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One Hundred - Thirteenth Year 


Union's purpose is to train young men and women in an 
environment that makes for both high scholarship and 
Christian character. For more than one hundred years 
the college has been sending its graduates out to assume 
places of leadership in all fields of service. 

•Attendance at Union is a privilege, and this privilege may 
be forfeited by any student who does not conform to its 
traditions and regulations, or who is not willing to adjust 
himself to its environment. 

Published Monthly by Union University, Jackson, Tenn. Entered as 

Second Class Matter August 5, 1915, at Post Office, Jackson, 

Tenn., Under Act of Congress of August 24, 1912. 



Admission 27 

Awards 22 

Athletic Association 23 

Advanced Standing 29 

Board of Trustees 6 

Biology, Department of 58 

Clubs 24 

Classwork — Routine 45 

Chemistry 60 

Commerce 62 

Discipline 21 

Debating 26 

Degrees Ofifered 48 

Departments of Instruction 58 

Degrees Awarded, 1946 102 

Equipment, Grounds & Buildings 18 

Entrance Certificates 28 

Expenses 36 

Education & Psychology 68 

English 72 

Faculty of Instruction 8 

Fundamental Regulations 20 

Fraternities & Sororities 26 

Grading System & Quality Credits 45 

Graduation Requirements 50 

Historical Sketch 14 

Health Service ' 26 

Home Economics 75 

Intramural Athletic Activities 23 

Intercollegiate Athletics 44 

Location 17 

Loan Funds 40 

Languages 78 

Majors & Minors 52 

Mathematics & Physics 82 

Music 87 

Officers of Administration 7 

Pre-prof essional. Professional Courses 30 

Physical Training 44, 99 

Preparation for Graduate Work 49 

Religious Life 22 

Reserving Rooms 30 

Registration 29 

Religion 90 

Roster of Students 105 

Student Life 20 

Student Organizations & Activities 23 

Student Publications 23 

Social Sciences 93 

Speech & Drama 97 

Will, Form of 104 






S M T W T F S 

S M T W T F S 

S M T W T F S 

S M T W T F S 

— 12 3 4 5 6 

12 3 4 


— 12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

12 13 14 15 16 17 18 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 

19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 

28 29 30 

26 27 28 29 30 31 _. 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

28 29 30 31 





S M T W T F S 

S M T W T F S 

S M T W T F S 

S M T W T F S 

1 2 3 

12 3 4 5 6 7 

— 12 3 4 5 6 

1 2 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

7 8 a 10 11 12 13 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 

25 26 27 28 29 30 31 


28 29 30 31 

25 26 27 28 29 30 -. 





S M T W T F S 

S M T W T F S 

S M T W T F S 

S M T W T F S 


12 3 4 5 

1 2 3 

12 3 4 5 6 7 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

27 28 29 30 : 

25 26 27 28 29 30 31 29 30 31 

30 31 ..- - 

— ■ 



School Year 1947-1948 

June 4 through July 12 First Term Summer Quarter 

July 14 through August 16. . .Second Term Summer Quarter 
September 11, 12, 13, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. . . . 

Counselling and Matriculation 

September 15, Monday 

Formal Opening and Beginning of Classwork 

(Late registration fee of $5.00 after Saturday 13) 
Monday, September 22, last day for entering classes. 

Early in Fall Play Tournament 

November 27 Tlianksgimng Holiday 

December 8, Monday Winter Quarter Begins 

(Late registration fee of $5.00 after Saturday 6) 
Monday, December 15, last day for entering classes. 

December 18, Thursday Christmas Music Festival 

December 21 through January 4 (inclusive) 

Christmas Holidays 

January 5 .• Classes Resumed 

February 5, Thursday Annual One-Act Play Night 

March 12 through March 15 (inclusive) Spring Holidays 

March 16, Tuesday Spring Quarter Begins 

(Late registration fee of $5.00 after Monday 15) 
Tuesday, March 23, last day for entering classes. 

March 25, Thursday Evening Easter Music Festival 

May 13, Thursday ' College Play 

May 28, Friday Senior Class Party 

May 29, Saturday Senior Breakfast — President's Home 

May 30, Sunday, First Baptist Church 

Baccalaureate Sermon 
May 31, Monday— 

'10 :00 a.m Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees 

10 :00 a.m Strickland Medal Contest 

2:30 p.m Flome Economics Fashion Revue and 


3 :30 p.m M. E. Dodd Sermon Contest 

5 :00 p.m Alumni ''Brin-g Your Basket" 

Picnic Home Coming 

8 :00 p.m /. R. Graves Sermon 

West Jackson Baptist Church 

June 1, Tuesday (10:00 a.m) Graduation Exercises 

June 2, 3, 4, and 5, Wednesday, through Saturday 

Final Examinations 

June 9, Wednesday First Term Summer School Begins 

July 19, Monday Second Term Summer School Begins 

August 21, Saturday Summer School Ends 



D. A. Ellis, President Memphis 

]. G. Hughes, Vice-President Memphis 

Walter Warmath, Secretary Jackson 

Executive Committee 

D. A. Ellis, Ex-Officio, Chairman 

R. E. Guy, Secretary H. H. Boston 

Paul Wieland Robert Orr 

W. F. Jones, Ex-Officio S. R. Woodson 

Finance Committee 

D. A. Ellis, Ex-Officio, Chairman 

W. S. Hall Homer Waldrop 

W. F. Jones, Ex-Officio Dr. Henry Huey 

Term of Office Expires 1947 
H. H. Boston Martin 

C. L. Bowden Ripley 

J. L. Crook Jackson 

D. A. Ellis Memphis 

E. A. Harrold Millington 

J. G. Hughes Memphis 

R. G. Lee Memphis 

Robert Orr Brownsville 

I. B. Tigrett Jackson 

Walter Warmath Jackson 

Term of Office Expires 1948 

Tom Patton , Jackson 

R. E. Guy Jackson 

W. S. Hall Jackson 

H. J. Huey Milan 

Paul Caudill Memphis 

H. C. Sanders Selmer 

Ross Rogers Paris 

Fred West Jackson 

Paul Wieland Trenton 

S. R. Woodson Humboldt 

Term of Office Expires in 1949 

W. A. Boston Union City 

E. Gibson Davis Memphis 


Glen Dillon Jackson 

J. B. FuQUA Milan 

Garland F. Jones Jackson 

J. Carl McCoy Memphis 

H. H. Waldrop Jackson 

Eugene Woods Memphis 

CoTYS Willingham Ridgely 

Hudson Hicks '.Covington 


Warren F. Jones, 564 E. Main President 

B.S., Georgetown College, 1921 

M.A., University of Kentucky, 1937 

LL.D., Georgetown College, 1945 

John Jeter Hurt, 547 E. Main President-Emeritus 

Th.G., Southern Baptist Seminary, 1903 

D.D., Union University, 1914 

D.D., Wake Forest College, 1921 

LL.D., Georgetown College, 1932 

Samuel Stegall Sargent, 606 E. Main Dean 

A.B., Union University, 1924 

A. M., George Peabody College, 1926 

Mattie Sanders, Mary Sue Tigrett House, Dean of Women 

B.S., Central Missouri State College, 1930 

M.A., Columbia University, 1932 

Hazel Ellis Mansfield, Adams Hall Registrar 

A.B., Union University, 1932 
Frank M. Blythe, 590 E. College. .... .Business Manager 

B.S., University of Oklahoma, 1926 
Emma Waters Summar, 118 N. Hays. .Librarian-Emeritus 

Ruth Gibbons Librarian 

A.B., Union University, 1932 
B.S.L.S., Peabody College, 1940 

Troy G. Young, 596 E. College Alumni Secretary 

A.B., Union University, 1924 

M.A., George Peabody College, 1933 

Additional graduate work; Harvard University 

James A. Stratton, Adams Hall 

Supt. of Buildings and Grounds 

Myrtis Ramer, Adams Hall Assistant Registrar 

Hilda Ramsey, Lovelace Hall Bursar 



A. Warren Prince Poplar Corner Road 

Professor of Chemistry 

A. B., William Jewell College, 1904 

A. M., William Jewell College, 1905 

Additional graduate work, The University of Chicago 

D. Sc, Union University, 1933 

Jasper N. Mallory Lexington, Extd. 

Professor of Mathematics 

A. B., Oklahoma University, 1916 

A. M., Baylor University, 1918 

Ph.D., George Peabody College, 1922 

Frank L. Wells 604 E. College 

Professor of Education and Psychology 

A. B., University of North Carolina, 1920 

A. M., Columbia University, 1926 

Ph.D., University of Iowa, 1928 

Floy S. Wise 109 Rothrock Circle 

Professor of Social Sciences 

B. S. E., University of Arkansas, 1929 

M. A., University of Arkansas, 1936 

Ph.D., University of Texas, 1945 

William A. Keel Lexington Ave. 

Professor of Bible and Philosophy 

A. B., Mississippi College, 1922 
Th.M., Southern Baptist Seminary, 1925 
Ph.D., Southern Baptist Seminary, 1930 

Frank. J. S. Maturo Adams Hall 

Professor of Foreign Languages 

A.B., Mount Union College, 1923 

A.M., Cohimbia University, 1923 

Summer Schools, Colimibia University, 1924, '25, '28, Italian Literature 

Graduate Studies, Peabody College, 1929-30 

University of Texas, Summer, 1937 

University of Texas, 1938, 1939 

Mabel Whitson Hardin Lovelace Hall 

Professor of English 

A. B., Union University, 1921 

A. M., University of Tennessee, 1923 

Additional graduate work, George Peabody College 

and University of Wisconsin 


Robert Emisiet Guy 420 E. Lexington 

Associate Professor of Greek 

B. A., Union University, 1911 

Th.D., Southwestern Baptist Seminary 

Dixie M. Jones 564 E. Main 

Associate Professor of Education & Psychology 

A. B., Blue Mountain College, 1927 

M. A., Peabody, 1939 

Ph.D.. Peabody. 1943 

Clyde J. Garrett 

Associate Professor of Public School Music & Choral Classes 

B.M., Chicago Conservatory of Music 

M.M., Chicago Conservatory of Music 

D.Mus.Ed., Zellner Conservatory of Music, 1947 

Amos M. Teasley 606 E. Main 

Associate Professor of Physical Education and 

Director of Athletics 

A.B., Vanderbilt University, 1927 

A.M., George Peabody College, 1932 

Additional graduate work, University of Wisconsin 

Rosa Dyer Rutledge 344 Hays Avenue 

Assistant Professor of German, History 

B. S., Union University, 1927 

A. M., George Peabody College, 1932 

Additional graduate work, University of Wisconsin 

Grace Williams 321 Arlington Avenue 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education and 

Home Economics 

B. S., Alabama College, 1928 

M. A., Peabody College, 1932 

Charles N. Millican 323 W. Deaderick 

Assistant Professor of Commerce 

B.S., Alabama College, 1928 

M.A., George Peabody College, 1946 

Additional graduate work. University of Kentucky 

Grace Wilson Bruce Mary Sue Tigrett House 

Assistant Professor of Commerce 

A.B., Union University, 1924 

B.A., Bowling Green College of Commerce, 1936 

Ed.M., University of Pittsburg, 1940 

Mattie Sanders Mary Sue Tigrett House 

Assistant Professor of Education and Psychology 

B.S., Central Missouri State College, 1930 

M.A., Columbia University, 1932 


Dr. Samuel Perry Marshall Jackson, Tenn. 

Acting College Physician in absence of Dr. William Crook 
B. S., M. D., University of Virginia 

Dr. William Crook Crook Sanatorium Building 

Assistant Professor of Hygiene 

A. B., University of South, 1937 
M. D., University of Virginia, 1942 

Beulah F. Mallory Lexington Extd. 

Instructor of Mathematics 

A. B., Union University, 1937 

Harriet Helen Blyti-ie 590 E. College 

Instructor of English 

B. A., University of Oklahoma, 1939 

Graduate work, George Peabody College 

Elizabeth Breland Loyd Adams Hall 

Instructor of Speech and Drama 
Diploma in Expression, Whitworth College, 1922 

A.B., Union University, 1945. 

Studied with the Gurry School of Expression, Boston; 

Alviene University of the Theater, New York; 

The American Academy of Dramatic Art, Columbia University 

Dee E. Rice Crook Hall 

Instructor of Latin 
A.B., Ouachita College, 1907 

B. S., Union University, 1936 

Anne Hawkins 1 18 W. King 

Instructor of Voice 

Private lessons with Madame Florence Hinkle of the Metropolitan 

Opera Company; Warren W. Shaw, Philadelphia; Graham Reed, 

Head of Music Department of the Chicago Musical College; 

and Herbert Witherspoon, Director of the Metropolitan 

Opera Company. Two years scholarship with Arthur 

Platz; One year and five summer courses under 

Frank Bibb at Peabody Conservatory, 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Mrs. Samuel Stanworth 203 Poplar 

Instructor of Piano and Theory 

Graduate of Northwestern University School of Music 

Pupil of Blanche Boult, Carl Beecher, Charles Haake, Peter Christian 

Lutkin and Orne Oldberg 
Artists' Graduate Diploma, Northwestern University School of Music; 

Teacher's Certificate, Piano and Methods, Northwestern 

Winner in piano composition, Tennessee State contest, 1939; Member 

of National Association of Composers 


Theo Lane Royer 

Instructor of Mathematics 
B.S., Union University, 1946 

To Be Selected : 

Prof, of Biology 
Assistant Prof, of Biology 
Assistant Prof, of Chemistry 
Prof, of English 
Assistant Prof, of History 
Assistant Prof, of Bible 
Assistant Director of Athletics 

Faculty Committees 

Committee of Discipline 

Dean S. S. Sargent, Chairman 

Dean Mattie Sanders 

Mrs. Rosa Dyer Rutledge . 

Athletic and Health 

Jasper N. Mallory, Chairman 

Mrs. Grace Williams 

Amos M. Teasley 

Floy S. Wise 


Floy S. Wise, Chairman 

A. Warren Prince 

Mrs. Mabel Whitson Hardin 

Grace Wilson Bruce 


Frank L. Wells, Chairman 

Dean Mattie Sanders 

Mrs. W. F. Jones 

Instruction and Currictdum 

Jasper N. Mallory, Chairman 

Floy S. Wise 

A. Warren Prince 

Frank J. S. Mature 

Mrs. Mabel Whitson Hardin 

Wm. A. Keel 

Charles N. Millican 

Frank L. Wells 



Mrs. Harriet Helen Blythe, Chairman 

Dean Mattie Sanders 

Ruth Gibbons '* 

Campus Committee 

Wm. A. Keel, Chairman 

Frank J. S. Mature 

Social Committee 

Dean Mattie Sanders, Chairman 

Hostesses of All Dormitories 

Extra-Curricular Committee 

Charles N. Millican, Chairman 

Dean S. S. Sargent, Advisor - 

Mrs. Alfred Royer 

Clyde J. Garrett 

Ministerial Placement Committee 
Wm. A. Keel, Chairman 

R. E. Guy '' 

Teacher Placement Committee 
Troy Young, Chairman 

Frank L. Wells 
Mrs. Hazel Mansfield 

Faculty Program Committee 

Mrs. W. F. Jones, Chairman 

Wm. A. Keel 

Grace Wilson Bruce 

Mrs. Mallory 

Committee on Admissions 

Dean S. S. Sargent, Chairman 

Frank L. Wells 

Mrs. Hazel Mansfield 


Rena Sublette Dining Room 

Louise Sublette Dietitian 

B.S., Union University, 1930 

Mrs. James F. Rogers Lovelace Hall 

Hazel Ellis Mansfield Secretary to President 

A.B., Union University, 1932 


Nancy Stone Secretary to Dean 

A.B., Union University, 1947 

Elizabeth B. Loyd Adams Hall 

A. B,, Union University, 1945 

Mrs. W. D. Luckey Walton Hotel 

Mrs. Dee E. Rice Crook Hall 


Historical Sketch 

UNION University is the descendant and heir to two 
earlier institutions — West Tennessee College at Jack- 
son and Union University at Murfreesboro, 

West Tennessee College was established in Jackson as an 
academy in 1834, when Jackson was only a village twelve 
years old. Most of the early history of the college is lost. 
It is not definitely known what year the school became a 
college, but a catalogue printed in 1844 has been discovered 
bearing the name West Tennessee College. This catalogue 
gives the faculty and students of the previous year, showing 
three classes, Freshman, Sophomore and Junior. The college 
really had its beginning in the provision of the North Caro- 
lina compact in ceding Tennessee to the United States gov- 
ernment to be made into a new state. It was provided that 
there should be two colleges established, one each in East 
and West Tennessee, and certain public lands were set apart 
to that end. In 1846 an act of Congress was passed ex- 
tinguishing the title to unappropriated lands south and west 
of the congressional reservation line, and the $40,000 aris- 
ing from the sale of these lands was set apart as an endow- 
ment fund for West Tennessee College, located in Jackson. 

The college was chartered in 1846 by an act of Congress 
signed by James K. Polk as President of the United States. 
Hon. Milton Brown represented this district at the time, 
and Andrew Johnson and Jefferson Davis were members of 
the Congress that passed the enabling act. The charter was 
also granted upon the authority of an act of the Tennessee 
Legislature at which time Aaron Brown was Governor. Hon. 
Harvey Watterson, father of Col. Henry Watterson, presi- 
dent of the Tennessee State Senate, signed the enabling act. 
It is rare, indeed, if not without parallel, that an institution 
of learning should have had as its godfathers a President 
of the United States, an American Congress, a State Gov- 
ernor and State Legislature, and as afterwards happened, 
a State Baptist Convention. 

Rev. S. M. McKinney, A. M., was first president. Little 
is known of the details of the development of the college 


prior to the Civi] War. At the close of the war Dr. William 
Shelton was elected president, and under his administration 
the mstiUition grew rapidly until it was consolidated with 
Union University in 1875, when the property and endowment 
were estimated at $90,000. 

In the year 1845 the Baptist General Assembly of Tennes- 
see, resolved to establish and endow a college known sub- 
sequently as Union University. The sum of $65,000 was 
raised, and the institution was located at Aiurfreesboro The 
Reverend Dr. Joseph H. Eaton was the first president, and 
held this position until his death in January, 1859. During the 
years from 1861 to 1866, inclusive, the college was suspended 
on account of the Civil War. The building was greatly 
damaged, the library and apparatus were destroyed, and ttie 
endowment was wnolly lost. 

tuT]^^^°^^^^^ ^^ reopened in 1866 and continued until 
1873, when an epidemic of cholera and other causes led to 
a suspension of all work. On the 10th day of April, 1874 a 
convention was called at Murfreesboro to consider the ques- 
tion of re-establishing a college for the entire State, and a 
committee was appointed to locate it. Among the various 
propositions presented, Jackson was selected as the best site. 
On August 12, 1874, the Tennessee Baptist Convention, 
then in session at Trezevant, appointed a Board of Trustees 
consisting of thirty-five members. The institution was rc- 
chartered by the State on June 25, 1875, under the name of 
the bouthwestern Baptist University. 

M^P^ August 5, 1890, the campus, known prior to 1875, as 
West Tennessee College, was deeded. During this year, 
Colonel J. W. Rosamon was chosen as financial agent, and 
m SIX months he had secured about $30,000 in bonds Dur- 
ing the year 1890 Miss Willie Edwards of Shelby ville, 
Tennessee, made a gift to the endowment fund amounting to 
$3 310. In November of that year the American Baptist 
Education Society set aside $12,700, $2,700 of which was to 
?lf5PP i^u ^° ^^^ payment of the agent's salary to June 20. 
l«yf The remaining $10,000 was a gift conditioned on the 
raising of $40,000 additional to the $30,000 in individual 
bonds raised by Col. J. W. Rosamon, as stated above. The 
same percentage of the $10,000 was paid out of the $70,000 
in individual promises collected in 1897. In 1897 a move- 


ment to endow the Chair of Logic and Moral Philosophy, 
in honor of J. R. Graves, resulted in raising $10,000. Dr. 
H. C. Irby was secretary of the movement. 

