenn. 
Davis, Frances, Pigeon Forge, Tenn. 
Davis, Zulrf, Smithville, Tenn. 
Dew, Elizabeth, Limestone, Tenn. 
Douglass, Elizabeth, Athens, Tenn. 
Dunlap, Nancy, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Emery, Gladys, Athens, Tenn. 
Engert, Clara, Oakdale, Tenn. 
Fannon, Marianna, Greeneville, Tenn. 
Frye, Carolyn, Etowah, Tenn. 
Galyon, Hazel, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Gass, Marvin B., Atlanta, Georgia. 
George, Helen Jean, LaFollette, Tenn. 
Grant, Mrs. Betty Burgner, Chattanooga, 

Grindstaff, Paschal, Mountain City, Tenn. 
Grubb, Phyllis, Big Spring, Tenn. 

Gunn, Rachel, Sheibyville, Tenn. 
Hamby, Frances, Pikeville, Tenn. 
Hampton, Lillian, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Hampton, Mildred, Etowah, Tenn. 
Harper, Kathleen, Copperhill, Tenn. 
Hellerstedt, Mary, Isabella, Tenn. 
Henry, Marie, Cosby, Tenn. 
Hutson, D. L., Jacksboro, Tenn. 
Ingraham, Blanche, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Jenkins, Sara, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Jensen, Phyllis, Homestead, Fla. 
Johnson, Reba, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Jones, Mossie, Harriman, Tenn. 
Lane, Mary Ruth, Morristown, Tenn. 
Legg, William, Ten Mile, Tenn. 
Lewis, Clayteen, Athens, Tenn. 
Lindsa'y, Violet, Newport, Tenn. 
Maples, Gwendolyn, Loudon, Tenn. 
Moore, Electa, Dandridge, Tenn. 
Moore, Margaret, Bulls Gap, Tenn. 
Morgan, Joy, Etowah, Tenn. 
Murphey, John, Ruckersville, Va. 
McConkey, Verna Allen, Athens, Tenn. 
McPherson, Marjorie, Sevierville, Tenn. 
McPherson, Rhea, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Nelson, Ralph, Saltville, Va. 
Overbey, Lynwood, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Pickett, Betty Jo, Dayton, Tenn. 
Ramsey, Margaret, Harriman, Tenn. 
Raulston, Thomas, S. Pittsburg, Tenn. 
Reneger, Pauline, Athens, Tenn. 
Renfro, Spence, Maryville, Tenn. 
Rice, Cathryn, Ocoee, Tenn. 
Rice, Jewell, Ocoee, Tenn. 
Roach, Jane, Copperhill, Tenn. 



Year 1941-42 

Roberson, Mrs. Lake, Etowah, Tenn. 
iRoderick, Eula, Athens, Tenn. 
iRutherford, Edgar, Andersonville, Tenn. 
iSharp, Pat Kerr, LaFollette, Tenn. 
Shoemaker, Kenneth, Athens, Tenn. 
jSla'ck, Jimmy Hope, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Taylor, Helen, Copperhill, Tenn. 

Thames, Jack, Mountain City, Tenn. 
Tompkins, Hazel, Elgin, Tenn. 
Warwick, Helen Lamarr, Corryton, Tenn. 
Watson, Kathleen, Etowah, Tenn. 
Webb, Thelma Ruth, Townsend, Tenn. 
Wilson, Ortense, Cosby, Tenn. 