Through the liberality of Mr. W. T. Adams, of Corinth, 
Mississippi, and named in his honor, a dormitory for young 
men was erected in 1895, and in 1896 this building was en- 
larged by the addition of a three-story front. In 1897 a 
dormitory for young women was erected, which, in conse- 
quence of a gift from Mr. J. R. Lovelace of Martin, Tennes- 
see, was named "Lovelace Hall" in honor of his son Everett 
Lovelace. Both of these buildings are located on the college 

A new chapel was completed in 1899, and, in honor of 
Dr. W. D. Powell, was named "Powell Chapel." In 1901-2 
the Perry Estate became the property of the University. 
With this the Perry School of Biblical Instruction was 
established in memory of Benjamin W. Perry, who gave 
his estate, amounting to $12,000, requesting it to be used 
especially in the education of young ministers. In the spring 
of 1905 Dr. H. C. Irby gave the University, under condi- 
tions accepted by the trustees, $18,000 which, with $7,000 
already given, made his gifts amount to $25,000. 

In May, 1905, the General Education Society offered the 
trustees $25,000 on permanent endowment, if the friends of 
the institution would promptly raise $75,000. The effort 
securing this offer in 1906 was successful under the leader- 
ship of President Hale. 

At a meeting of the Board of Trustees, September 17, 
1907, the name of the University was changed from South- 
western Baptist University to Union University, the name 
given in its organization in 1845. 

On January 20, 1912, the chapel and main building of the 
institution were entirely destroyed by fire. Much of the 
apparatus and the entire library were saved. The loss was 
partly covered by insurance. A movement to raise funds 
was begun at once, the present administration building being 
the result. On account of liberal gifts of Colonel O. C 
Barton, Paris, Tennessee, this building was named in his 
honor, "Barton Hall." 

In January, 1920, a campaign was launched by the Baptists 
of Tennessee for $100,000 for Union University. Most of 
it was subscribed and a part of it paid in cash, when the 


larger movement. The Seventy-five Million Campaign of 
Southern Baptists, was launched. Union University's share 
of this fund was $200,000. 

In May, 1922, the citizens of Jackson contributed $25,000 
to an enlargement fund that resulted in the erection of the 
Joseph A. Crook Hall, the Gymnasium, and remodeling of 
the Dining Hall. The total cost of these buildings was about 

In the fall of 1925 the board of trustees deeded all the 
property of the University to the Tennessee Baptist Con- 
vention, and secured a new charter which vested all rights 
and authority in the convention, which appoints all of the 

In 1927 the Hall-Moody Junior College was consolidated 
with Union University, its property was sold for its debts, 
and its records transferred to Union University. 

In 1928 a campaign was launched for funds to liquidate 
indebtedness and to increase endowment. This resulted in 
raising approximately $270,000 in cash and pledges. 

Union University has had the following presidents (No 
record of the presidents of West Tennessee College) : 

Joseph A. Eaton, who guided the initial stages from the 
early forties until the formal opening of the college, Jan- 
uary, 1848; from then he was president until his death, 
January 12, 1859; J. M. Pendleton, 1859-61 ; G. W. Jarman, 
1865-71; Charles Manley, 1871-72; G. W. Garman, 1872- 
90; G. M. Savage from 1890 to 1904; P. T. Hale, 1904-06; 
G. M. Savage, 1906-07; J. W. Conger, 1907-09; I. B. Tigrett, 
1909-11; R. A. Kimbrough, 1911-13; R. M. Inlow was 
elected June, 1913, but resigned soon after opening of fall 
term; A. T. Barrett, 1913-15; G. M. Savage, 1915-18; H. E. 
Watters, 1918-1931; A. W. Prince (Acting President), 1931- 
32; John Jeter Hurt, 1932-45; Warren F. Jones, 1945— 


Union University is located in Jackson, Tennessee, almost 
midway between Mobile and St. Louis on the Gulf, Mobile 
and Ohio Railroad; between Chicago and New Orleans, on 
the Illinois Central Railroad; between Memphis and Nash- 
ville, and Paducah and Memphis on the Nashville, Chatta- 
nooga and St. Louis Railroad. In addition to the railroad 



facilities, Jackson is now the center of nearly as many bus 
routes, and fine highways radiate out in every direction. 

Jackson is a progressive city of thirty thousand inhabi- 
tants, distinguished for hospitality and beautiful residences. 
Though industries abound and prosper, it is peculiarly a city 
of homes and flowers, a place of culture and refinement ; alike 
attractive to the resident, the visitor, and the student. Many 
families have moved here primarily for superior educational 

Equipment, Grounds, and Buildings 


The following statement as to the value of the University 
property is taken from the auditor's report : 

Buildings, Grounds, and Equipment. . .$559,373.33 
Endowment, Current Assets, and 

Endowment Notes 358,594.22 

Total $917,967.55 

The Tennessee Baptist Convention appropriates money 
each year to the college for current expenses. The amount 
received last year was approximately $45,000 which is 
equivalent to the income from an additional endowment of 

The campus proper of the University, containing approxi- 
mately 10 acres, is located in the eastern part of the city 
within four blocks of the business district. 


Adams Hall — On August 13, 1918, the front part of 
Adams Hall was destroyed by fire, but was rebuilt, and made 
better and more modern than before. Since July, 1945, the 
building has been completely repaired and redecorated. 

Everette Lovelace Hall — This dormitory for }oung women 
is a home-like, three-story building, sufficiently large to house 
fifty girls comfortably. 

Joseph A. Crook Hall— The Joseph A. Crook Hall, the 
young women's home on the south campus, was erected in 
memory of the late Dr. J. A. Crook, who was a member of 


the Board of Trustees for forty years. This modern fire- 
proof, two-story building has been completely renovated dur- 
ing the past year. It is sufficiently large to accommodate 50 
girls comfortably. 

Barton Hall — This is the Administration building and con- 
tains the administrative offices, recitation rooms, the chapel, 
the library, the book store and post office, and the fraternity 

Dining Hall — The dining hall is conveniently located for 
all resident students. The kitchen adjoining is well equipped 
and modern in every respect. A new building is under 

Home Management House — This building is of Dutch 
Colonial design, adequate in size and arrangement for suc- 
cessful laboratory use in home management. At present it 
is being temporarily used as a fine arts building. 

Library and Reading Facilities — A new Library and Read- 
ing Room will be ready for use in the fall of 1947. There are 
about sixteen thousand volumes, besides pamphlets, including 
the T. T. Eaton bequest. The Reading Room contains the 
leading magazines, religious periodicals, and daily papers. 
The Jackson Free Public Library is within four blocks of 
the University, on College Street, and our students have free 
access to it. 

/. A^. Penick Home — The two-story brick house, the former 
home of Dr. Penick, was given to Union University by his 
grandson, Paul Isbell, for married ministerial students who 
are attending college classes. 

The Athletic Field — During the session of 1937-1938 
Union deeded to the City of Jackson its football field, on 
condition that the city erect thereon a modern stadium and 
allow the University the use of it for all of its football games. 
There has been erected a stadium at a cost of $40,000, which 
is just across the street from Union's campus. There are 
seating accommodations for 5,000 people in concrete stands, 
and a modern cinder track circles the grounds. The field has 
been well graded, and is covered with a beautiful turf. 


Fundamental Regulations 

First. Students are not permitted to give entertainment 
during the college session, either on the campus or in the 
name of the school or any department or any organization 
of it, in the city, without consent of the President or faculty 

Second. Only bona fide students will be permitted to 
represent the college in public performances. Eligibility, in- 
cluding academic standing, for participation in intercollegiate 
sports is determined by the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic 
Association and the Volunteer State Athletic Conference, 
both of which Union University is a member. 

Third. Except by special consent, students must attempt 
to take not more than seventeen hours a quarter. Only in 
very exceptional cases will consent be granted for one addi- 
tional hour. Students working for part of their expenses 
must take proportionately less school work. 

Fourth. No clubs, fraternities, or societies may be formed 
unless the faculty, on application, approves the design of such 
organizations, the rules by which it proposes to be governed, 
and the hours of meeting. The faculty reserves the right to 
limit or to disband any such organizations. 

Fifth. The following regulations govern eligibility to 
membership in any fraternity or sorority : 

(a) All regular college students having the minimum of 
30 college hours and 30 quality credits, excepting those who 
have not passed all their work for the quarter preceding 

(b) Faculty approval for initiation will be conditioned 
upon grades as well as hour credit. 

(c) In order for a student to be eligible for initiation, 
his number of quality credits must equal the number of hours 
attained, for any above minimum sophomore standing. 

Note: (1) Fraternities and sororities must have the 
consent of the faculty to initiate any student. 

Note: (2) All freshmen must have been in residence 
two weeks before being promised or pledged to any fraternity. 


Note: (3) The membership of each of the men's fra- 
ternities is limited to twelve percent of the male students 

Note: (4) The membership of each of the women's 
fraternities is limited to thirty-five. 

Sixth. No student will be allowed to deliver the same 
oration in more than one contest. This does not apply to 
intercollegiate contests. 

Seventh. Students must be quiet and orderly in the resi- 
dence halls, and thoughtful of the rights of others. 

Eighth. While the faculty cannot assume full responsibil- 
ity for the boarding students not on the campus, it reserves the 
right to make such regulations at any time as may seem 
advisable, and the violation of the regulations on the part 
of a student may deprive him of the privileges of the school. 

Ninth. The faculty will deal with all of the student or- 
ganizations in the matter of discipline as with individuals. 


The President of the University and the discipline com- 
mittee are charged with the administration of discipline. 
They are clothed with power to rule in any irregularity per- 
taining to student routine. 

All students on entering any of the halls, voluntarily and 
tacitly agree to obey all rules of conduct and deportment that 
govern the halls. 

Adams Hall has Student Government under the direction 
of the hostess of the hall. 

Note : It sometimes happens that a student's presence in 
a hall is inimical to the best interests of the hall, and yet 
specific charges are difficult or embarrassing to make. Some- 
times it is an accumulation of minor things which, taken 
separately, appear trivial. Sometimes the charges may be too 
serious to be openly preferred. In all such cases the interests 
of the hall as a home and sometimes of the individual him- 
self, demand that he change his residence. Therefore, the 


school in assigning rooms hereby explicitly reserves the right 
to cancel the reservation either before or v^hile the student 
occupies the room without preferring any specific charge what- 
ever. Only in such cases is room rent ever refunded. Stu- 
dents may petition for one's removal without stating charges, 
or of having their names known to any except the president 
and the hall superintendent interested. 

Religious Life 

Emphasis is placed not only upon the training of the body 
and the mind, but also upon the development of the moral and 
religious nature. In chapel exercises, in class rooms, in every 
relation where the occasion arises it is in accord with the 
policy of the college that emphasis be given to the need for 
and value of Christian living. 

There are several religious organizations among the stu- 
dents : 

First. The J. R. Graves Society exclusively for ministerial 
students, which meets once a week for discussion of religious 
topics. This society has made a valuable contribution to the 
religious development of the South. All are expected to at- 

Second. The B. S. U. (Baptist Student Union) Council, 
which has general concern for the religious activities of the 

Third. The Y. W. A. is an organization of young women, 
which meets weekl}^, and which has made an excellent record 
for the past several years. 

The students conduct prayer meetings regularly in their 
halls. Each day at noon they have a twenty minute prayer 
meeting in the chapel or some other designated room. 

A revival is conducted each 3^ear at some time during the 
session, and other periods of religious emphasis are observed, 
such as Religious Emphasis Week and Religious Focus Week. 
Continuous emphasis upon Christian growth is carried out. 


The Zeta Tau Alpha Award of fifteen dollars to the senior 
of the June class graduating summa cum laude. 

The Chi Omega Award of fifteen dollars to the non-Chi 
Omega girl who makes the best record in psychology. 

The Charles H. Strickland medal, established by Mrs. C. H. 
Strickland for the best orator in the senior class. This is an 
endowed medal. . . 


The Elizabeth Tigrett medal, founded by I. B. Tigrett in 
honor of his mother. The award is based on the following 
qualities and characteristics : citizenship, character, leadership, 
scholarship, school service. It is awarded to the senior who has 
in the opinion of the faculty, made the best record during the 
four years in college. The student must be a member of some 
literary society or literary club. This medal carries with it the 
highest honors of the senior class. 

Student Organizations and Activities 

The University is not responsible for any financial obligation 

incurred by a student organization, student, member 

of faculty, or employee unless authorised 

by the President or Business 

Ma'nager in writing. 

Athletic Association 

This association promotes and fosters teams and games in 
football, basketball, track and tennis. It stands for and in- 
sists upon clean and wholesome athletics and has maintained 
very high standards. Through its high standards and in- 
fluence, young men are toned up in their moral character and 
ideals, and even in their religious views. 

Union is a member of the Southern Inter-Collegiate 
Athletic Association (S.I.A.A.) and the Volunteer State 
Athletic Conference. 

Intramural Athletic Activities 

During the fall and spring quarters in particular, a program 
of intra-mural sports is carried on in such activities as volley 
ball, horseshoes, badminton, soft ball, ping pong, etc., for 
both boys and girls. A point system is used and awards are 
given at the close of the year. 

Student Publications 

"Cardinal and Cream" 
This is a bi-monthly college paper edited and published 
by the students and is a bright, readable paper. Sample 
copies will be sent upon request. 


"Lest We Forget" 

This is a beautiful year book, well bound, and issued every 
year by the students. It is a volume always greatly prized 
by the students, and one that grows in value with the passing 


Student Council 

The membership of the Student Council is composed of a 
representative from each of the four classes, one represen- 
tative elected by the student body at large, and the president 
of the student body. The purpose of the Council is to provide 
a means of mediation for any problem that may arise from 
the student body, and to be a nucleus for planning any sports, 
contest, or event that will help build the morale of the school. 
The Council meets regularly in the office of the president. 

Boosters Club 

The Boosters Club is a new organization composed of rep- 
resentatives elected from the various geographical clubs. Its 
main purpose and aim are to foster and encourage the various 
student activities and to lend support and guidance to them. 
This club works in close relationship with the Student 

Latin Club 

Fifteen young men and women, sponsored by a member of 
the faculty, compose this club, which is both literary and 
social. Only students making a B average in Latin may 
belong. The purpose of the club is to grow in the knowledge 
of Latin and its background. 


This is a special literary club of upper classmen consisting 
of thirteen members, and is organized to promote special 
scholastic interest and attainments. When a vacancy is caused 
by the graduation of some member, a new member is elected 
by his successor frqm the upper classmen. 



This is a literary, dinner-club of upper class girls, limited 
to sixteen in number who are majoring in English, and the 
head of the English Department as sponsor. It is intended 
to train the girls for success in such clubs after they leave 

The Rutledge Honorary History Club 
This club is open to all history majors and to those who have 
a first minor in history if they have a high scholastic standing. 
Its purpose is to encourage scholarship and to aid the students 
in keeping abreast with historical events as they occur. 

The W. A. Owen Law 
This club is composed of pre-law students and functions 
only when there is sufficient demand for it. It is sponsored 
bv the History Department. 

The Palladian Breakfast 
This club endeavors to carry on the ideals and traditions 
of the Palladian Literary Society which was organized over 
fifty years ago. It is a literary club composed of fifteen 
young women. The sponsor is elected annually when the 
officers are chosen. 

Home Echo 

The Home Echo Club is composed of freshmen and sopho- 
more girls who have made an average of B in their Home 
Economics courses. The purpose of the club is to provide 
group study in the field of Home Economics. 

Geographical Clubs 
These clubs are composed of the students of the different 
geographical regions of the United States, mainly by states, 
such as The Mississippi Club or the Kentucky Club. Each 
student is a member of one of them. 

The Footlights Club 

This is an organization of students who are interested in 
the drama. It is supervised by the instructor of speech and 
sponsors all play production, including a play tournament, 
one-act play night, and a major production. 

Note: Each dub operates under a Faculty sponsor. 


Literary Societies 

G. M. Savage: For men, 
Enonian : For women. 
Euphrosynean : For women. 

Fraternities and Sororities 

Union has five national fraternities — Alpha Tau Omega, 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chi Omega, Zeta Tau Alpha, and Tau 
Kappa Alpha. The last named is an honorary forensic fra- 
ternity. They have their own special activities and functions, 
and add variety and charm to the college life. 


The debating of Union is under the direction of a faculty 
debate sponsor. The varsity team, selected in competitive 
tr3^outs, meets teams from other colleges in single contests 
and in various tournaments. Each member of the regular 
team receives three hours' credit for a year's participation 
in this activity. 

University Health Service 

It is the aim of the University to help the student main- 
tain the highest possible standard of health, certainly not 
lower than that enjoyed before he entered school. It is 
even hoped that by sound advice we may be able to improve 
the health condition of many and will do so with the co- 
operation of the students. 

To this end the University has employed a College phy- 
sician and adopted a sound physical training program for 
all, and will insist upon its observance within bounds of safe 
medical advice of the College physician. 

Each student upon enrolling will be thoroughly examined 
by the College physician. He will be re-examined at the 
, beginning of each year and at such times and in such man- 
ners as deemed necessary by the Universit3\ 

The health status of the students will be taken into con- 
sideration for those wishing to carry an unusual load. 

Athletes must be approved by the College physician before 
being permitted to participate in major sports. Examinations 


will be repeated during the period of participation in said 
major sports. 

Persons found to be disease carriers, or to otherwise con- 
stitute a health menace to the school will be asked to with- 
draw from the University. 

No fee will be assessed other than the medical fee as stated 
under expenses. To aid the College physician the University 
employs a trained nurse and maintains a sick and convalescing 


General Requirements 

Sex. Applicants of both sexes are admitted to the Uni- 
versity on equal terms. 

Age. An applicant must be at least 16 years of age. 

Character. An applicant must furnish satisfactory evi- 
dence of good moral character; and if transferring from 
another institution of higher learning, must present certificate 
of honorable dismissal. 

Vaccination. An applicant must present a certificate 
showing that he has had smallpox or has been successfully 

Physical Examination. All applicants for room in any of 
the dormitories must take a general physical examination 
given by the University ph3^sician. 

Scholastic Requirements 

For regular admission to the freshman class a student 
should present, from an accredited high school, fifteen units 
with the following distribution : 

English 3 units 

Mathematics* 2 

Foreign Language** 2 

History 1 

Science 1 

Electives *** 6 

Total 15 

*Pre-engineering students and students planning to major in mathe- 
matics should present one unit in plane geometry. 

**May be met by taking one year of foreign language in college. 

***Electives may be any subjects given by an accredited high school 
not in excess of three units of vocational subjects. 


Entrance Certificate 

Each high school student entering the University for the 
first time should file the following material with the Registrar 
before the date set for his registration : 

( 1 ) A transcript of his work made out by his principal 
or superintendent. 

(2) A statement from the principal or superintendent 
showing his rank in the graduating class, and his ability to 
do college work, 

A student ranking in the lowest quarter of his graduating 
class will be placed on what is termed "special observation" 
and will be required to pass the minimum amount of work 
expected of other freshmen to be entitled to remain in college. 

Special Provisions 

(a) Students who present evidence of having been in the 
armed service may enter with a minimum of four high school 
credits and a properly certified statement that he has made an 
average score of not less than 45 on the General Educational 
Development Test. 

(b) A student, with a high scholastic rating, from a non- 
accredited high school can have his entrance credits validated 
only after one year in college is completed with a scholastic 
average of not less than "C." 

Entrance Requirements of Transfer Students 

Students transferring from other colleges 

Transfer students who do not present the required fifteen 
units from an accredited high school but who have been ac- 
cepted through some process of examination other than 
G.E.D. tests can be admitted only on the face of excellent 
work transferred, and on the condition that a "C" average 
be maintained during the first three quarters at Union. 

Union will accept credits from other recognized liberal 
arts colleges and from universities if the work to be trans- 
ferred is not of too highly specialized nature. No credit will 
be given for any course transferred if the grade in that 
course is lower than a "C" or its equivalent. 

A student who has been asked to withdraw from another 
college because of poor scholarship can be accepted only on 
the following conditions: 


(a) That an interval of at least six months must have 
elapsed from the time of his dismissal before he is admitted. 

(b) That he maintain a "C" average, or its equivalent, 
during his first year in residence at Union. 

(c) That in the event that he does not average "C" dur- 
ing his first year he shall, upon the recommendation of the 
Dean, the Registrar, and the majority of the professors under 
whom he has had work, be required to withdraw from college. 

Advanced Standing 

Students desiring advanced standing should have their 
transcripts sent before entrance but they must be received 
by October 1, and approved by the heads of the departments 


The opening 
The first day of registration will be Thursday, September 
11, continuing through September 13. By the end of Sep- 
tember 13, all student enrollments should be complete. Any 
student who fails to complete his enrollment by that date will 
be charged a late registration fee of $5.00. 

Paying Fees as a Part of Registration 
A student is not registered and is not entitled to University 
privileges until he has paid his fees, or until he has made 
satisfactory arrangements with the Business Ofifice. 

Students Become Responsible to the Administrative 

Each student, by registering, enters the University and 
thereafter is under the jurisdiction of the president or such 
other official as he may designate. 

Registration for Courses 

The only way to become a member of a class is to register 
for it through the proper registration officials at registration, 
or, if it be desired, to add a course after registration is com- 
pleted by permission of the dean. A student may not receive 
credit for a course for which he is not registered. 

Only under emergency conditions, approved by the dean, 
may a student register for three days per week ; and in such 
cases may carry a maximum of twelve hours per quarter. 


Reserving Rooms 

Anyone who wishes to reserve a room in either of the halls 
for the coming school year may do so by seeing the Bursar 
in person or by writing to him, making a deposit of $10.00, 
which will be placed on the room ticket. This deposit will 
be credited on the student's first bill. 

Note: Room reservation fees are not refunded. The 
reason is obvious and patrons will please not embarrass us 
by asking for exceptions. . 




First Year 

English 100-1-2, Freshman Composition 9 

Sec. Sci. 131-2-3, Typewriting 9 

Math. 101-2, College Algebra and Plane Trigonometry.. 6 

B. Ad. 201, Mathematics of Business 3 

B. Ad. 101-2-3, Commercial Law 9 

Geography 211, North America 3 

Economics 201-2-3, Principles 9 

48 hrs, 

Second Year 

Pol. Sci. 202, The National Government 3 

Sec. Sci. 231-2-3, Shorthand 9 

Sec. Sci. 221, Personality Development 2 

Sec. Sci. 222, Filing and Indexing 2 

Sec. Sci. 223, Office Appliances 2 

B. Ad. 241-2-3, Accounting 12 

Speech 213, Public Speaking 3 

Electives 15 

48 hrs. 



Inorganic Chemistry 12 quarter hours 

Mathematics 101, 102, 103 9 

Zoology 101, 102, 203 12 

English 100, 101, 102 9 

Electives* 11 " 

Physical Education 1 " " 


Organic Chemistry 12 " " 

Physics 201, 202, 203 9 or 12 

English 9 

Electives* 21 

Physical Education 1 " " 

*The following subjects are recommended for electives : Mathe- 
matics, English (additional), History, General Psychology, Mechanical 
Drawing, Foreign Language, Economics, Sociology. 

Freshman Year Sophomore Year 

Mathematics 15 hrs. Mathematics 12 hrs. 

English 100-101-102 9 hrs. Physics 12 hrs. 

Chemistry 15 hrs. Foreign Language 9 hrs. 

Foreign Language 12 hrs. Electives 12 hrs. 

Note: These courses may be varied somewhat according to the 
kind of engineering desired. Plane geometry a pre-requisite. 

First Year Second Year 

Art 115 English 202, 203, 206 

English 100, 101, 102 Chemistry 104, 105, 106 

Textiles and Clothing 116, 117, 118 Foods 215, 216 
Foods and Nutrition 100, 101 Home Nursing 221 

Electives 9 hours Clothing 222 

Physical Education Psychology 201, 210, 212 

Electives 9 hours 
Electives must be courses other than Home Economics. Students 
desiring to take Education may do so upon the recommendation of the 
head of the Department of Education and of Home Economics. 

First Year Second Year 

English 100-101-102 9 hrs. English 9 hrs. 

History or Sociology 9 hrs. American History 9 hrs. 

Science or Math 9 hrs. Economics 105, 201-2-3... 12 hrs. 

Commercial Law 9 hrs. Political Science 201-2-3.. 9 hrs. 

Foreign Language 12 hrs. Foreign Language 9 hrs. 


First Year Second Year 

Chemistry 101-102-103 ...12 hrs. Chemistry 307-308-309. .. .12 hrs. 

Mathematics 101-102-103. . 9 hrs. Physics 12 hrs. 

Biology 11 or 12 hrs. French or German 9 hrs. 


French or German 12 hrs. Biology 9 hrs. 

English 100-101-102 9 hrs. Embryology 3 hrs. 

Comparative Anatomy.... 3 hrs. 

Remark 1. All students who complete the Pre-Medical 
Course and do one additional year of prescribed work in 
residence in Union University before entering a medical 
school may receive the A. B. degree upon completing one year 
in an approved Medical School. The work must be certified 
to Union University by the first of April preceding the com- 
mencement, and students must have been approved as a can- 
didate by the faculty, upon application, by October 15, pre- 
ceding. A satisfactory thesis upon an approved subject must 
be presented. 

Remark 2. Vanderbilt Um'versity requires three years of 
college work for entrance into the School of Medicine, and 
also requires two years of German. The Tennessee Uni- 
versity School of Medicine suggests that those of our 
students planning to enter that University put more time 
upon Biology and Chemistry, even at the expense of French 
and German. 

Inorganic Chemistry (must include qualitative 

analysis) 12 quarter hours 

English 100, 101, 102 9 

Mathematics 101, 102, 103 9 

Zoology 101, 102, 8 


Physics 201, 202, 203 12 

Economics or History or Psychology or Sociology.. 9 " " 

Designed to train teachers for elementary schools. Students 
completing the two-year curriculum will be entitled to receive 
a permanent professional certificate to teach in the elementary 
schools of the State. They may complete also the require- 
ments for graduation with the A. B. or B. S. degree in two 
additional years. 

Freshman Year Hrs. Sophomore Year Hrs. 

English 100, 101, 102 9 English 201**, 202, 203, 206. ... 9 

Biology 100 and six additional Psychology 201, 210, 212 9 

hours of general biology, Education 202c, 203, 204, 403. .12 

zoology and/or botany 9 Geography 210, 211 6 

History 101, 102, 103 9 Health Education 308, 315 6 

Geography 100 J Physical Education 205 6 

Home Economics 101, 115 6 Music 103 3 

Public School Music 101 3 

Education 106 3 

Mathematics 200* 3 


Students who entered college before the fall quarter of 
1938 may obtain an elementary teacher's certificate by meet- 
ing the following requirements: 

1. 90 quarter hours of college credit, 18 of which must 
be in education. 

2. 12 weeks of work in residence. 

Elementary Teachers: The two-year curriculum as out- 
lined above constitutes the requirements for a permanent 
professional elementary certificate in Tennessee. Students 
who plan to spend four years in college, however, may dis- 
tribute this work over the longer period. Salaries of elemen- 
tary teachers in Tennessee are based on number of years of 
college work. Students qualifying for the elementary cer- 
tificate with three or four years of college work receive a 
higher salary rating than those who qualify with two years 
of college work. 

High School Teachers: Students who wish to secure a 
permanent professional high school teacher's certificate in 
Tennessee may do so on the basis of the following qualifi- 
cations : 

1. Complete all requirements for the A. B. or B. S. de- 

2. Complete the following professional courses : 

a. Education 201, 210, 318, 402. 

b. Six quarter hours of special methods in subjects in 
which the student expects to certificate, 

three quarter hours of special methods in a subject 
in which the student expects to certificate and three 
quarter hours of directed teaching. 

c. Nine quarter hours selected from Education 209, 

320, 404, 415, 416, 319. 

3. Complete the required number of quarter hours in each 
of the subjects in which it is desired to certificate. Since the 
number of quarter hours required and their distribution 
varies in the dififerent subject fields, the student will plan this 

*Required of students entering after summer quarter 1944. 

fStudents entering before May 1942 may take Health Education 
413 instead of Health Education 307 and Home Economics 221 instead 
of Health Education 308. 


work in consultation with the heads of the departments of 
those subjects in which he expects to certificate. 

Note: The requirements under 2 and 3 above may be 
included in the work offered for the degree. 


First Year Credits 

Advanced Harmony 3 hours 

Advanced Piano, Voice (two hours daily practice) 12 hours 

Foreign Language 12 hours 

Music Minor 6 hours 

Literary Electives 6 hours 

English (Freshman) 9 hours 

48 hours 

Second Year 

Advanced Harmony 3 hours 

History of Music 3 hours 

Advanced Piano, Voice (two hours daily practice) 12 hours 

Foreign Language 9 hours 

♦Physics of Sound (Physics III) 4 hours 

Music Minor 5 hours 

Literary Electives 9 hours 

Theory and Ear Training 3 hours 

48 hours 

Third Year 

Advanced Piano, Voice (three hours daily practice) 15 hours 

Minor in Music 6 hours 

Educational Psychology and Methods 9 hours 

English (Sophomore) 6 hours 

History (Musical) 3 hours 

Recitals 3 hours 

Literary Electives 6 hours 

48 hours 

Fourth Year 

Advanced Piano, Voice (five hours daily practice) IS hours 

Minor Subjects 6 hours 

Practice Teaching 3 hours 

Recitals 3 hours 

Education 9 hours 

Literary Electives 12 hours 

48 hours 


A certificate in speech is given to those students meeting 
the following requirements : 


1. The completion of the freshman and sophomore 
courses of the regular college curriculum. 

2. Successful public appearances at the discretion of the 

3. The completion of a minimum of 24 hours in speech. 

Four- Year Secretarial Certificate 

A four-year secretarial certificate, in addition to a degree 
in Commerce, will be granted to the students who complete 
the requirements for the degree and at the same time include : 

Commercial Law 101-2-3 9 hours 

Typewriting 131-2-3 9 hours 

Personality Development 221 2 hours 

Filing and Indexing 222 2 hours 

Office Appliances 223 2 hours 

Shorthand 231-2-3 9 hours 

Advanced Secretarial Techniques 421 3 hours 

Secretarial Office Practice 422 2 hours 



THE school year is divided into four quarters, both for the 
readjustment of classes and for the payment of fees. 
The amounts designated below are due and payable 
at the beginning of their respective quarters. Tuition is NOT 
charged by the month, but by the year, the amount for the 
year being divided according to the quarter for convenience. 
ALL fees imtst be settled with the Bursar before a student 
will be enrolled in any class. The student who cannot pay 
cash must see the Bursar and make satisfactory arrange- 
ments before entering classes, just as those paying cash. 

A small laboratory fee is charged each student who works 
in the laboratory, to cover the cost of reagents consumed. 

All Baptist ministerial students will receive tuition and 
matriculation fees from the State Board of Missions. 

Sons, daughters, and wives of ministers are given a dis- 
count of $20.00 per quarter during the regular school year. 

No boarding students will be allowed to carry fewer than 
fourteen hours' work, except upon advice of a physician, or 
by special consent of the Dean. 

Condensed Table of Expenses 

One Year of Three Quarters. 
(Payable in three installments) 

Cash 1/3 at 1st 
of each Quarter 

Tuition (three quarters)* and all fees except laboratory $211.50 

Board (three quarters) ** '. 216.00 

Room Rent (minimum) (three quarters) 63.00 

College Annual Fee*** 5.00 

Medical Fee (for boarding students only) 7.50 

Total for the year $503.00 

Amount to be paid each quarter $167.67 

*The above tuition rate is based on 16 quarter hours. For each 
credit in excess of 16 the charge will be $3.00 per credit hour. 

**This price may be revised any quarter according to food prices. 
Write for bulletin. 

***This is collected for the student body. Its payment is not com- 


Remarks : A carrying charge of 5% may be added to the 
above if not paid within five days after due. 

In calculating the total cost for the year, from the table 
above, students will add such fees as are listed on pp. 37-39. 

Books, laundry, and personal expenses are not included. 

Books and stationery (estimated) vary from $15 to $30 
a year. Laundry, from $15 to $30. 

If higher priced rooms are wanted, the difference must be 

Tuition, Special Students 

Tuition for those taking less than a full course, $6.00 per 
credit hour for first three hours (includes all fees except lab. 
fees). For second three hours, $5.50 per credit hour. For 
third three hours, $5.00 per credit hour. Full rates for all 

Checks on parents can be received only when they are 
accompanied by written permission from parents. 

Laboratory Fees 

Foods and Nutrition 

100 Food Preparation $ 3.50 

101 Elementary Nutrition 2.00 

102 Meal Planning and Table Service 3.50 

103 Food Craft for Men 2.00 

215 Food Preparation and Cookery 5.00 

216 Meal Planning and Table Service 5.00 

217. Dietetics, per term 4.00 

219 Institutional Cookery and Management 5.00 

315 Nutrition 2.50 

316 Dietaries 3.00 

317 Advanced Nutrition, per term 3.00 

408 Experimental Cookery 5.00 

Home Management 

221 Home Nursing $2.00 

223 Child Development 2.00 

415 Home Management 1-00 

419 Household Equipment 100 

Textiles and Clothing 

116 Textiles $2.00 

117 Elementary Qothing 1-00 

118 Clothing Selection 1-00 

222 Applied Design for Children 2.00 

406 Advanced Dress Design 100 

407 Special Problems in Qothing Design and Construction 2.00 


Other Fees 

Chemistry, Elementary Laboratory $ 5.00 

Chemistry, Advanced Laboratory 7.50 

Physics, per course 3.00 

Surveying, per course LOO 

Typewriting, per course 4.00 

Biology : 

Courses 205, 206, 312 5.00 

Course 420 6.00 

All other courses 3.00 

Graduation Fees 

College Department $10.00 

Music Department Certificate 5.00 

Room Rent 

(Each person per quarter) 

One-window room $21.00 

Two-window room 24.00 

Three-window room 25.00 

Four-window room 26.00 

The above rates apply to rooms in both girls' and men's 
dormitories, excluding rooms No. 306-310 in Adams Hall 
which have an additional charge of $5.00 per quarter. 

Room Reservation — We have a limited number of rooms, 
and for the past several years they have been engaged before 
the opening of school. This has necessitated our requiring 
a reservation fee of $10, which is not refunded, but is applied 
on the students' account. 

Note: Any student rooming on the campus who vacates 
his room before the end of the year must serve written notice 
two weeks in advance of vacating in order to claim his room 

Heat and Lights 

vStudents living in the halls, but doing their own cooking, 
will pay additional for water, heat, and light, as follows : Fall 
quarter $8, winter quarter $10, spring quarter $8. Each 
summer term $4. These fees are charged because the cost 
of heat, water, and light is charged in the account for boards 
and not in the account for room rent. 


Tuition in Fine Arts 

Per Lesson 

Piano (Advanced, under director) $ 1.50 

Piano (Intermediate, under director) 1.50 

Voice 1.50 

Composition and Advanced Theory 

Private Lessons $10.00 

Harmony (in class) 8.00 

Musical History 8.0Q 

Piano Rent, one hour a day, each .]. . . 6.09 

Additional hour a daj'^ 2.0() 

Students enrolled in Fine Arts Department, only, will not 
pay a matriculation or student fee, but v^^ill pay registration 
fee of $2.00. . 

Late Entrance Fees 

A late entrance fee of $5.00 will be charged those not com- 
pleting their enrollment through the Bursar's office by the 
third day of any term. . ^ 

Unpaid Bills and Final Examinations 

Students having unpaid bills at the time of the quarter 
examinations will not be admitted to the examinations 
until satisfactory settlement has been made. This rule 
will be adhered to strictly; both the students and their 
families should understand this before registration. 

Deposit Fees 

Each student living on the campus or enrolling in a Physics 
or Chemistry course makes a contingent deposit of $10 to 
cover breakage or damage for which he may be held respon- 
sible. The whole or any unexpended part of the contingent 
deposit will be refunded when the student graduates or 
definitely withdraws from the University without graduating, 
provided the student has not previously left the University 
without permission. From time to time, as circumstances 
require, demand will be made for restoration of the contin- 
gent deposit to the original amount, in the event damage 
charges have reduced the deposit. This deposit covers lab- 


oratory breakage, key deposit, and any other miscellaneous 
items for which special payment may be due from the in- 
dividual student. 


Room rents, matriculation fees, student fees, maintenance 
fees, and room reservation fees are never refunded. Board 
is refunded for absence of even weeks, no fractions of a 
week considered. No refunds may be claimed for board 
for the last week of any term. 

Tuition is refunded in the Literary Department, provided 
that no refund will be considered for less than one month's 
absence in any term, and full month's tuition will be charged 
for any fraction of a month that the student may be in at- 
tendance. Refund of tuition in cases of withdrawal from 
school for disciplinary reasons is left to the discretion of the 
administration. Students in refusing to conform to the dis- 
ciplinary rules of the school forfeit all claims for refunds. 

No refund will be made for reduction in number of credit 
hours after two weeks of term has elapsed. 

The claim for refund will he considered only from the 
date Bursar is notified in writing of absence. Where possible 
the Bursar should he notified in advance. No claim may he 
made for time preceding such notification. Reasons for these 
rules are obvious. 

Any student rooming on the campus who vacates his room 
before the end of the year must serve written notice two 
weeks in advance of vacating in order to claim his room 

All athletic equipment issued to the students must be re- 
turned by them to the equipment man for credit. Other- 
wise, it will be charged against their accounts and they will 
be required to pay for it. 

It will be observed that all of the above rules and regu- 
lations put the responsibility upon the pupil. He saves money 
by seeing the President and Bursar immediately. 

Loan Funds 

Walter Gray Fund 
In August, 1918, Mrs. Sallie Patrick gave the University 
a sum of money to be used as a fund to be loaned to worthy 


students in memory of her deceased son, Walter Gray. In 
the first year it enabled nine of the best students in college 
to continue through the year. Most of them have since 
graduated and are holding good positions. Mrs. Patrick 
was so well pleased with the results that she later visited 
the college and added another thousand dollars to the fund. 
She left in her will $1,000 for this fund, which has assisted 
about forty young people. This fund now amounts to nearly 

Betty Sevier White Memorial Fund 
The Betty Sevier White Memorial Fund was established 
in January, 1919, by her husband, Mr. Henry White, and 
son, Henry White, Jr., of Jackson, Tennessee. The estab- 
lishment of this fund is a worthy tribute to one who had been 
active in her church life and in her interest in young people. 

Lanier Fund 
In September, 1920, Mr. W. J. Lanier brought to the 
President's office $1,500 in bonds, requesting that it be used 
in assisting worthy students, establishing a fund in memory 
of his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Lanier, and 
his daughter. Ruble Marie. Mr. Lanier has later made ad- 
ditions to this fund. 

W. H. Nichols Fund 
In April, 1921, Mr. W. H. Nichols established a fund to 
be loaned to young ladies studying for missionary work. 
Mr. Nichols was touched by the fact that while there has 
been much done for the education of young preachers, there 
has been no fund of this kind to assist missionary girls. 

L. J. Brooks Fund 
In May, 1921, Dr. L. J. Brooks, an alumnus of West 
Tennessee College (now Union University), established a 
fund of $500 in grateful recognition of his interest in his 
Alma Mater, and in young people who have to struggle in 
getting through college. 

Waldrop Brothers Fund 
In April, 1922, Messrs. Homer and Floyd Waldrop, 
students in Union University, realizing the need and value 


of such funds, established a loan fund of $500 — a worthy 
monument to two worthy students. 

Ministerial Loan Fund 
A fund provided in recent years by the Baptist State 
Executive Board to be loaned to young ministers. 

Class of 1922-23 

The class of 1922 established a fund of $1,000 as a class 
memorial. It was their hope that other classes would follow 
their example, which in the course of a few years would 
establish sufficient funds to afford every worthy student the 
opportunity of a college education. 

The class of '22 was not disappointed, for the class of '23 
followed their example and established a fund of $570. 