Year 1941-42 


Alexander, Allan Budd, Lookout Mt., Tenn. 
jAlford, Roberta, Lenoir City, Tenn. 
Allen, John B., Newport, Tenn. 
lAmerine, Mildred, Clinton, Tenn. 
'Ballew, Margaret, Etowah, Tenn. 
JBarnett, Clarence, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
'Barnett, Elizabeth, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Bean, Charles, Moonfield, West. Va. 
Bean, Frankie, Cleveland, Tenn. 
iBea'roff, Charles, Bridgeport, Pa. 
JBeaty, Frances, Jamestown, Tenn. 
Bennett, Alfred, Athens, Tenn. 
Boggess, Gwendolyn, Athens, Tenn. 
|Boyd, John Henry, Athens, Tenn. 
iBraden, Nell, S. Pittsburg, Tenn. 
IBradshaw, Charles, Mascot, Tenn. 
|Brake, Joseph, Rocky Mount, N. C. 
iBranstetter, Wayne, Deer Lodge, Tenn. 
!Brown, Christine, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
iBroxton, Theron, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
(Budd, Alexander, Newport, Tenn. 
(Caldwell, Betty Sue, Andrews, N. C. 
Cannon, Grace, Riceville, Tenn. 
Chase, Betty, Johnson City, Tenn. 
Click, Helen, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Cobb, John, Athens, Tenn. 
iCooke, Evelyn, Athens, Tenn. 
jCooper, Josephine, Birmingham, Ala. 
Coward, Carolyn, Erwin, Tenn. 
'Crawford, Martha, Newport, Tenn. 
Crowson, Callie, Sevierville, Tenn. 
iCummings, Winifred, Ridgewood, N. J. 
Dalton, Floyd, Dalton, Georgia. 
Delk, Bula Vesta', Jamestown, Tenn. 
'Dodson, Olin, Riceville, Tenn. 
jDodson, Orvan, Athens, Tenn. 
ponaldson, Hilda, Copperhill, Tenn. 
|Earles, George, Kingsport, Tenn. 
lElmore, Barbara, Maryville, Tenn. 
lErnst, Virginia, Newport, Tenn. 
Ferguson, Dorcas, Athens, Tenn. 
IFisher, Peggy, Athens, Tenn. 
Fox, Marjorie, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Freels, Anna Margaret, Harriman, Tenn. 
[Gates, Theodore, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 

Gerren, Geraldine, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
Greene, Jay Elmo, Etowah, Tenn. 
Greene, Tolbert, Shelbyville, Tenn. 
Hale, Margaret Lee, Athens, Tenn. 
Haun, Libby, Morristown, Tenn. 
Henry, Earl, Dandridge, Tenn. 
Hite, Margie Lynn, Jonesboro, Tenn. 
Hooper, Catherine, Tellico Plains, Tenn. 
Hutchinson, Ralph, Oneida', Tenn. 
Hutsell, Carl, Riceville, Tenn. 
Inman, Robert T., Tenmile, Tenn. 
Jacobs, Josephine, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Jarvis, Eugene, Etowah, Tenn. 
Johnson, Mary Ruth, Harrogate, Tenn. 
Jones, Fred, Riceville, Tenn. 
Jordan, George, Bradenton, Fla. 
Ketron, Walter, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Keylon, Mary Jo, Rockwood, Tenn. 
Kinsey, James O., Sparta, Tenn. 
Legg, Wallace, Falls Church, Va. 
Lemly, Doris, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Lemons, Athol, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Lockhart, Doris, Clarkrange, Tenn. 
Lockart, Lunelle, Clarkrange, Tenn. 
Mantooth, Mrs. Agnes, Etowah, Tenn. 
Mason, Jack, Daridridge, Tenn. 
Miller, Agnes, Union, West. Va. 
Miller, Earl, Niota, Tenn. 
Miller, Ted, Johnstown, Pa. 
Montgomery, Jack, Etowah, Tenn. 
Montooth, Harding, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Moore, Anna Louise, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Moore, Lois, Bulls Gap, Tenn. 
McConnell, Wanda Sue, Etowah, Tenn. 
McMillin, Neva, Lenoir City, Tenn. 
McNeal, Maye, Wartburg, Tenn. 
North, William, Rossville, Ga. 
Ogle, Robert, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Oliphant, George, Riceville, Tenn. 
Oran, Jennie, Harriman, Tenn. 
Parks, Martha Sue, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Parmon, Cloyd, Greeneville, Tenn. 
Parton, Gncfce, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Patton, Maude Evelyn, Pikeville, Tenn. 
Peals, Icie, Tellico Plains, Tenn. 



Year 1941-42 

Peters, Shannon, LaFollette, Tenn. 
Pridemore, Nannie, Harriman, Tenn. 
Ramey, Kenneth, Englewood, Tenn. 
Ramsey, Gertie, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Rawlings, Kenneth, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Rector, Calvin, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Reed, Mary John, Athens, Tenn. 
Roberts, Alton, Hastings, Fla. 
Rogers, Warren L., Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Rowland, Frances, Athens, Tenn. 
Rymer, Opal, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Sample, Thomas, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Sansom, Evelyn, Mountain City, Tenn. 
Scott, Bernice, Lancing, Tenn. 
Shipley, Mary Joe, Athens, Tenn. 
Shugart, Joe, Athens, Tenn. 
Smith, James, Mountain City, Tenn. 
Sneed, Ruth, Copperhill, Tenn. 