H. C. Saunders Fund 
Because of his deep interest in Christian Education, Dr. 
H. C. Saunders has set up a Loan Fund for worthy young 
men and women, which now amounts to $1,000. 

The Crump Fund 
Mrs. W. O. Crump, being impressed with the possibilities 
of loan funds for rendering a great service to worthy young 
people, has started a fund with $200. 

Mrs. Alice Sturgis Aiiston Loan Fund 

This fund was given to the college by Miss Lara Kendall 
in memory of her mother, Mrs. Alice Sturgis Auston, to be 
used to aid young women in securing a Christian education. 

/. /. Hurt Scholarship Fund 
A scholarship fund established in 1945 by President 
Emeritus John Jeter Hurt and his sons, available to students 
who satisfy scholarship requirements to be set up by the 

Norton Ministerial Aid Fund 
Because of their concern for students who have dedicated 
their lives to special religious service, Mr. F. L. Norton and 
daughter, Mrs. R. W. Norton, in 1945 established a fund 
for these worthy students. The gift now amounts to $2,265 
and it is being supplemented each year. 



Hall-Moody-I. N. Penick Loan Fund 
The trustees of Hall-Moody Junior College have trans- 
ferred to Union University the loan funds that had been 
donated there, amounting to something more than $5,000, 
this fund to bear the name indicated. This fund is rep- 
resented at present almost entirely by notes of students to 
whom it has been loaned. It will become available for 
students in Union as the notes are paid. 

The Clarence E. Pigford Memorial Scholarship 
Mrs. Clarence E. Pigford has given to the University the 
sum of $2,500.00 to create a perpetual scholarship to be 
known as the Clarence E. Pigford Memorial Scholarship. 
The annual returns from this investment shall be donated to 
some worthy young man or woman. This is a memorial to 
one of the University's most distinguished alumni. 

Other Funds 

Certain Sunday school classes in the First Baptist Church, 
Jackson, the Men's Sunday school class of the First Baptist 
Church, Clarksville, the West Jackson Church, and the 
W. M. U. of the Central Association have given funds which 
have made it possible for several students to remain in school. 
The late Miss Mabel Edenton established a fund of several 
hundred dollars. The S. S. Sargent Loan Fund for Teachers 
and the Laura Pettigrew Appleton Fund were established by 
H. B. Appleton. A special friend of '27 is establishing a 
fund by monthly contributions. 

Still other funds established by individuals and organiza- 
tions are : Cox Ministerial, Crook, Chi Omega, Guy C. Hall, 
Metz, Missionary Girls, Hattie Mackey, R. K. Bennett, 
Crockett, and Loan Fund for Girls. 

Rules and Regulations 
The above funds, except those designated otherwise, are 
loaned under the following regulations : First, funds are 
available to students who have demonstrated their real worth 
in college. Class records and deportment in general are 
considered. They must be recommended by all their teach- 
ers. Second, six per cent interest is charged. Third, at 
present, owing to the limited amount at our disposal we 
must limit the amount loaned to any student to one hundred 
dollars a year. Fourth, students who do not have insurance 
protection or property must offer approved security. 



Physical Training 

Correlated with the health program of the school is an 
extensive physical training setup. This includes ample play- 
ground equipment and provisions for major sports to insure 
suitable exercises for all. Six hours of credit is required of 
all students in physical training as well as another six hours 
in theory and health content subjects. 

The physical training should be taken in the freshman or 
sophomore years, but for transfer students and others who 
have postponed this training it must be made up before grad- 

Teachers planning to supervise physical training in State 
Schools will be required to earn ten additional hours in 
physical training and health which with the twelve specified 
above aggregates twenty-two quarter hours. 

The University employs a competent physical training 
instructor, a coach for major sports, and ample playground 
supervisors to make this program a success. 

Intercollegiate Athletics 

Union University believes in training the body as well as 
the mind and soul. Perhaps nothing encourages an interest 
in physical exercise more than college athletics. While it 
usually happens that those who are on the teams are already 
developed, and therefore do not need the inter-collegiate 
contests for their own physical growth, yet it is true that 
most of them were originally aroused to an interest in the 
development of their bodies either by practicing in games, or 
by watching the games of others. 

In order that our college teams may be a credit to the 
institution, and that it will be a compliment to a young person 
to be a member of the team, the faculty has adopted the 
following rules which will be strictly adhered to: 

1. None but bona fide students of this institution shall 
be allowed to participate in inter-collegiate or inter-scholastic 
contests. By "bona fide" student is meant : 

(a) Any student who is carrying a regular course of 
study of not fewer than twelve hours a week in the in- 
stitution, and who was enrolled at or near the first of the 
term in which he plays. 


(b) Any student who has not failed or who has been 
conditioned on not more than one-third of his work. 

(c) Any student whose classification conforms to the 
ruling governing classification of all students as shown on 
page 47. 

2. A member of the faculty shall accompany all teams 
when away from the University. 

3. All funds shall pass through the books of the College 
office and all checks be signed by the Bursar and President, 
and the President shall approve all contracts or orders in- 
volving money. 

4. All rules of the SIAA and the VSAC will be adhered 
to whether or not they are included in those above. 


Change of Classes 

No change can be made without the written consent of the 
Professor or Professors concerned, and the Dean, and the 
permit must bear the Bursar's stamp. Any student who 
makes a class change without a change card properly filled 
in, and filed with the Bursar at the beginning of the term, 
shall not receive credit for the work of the course in ques- 
tion, even if claim is made at the close of the term. (These 
fees may be remitted where changes are made upon the 
recommendation of the Dean or President, or if necessitated 
by any changes made in the program by the Dean. Fees 
remitted only upon the approval of the President or Dean.) 

No change may be made in classes after the seventh day 
of the term. 

Size of Classes 

Except under extreme circumstances, classes will be com- 
posed of a minimum of 10 to 12. 

Dropping of Classes 
No course may be dropped after the third week. Dropping 
of classes requires the same permission on change card as 
indicated in the change of classes above. 

Grading System and Quality Credits 

All work is graded by letters which may be interpreted in 
percentage figures as follows : A 95-100, B 85-94, C 75-84, 


D 65-74, F below 65. A, B, C, and D are passing grades, F is 
failure. A failure can only be removed by taking the course 
over again in class. P, indicating incomplete work, or ab- 
sence from examination by excuse, must be made up within 
the next quarter of the student's residence; otherwise the 
incomplete grade becomes a failure. 

For graduation a student must present a minimum of 192 
quality credits, in addition to the regular 192 hour credits. 
When more than 192 hour credits are presented, the number 
of quality credits must equal the number of hour credits. 
It is not enough to have the required number of credits; 
they must be of standard quality. The system of quality 
credits is as follows: 

Three quality credits are given for each credit hour of "A" 
grade, two quality credits for each credit hour of "B" grade, 
one quality credit for each credit hour of "C" grade, and none 
for grades of "D". Two quality credits shall be subtracted 
for each hour of "F" grade. 

NOTE: A student failinir on half of any quarter's work 
will be warned. U he does not improve in the succeeding 
quarter, he will be asked to withdraw from schooL 

Honor Students 
Students making an average of 2.5 quality credits for each 
hour of credit, which is half-way between **A" and **B", 
during their college course, graduate as honor students, 
cum laude; the one ranking highest, with summa cum 
laudC: and the three ranking next below the highest, with 
magna cum laude, provided all are above the required 480 
quality credits. 

Regidations Concerning Quantity of Work 
Freshmen, except pre-professional students, may not reg- 
ister for more than sixteen hours during their first quarter. 
After this time they may register for not more than seven- 
teen hours unless during the preceding quarter they made an 
average of "B" or above. The maximum number of hours 
for any student is eighteen. 

Students who have employment other than school work 
may not at any time take over sixteen hours. 

Class Absences 
At the end of each week each teacher shall make a report 
to the Dean's ofifice of all absences in his classes. 



A student who is absent from class more times than the 
number of periods the class meets per week will be charged 
with one-half quarter hour per course missed, this negative 
hour to be charged against the total number of hours for 
which the student is enrolled. If he is absent more than twice 
the number of times the class meets per week, he will be 
charged with an additional one-half quarter hour per course 

A student who is absent more than two and one-half times 
the number of periods the class meets per week will be auto- 
matically dropped from the class. Upon recommendation of 
the discipline committee, he will be dropped without penalty. 
If not approved by the discipline committee, he will be drop- 
ped with failures in the courses missed. 

Chnpel Attendance 

All students are required to attend the regular chapel 
exercises each school day except Saturday. 

If the number of absences from chapel exceeds a total of 
five during any quarter, the student will be charged with one- 
half quarter hour. If the number exceeds ten, he will be 
charged with an additional one-half quarter hour. If the 
number exceeds thirteen, the student will be automatically 
suspended from school for the remainder of the quarter, 
unless re-instated by the discipline committee. 


Classification of Students 

College students will be classified as follows : 

(a) A student will be classified as a freshman who has no 
conditions required for entrance and is carrying at least 
twelve hours of freshman work in the fall quarter. 

(b) A student will be classified as a sophomore who has 
at least 36 hours of college work to his credit and 36 quality 

(c) A student will be classified as a junior who has at 
least 84 hours to his credit and 84 quality credits. 

(d) A student will be classified as a senior who has at 
least 129 hours and one quality credit for each hour. 


Degrees Offered 

The University at the present is offering but two degrees — 
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. The require- 
ments for the Bachelor of Arts degree are indicated in the 
table of majors and their prescribed minors as given on 
pages 52 ff. 

For the Bachelor of Science degree the student must 
major in science, or he may substitute science for the two 
years of foreign language. The requirements for the two 
degrees, B. S. and A. B., are otherwise the same. 

Attendance Regulations Pertaining to Graduation 

No student may receive a degree who has not had at least 
three quarters in residence at Union. All of the work of 
the last quarter must be taken in residence, except as specified 
on page 32. 

Students are not allowed to graduate who by taking extra 
hours have shortened their college courses by more than one 
and one-half quarters. 

A student may have two bachelor degrees (e. g.. Bachelor 
of Arts and Bachelor of Science,) conferred when the re- 
quirements of both have been fully met, provided that he has 
not fewer than forty-five hours to offer, over and above that 
required for the first degree. 

Applications for enrollment in the section of the Senior 
Class graduating in May should be filed in writing with the 
Dean not later than the beginning of the winter quarter. 
August seniors must have their applications finally passed 
upon in the first summer term. 

No one will be considered a member of the Senior Class 
until passed upon by the faculty in session. All conditions 
must be removed by the opening of the last quarter. No one 
with conditions may have his name appear on the class an- 
nouncements without special permission by the faculty. 
Those who enter their last term with no conditions may 
be excused from final examinations, provided they have been 
faithful in their work and make "excellent" on their daily 


grades for the term. This rule does not apply to freshman 
subjects taken in the senior year, nor does it exempt in the 
spring quarter those who are to graduate in the summer 

Preparation for Graduate Work 

Students planning to continue their studies in graduate 
schools after leaving Union will do well to have the Dean 
or President advise with them in planning their undergraduate 
work to fit in with the requirements of the graduate school. 
This will require that the student select the graduate school 
he wishes to attend and the fields in which he wishes a 
major and minor, and to do the work required in those fields 
by the school or schools selected. Failure to do this has 
caused many students embarrassment and much loss of time 
with its accompanying expense in making up the under- 
graduate courses prescribed as prerequisites in their major 
and minor graduate courses. A reading knowledge of 
French and German is usually required in the graduate 


General Requirements 

THE total number of quarter hours required in each group 
is 192. Credits are determined by quarters; one credit 
hour means one hour of class work a week in a single 
subject throughout a quarter. The school year is divided 
into three quarters, so that the above requirement is equiva- 
lent to 64 year hours or 128 semester hours. 

Notice: Time is required as well as hours credit. A 
minimum of ten and one-half quarters of residence are re- 
quired for graduation. Students can not enter twelve weeks 
classes later than the fifth day. 

In each group a certain number of electives may be taken 
from any of the regular college courses offered, but must be 
other than those required in that particular group. How- 
ever, the wise student will always finish his required work 
first. Failure to do this frequently forces students to do 
more than 192 hours in order to graduate. 

Credit for work done in the Fine Arts Department can 
be counted up to a total of 30 quarter hours as elective in 
a Liberal Arts course. 

All students are discouraged from offering just one year 
in language, but may do so for special reasons satisfactory 
to the Dean. 

The maximum number of hours allowed in any one subject 
shall be fifty-four. 

Any student leaving a freshman subject until the senior 
year shall receive one hour less credit each quarter for the 
delayed work. 

At the beginning of his junior year each student is required 
to choose the department in which he wishes to major, and 
then to consult the head of that department regularly in 
selecting the courses of study to be pursued. The student 
will be permitted to change to another department only by 
the consent of a committee consisting of the dean and the 
two professors involved. 

Seniors in the class of 1948 will be given a standardized 
advanced comprehensive examination, including advanced 
examinations in their major fields, for record only. Seniors 
in the class of 1949 will be given the same type of examina- 


tion as the 1948 class but will be required to pass a stand- 
ardized comprehensive examination in their respective major 
fields as a prerequisite for graduation. Students who fail to 
take the comprehensive examination, above mentioned for the 
years 1948-49, will be required to take a twelve hour seminar 
followed by a comprehensive examination. 

Seniors of 1950 and thereafter will be required to pass 
both the general standardized comprehensive and the advanced 
comprehensive in their major fields as a prerequisite to grad- 

A fee of $5.00 will be charged each senior for this service. 

Occasionally students find it necessary to pursue their 
college work over a period of time longer than the average. 
Such students, by securing permission from the Administra- 
tive Committee, may graduate either under the course require- 
ments specified in the catalog of the year of their admission, 
or the course requirements in force at the time of their ap- 
plication for graduation. 

Scholastic Requirements for Graduation 

The requirements for the Bachelor's degree from the 
College of Arts and Sciences are 192 quarter hours credit, 
not fewer than 192 quality credits. 

The completion of the 192 hours usually requires four 
years, at the rate of forty-eight hours per year. Of these 
the first or freshman year is spent in general or introductory 
work, comprising courses in several departments and widely 
separated subjects. During the remaining three years, the 
student may combine his work within certain comparatively 
narrow limits. The work for the entire four year course 
consists of: (1) prescribed courses, (2) major and minor 
subjects, and (3) electives. 

1. Prescribed Courses for Graduation 

1. It is recommended that a student who expects to work 
toward a Bachelor of Arts degree should take, in his fresh- 
man year, the following subjects: Freshman English, 9 
hours; one Foreign language, 9 to 12 hours according to 
amount of credit offered ; 9 hours of freshman mathematics. 

2. Students who are candidates for the Bachelor of 
Science degree may substitute 18 hours work in mathematics 


and science above the specifically required science and mathe- 
matics in lieu of the two years foreign language required 
for the Bachelor of Arts degree. A person desiring a Bache- 
lor of Science degree and who has not satisfied the entrance 
requirement for foreign language must make up the deficiency 
in addition to the above work. 

3. For graduation in all courses, the following subjects 
are required: 9 hours of religion, 3 hours of hygiene or 
human physiology, a year of laboratory science, and 18 hours 
of English, including freshman and advanced composition. 

4. Exemptions : Four or more entrance units of foreign 
language — may be two units in each of two languages — with 
one additional year of one of these in college, will satisfy the 
language requirement. 

5. The following outline of courses for degrees shows 
that, in any department, 36 hours are required for a major, 
24 hours for the first minor to be chosen in a second field, 
and 18 hours for a second minor to be chosen from a third 

Such a procedure should insure a broad general foundation 
regardless of the subject selected for a major. 

Majors and Minors 

Biology B. S. Degree 
Major: 36 hours, must include one full year of 

freshman biology. 
First Minor: 24 hours from any one of the following 
subjects : 

Chemistry, Mathematics, English, Psy- 
chology, Foreign Language, Religion, 
Music, History, Home Economics. 
Second Minor: 18 hours from any one of the above sub- 
jects other than that of the major or first 
General 9 hours Religion — Old and New Testa- 

Requirements : ment and Religious Education; 12 hours 
physics; 12 hours social science — 
history, political science, sociology, eco- 
. . nomics ; 3 hours hygiene — health, Biology 

. . 210 or 211; 18 hours English — 9 hours 

freshman composition, 3 hours advanced 


composition, and 6 hours survey courses ; 
6 hours physical education; 6 hours 
speech ; 9 hours Math. 
Chemistry B. S. Degree 

Major, 3 years : Inorganic, Organic, and Analytical and 
Elementary Physical. 

First Minor : 24 hours from Physics or Biology. 

Second Minor: 18 hours from any one of the following 
subjects : 

Mathematics, English, Foreign Language, 
History, Home Economics, Psychology 
and Education. 

General' 12 hours English — 9 hours freshman 

Requirements: composition, 3 hours advanced composi- 
tion; 9 hours Mathematics, six of which 
should be college algebra; 9 hours Reli- 
gion — Old and New Testament and Reli- 
gious Education; 12 hours Social Science 
— History, Political Science, Sociology; 
3 hours hygiene — health, Biology 210 or 
211 ; 6 hours physical education; 6 hours 
Commerce A. B. Degree 

Major: 36 hours (from any one or a combination 

of the following: Business Administrat- 
ion, Economics or Geography). 

First Minor: 24 hours from any one of the following 
subjects: Chemistry, Biology, Mathe- 
matics, English, Religion, Music, Home 
Economics, History, Foreign Language, 
Education and Psychology. 

Second Minor : 18 hours from any one of the above sub- 
jects other than that of the major or the 
first minor. 

General 9 hours Religion— Old and New Testa- 

Requirements : ment and Religious Education ; English — 
9 hours freshman composition, 3 hours 
advanced composition, 6 hours of survey 
courses; 9 hours Mathematics, including 
3 hours business mathematics; Foreign 
Language — 2 complete years in one lan- 
guage; 1 year science; — to be selected 




from the following: Chemistry, Physics, 
English A. B. Degree 

Major: 36 hours (must include 9 hrs. freshman 

composition and 3 hrs. advanced), 6 hrs. 

First Minor: 24 hours from any one of the following 
subjects : 

Chemistry, Biology, Commerce, Mathe- 
matics, Foreign Language, Religion, 
Music, History, Home Economics, Psy- 

Second Minor : 18 hours from any one of the above sub- 
jects other than that of the first minor. 
9 hours Mathematics ; Foreign Language 
— 2 complete years in same language; 

1 year science — Chemistry, Biology, or 
Physics ; 9 hours Religion — Old and New 
Testament and Religious Education; 12 
hours Social Sciences — 9 hours History 
and 3 hours Political Science or Sociol- 
ogy ; 3 hours hygiene — Health or Biology 
210 or 211 ; Physical Education; 6 hours 

French or Spanish A. B. Degree 

Major: 39 hours (only 27 hours required above 

2 high school units in major). 

First Minor: 24 hours from any one of the following 
subjects : 

Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics, Com- 
merce, English, Religion, History, Music, 

Second Minor: 18 quarter hours from any one of the 
above subjects other than that of the first 

General 18 hours English — 9 hours freshman 

Requirements: composition, 3 hours advanced composi- 
tion, 6 hours survey courses; 9 hours 
mathematics; 2 years of another foreign 
language other than major; 1 year science 
— Biology, Physics, Chemistry; 9 hours 
Religion — Old and New Testament and 



Religious Education; 12 hours Social 
Science — History, Political Science, So- 
ciology; 3 hours hygiene; 6 hours phys- 
ical education ; 6 hours speech. 
History A. B. Degree 

Major : 

First Minor 

Second Minor 

36 hours (including Survey of European 
and American History) (101, 102, 103, 
211, 212, 213). 

24 hours from any one of the following 

Biology, Chemistry, Commerce, English, 
Mathematics, Foreign Language, Reli- 
gion, Music, Home Economics, Psychol- 

18 hours from any one of the above sub- 
jects other than that of the first minor or 

General 2 complete years in same language;* 9 

Requirements : quarter hours of mathematics ; 1 year 
science — Chemistry, Physics, Biology ; 
9 hours religion — Old and New Testa- 
ment and Religious Education; 12 hours 
of Social Science — political science and 
sociology; 3 hours hygiene — health or 
Biology 210 or 211 ; 18 hours English— 
9 hours freshman composition, 3 hours 
advanced composition; 6 hours survey 
courses; 6 hours physical education; 
6 hours speech. 

Mathematics B. 
Major : 
First Minor: 

S. Degree 
36 hours. 

24 hours from any one of the following 
subjects : 

Biology, Chemistry, Commerce, English, 
Religion, History, Foreign Language, 
Music, Psychology. 

*If a B. S. degree is desired, 18 hrs. of elective Science or Math. 
may be substituted for the two years of Foreign Language. This is 
interpreted to mean 18 hrs. over and above the required Science or 
Math, already listed. 



Second Minor: 18 hours from any one of the above sub- 
jects other than that of the first minor or 

General 18 hours English — 9 hours freshman 

Requirements: composition, 3 hours advanced composi- 
tion, 6 hours survey courses; 12 hours 
Chemistry or Biology, 12 hours Physics; 
9 hours Religion — Old and New Testa- 
ment and Religious Education; 12 hours 
Social Sciences — History, Political Sci- 
ence, Sociology ; 3 hours hygiene ; 6 hours 
physical education; 6 hours speech. 
Music A. B. Degree 

Major: 36 hours (this must include at least 

twenty-four hours of harmony, dictation, 
and sight reading. 

First Minor : 24 hours from any one of the following 
subjects : 

Chemistry, Mathematics, Commerce, 
English, Foreign Language, Religion, 
History, Biology, Psychology. 

Second Minor: 18 hours from any one of the above sub- 
jects other than that of the first minor or 

General 18 hours English — 9 hours freshman 

Requirements: composition, 3 hours advanced composi- 
tion, 6 hours in survey courses; 9 hours 
mathematics; 2 complete years in same 
language; 1 year science — Chemistry, 
Biology, Physics ; 9 hours Religion — Old 
and New Testament and Religious Edu- 
cation ; 9 hours psychology — general, 
child, and educational; 3 hours hygiene; 
6 hours physical education; 6 hours 
speech ; 18 hours social Science to include 
9 hours History, Sociology and Political 

36 hours — may include Education 415 or 
315 and six elective hours in Education. 
24 hours from any one of the following 
subjects : 

Psychology A. B 
Major : 

First Minor: 



Second Minor 

Chemistry, Mathematics, Commerce, 
English, Foreign Language, Religion, 
Music, History, Home Economics, Biol- 

18 hours from any one of the above sub- 
jects other than that of the first minor or 

General 18 hours English — 9 hours freshman 

Requirements: composition, 3 hours advanced composi- 
tion, 6 hours in survey courses ; 9 hours 
Mathematics; Foreign Language* — 2 
complete years in same language — 1 year 
. science — Chemistry, Physics, or Biology; 
9 hours Religion — Old and New Testa- 
ment and Religious Education ; 12 hours 
Social Sciences — History, Political Sci- 
ence or Sociology; 3 hours hygiene — 
Health, Biology 210 or 211; 6 hours 
physical education; 6 hours speech. 

Religion A. B. Degree 
Major : 36 hours. 

First Minor : 24 hours from any one of the following 
subjects : 
- . Biology, Chemistry, Commerce, English, 

Mathematics, Foreign Language, History, 
Music, Psychology. 

Second Minor: 18 hours from any one of the above sub- 
jects other than that of the first minor or 

General 18 hours English — 9 hours freshman 

Requirements: composition, 3 hours advanced composi- 
tion, 6 hours survey courses; 9 hours 
mathematics; 1 year science— Chemistry, 
Biology, Physics; 2 complete years in 
same language; 18 hours Social Sciences 
9 hours Sociology and 9 hours History ; 
3 hours hygiene ; 6 hours physical educa- 
tion ; 6 hours speech. 


Department of Biology 

The courses in biology are offered for the purpose of gen- 
eral culture as well as to lay proper foundations for those 
desiring to specialize in scientific work, in medicine, agricul- 
ture, or engineering. Not all courses listed are offered in 
any one year. Certain advanced courses alternate to meet 
student demands. 

100. General Biology. An elementary, basic course 
covering the main biological facts of structure and activ- 
ities of plants and animals. Representative types are 
studied in laboratory, classroom and field. Four hours' 

101. Invertebrate Zoology. A survey of representative 
invertebrates, their adaptation to various habitats and 
their structure and functions. (3 hours, lee, 4 hours, 
lab.) Four hours' credit. 

102. General Zoology. A continuation of Biology 101 
including the dissection of the frog. (3 hours, lee, 4 
hours, lab.) Four hours' credit. 

104. General Botany. A survey of the plant kingdom 
from algae to spermatophytes with emphasis on struc- 
tures, function, life histories and some classification. 
(3 hours lee, 4 hours lab.) Four hours' credit. 

105. General Botany. A continuation of Biology 104 
emphasizing the spermatophytes and the development 
of root, stem, leaf, flower, fruit, and seed. (3 hours 
lee, 4 hours, lab.) Four hours' credit. 

*203. Vertebrate Zoology. A course designed to famil- 
iarize the student with vertebrate structure. Dissection 
of dogfish and cat. Prerequisite: Biology 101, 102. 
Four hours* credit. 
206. Elementary Bacteriology. A course dealing with 
identification, structure and life processes of certain 
bacteria molds and yeasts in relation to fermentation, 
decay, and disease. Prerequisite: Biology 101, 104, 
and one year of chemistry. (3 hours lee, 2 hours, lab.) 
Four hours' credit. 

♦Formerly course number 103. 


207. Genetics. A study of the principles and laws gov- 
erning inheritance. Prerequisite : One year of biology. 
(3 hours, lee, 2 hours, lab.) Three hours' credit. 

210. Human Physiology. A study of the physiology of 
the human body with enough attention to anatomy neces- 
sary to the understanding of functions. (2 hours, lee, 
Lab., 2 hours.) Three hours' credit. 

211. Human Physiology. A continuation of Biology 
210. (2 hours, Lee., Lab., 2 hours.) Three hours' 

300. Teaching Biology. A course intended for those 
who plan to teach Biology in secondary schools. Topics 
included are: Trends in teaching Biology, methods of 
selecting and organizing materials, teaching procedures 
and techniques. Prerequisite: 12 hours in Biology. 
Three hours' credit. 

312. Vertebrate Embryology. A study of the general 
principles of the embryology of vertebrates, including 
germ cells, maturation, fertalization, cleavage, germ 
layers and the formation of organs. Embryos of the 
chick and pig are used. Prerequisite : Biology 100, 101, 
103. (2 hours, lee, lab., 6 hours.) Four hours' credit. 

*415. Histology. The microscopic anatomy of vertebrate 
tissues with some microtechnique. Prerequisite : Biology 
101, 102, 103. (2 hours, lee, lab., 4 hours.) Four 
hours' credit. 

*420. Comparative Anatomy. A comparative study of 
vertebrate structure, including amphibians, birds, and 
mammals. (3 hours, lee, lab., 4 hours.) Four hours' 
421. Special Problems. Designed to meet needs of 
majors in the department. Collection and preparation 
of herbaria and skeletons, etc. Prerequisite: Biology 
203, 422. Two hours' credit. 

*422. Taxonomy of Flowering Plants. Laboratory and 
field work. Life histories, collection and identification 
of native flora. Prerequisite: Biology 100, 104, 105. 
(3 hours, lee, lab., 4 hours.) Four hours' credit. 

♦Not offered every year. 


Department of Chemistry 

Dr. Prince 
The age in which we live is called The Scientific Age, 
and all indications point to its becoming even more so. 
There is a growing demand for young people who have 
been scientifically trained. The courses in this department 
are planned to meet the needs of those who wish to prepare 
for medicine, agriculture, engineering, or any other type of 
scientific work. They also offer a great cultural value to the 
students specializing in other fields. 

100. General Survey Course in Physical Sciences. Re- 
quired as prerequisite to 101 or 104 of all students who 
have not had physics or chemistry in high school. Covers 
main principles of the physical world. Not to be of- 
fered in lieu of Chemistry 101 or 104. Four hours' 

101. Pandemic or General Chemistry. Lectures and 
recitations, three days a week. Laboratory, two double 
periods a week at times to be arranged. This course 
includes the nomenclature, the broader quantitative re- 
lations of the chemical elements and a particular study 
of the non-metallic elements. Four hours* credit. 

102. Lectures, recitations, and laboratory as in Chemistry 
101, which is a prerequisite. Special emphasis will be 
laid upon the laws of dissociation and ionization. The 
study of the non-metallic elements will be completed. 
Four hours' credit. 

103. Lecture, recitation, and laboratory as in Chemistry 
101 and 102, of which this is a continuation, and forms 
with them a complete course in general chemistry. The 
metallic elements will be particularly treated from the 
standpoint of elementary qualitative analysis. Four 
hours' credit. 

104. Pre-engineering or Technical. Open only to 
students who have completed a thorough laboratory 
course in high school. Lectures, recitations, and lab- 
oratory as in Chemistry 101, but more rapid progress 
will be attempted. Four hours' credit. 

105. Continuation of Chemistry 104. Four hours' credit. 

106. A continuation of Chemistry 105. A study and treat- 
ment of the metallic elements from the standpoint of 
elementary qualitative analysis. Four hours' credit. 


Analytical and Elementary Physical Chemistry 

204. Chemical Principles and Analytical Methods. 
A course designed especially for pre-medical students 
but also helpful to all students majoring in chemistry. 
The fundamental methods and theories of quantitative 
analytical chemistry and physical chemistry are studied. 
The' course is largely experimental with laboratory 
practice given in gravimetric analysis, and proving the 
laws of elementary physical chemistry. Considerable 
emphasis is placed upon chemical calculation. Pre- 
requisite: Freshman Chemistry and Freshman Mathe- 
matics. Two lectures and six to ten hours laboratory 
periods per week. Three to five hours' credit. 

205. A continuation of Chemistry 204. The analytical work 
will be volumetric analysis and experiments dealing with 
molar concentration, osmotic pressure, colloids, catalysis, 
theory of indicators and hydrogenion concentration. 
Prerequisites are same as in Chem. 204. Three to five 
hours' credit. 

206. A continuation of Chem. 204 and 205. Volumetric 
analysis will be completed and the physico chemical 
principles relating to equilibrium and electrochemistry 
will be given. Considerable laboratory work will be 
given in latter. Prerequisites the same as Chem. 204 
and 205. Three to five hours' credit. 

Organic Chemistry 

307. Lecture, three hours per week. Laboratory, four 
hours. For sophomores or juniors. Prerequisite : Gen- 
eral Inorganic Chemistry, Qualitative Analysis, and 
preferably, Quantitative Analysis. This course consists 
of a study of the aliphatic series of the carbon com- 
pounds and their synthesis in the laboratory. Should 
be taken by all students intending to study medicine or 
agriculture. Five hours' credit. 

308. Continuation of Chemistry 307. Study of Aromatic 
H3^drocarbons and derivatives. Five hours' credit. 

309. A course following Chemistry 307 and 308 which are 
prerequisites. This course is designed to meet the needs 
primarily of pre-medical and home economics students. 
Five hours' credit, according to amount of laboratory 
work done. 


Household Chemistry 
210. This is a course designed especially to meet the needs 
of students in domestic science, and for those special 
students who are unable to take the general course in 
chemistry. Prerequisite : One unit of entrance science. 
Four hours' credit. 

Advanced Quantitative Analysis 
413, 414, or 415. Lectures, conferences and laboratory work 
at hours to be arranged. Prerequisite : Chemistry 204, 
205, and 206. Open only to seniors. This course will 
include special methods of quantitative analysis, proxi- 
mate food analysis, fire assay, water and gas analysis, 
or electrolytic methods may be taken, according to the 
needs of the class. This course will be largely labora- 
tory work with collateral reading. Three to five hours' 
217. History of Chemistry. Lectures only; three times 

a week. Three hours' credit. 
319. Advanced Qualitative. Five hours* credit. 

Department of Commerce 

Mr. Millican Mr. Teasley Miss Bruce 

This department was established in response to the growing 
demand for training along vocational lines. The courses are 
designed to prepare the student for entering business, or con- 
tinuing advanced study. 

Modern business demands much of the individual — acul- 
tural as well as a practical education. Those majoring in 
this department will find that a college education can provide 

Business Administration 
101-2-3. Commercial Law. This course is planned to 
give the student a usable knowledge of the fundamental 
principles of law applicable to business. A detailed study 
is made of the nature of business transactions ; negotiable 
instruments; agency; bailments; guaranty and surety- 
ship; insurance, mortgages; landlord and tenant; wills, 
estates, and trustees. Emphasis will be placed on the law 
as related to partnerships and corporations. Three hours' 
credit on each course. 


200. Introduction to Business. After a preliminary 
discussion of business in relation to society, an element- 
ary survey will be made in the field of business. Finally, 
the choosing of a vocation and the preparation for life's 
work will be discussed. Three hours' credit. 

201. Mathematics of Business. The principles of 
mathematics as related to business. This will include 
a study of interest and discount, annuities, depreciation, 
obsolescences, ratio and proportion, logarithms, amorti- 
zation, sinking funds, bonds, insurance and mortality, 
business indices, etc. Three hours' credit. 

204. Public Finance. A study of the rise in public 
expenditures, the causes for the rise, the need for 
economy, and the underlying principles of public finance. 
Three hours' credit. 

205. Corporation Finance. A study is made of the 
financial structure and the problems of big business. 
Three hours' credit. 

241-2-3. Principles of Accounting. (Equivalent of 
accounting formerly numbered 201-2-3.) An elementary 
course including professional accounting, sole proprietor- 
ships, partnerships, and a brief treatment of corpora- 
tions. Four hours' credit for each course. 

331. Advanced Accounting. Intensive study of the 
advanced theory of accounts and its applications. Select- 
ed problems and reading on the various phases of 
accounting procedure. Prerequisite: 241-2-3 or the 
equivalent. Three hours' credit. 

332. Auditing. The theory of auditing, the valuation of 
assets, analysis of accounting procedure, the presentat- 
ation of statements. Special problems will be presented. 
Prerequisite: 331. Three hours' credit. 

333. Cost Accounting. A study of cost accounting in 
the general field of accounting, special records and cost, 
statistics and application to business. Prerequisite: 331. 
Three hours' credit. 

301. Industrial Organization and Combination. A 
study of the forms of business organization; the com- 
bination movement and its causes ; the investment trust ; 
and recent aspects of the public control of business. 
Three hours' credit. 


302. Industrial Management. A study of the basic 
fundamentals underlying the solution of the problems 
of management and operation in all types of business 
enterprise and their application to the specific fields of 
industrial management — production, distribution, per- 
sonnel, etc. Three hours' credit. 

303. Office Management. Planning and scheduling of 
work ; employment procedures ; supervision of employees, 
restraining, promotion, and equipment. Open only to 
Majors in Commerce. Three hours' credit. 

401. Retail Merchandising. A study of the organi- 
zation and management of retail establishments; store 
location; store organization; buying; receiving; keeping 
stock ; inventories ; emphasis upon practical phases of 
catering business. Local research encouraged. Three 
hours' credit. 

402. Salesmanship. A study of the laws of salesman- 
ship and psychological application. The student is given 
a selling problem and is required to present its solution 
before the class as a test of his understanding of the 
principles governing the several selling steps. Three 
hours' credit. 

403. Advertising. This is an introductory course in the 
functions, theory, principles, and applications of adver- 
tising. Three hours' credit. 

201-2-3. Principles of Economics. A study of the 
nature of economic science; a brief history of economic 
institutions, economic theory, and economic thought ; the 
industrial revolution ; fundamental economic concepts ; 
money; rent ; population and the supply of labor ; wages ; 
interest ; the forms of industrial enterprise ; monopoly ; 
public finances. Three hours' credit on each course. 

308. Labor Problems. A general survey of the position 
of the wage earner in modern industry, emphasizing the 
social significance of wages, hours, working conditions, 
unemployment, labor unions, and recent labor legisla- 
tion. Three hours' credit. 

401. Money and Banking. The origin and evolution of 
money, monetary problems, the fundamentals of banking 
organizations, proposals for price stabilization, currency 
conditions in the leading countries, and the general 


principles of money, banking, and credit will be empha- 
sized. Prerequisite: Economics 201-2-3. Three hours' 

402. Principles o'f Marketing. A survey of the market- 
ing structure of industrial society, the fundamental 
functions performed in the marketing process ; sales pro- 
motion and the problems of the manufacturer, whole- 
saler, and retailer. Three hours' credit. 

403. Economic Statistics. The collection, presentation, 
analysis, and interpretation of economic data, including 
tabulation, graphic representation, indication of relation- 
ship, variation and its measurement, correlation, meas- 
ures of unreliability, time series, and index numbers. 
Open only to juniors and seniors. Three hours' credit. 

404. Conservation of Natural Resources. The impor- 
tance of our natural resources, the need of conservation 
and of regional and national planning will be emphasized. 
Three hours' credit. 


100. Elements of Geography. An introduction to college 
geography. This is a basic course for students of engi- 
neering and teachers. The physical aspects, will be 
emphasized in this course. Three hours' credit. 

105. Economic Geography. A study of the economic 
and geographic factors involved in the production, trans- 
portation, consumption of the leading commercial pro- 
ducts of the world. Three hours' credit. 

210-11. Geography of North America. An interpreta- 
tive study of the natural regions of North America. 
Special studies will be made of land forms, soils, geologic 
structures, and climate of each region in relation to their 
influence on the economic life of man. Three hours' 
credit on each course. 

301. Physiography. A study of the structural features 
of the earth's crust, the processes at work on the land 
surface, and the topographic forms produced by them. 
Three hours' credit. 

302. ^ Climatology. An interpretation of climate and 
climatic factors. Three hours' credit. 


303. Geography of Tennessee. A study of the geog- 
raphic influences in the history and development of the 
state. The geologic, physical, climatic, economic, and 
other vital factors affecting agriculture, industry, and 
the general economic development will be discussed. 
Three hours' credit. 

304. Economic Geography of Asia. An economic in- 
terpretation of the problems of the continent. A special 
study will be made of China, Japan, India, and Mediter- 
ranean Asia. Three hours' credit. 

305. Economic Geography of Europe. A study of the 
economic problems of the continent. Prerequisite: 
Geography 304, which furnishes the background for 
understanding the problems of the region. Three hours' 

306. Economic Geography of South America. An 
economic interpretation of the problems of South 
America. A special study will be made of Argentina, 
Brazil, and Chile. Three hours' credit. 

400. Political Geography. A course interpreting the 
elements making for stability and permanency in the 
great nations. Prerequisite: Geog. 210, 11; 304; 305; 
or 306. Three hours' credit. 

401. Geography of the South. A study of the histor- 
ical and economic geography of this region emphasizing 
the basis of Southern industry, agriculture, and com- 
merce. The future of the South, its problems, and its 
advantages will be discussed. Three hours' credit. 

Secretarial Science 

131. Typewriting. (Equivalent of Sec. Sci. formerly 
numbered 150-1.) Speed and accuracy in the operation 
of the typewriter by touch system ; syllabication of 
words; introduction to business letters. Three hours' 

132. Typewriting. (Equivalent of Sec. Sci. formerly 
numbered 152-250.) Business letters with carbon 
copies ; tabulating ; problems in typing manuscripts ; 
improvements in speed and accuracy. Three hours' 

133. Typewriting. (Equivalent of Sec. Sci. formerly 
numbered 251-2.) Stencils; office forms; legal docu- 


ments ; application letters ; statistical tables. Three 
hours' credit. 

231. Shorthand. (Equivalent of Sec. Sci. formerly 
numbered 260-1.) Emphasis on reading and writing of 
Gregg shorthand ; mastery of brief forms. Three hours' 

232. Shorthand. (Equivalent of Sec. Sci. formerly 
numbered 262-360.) Review of brief forms; simple 
phrases; dictation and transcription of short business 
letters and extensive reading of more difficult shorthand. 
Prerequisite: Typewriting 133. Three hours' credit. 