Sproule, Doris, Athens, Tenn. 
Staley, Leonard, Niota, Tenn. 
Stinnett, George Marie, Friendsville, Tenn. 
Swann, Ada, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Swanson, James Calvin, Clinton, Tenn. 
Thomas, Edd, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Thomas, Marguerite, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Thompson, James Ra'y, Athens, Tenn. 
Thompson, Sidney Earl, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Weikel, Evelyn, LaFollette, Tenn. 
Wetzel, Louise, Union, West Va. 
Wheeler, Katherine, Pikeville, Tenn. 
Williams, Maurice, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Williams, Nancy June, Etowah, Tenn. 
Williams, Oleta, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
Woodall, Mary Nelle, Etowah, Tenn. 
Woody, Bruce, Tenmile, Tenn. 


Acuff, Catherine, Bluefield, West Va. 
Anderson, Dillard, Athens, Tenn. 
Archer, Anna Mae, Niota, Tenn. 
Archer, Joseph Fred, Niota, Tenn. 
Dodson, Iva Johnson, Athens, Tenn. 
Fulton, Robert, Sweetwater, Tenn. 

Hutsell, Bennett, Athens, Tenn. 
Kimbrough, Esther, Athens, Tenn. 
Lefler, George Thomas, Athens, Tenn. 
McLendon, Sarah Page, Athens, Tenn. 
Parson, Jack, Athens, Tenn. 
Snyder, Jerome Gilbert, Athens, Tenn. 


Allen, Verna Fa'y, Athens, Tenn. 
Cannon, Mae, Riceville, Tenn. 
Cheatham, Jessie, Lenoir City, Tenn. 
Crumley, Mrs. Bess Cheek, Benton, Tenn. 
Deakins, Mrs. Jewell, Athens, Tenn. 
Dunlap, Nancy, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Engert, Clara, Oakdale, Tenn. 
Hairris, Emma Lou, Athens, Tenn. 
Hambright, Ernestine, Charlestown, Tenn. 
Jenkins, Sara, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Jones, Hobert, Etowah, Tenn. 

Lane, Opal, Sevierville, Tenn. 
Martin, Eugene, Rockwood, Tenn. 
Meredith, Ottis, Pioneer, Tenn. 
Michaels, Glen, Riceville, Tenn. 
Queen, Frances, Copperhill, Tenn. 
Ramsey, Mrs. Etta, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Reed, Matney, Etowah, Tenn. 
Sharp, Olene, Kingston, Tenn. 
Stillwell, Mrs. Chassie, Reliance, Tenn. 
White, Sibyl, Ocoee, Tennessee 


Armstrong, Betty, Athens, Tenn. 
Armstrong, Flora Pearl, Athens, Tenn. 
Browder, William Lewis, Athens, Tenn. 
Carter, Betty, Athens, Tenn. 
Cherry, India Eugene, Athens ,Tenn. 
Colston, Joy, Athens, Tenn. 
Cooke, Carmen, Athens, Tenn. 
Davis, Nancy, Athens, Tenn. 
Davis, Rita, Athens, Tenn. 
Donaldson, Mrs. R. H., Athens, Tenn. 
Douglass, Elizabeth, Athens, Tenn. 
Douglass, Barbara, Athens, Tenn. 
Emert, Sara Jo, Athens, Tenn. 
Fisher, Alice Jean, Athens, Tenn. 

Fisher, Eddie, Athens, Tenn. 
Foree, Mrs. Martha, Athens, Tenn. 
Gennoe, Betty Ruth, Decatur, Tenn. 
Gillian, Joan, Etowah, Tenn. 
Gregory, Myrlellen, Athens, Tenn. 
Hale, Jean Gordon, Athens, Tenn. 
Hale, Margaret Lee, Athens, Tenn. 
Jensen, Phyllis, Homestead, Fla. 
Johnson, Elizabeth Ann, Athens, Tenn. 
Jones, Caroline, Athens, Tenn. 
Jones, Patricia, Athens, Tenn. 
Keirn, Gretchen, Athens, Tenn. 
Lane, Mary Ruth, Russellville, Tenn. 
Ledford, Ray, Jr., Athens, Tenn. 



Ledford, Rita, Athens, Tenn. 
Ledford, Shirley, Athens, Tenn. 
Lilliard, Elizabeth, Decatur, Tenn. 
McCray, Nancy, Athens, Tenn. 
Miller, Jimmie, Athens, Tenn. 
Millard, Edward, Athens, Tenn. 
Millsaps, Mary Belle, Athens, Tenn. 

Roberson, Mrs. Lake, Etowah, Tenn. 
Runyan, Reba, Athens, Tenn. 
Small, Barbara Jean, Athens, Tenn. 
Smith, Lois, Athens, Tenn. 
Thompson, Jack, Athens, Tenn. 
Walker, Janice, Athens, Tenn. 


Anderson, Joyce, Athens, Tenn. 