233. Shorthand. (Equivalent of Sec. Sci. formerly 
numbered 361-2.) Reading assignments; emphasis 
placed on phrasing, dictation and transcription. Secre- 
tarial duties and traits are given some consideration. 
Prerequisite: Typewriting 133. Three hours' credit. 

221. Personality Development. This course aims, by 
constant practice of the acceptable conduct, to encourage 
the development of desirable traits and a pleasing per- 
sonality as demanded by business. Two hours' credit. 

222. Filing and Indexing. The essentials of indexing 
and filing are presented in a clear, progressive, compre- 
hensive manner. Present-day systems are fully discussed. 
Individual miniature practice equipment is used, making 
the course vivid and interesting. Two hours' credit. 

223. Office Appliances. The use of dictating, duplicat- 
- ing, and similar appliances. Sufficient practice will be 

given to develop skill in the operation of such machines. 
Two hours' credit. 

421. Advanced Secretarial Techniques. This course 
develops superior skill in dictation and transcription as 
required by business and characteristic of the efficient 
secretary. It aims to develop secretaries capable of a- 
suming responsibilities, exercising good business judg- 
ment, and carrying duties to their satisfactory conclusion. 
Prerequisites: Sec. Sci. 133, 221, 222, 223, 233. Three 
hours' credit. 

422. Secretarial Office Pil\ctice. This course is de- 
signed to provide laboratory and office experience for 
seniors who will do secretarial work or teach commerce. 
A minimum of 48 hours of office experience in local 
offices is required. Two hours' credit. 


470. Teaching Commercial Subjects. An analysis of 
the subject matter, methods, and techniques employed 
in teaching the various commercial subjects in high 
schools. Education credit allowed on certificate for 
students certifying in commercial subjects. Three hours' 
Offered in 1949. 

Department of Education and Psychology 

Dr. Wells Miss Sanders Mrs. Jones 

The State Department of Education in Tennessee recog- 
nizes work done at Union University on a par with the vState 
Teachers' Colleges and the State University as a basis for 
the certification of teachers. The rules and regulations are 
uniform for each institution. 

The courses in education and psychology are planned and 
organized to meet the following requirements : (1 ) Major in 
psychology; (2) a curriculum for elementary teachers; (3) a 
curriculum for high school teachers ; (4) courses to meet 
Tennessee certificate requirements and renewals. 

Students who plan to teach should enroll in one of the 
curricula which are given on pages 50-51. These curricula 
are designed to provide a general cultural background to- 
gether with the necessary professional and technical training 
for teaching in a specific field. 

Teachers desiring to renew certificates should consult the 
registrar in regard to courses to be taken. 


106. Art in the Elementary School. Objectives, ap- 
preciations, skills, and knowledges covering art education 
in the elementary school will be studied. Opportunity 
for students to experiment with art materials will be 
provided. Three hours' credit. 

123. Freshman Orientation. A guidance course for 
freshmen. The topics studied include : getting acquainted 
with the college environment, study habits, and use of 
library. Required of all freshmen. One hour credit. 

203. (103). Teaching in the Elementary School. 
A methods course dealing with the objectives, materials, 
and instructional procedures in reading, language, spell- 
ing, and writing. This is one of the basic courses for 


elementary teachers taking the Two-Year Curriculum. 
Three hours' credit. 
202c. (102c) Teaching Reading. It is the purpose of 
this course to give the student a comprehensive know- 
ledge of the materials and methods that are employed 
in teaching reading. Problems in connection with the 
actual teaching of reading will be studied in detail. 
Recent experimental investigations will be examined and 
much time will be devoted to the period of preparation 
for reading and to the period of beginning reading. 
Three hours' credit. 

204. Teaching the Social Studies, Arithmetic, 
AND Science in Elementary Schools. A methods 
course dealing with the objectives, materials, and in- 
structional procedures for the above named subjects. An 
attempt is made to correlate the materials of social 
studies and science in this course with the work in the 
college departments in these fields. Emphasis is placed 
on activities and units of work. This is a basic course 
for elementary teachers taking the Two-Year Elementary 
Curriculum. Prerequisite: Education 201. Three 
hours' credit. 

209. Public Education in the United States. Current 
problems in organization, administration, and instruction 
are studied in the light of their historical development. 
Social, political, and economic forces underlying the 
principal movements in American education receive con- 
sideration. Topics studied include: early American 
education, the establishment of a state system of schools, 
psychologizing instruction, and present day movements 
and reorganization. Three hours' credit. 

214. Teaching of Arithmetic. A course in subject mat- 
ter and methods used in the elementary grades. Three 
hours' credit. 

218a, 218b. Education Workshop. A course intended 
primarily for teachers in service. Students enrolled in 
the workshop work as individuals or in groups on prob- 
lems of their own selection. The work is directed and 
coordinated by the instructor. Three hours per course. 

315. Tests and Measurements in Elementary School. 
The course deals with the philosophy of testing, the con- 
struction of tests, the actual administration and inter- 


pretation of tests. There will be opportunity for exam- 
ination of sample tests. Three hours' credit. 

318. Principles of Secondary Education. A study is 
made of the secondary school as an institution in a dem- 
ocratic society and of the reorganizations that are taking 
place in this field. Topics included are : the historical 
background, functions, curriculum aims and objectives, 
and methods of appraisal. Three hours' credit. 

320. (220) High School Administration. An intro- 
ductory course in school administration designed to be 
of help to teachers, as well as principals and superintend- 
ents of schools. Problems in connection with the ad- 
ministration of high schools are studied in detail. The 
materials of the course will include the high school 
manual of the State Department of Education. Three 
hours' credit. 

402. Teaching in Secondary School. The aim of this 
course is to study approved methods of instruction in 
the secondary school. Teaching techniques appropriate 
to the different types of high school subjects are con- 
sidered. A fundamental part of the course is a study 
of units of work and of the integrated program in sec- 
ondary schools. Prerequisites: Psychology 201, 210. 
Three hours' credit. 

403a, 403b. Observation and Teaching in the Ele- 
mentary School. Students taking this course are 
required to do five hours of observation and directed 
teaching each week throughout the quarter or ten hours 
per week for six weeks. An additional hour must be 
reserved for a weekly conference. Application for tak- 
ing the course must be made at least one quarter in ad- 
vance. Prerequisites: Psychology 201, 212, Education 
203, 204. Three hours per course. 

404a, 404b. Observation and Directed Teaching in the 
Secondary School. Students taking this course are 
required to do five hours of observation and directed 
teaching each week, and an additional hour must be re- 
served for a weekly conference. Application must be 
made at least one quarter in advance of taking the course. 
Prerequisite: Ed. 402 or parallel. Three hours per 


410. Educational Clinic. A study of individual prob- 
lems including diagnosis and remedial work. For 
teachers. Prerequisites: Psychology 201, 212, Edu- 
cation 202c. Three hours' credit. 

415. Tests and Measurements in High School. This 
course deals with the principles underlying the construc- 
tion of standardized and informal objective tests; test 
administration, summarizing and interpreting the results 
of testing, and diagnosis and remedial procedures. 
Practice is given in construction, giving and scoring the 
new type tests in the various high school subjects. 
Three hours' credit. 

416. Philosophy of Education. A study is made of the 
various conceptions of education. Issues in educational 
thought are traced in their relations with more basic 
problems. Principles underlying modern educational 
thinking are studied in detail. Three hours' credit. 

201. (101) General Psychology. A foundation course 
in the science of behavior. The study will include : origin 
and development of behavior patterns, motivation, emo- 
tional behavior, sensory functions, perception, intelligent 
behavior, and adjustment. Simple experiments will con- 
stitute a basic part of the work. Three or four hours* 
206. Psychology of Adjustment. The purpose of this 
laboratory is to guide pupils in a study of their interests, 
talents, and achievements. The information thus ob- 
tained to be used in the selection of a major to be pur- 
sued in the junior and senior years of college and in the 
choice of a vocation after school. Students will work as 
individuals and in groups. Required of all sophomores 
unless excused by the instructor with the approval of the 
Dean. Three hours' credit. 

210. Educational Psychology. An intensive study is 
made of intelligence, the learning process, perception, 
and growth. Prerequisite : Psychology 201 . Three 
hours' credit. 

212. Child Psychology. An analysis of infant behavior; 
the motor and emotional development of children; 
motivation, thinking, work, and play in child life; the 


synthesis and inte^ation of personality. Prerequisite: 
Psychology 201. Three hours' credit. 
300. History of Psychology. A survey of the develop- 
ment of psychology from its early beginning to the 
present time. Contributions of outstanding men are 
emphasized. The various schools of psychology are 
; stressed. Three hours' credit. 

319. Adolescent Psychology. The meaning and signijEi- 
cance of adolescence; physical, mental, moral, and re- 
ligious development ; adolescent impulses, interests, social 
tendencies, and personality ; the hygiene of adolescence ; 
the guidance and control of adolescent behavior. Pre- 
requisite : Psychology 201 . Three hours' credit. 
,321. BuisNEss Psychology. A study of the applications 
of psychology to business and business problems. Both 
methods and techniques are stressed. Among the topics 
included are: personnel relations, advertising, and sales- 
manship. Prerequisite: Psychology 201. Three hours' 
322. Abnormal Psychology. Emphasis is placed on the 
understanding of abnormal behavior together with the 
underlying mental hygiene of abnormal manifestations. 
Topics studied will include: causes and types of ab- 
normal phenomena, mental hygiene, and therapeutic 
methods. Prerequisite : Psychology 201 . Three hours' 
400. Mental Measurements. In this course the student 
will study the nature, administration, and interpretation 
of intelligence tests. Attention will be given to both 
individual and group tests. Prerequisites: Psychology 
201, 210, 212. Three hours' credit. 

NOTE : Courses in methods of teaching in high school are listed 
with the respective departments. They may be elected to apply to- 
wards the twenty-seven hours required for a professional certificate, 
provided they are limited to the fields in which the student will become 

Department of English 

Mrs. Hardin Mrs. Blythe 

The instruction given in English has three objects in 
view : First, a command of correct and clear English, 
spoken and written ; second, the power of accurate and 
intelligent reading and the development of the habit of read- 


ing good literature with appreciation and enjoyment; third, 
a knowledge of certain authors whose works illustrate the 
development, not only of the English language, but also of 
literature. Students notably deficient in spelling, reading, 
and English Grammar will he required to make this up he- 
fore entering the Senior year. 

Note: We do not offer during any one year all of the 
courses listed in this department. 

Note: Eighteen hours of English are required of all 
students. In these eighteen hours must be included courses 
100, 101, 102, 318 and six hours in survey courses. 

100 (1). Freshman Composition. This course is con- 
ducted by means of lectures, quizzes, themes, and re- 
ports, in addition to the text books for daily assignments. 
Special emphasis will be given to the verb formations, 
sentence structure, rules of syntax, and the growth and 
development of the English language. Three hours' 

101 (2). Freshman Composition. A continuation of 
English 100. Daily short themes, or longer weekly 
themes will be assigned. The various types of composi- 
tions will be discussed and theme-practice in each of the 
different types given. Three hours' credit. 

102. Freshman Composition. Prerequisites: English 
100 and 101. There will be a discussion of the elements 
of literary excellence; much writing, which is critically 
considered in the class room; and the critical analysis of 
typical specimens of established literature. Three hours' 

201. Children's Literature. Choice selections from all 
types of child literature by notable authors are studied 
in this course. Volumes of literature for children's 
libraries are examined. A handbook and anthology of 
children's literature are used as text books, supplemented 
by library reading. Three hours' credit. 

202 (204 and 205) . A Survey of American Poetry. The 
poems, characteristics, and biographies of the chief 
American poets are studied, with the movements and 
tendencies in American life and literature as historical 
background. Three hours' credit. 

203 (3). A Survey of American Prose Writers. This 
course deals with the life and literary productions of the 


chief American prose writers. The different aspects of 
American life reflected through the prose are studied. 
Three hours' credit. 
206 (4c). English Poetry. A survey of British lyrics. 
A study of the life and literature of the English people 
. from Chaucer to Kipling. The best in English lyrics and 
reading in other poetic literature and in biography. 
Three hours' credit. 

216 (16a). The Teaching of High School Literature. 
A study of high school classics and methods of present- 
ing them. Each student is required to work out a four- 
year course of study and show the points he would stress 
in each piece of literature. Three hours' credit. 

217 (16b). The Teaching of High School Composi- 
tion. Methods of teaching composition, on grading 
themes, and on vocabulary building. Three hours' credit. 

218 (16c). English Grammar and How to Teach it. 
The principles of grammar and methods most effective 
in teaching the subject. The place and importance of 
grammar in the high school course of study. Three 
hours' credit. 

305 (6). The Romantic Poets. The poems of Words- 
worth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Shelley, and Keats are 
studied. The course is supplemented by collateral read- 
ings, and by a study of the development, and of the 
main characteristics of the Romantic movement. Three 
hours' credit. 

306 (5). The Victorian Poets. In this course the poems 
of the chief English poets of the Victorian period are 
read. Most of the time is given to the study of the 
poems of Tennyson, Browning, Arnold, and Clough. 
Three hours' credit. 

307 (7). Shakespeare. The comedies, ten plays, are 
studied. Three hours' credit. 

308 (8). Shakespeare. The Tragedies, eight plays, are 
studied. Three hours' credit. 

309 (9). Modern Poetry. The Poetry of the twentieth 
century writers of English and American verse. A study 
is made of the matter, themes, and present-day tenden- 
cies. Three hours' credit. 

310 (10). A Survey of the English and American 
Essay. The development of the essay ; interpretation of 


^s^a\s of each type and period. Three hours' credit. 

315 (15). The Short Story. Development in the art of 
short-story writing. The best classic and contemporary 
short stories are read and criticised. Practice in the 
writing of short stories is required. Three hours' credit. 

318. Advanced Composition. This is a practical course 
m expository writing". Gathering material, outlining and 
systematic organization are required. The chief purpose 
is to give the fundamentals of thesis writing. Open to 
juniors and seniors. Three hours' credit. 

41 3 (13). The Modern Drama. The reading and analysis 
of representative modern dramas — English, Continental, 
and American. Three hours' credit. 

414 (14a). Newspaper Writing and Editing. Emphasis 
is placed on the essentials and practice of news writing. 
In addition to the text books used, representative news- 
papers are used for study. Three hours' credit. 

415 (14b). Special Feature Articles. The technique, 
interpretation, and writing of special features. A text 
book, newspapers, and magazines are used. Three hours' 

Department of Home Economics 

Mrs. Williams 

The courses in Home Economics have been planned to meet 
the needs of different classes of students : those who desire to 
complete a two-year course before entering a vocational 
school, to major in Professional Home Making, and to certifi- 
cate to teach in non-vocational schools, to train for dietitians, 
demonstrators, or business, and those who feel the need for 
some knowledge of Home Making as a part of a general 

We do not during any one year offer all of the courses 
listed in this department. 

Foods and Nutrition 

100. Elementary Cookery. A study of the elementary 
principles of cookery, with an introduction to the plan- 
ning and serving of meals in the home, consumer's 
problems as related to foods. No prerequisite. Three 
hours' credit. 

101. Elementary Nutrition. The elementary principles 
of nutrition and relation of food selections to health. 


'' The construction of an adequate diet. Three hours' 
103. Food Craft for Men. Art of carving, duties of a 
host, food selection, special customs, men's dress for all 
occasions (selection color, materials, etc.), personality 
development and family relationships, opportunity for 
actual practice in acting as a host and presiding at the 
table. No prerequisite. Two hours' credit. 

215. Food Preparation and Selection. The study of 
the fundamental principles of cookery, including source, 
classification, and economic value. Prerequisites : Foods 
10, Chemistry 103. Three hours' credit. 

216. Meal Preparation and Table Service. Table 
service, meal planning, preparation and serving of 
breakfasts, luncheons, dinners, menus for special oc- 
casions. Study of table appointment. Prerequisite: 
Home Ec. 215. Three hours' credit. 

219. Institutional Management. Problems of organ- 
ization, administration, and equipment of various types 
of food units. Actual experience in planning, selecting, 
preparing, and serving of large quantity of food. 
Prerequisite: Home Ec. 216. Three hours' credit. 

315. Advanced Nutrition. Chemical and Physical pro- 
cesses of digestion. Fate of metabolism of foodstuffs. 
Fundamental principles of food nutrition. Planning 
dietaries. Prerequisite: Home Ec. 216, Biol. 210, 
Chem. 309. Three hours' credit. 

408. Experimental Cookery. Experimental work with 
dough and batters, emulsion fats, gelatin, and sugar 
cookery, vegetables and egg cookery. Prerequisite : 
Home Ec. 216. Three hours' credit. 
Household Management 

221. Home Nursing. Home care of the sick, first aid with 
opportunity for laboratory practice in first aid, bathing 
and shampooing, bed making, etc., making first aid kits. 
No prerequisite. Three hours' credit. 

223. Child Care and Guidance. The growth and de- 
velopment of the young child. Principles and techniques 
for child guidance. Principles underlying the selection, 
care, and use of play material and equipment for young 
children. Food and its relation to growing children. 
Three hours' credit. 


415. Home Management. Economics of the household 
from the standpoint of money, time, energy. Individual 
development. No prerequisite. Three hours' credit. 

419. Household Equipment. Study of modern labor 
saving devices: factors determining cost and efficiency, 
selection and care. Use of gas and electricity. No 
prerequisite. Three hours' credit. 

416. Home Management House. Students majoring in 
Home Economics live for one quarter during their senior 
year in the Home Economics House, where they gain 
actual experience in group relationship and managerial 
activities in home making. Prerequisite: Home Ec. 101, 
216, 415. Three hours' credit. 

Textiles and Clothing 

116. Textiles. Analysis of fabrics and weaves to show 
relationship between quality and fiber, weave, finish, 
adulteration and cost of fabrics. Emphasis placed on 
consumer's problems in purchasing clothing and house- 
hold furnishings. Prerequisite: Home Ec. 115. Three 
hours' credit. 

117. Clothing Selection and Construction. Funda- 
mental construction process of simple garments ; use and 
alteration of commercial patterns. Related problems and 
class projects in the selection of cotton and linen ma- 
terials ; a study of relation between cost of garments 
made and similar ready made one : clothing budget. 
Prerequisite: Home Ec. 115, 116. Three hours' credit. 

118. Clothing Construction. Continuation of 117. 
Fundamental principles applied to the selection and con- 
struction of silk and synthetic fabrics. Principles of 
fitting; use and care of sewing machine. Prerequisite: 
Home Ec. 117. Three hours' credit. 

222. Applied Design for Children's Clothing. Appli- 
cation of the principles of design and construction of 
clothing for children ; adapting the clothing to the needs 
of children. Prerequisite: Home Ec. 118. Three 
hours' credit. 

321, Advanced Clothing. Application of principles of 
costume design to individual garments ; development of 
techniques in the construction of silk and wool garments. 
Prerequisite: Home Ec. 118. Three hours' credit. 


406. Tailoring. The construction of a tailored suit and 
dress. Fundamental principles of tailoring. Prerequi- 
site: Home Ec. 321. Three hours' credit. 

Related Art 
115. Art and Design. Fundamental principles of design 

and their application; color theory and its application. 

No prerequisite. Three hours' credit. 
205. Applied Design. Poster making, block printing, 

simple design to be originated for use on cloth, for 

pottery and textiles, block printing. Prerequisite : Home 

Ec. 115. Three hours' credit. 

318. Costume Design. Line, mass, and color applied to 
costumes for individual types, suitability of costumes 
to occasions ; influence of garment construction on cloth- 
ing design. Prerequisite: Home Ec. 115. Three hours' 

319. House Architecture. Historic and modern archi- 
tectural styles ; problems involved in building a present- 
day house, including cost, location, and details of con- 
struction. Prerequisite: Home Ec. 115. Three hours' 

320. House Furnishings. Selection, care, cost and ar- 
rangement of household furnishings. Prerequisite: 
Home Ec. 115, 319. Three hours' credit. 

410. Art Appreciation. (Formerly 120.) A survey of 
sculpture, architecture, and painting and ■ prehistoric, 
to modern times. No prerequisite. Three hours' credit. 

Department of Languages 

Prof. Maturo Mrs. Rutledge Mrs. Rice 

Recognizing that language is the medium of expression, 
the courses of this department are planned for two groups 
of students. First, suitable work is organized for those 
who are primarily interested in a cultural education, and 
who realize that only through the language of another 
people can one fully understand and appreciate their thought 
and life. Second, plans are made to meet the practical needs 
of those other students who may desire to enter the pro- 
fessions, to do graduate work, or come into business contact 
with our foreign speaking neighbors. 



101. Elementary French. Fundamentals of grammar 
and pronunciation, conversation and composition, easy 
reading. Three or four hours' credit. 

102. Elementary French. A continuation of 101. Three 
or four hours' credit. 

103. Elementary French. A continuation of 102. Three 
or four hours' credit. 

204. Intermediate French. Grammar review, conversa- 
tion and composition, reading of suitable texts. Pre- 
requisite 101, 102, and 103, or two years of high school 
French. Three hours' credit. 

205. Intermediate French. A continuation of 204. 
Three hours' credit. 

206. Intermediate French. A continuation of 205. 
Three hours' credit. 

The courses described below will be offered in alternate 

307. Survey of French Literature. Lectures, readings, 
and reports on representative authors and works from 
the beginning of French literature through the seven- 
teenth century. Three hours' credit. 

308. Survey ofFrench Literature. A continuation of 

307. Representative authors and works through the 
eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. Three hours' 

309. Survey of French Literature. A continuation of 

308. A study of the influence of realism and natural- 
ism in the literature of the nineteenth and twentieth 
centuries. Three hours' credit. 

310. Study of the Drama. The drama of the seven- 
teenth century, with lectures, readings, and reports. 
Three hours' credit. 

311. Study of the Drama. A survey of the dramatic 
movements in French literature since the beginnmg of 
the nineteenth century. Three hours' credit. 

312. Study of the Drama. An intensive course in con- 
temporary French Drama. Three hours' credit. 

315. Conversation and Advanced Phonetics. A course 
in the fundamentals of French, which will afford help- 
ful preparation for the prospective teacher of .the lan- 
guage. Three hours' credit. 



101. Elementary German. A study of pronunciation, 
basic vocabulary, common idioms, functional grammar, 
oral and written exercises, with special emphasis upon 
the development of the ability to read simple German. 
Three or four hours' credit. 

102. Elementary German. A continuation of 101, cover- 
ing the middle third of the elements of the language. 
Emphasis will be upon laboratory exercises and the read- 
ing of a number of short stories. Three or four hours' 

103. Elementary German. A continuation of 102. The 
emphasis will be upon the development of speed, ac- 
curacy, and enjoyment of reading the language. Three 
or four hours' credit. 

204. Intermediate German. Especially designed for 
students who desire a reading knowledge of scientific 
or technical German. Includes a review of strong verbs 
and sentence arrangement ; a study of the difficulties in 
scientific German, and an introduction to the reading of 
scientific German in the fields of chemistry, physics, and 
biology. Three hours' credit. 

205. Intermediate German. A continuation of 204. 
Emphasis is placed upon the reading of texts dealing 
with the following subjects : chemistry, physics, and 
biology. Three hours' credit. 

206. Intermediate German. A continuation of 205. 
Emphasis will be upon the development of speed, ac- 
curacy and enjoyment of reading articles of a scientific 
nature. Three hours' credit. 


Eighteen hours of college Latin must be studied in addition 

to courses 100-101-102, if the student is preparing to teach 


Note: We do not offer during any one year all of the courses 

listed below. 

100-101-102. Beginner's Latin. This course is planned 
for those students who have not had any Latin in High 
School. A thorough study will be made of the principles 
of grammar and syntax, and selections from Caesar will 
be read. Twelve hours' credit. 


200. Cicero. Selections from Cicero's Orations with syn- 
tax and grammar. Three hours' credit. 

201. Virgil. Selections from Virgil's Aeneid, with special 
consideration of principles of grammar. Three liours' 

202. Cicero's Philosophical Works. De Senectute and 
De Amicitia, with careful consideration of the philosophy 
and grammar. Three hours' credit. 

300. Ovid's Metamorphoses. Selection from Books I 
to XV, with outside reading. Three hours' credit. 

301. LiVY. Selections. The Second Punic War. Histor- 
ical readings and reference work. Three hours' credit. 

302. Horace's Odes. Careful study and interpretations of 
certain select odes. Also reference work on Horace and 
his times. Three hours' credit. 


101. Elementary Spanish. Fundamentals of grammar 
and pronunciation, conversation and composition, easy 
reading. Three or four hours' credit. 

102. Elementary Spanish. A continuation of 101. Three 
or four hours' credit, 

103. Elementary Spanish. A continuation of 102. Three 
or four hours' credit. 

204. Intermediate Spanish. Grammar review, conver- 
sation and composition, reading of suitable texts. Pre- 
requisite: 101, 102, and 103, or two years in high school. 
Three hours' credit. 

205. Intermediate Spanish. A continuation of 204. 
Three hours' credit. 

206. Intermediate Spanish. A contination of 205. 
Three hours' credit. 

The courses described below will be offered in alternate 

307. Survey of Spanish Literature. Lectures, read- 
ings, and reports on authors and works dating from the 
beginning of Spanish Literature through the seven- 
teenth century. Three hours' credit. 

308. Survey of Spanish Literature. A continuation of 
307, The literature of the eighteenth, nineteenth, and 
twentieth centuries. Three hours' credit. 


309. Survey of Spanish Literature. A continuation of 
308. A study of Spanish- American Literature. Three 
hours' credit. 

310. Study of the Drama. The drama of the seven- 
teenth centur3\ Lectures, readings, and reports. Three 
hours' credit. 

311. Study of the Drama. A survey of the Spanish 
theatre since the beginning of the nineteenth century. 
Three hours' credit. 

312. Study of the Drama. An intensive study of the 
contemporary drama of Spain and Spanish- America. 
Three hours' credit. 

315. Commercial Spanish. Practice in conversation and 
composition will be supplemented by study of the forms 
of correspondence and reading of material related to 
the commercial and cultural life of Spanish-speaking 
countries. Three hours' credit. 

316. The Teaching of Romance Languages. A study 
of principles, practices, and methods of teaching Lan- 
guages. Use and practice of direct method. Analysis 
of grammars. This course is designed for those pre- 
paring to enter the teaching profession. Three hours' 

Department of Mathematics and Physics 

Dr. Mallory Mrs. Royer Mrs. Mallory 

All students except girls majoring in Home Economics 
are required to take Freshman Mathematics — nine hours. 
•Students may not take more than three courses in the one 
hundred group. However, students who later desire to take 
pre-engineering may take mathematics 103e. Students who 
take General Mathematics should continue through 104, 105, 
and 106. Mathematics majors and engineering students must 
take Plane Geometry unless it is offered as entrance. 

100 (Zl, Z2). Solid Geometry. Available to students 

who have not had this course in high school. Not to be 

counted toward satisfying required work in Mathematics. 

Three hours' credit. 
*101. College Algebra. First course in college algebra. 

Fundamental concepts, principles, and methods, linear 


and quadratic equations, inequalities, progressions, and 
logarithms. Required of freshmen. Three hours' credit. 

*102. Plane Trigonometry. The trigonometric func- 
tions, solution of triangles, proof of trigonometric iden- 
tities, and the solution of trigonometric equations. Re- 
quired of freshmen who do not present trigonometry for 
entrance. Three hours' credit. 

*103. College Algebra. A continuation of 101. Mathe- 
matical induction, complex numbers, theory of equations, 
permutations and combinations, probability, and deter- 
minants. Three hours' credit. 
101 e (101a). Engineering Mathematics. Consisting 
of algebra, trigonometry, and engineering analytics for 
freshman pre-engineering students. Five hours' credit. 
102e (102b). A continuation of lOle. Five hours' credit. 
103e (103c). A continuation of 102e. Five hours' credit. 

104. General Mathematics. Courses in general mathe- 
matics are designed for students whose interest do not 
center in the field of mathematics, but who need a more 
integrated course than is offered in secondary schools. 
Functional aspects of all branches of mathematics are 
incorporated in the combined courses of General Mathe- 
matics. Although these courses are designed for college 
freshmen and will be well up to college level in content, 
the highly technical and less practical phases of mathe- 
matics will be eliminated. Three hours' credit. 

105. General Mathematics. Continuation of 104. 
Three hours' credit. 

106. General Mathematics. Continuation of 105. 
Three hours' credit. 

200. College Arithmetic. A content course meeting 
requirements for certification and furnishing general 
reviews in the processes. It will contain a brief reference 
to the history of number concepts, drill in longitude and 
time, percentages, stocks, bonds, significance and use of 
^ formulae, logarithms, and slide rule. Three hours' 

201 a,b,c. Mechanical Drawing. This course is de- 
signed for beginning students. It is recommended for 

♦Prerequisite Plane Geometry. 


all students of three dimensional mathematics. One 
hour per quarter. 

204. Analytic Geometry. Rectangular and polar co- 
ordinates in a plane, rectangular and polar co-ordinates 
in space, equations and their loci, emphasis upon topics 
needed in preparation for the study of the calculus, and 
elementary curve fitting. Four hours' credit. 

205. Calculus. Functions, limits, the notion of deriva- 
tives, a thorough drill in differentiation, application of 
the notion of derivatives including the study of maxi- 
mum and minimum values of functions, tangents, and 
normals to curve, algebraic equations. Four hours' 

206. Calculus. Integral calculus, including applications 
to geometry and physics, and the solution of numerous 
problems with use of tables of integrals. Four hours' 

207. Calculus. Continuation of 206. Four hours' credit. 
209 (207). Spherical Trigonometry. Application of 

trigonometric functions to spherical bodies including 
parallel and mid-latitude sailing, right spherical triangles, 
oblique spherical lunes and polygons. Three hours' 

210a. Surveying. This course is largely practical field 
work, and will embrace problems belonging to land sur- 
veying and the foundation principles of road construc- 
tion and railroad lines, such as levelling, profiling, curves, 
cross sections and mapping. The student will develop a 
practical familiarity with the transit, plane tables, and 
other surveying and engineering instruments. Three 
hours' credit. 

210b. Advanced Surveying. It will deal with leveling, 
railroad surveys, grading, and variation of compass by 
seasons, annually, etc. Prerequisite : Surveying 210a. 
Three hours' credit. 

211. College Geometry. This course is elementary and 
intended for pre-engineering students but is also funda- 
mental for any student expecting to do graduate work 
in mathematics later. Three hours' credit. 

212. Slide Rule. Reading of scales, application of scales 
to proportion principle, application of scales to squares 


and square roots, application of scales to trigonometric 
functions. Three hours' credit. 
217. Manipulative Mathematics. This course is de- 
signed to follow Mathematics 106 for students who even 
though they have taken General Mathematics have de- 
cided to take pre-engineering or to major in Mathe- 
matics. It will include solution of quadratics, cubics and 
quartics : also introduction to analytics and calculus. 
Three hours' credit. 
308. Solid Analytical Geometry. Rectangular and 
polar co-ordinates in space, vectors, surfaces of revolu- 
tion, degenerate and non-degenerate quadratics, symme- 
try, traces, and skew curves. Three hours' credit. 
309a. Theory of Equations. Complex numbers, the 
solution of equations — quadratic, cubic, and quartic. 
Three hours' credit. 
309b. Theory of Equations. Determinants, symmetric 
functions, and fundamental theorms of analysis. Three 
hours' credit. 
312. Differential Equations. A short course in dif- 
ferential equations including twenty-one types, ten under 
the first order and eleven under higher orders. Some 
attention also will be given to the application of differ- 
ential equations to the solution of problem^. Three 
hours' credit. 
314. Mathematics as Applied to Statistics. Element- 
ary treatment of the theory of least squares as applied 
to the normal curve, probability, measurements of cen- 
tral tendencies, i. e., arithmetic mean, standard devia- 
tions, the social and biological sciences. Mathematics 
204-5-6 are prerequisite. Three hours' credit. 

Methods Courses in Mathematics 

213. Teaching of Mathematics. A course in the cor- 
relation of various branches and application to other 
sciences. It includes methods in algebra and geometry 
from a psychological viewpoint. Three hours' credit. 

214. Teaching OF Arithmetic. (See Ed. Department.) 

215. Teaching of Mathematics. (Formerly 215 and 
216). Analysis of subject matter and methods used in 
the junior and senior high school. Three hours' credit. 



201. Mechanics, Properties of Matter. This course in 
general physics may be taken by those who have had 
no physics or only a brief course in high school physics. 
The lectures will be fully illustrative. Laboratory work. 
Four hours' credit. 

202. Heat, Magnetism and Electricity. A general 
treatment. Also, meets requirements for pre-engineer- 
ing and pre-medical students. Laboratory work re- 
quired. Four hours' credit. 

203. Sound and Light. A general treatment with special 
aim to meet pre-medical requirements. Laboratory 
work required. Four hours' credit. 

209. Electricity. This course involves a more extended 
discussion of the topics than can be given in genera! 
physics. The student will be expected to become thor- 
oughly familiar with measuring instruments and their 
use in actual measurements. One lecture and two lab- 
oratory periods. Three hours' credit. Winter quarter. 

210. Electricity. This course consists of a study of pow- 
er stations and the distribution of power, electric light- 
ing, electric heating, electric traction, and electric com- 
munication. Two lectures and one laboratory period. 
Courses 41, 42 and 51, 52 not offered same year. Three 
hours credit. Spring quarter. 

211a. Introductory course in practical radio with arithmetic 
background, related physics, power circuits, radio fre- 
quency, modulation, etc. Four hours' credit. 

211b. Continuation of 211a, which is a prerequisite course. 
Instruction in radio technique, use of chanaliss in locat- 
ing radio disorders, radio repairing, servicing, etc. Four 
hours' credit. 

211c. Measurements and calculations of radio frequency 
circuits, including actual construction of these circuits. 
211a and 211b are prerequisite to this course. Four 
hours' credit. 

217. Physics, Slide Rule applied to Radio and Physics. 
Three hours' credit. 


Department of Music 

Dr. Garrett Mrs. Stanworth 

Mrs. Hawkins 

The administration recognizes that a complete curriculum 
in the liberal arts college should include a department of 
music in which a student may obtain either a major or a minor, 
or in which a student may take private lessons in applied 
music either with or without credit. 

The aim of this department is to develop a high standard 
of musicianship, to equip the student with the musical skills 
necessary for him to be a professional and vocational leader, 
and to provide for the vStudent cultural experiences in music. 

Courses may be taken: 

( 1 ) As work to apply on the degree of Bachelor of Arts 
with a major in music. 

(2) As work to apply on a minor when the major is taken 
in some other department. 

(3) As elective work for those majoring in other depart- 

(4) As applied music either with or without credit. A 
limit prescribed below is set upon the number of hours thus 

Courses offered in the Department of Music: 
Note: The Music Department reserves the right to decide each 
year according to the demand and need of the students just which of 
the courses listed shall be taught. 

100. Introduction to Music. This course which meets 
three times per week offers a broad view of the subject 
of music. It is a refresher course for students with some 
background in music and a general, over-all picture to 
the student with no background in music. It is required 
of all music majors and offers no credit. For non-music 
majors it offers two hours. Two hours' credit. 

101. Public School Music. A course in music methods 
and materials for use in the primary and intermediate 
grades. It stresses the care of the child voice, rhythm 
development, rote-song singing, and repertoire for the 
primary grades; for the intermediate grades it offers 
methods and materials, development of two and three- 
part singing, and rhythmic notation. The ability to play 
a simple melody on the piano is a prerequisite for course 


101. It is suggested that a student who has had no piano 
lessons and who expects to enroll for 101 during the fall 
quarter prepare himself during the summer quarter to 
meet this requirement. Meets three times per week for 
twelve weeks. Three hours' credit. This course will be 
offered at the Winter Quarter. 

103. Music Appreciation. A course dealing with the 
development of music from the Pre-Bach age to the 
modern period. Opportunity is provided for the student 
to listen to recordings illustrative of the various periods. 
Meets three times per week for twelve weeks. Three 
hours' credit. This course will be offered at the Spring 

104. Elementrary Theory of Music. A course designed 
particularly for the layman. Stresses fundamentals and 
essentials of music notation and terminology. Meets 
twice per week for twelve weeks. Two hours' credit. 

105-106-107. Elementary Harmony. Intensive drill in 
formation of scales, intervals, and triads. Principles of 
chord progressions, cadences. The dominant seventh 
chord and its simple resolution. Assigned melodies, 
basses, and original work. Simplest modulations. Meets 
three times per week throughout the school year. Nine 
hours' credit. 

200-201-202. Advanced Harmony. Inversions of the 
dominant seventh chord, regular and irregular resolu- 
tions. The diminished seventh chord, secondary seventh 
chords, dominant ninth chords. Simple ornamentation. 
Assigned melodies, basses, and original work. Further 
drill in modulation. Meets three times per week through- 
out the school year. Nine hours' credit. 

203-204-205. First Year Sight Singing and Dictation. 
Melodic and rhythmic dictation. Drill in sight singing. 
Meets once per week throughout the school year and 
offers one hour per quarter. Three hours' credit. 

303-304-305. Second Year Sight Singing and Dicta- 
tion. Continuation of elementary sight singing and 
dictation. Meets once per week throughout the school 
year and offers one hour per quarter. Three hours' 

Mixed Glee Club. Any student may be admitted to the 
glee club after consultation with the director. At least 


two formal public performances are presented during 
the school year. Opportunity is provided for the study 
of both sacred and secular choral music. Meets twice 
per week throughout the school year and offers one hour 
per quarter. Three hours' credit. 
Vocal Ensembles. Various small choral ensembles such as 
women's trios and double trios, mixed quartets, etc. are 
organized both for the sake of pure enjoyment of par- 
ticipation and for public performances upon many and 
varied occasions. 
Applied Music (Piano) 

Minimum Requirements for Applied Music in Piano 
Two lessons per week with a minimum of two hours daily 

College Entrance Requirements for Applied Music in Piano 
The student should be grounded in musicianship and tech- 
nique. He should be able to play correctly in moderate tempo 
major and minor scales and arpeggios based on triads in the 
three positions. 

He should have studied some of the standard etudes, such 
as Czerny Op. 299, Heller Op. 47 and 46 and Berens ; Bach's 
Little Preludes and Fugues, a few of Bach's Two-Part Inven- 
tions, and compositions of the difficulty of Haydn Sonatas or 
Mozart Sonatas, Schubert's Impromptu Op. 14.2 No. 2, and 
Mendelssohn's Songs Without Words. 

Freshman Year : Playing knowledge of all major and minor 
scales in slow tempo. 

Etudes such as Burgmuller Op. 100, Heller, Czerny-Lieb- 
ling. Easier Sonatinas by Lichner, Gurlitt, Kuhlau and 
Reinecke. Easier Compositions from Handel, Bach, Mozart, 
Schumann, Grieg and others. 

Sophomore Year: Major and minor scales, one, two, three, 
and four notes at moderate tempo. 

Continued study of Etudes. Sonatinas by Clementi, Kuh- 
lau, Reinecke. 

Pieces by Schumann, Mendelssohn, Grieg, Bach, etc. 
Junior Year: Major and minor scales, one, two, three, and 
four notes at moderate tempo. 
Major and minor arpeggios based on the triads. 
Berens or Duvernoy Op. 120 (first half). More difficult 
Sonatinas by Clementi, Kuhlau and Beethoven. 
Pieces of the same difficulty as above etudes. 


Senior Year: Major and minor scales, one, two, three, and 

four notes at moderate tempo. 

Major and minor arpeggios four notes at moderate tempo. 

Berens or Duvernoy Op. 120 (last half). 

Compositions by Mendelssohn, Chopin, Schubert, Grieg, 
Schumann and selections from modern standard composers. 