Arrants, Betty Ross, Athens, Tenn. 
I Boyer, Anne, Athens, Tenn. 

Cartwright, Carol, Athens, Tenn. 
I Davis, Nancy, Athens, Tenn. 
| Davis, Rafe, Athens, Tenn. 

Eblen, Mrs. R. H., Athens, Tenn. 

Fisher, Alice Jean, Athens, Tenn. 
j Foree, Billie, Athens, Tenn. 
[ Foree, Eleanor, Athens, Tenn. 
j; Howard, Pat, Athens, Tenn. 
I Karianvanoff, Corrine, Athens, Tenn. 
I Lipps, Ruth, Athens, Tenn. 
! Mackey, Fannye, Athens, Tenn. 

Myers Bobby, Athens, Tenn. 
McCray, Nancy, Athens, Tenn. 
Neil, Elizabeth, Athens, Tenn. 
Parkhurst, Judith, Athens, Tenn. 
Ramey, Charlsie, Athens, Tenn. 
Slack, Ada Cox, Athens, Tenn. 
Slack, Clara, Athens, Tenn. 
Small, Barbara Jean, Athens, Tenn. 
Thomas, Fritts, Athens, Tenn. 
Thomas, Virginia', Athens, Tenn. 
Walker, Janice, Athens, Tenn. 
Walker, Jerry, Athens, Tenn. 
Walker, Laura, Athens, Tenn. 
Welch, Clark, Athens, Tenn. 



Athearn, Rhea 
Brown, Mrs. Dillard 
Cochran, Mary Ruth 
Crowder, Ruth 
Deadrick, Mary 
Elliott, Fred 
Forester, Charles 
Graves, Vanlier 
Hardy, C. B. 
Harrison, Claudia 
Legg, Robert 

Ayers, Jerry 
Bishop, Carolyn 
Branam, Beulah, 
Brooks, Bryce 
Cannon, Mae 
Carruth, Prince 
**Cooke, Richard 
Crabtree, Kathleen 
Crum, Mildred 
Douglass, Jean 
Gibbs, Charles 
**Godsey, Roy 
* 'Grant, Ernestine 
Harrod, Felix 
Headrick, Bill 
*Hines, Ruth 

Nugent, David 
Queen, Frances 
Reed, Matney 

*Selden, Billy 
Shoemaker, Ozelle 
Stonecipher, Norma 
Swanson, Virginia 
Taylor, Joe 
Taylor, Marjorie 

' "Thomas, Virginia 
Wood, Orinda 


Hixson, Janis 
Horton, Ruth 
* Howell, Leo 
Kennedy, Mary Fay 
Knox, Horace 
Langley, Christine 
Lawson, Royston 
Lindsay, Aulena 
Lomell, Len 
Marson, Janet 
Meredith, Ottis 
Michaels, Glen 
Nave, Paul 
Pa'ngle, Charles 
Pierce, Harry 
Prince, Panthea 



Proudfoot, Miles Skeens, Mavis 
Quinn, Virginia Slaten, Helen 
Richardson, Lucille Snyder, Harry- 
Robinson, Eva Swann, Albert 
Rollins, Maxine Tallent, Doris 
Seale, Glenice Whitaker, F. C. 
Sewell, Ruth Wilson, James 
Shipley, John 


Ault, Ma'rjorAe Hopkins, Tommye 

Dean, Marthc Sue Lohr, Peggy 

Dodson, Frank Renner, Maxine 

Hite, Ma'rzetta Witt, Mary 
Hollingsworth, Jane 

"Graduated Magna Cum Laude 
'Graduated Cum Laude 



SENIORS 23 59 82 

JUNIORS 55 70 125 

SPECIALS 7 5 12 



MUSIC 4 37 41 

ART 6 22 28 


GRAND TOTAL 140 230 370 


100 209 309 

100 197 297 


Tennessee Wesleyan College 




Name Age. 

Post Office Address 

Name of parent or guardian. 

Of which high school are you a graduate?. 

If not a graduate, how many high school units do you have_ 

If you have attended any college indicate 
which college and for what length of time, 

also give reason for leaving 

Give names and addresses of two references as to character and financial re- 

Name Address 

Name Address- 

Is your general health good? 

In what course are you most interested?. 
At which dormitory do you wish to live?. 

When do you expect to reach Athens? 



With this application send a deposit of three dollars for reserva'tion of room. 
This amount will be credited on your account when you enter and in case circum- 
stances prevent your entering it will be refunded if requested before August 1st. 

You will receive from the Registrar a blank for the transfer of your credits. 

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vance of your coming.