Applied Music — Organ : Through the courtesy of a local 
Baptist church, organ lessons are available. The fundamentals 
of correct organ playing are stressed ; the student must learn 
to play hymns in an acceptable manner and he must study 
some of the masterpieces, such as Bach's Prelude and Fugues, 
for the organ. Only one year's study of the organ is allowed 
to count on a music major. Before the close of the year the 
student must creditably play one church service as his ex- 
amination. The course offers two hours per quarter. 
General Regulatiojis for Students in the Department of Music 

1. Not more than twelve hours in applied music will be 
allowed toward a major. 

2. The twelve hours in applied music may be taken either 
in piano, or voice, or partly in organ, or they may be taken as 
a combination of any two. The case of each individual student 
must be decided by the music committee. 

3. A minimum of two hours daily practice on the piano 
must be maintained by the music major if he is taking piano 
as his applied music. 

4. Music majors may receive credit in glee club work only 
during their junior and senior years. 

5. No student, unless he is taking courses in music to 
apply on a major or minor, make take for cerdit more than 
six hours of applied music. 

6. No student is allowed to begin work on a music major 
without the approval of the music committee. 

7. The student who is taking music as a minor may not 
use more than eight hours in applied music for the minor. 

Department of Religion 

Dr. Keel Dr. Guy 

The work of this department has been planned with a two- 
fold purpose. First, a rather complete course of study has 
been organized for those young men and women who are to 
enter definite types of religious service, whether as ministers, 
missionaries, or religious education leaders. Second, oppor- 


tunity is given to those other young people who, though they 
are majoring in other departments and are preparing for 
other professions, wish to take certain courses for the cul- 
tural value derived from such study, for the deepening of 
their spiritual Hves, and to serve more efficiently in their 
respective churches. 

Old Testament 

101. The Pentateuch. Special attention will be given to 
the being, nature, and activities of God as revealed in 
His relations to the creation, redemption, and control of 
all things. Three hours' credit. 

102. Historical Books. Special attention will be given to 
the officials, nations, and prophets of this period. Three 
hours' credit. 

103. Historical Books. Continuation of 102. Three 
hours' credit, 

200. Messianic Prophecy. A survey of prophecies which 
point to the coming of Christ. Three hours' credit. 

201. Poetical Books. Emphasis will be placed on the Bible 
as literature. The message, doctrine, and excellencies of 
the various passages will be pointed out. Three hours' 
credit. (Alternate with 200.) 

202. Major Prophets. These books will be emphasized as 
literature, along with the interpretation of their messages. 
Three hours' credit. 

203. Minor Prophets. The historical background will be 
considered, as well as the teachings of the prophets. 
Three hours' credit. 

New Testament 

204. The Four Gospels. Special attention will be given to 
the life and person of Christ, to His works. Teachings, 
and influence on others. Three hours' credit. 

205. Acts of the Apostles. This course will involve a 
tracing of the history of the early churches and a spread 
of Christianity. A preparatory course to Paul's writings. 
Three hours' credit. 

206. Pauline Epistles. A study of Paul's great doctrines 
and an interpretation of his various letters more or less 
in chronological order. Three hours' credit. 

207. Pauline Epistles. A continuation of 206. Three 
hours' credit. 


208. General Epistles and Revelation. A study of 
James, Peter, Jude, Hebrews, John; including Revela- 
tion. Three hours' credit. 

209. New Testament Evangelism. Special attention will 
be given to the New Testament Churches during their 
great revivals. An attempt will be made to discover the 
factors involved in producing great revivals. Three 
hours' credit. 

210. New Testament .Interpretation. Study of one of 
the Four Gospels. Three hours' credit. 

211. Introduction to New Testament Greek. There 
will be constant drill on vocabulary, grammar, and syn- 
tax with an attempt to master the general principles. 
Four hours' credit. 

212. Introduction to the New Testament Greek. A 
continuation of 211. Four hours' credit. 

213. Introduction to the New Testament Greek. A 
continuation of 212. Some easy passages will be read 
from the New Testament. Four hours' credit. 

311. New Testament Greek. The Gospel of John is 
studied with special attention given to the principles of 
grammar and interpretation. Three hours' credit. 

312. New Testament Greek. A continuation of 311 in 
which Luke is studied. Three hours' credit. 

313. New Testament Greek. A continuation of 312 with 
a study of Romans. Three hours' credit. 


204. Introduction to Philosophy. A general survey 
course of the more important thinkers and systems. 
Three hours' credit. 

205. Christian Philosophy. A survey of the thinkers 
and systems of modern philosophy with emphasis on 
systems of Christian leaders. Three hours' credit. 
(204 and 205 alternate with 308 and 309). 

308. Logic. An introductory course in the analysis of 
human thought in which study is made of both inductive 
and deductive methods of reasoning and of valid argu- 
ments and fallacies. Three hours' credit. 

309. Comparative Religion. A study of man's religious 
nature, together with a survey of world religions. These 
religions will be compared with Christianity and empha- 


sis placed on the superiority and finality of the teaching 
of Jesus. Three hours' credit. 

Christian Education 

112. Introduction to the New Testament. Presentation 
of the background and people of the New Testament. 
Three hours' credit. 

203. Bible Doctrine. A study of the great doctrines of 
our faith. Three hours' credit. 

209. The Local Church and Outside Missions. A care- 
ful analysis of the church organizations and their func- 
tions. Survey of denominational activities. An attempt 
will be made to help students interested in becoming 
church secretaries. Three hours' credit. 

306. Church History. A rapid survey of the growth and 
development of the Christian Church. General history, 
101 should be studied first. Three hours' credit. 

(306 alternate with 307). 

307. HoMiLETics. This course is intended for the minis- 
terial students and will deal with their conversion and 
call to the ministry; social, ethical, and denominational 
life ; and the preparation and delivery of sermons. Pas- 
toral labors will receive consideration. Three hours' 

Department of Social Sciences 

Dr. Wise Mrs. Rutledge 

History, Political Science, and Sociology are inseparably 
connected. History is largely the record of the social and 
political changes and conditions of man. The chief problems 
before man today, as in all the past, are economic and social. 
These make up the leading political questions. Therefore, 
every citizen to vote, talk or to act intelligently must know 
something of the great underlying principles of these subjects. 
This is the purpose of all the courses in this department. 

101. A Survey of European Civilization, 395-1450. 
This survey is designed to meet the needs of freshmen. 
Stress is placed upon the disintegration of the Roman 
Empire, the establishment and development of the 
Christian church, the Byzantine Empire, the Carolignian 
Empire, the feudal system, the Investiture struggle, the 


Crusades, the rise of cities, and the decHne of the 
Papacy. Three hours' credit. 

102. Survey of Early Modern Civilization, 1500 to 
1848. Topics: FeudaUsm ; medieval trade and the rise 
of towns; development and expansion of the church; 
the crusades; the Renaissance; the Reformation; the 
Counter Reformation ; and the advent of modern China. 

103. Survey of Recent Modern Civilization, 1848 to 
THE Present Time. Topics : World-wide industrial- 
ism; nationalism; scientific development; imperialism; 
World War I; the League of Nations; communism in 
Russia ; Hitler's third reich ; the great powers of Eastern 
Asia; and World War II. 

202e. Teaching Social Studies in Secondary Schools. 
Three hours' credit. 

211. The Colonial Period in United States History, 
1763-1789. (Replaces 210a and 210b.) Three hours 

212. The Middle Period of United States History, 
1789-1865. (Replaces 307 and 308.) Three hours' 

213. History of the United States Since 1865. Re- 
construction. The rise of big business. Progressivism. 
World War I. Back to Normalcy. New Deal. Three 
hours' credit. (Replaces 309.) 

301. Introduction to the History of Latin America. 
A survey of the Spanish Colonial Empire and of the 
movement for independence. Prerequisites: History 
211, 212, and 213, or Junior standing. Three hours' 

302. History of Latin America in the Nineteenth 
Century. Aftermath of independence; the establish- 
ment of the new governments. Prerequisites : History 
211, 212, 213, and 301. Three hours' credit. 

303. History of Recent Latin America. The recent 
development of Central and South America including an 
evaluation of the United States' pohtical and economic 
relations with her southern neighbors. Prerequisites: 
History 301 and 302. Three hours' credit. 

304. History of England to 1558. A study of the origin 
and growth of the English people, the development of 



their institutional life, their economic life, Magna 
Charta, etc. Three hours' credit. 

305. History of England, 1558 to 1763. Emphasis is 
placed upon the development of literature, the expansion 
of the British state during the period, the rise of Par- 
liament and the development of the English Constitution. 
Three hours' credit. 

306. Great Britain, 1760 to 1918. A study of English 
imperialism and the evolution of the British state as 
shaped by modern forces. Three hours' credit. 

307. American History, 1790-1828. Prerequisites: His- 
tory 211 and 212 or consent of instructor. Three hours' 

308. American History, 1828-1860. Prerequisites: His- 
tory 211 and 212 or consent of instructor. Three hours' 

309. American History, 1900-1920. Prerequisites: His- 
tory 213 or consent of instructor. Three hours' credit. 

310. American History, 1920 to Present Day. Pre- 
requisites : History 213 or consent of instructor. Three 
hours credit. 

313. The Renaissance and Reformation. A study of 
the invention of printing and the diffusion of knowledge ; 
the rediscovery of classical civilization; the vogue of 
classicism and humanism ; the rise of literature and art ; 
the development of natural science and historical criti- 
cism; Martin Luther and the revolt from Rome; Zwin- 
gle, Calvin, Knox and others ; the Counter-Reformation ; 
the rise of the Jesuits and the Inquisition; the Thirty 
Years' War; Papacy and Empire. Three hours' credit. 

314. The French Revolution. A study of the Old 
Regime, the influence of the Philosophers, the Estates 
General, the National Constituent Assembly, the at- 
tempts of France to establish a stable government during 
the 1790's, the Reign of Terror, Robespiere and other 
leaders, the rise of Napoleon Bonaparte, the foreign 
wars, the Empire and the reorganization of Europe, the 
Congress of Vienna. Three hours' credit. 

315. Nineteenth Century Europe. Emphasis upon re- 
sults of Franco-Prussian War and the underlving causes 
of World War I. (1870-1914). Three hours' credit. 


320. American History, 1763-1789. The Revolution, the 
War of Independence, the Confederation, the Constitu- 
tion. Three hours' credit. 

410. History of American Diplomacy, 1776-1865. A 
survey of the foreign affairs of the United States from 
the Revolution through the Civil War. Prerequisites: 
History 211, 212, and 213 or Senior standing. Three 
hours' credit. 

411. Diplomatic History of the United States. A 
study of those international experiences of the United 
States which seem to reveal the American foreign 
policy. Prerequisites: A senior student or courses 211, 
212, and 213. Three hours' credit. 

412. The Old South. Stress is placed upon colonial 
politics; services rendered in the Revolution and in the 
formation of the Union; the social, industrial, and 
religious development; the sectional controversies prior 
to the Civil War. Three hours' credit. 

414. Europe from 1914-1930. Prerequisites : History 
103 or consent of instructor. Three hours' credit. 

415. Europe from 1930 to Present Day. Prerequisites: 
History 103 or consent of instructor. Three hours' 

Political Science 

201. The Foundations of Government in the United 
States. A study of the government in a twentieth 
century world, the beginnings of state and national gov- 
ernments, making the National Constitution, political 
parties, nominating and electing a President. Three 
hours' credit. 

202. The National Government. A study of the 
President — as chief executive; the executive civil serv- 
ice ; the structure of Congress ; the President and Con- 
gress ; the national judiciary ; national revenues and ex- 
penditures; money, banking, and credit; foreign re- 
lations, etc. Three hours' credit. 

203. State and Local Government. A study of the 
state constitutions ; the state legislatures ; the state 
executive; the state judiciary; the state finance; the 
county and its government ; the city and its charter ; the 


forms of city government; townships, villages, and 
special districts. Three hours' credit. 
361. Political Parties. A study of the nature, develop- 
ment, organization and methods of political parties, and 
the conduct of elections. 

131 (112). Social Problems. A practical introduction 
to some of the specific problems of sociology. It is 
logically the beginning course though 132 and 133 may 
be taken first. Three hours' credit. 

132. Principles of Sociology. This is a survey of the 
entire field in an effort to master the determining prin- 
ciples and laws found in social relations. Three hours' 

133. Principles of Sociology. A continuation of 132. 
Three hours' credit. 

241. Rural Sociology, An intensive course in the dom- 
inating elements of rural life problems. It is planned 
to meet the needs of rural teachers, pastors, county 
agents, and other rural community workers. Three 
hours' credit. ■ '^ 

242 (411). Urban Sociology. Special attention is given 
to the structure, functions, and problems of the modern 
city. Three hours' credit. 

Speech and Drama 

Mrs. Loyd Mr. Millican 

This course of study purposes to give to the student con- 
structive training that will be a valuable element in his 
education. It is designed for those who wish to be teachers, 
salesmen and ministers, as well as for those who seek general 
cultural development. 

The aim is to free the individual from the limitations of 
timidity and self consciousness, and to teach him how to 
form and give expression to clear mental impressions through 
the artistic use of the voice and body. In the course of study 
not only are the foundations of good speech laid, such as 
breathing, tone placement, enunciation, and pronunciation, 
but the entire scale of the voice is brought into use and a 
wider range established. 


Those desiring to pursue a course in speech and drama 
are urged to lay a broad foundation for the work. Much 
attention should be given to the study of English, psychology, 
and kindred subjects. 

200 a-b-c. Educational Dramatics. Study and practice 
for the presentation of plays. Analysis of interpretation 
of bodily agents and application to physical character- 
izations; study of normal voice and interpretation of 
lines leading into vocal and dialectic characterizations. 
Public performances. One hour's credit on each course. 

201 a-b-c. Educational Dramatics. Continuation of 200. 
One hour's credit for each course. 

210. Voice and Diction. Development and use of the 
speaking voice, with special attention to everyday social 
and professional needs of the student ; technique of good 
speech, such as correct phrasing, intonation, and stress 
patterns, a clear, pleasing, and well modulated voice, 
distinct and acceptable pronunciation. Consideration is 
given to the elimination of such difficulties as throat 
fatigue, huskiness, nasality, extremes of pitch, indistinct- 
ness, monotony, mispronunciation. Three hours' credit. 

212. Oral Interpretation of Literature. Oral read- 
ing as an educative exercise for the development of the 
individual. Study and practice in the analysis and 
presentation of various types of literature; the short 
story, the narrative poem, the lyric, the sonnet, and the 
one-act play. Consideration of the techniques of reading 
and of program material. Three hours' credit. 

213. Public Speaking. Techniques of composition and 
delivery of various types of speeches for formal and 
informal occasions. Analysis of speech situations in 
business, social and professional relations. Practice and 
criticism. Three hours' credit. 

215. Play Production. This course considers the or- 
ganization of dramatics in schools, colleges, social clubs, 
and community houses. It will deal with the history 
and present status of play production; business organi- 
zations and contracts; play choice and casting; the 
theory and practice of rehearsal, directing and acting. 
Three hours' credit. 

228-328-428. Debating. A study of the common debate 
subjects of the day and the issues involved. All mem- 


bers must represent the school or some organization of 
the school in at least one public debate on a current topic. 
One hour credit on each course. 
310. Voice and Diction. A more advanced course for 
those who have had Speech 210. Three hours' credit. 

312. Oral Interpretation of Literature. A more ad- 
vanced course for students who have had 212. Four 
hours' credit. 

313. Public Speaking. A more advanced course for those 
who have had 213. Three hours' credit. 

315. Play Production. A more advanced course for 
those who have had 215. Three hours' credit. 

317. Principles of Debating and Debate Coaching. A 
study of the fundamentals of argumentation and debate, 
the selection of questions, debate reasoning, debate logic, 
refutation and rebuttal, debate fallacies, aids to debaters, 
types of debating and rules for each, the task of each 
speaker, the judging of debates, tournament debating, 
the work and problems of the debate coach, etc. Three 
hours' credit. 

Physical and Health Education 

Physical Education 
Mr. Teasley Mrs. Williams 

The purpose of required physical education is to maintain 
the physical vitality of students and to develop interests and 
activities that will continue beyond school. The work in- 
cludes conditioning exercises, folk rhythms, individual activ- 
ities, adult sports, etc. Students presenting a certificate from 
the college physician may be exempt from active participation. 
Courses are planned with the following aims : ( 1 ) to meet 
the state requirements of all elementary and high school 
teachers in this field; (2) to offer a varied program of 
physical activity which will contribute to the well being of 
the student; and (3) to train men and women as leaders in 
physical education, physical directors, and coaches. (4) Be- 
ginning with the class of 1949 the college plans to offer a 
major in Physical Education. 

100, 101, 102. Required Physical Education. Two 
hours per week throughout the year required of all 
freshmen. Each course one hour credit. 


106. Instruction and Practice in Archery. One hour 

200, 201, 202. Required Physical Education. A con- 
tinuation of 100, 101, 102. Two hours per week through- 
out the year required of all sophomores. Each course one 
hour credit. 

205. Physical Education in Elementary School. The 
purpose of the course is to prepare prospective teachers 
to carry out the physical education program required in 
the elementary schools of the state. The course includes 
both games and exercises. Required of students taking 
the Two-Year Elementary Curriculum. Three hours' 

210. Marching, Tumbling, and Stunts. Practice in the 
fundamental skills and techniques in tumbling and march- 
ing tactics. One hour credit. 

300, 301, 302, 303, 304. Athletic Coaching. These 
courses include Coaching Football, Coaching Basketball, 
Coaching Volleyball, Beginners Tennis, and Advanced 
Tennis respectivel}^ Two hours' credit for each course. 

307. Playground and Community Recreation. The 
planning and administration of recreation programs for 
playground and recreation centers. Three hours' credit. 

400. Physical Education in Secondary School. The 
purpose of the course is to prepare students who plan 
to teach Physical Education in high school to carry out 
the physical education program of the state required at 
the high school level. The course includes both games 
and exercises. Required of all students who expect to 
certificate in Physical Education. Three hours' credit. 

Health Education 

100. Emergency Injuries. A general study is made of 
the prevention and emergency care of injuries. Topics 
included are infection, germicides, making and using 
dressings, care of injuries and accidents, first aid treat- 
ment for hemorrhages, factures, sprains, etc. Three 
hours' credit. 

101. See Home Economics 101. Three hours' credit. 
221. See Home Economics 221. Three hours' credit. 

308. Health Education in Elementary School. The 
purpose of the course is to supply a background in health 


education essential to the teacher in the elementary 
school. Methods of health instruction are included. 
Three hours' credit. 
315. Health Service in Elementary School. The pur- 
pose of this course is to equip the teacher to carry on 
the health service program in the elementary school. 
Emphasis is placed on detection and isolation of com- 
municable diseases, discovery of defects of the eyes, 
teeth, etc. Health examinations and follow-up work are 
stressed. Three hours' credit. 
413. Hygiene. A practical course in personal and com- 
munity hygiene dealing with the application of the find- 
ings of science and medicine to the improvement of daily 
living. Three hours' credit. 
120a. Recreational Rhythmic (one hour). 
212, Indoor Social Activities (Games and contests for 
home, school, and community leisure time) . Three hours. 
214. Boxing and Wrestling (Men). The fundamentals 
of boxing and wrestling are taught. Competitive boxing 
and wrestling is conducted in class period. One hour. 
216. Swimming (Beginners) Men and women. Theory 

and technique. Two hours. 
300. Scout Leadership. (Organization and administration 

of the scout troop is emphasized.) Three hours. 
305. History of Physical Education. A thorough 
foundation in the history of Physical Education empha- 
sizing leaders of the past and present. Three hours. 
310. Methods of Promoting Intermural Activities. 
Training and experience in conducting intermural pro- 
grams in high school and colleges. Two hours. 
314. Swimming (Life saving). Two hours. 
415. Tests and Measurements in Physical Education 
AND Health Education. A study of various tests 
including those designed to measure neuro-muscular 
capacity of proficiency. Two hours. 
421. Organization and Administration of Physical 
Education. A course designed for majors in physical 
education. The course deals with the administrative 
problems in a department of ph}'sical education in the 
city school system, rural district, elementary and high 
school, and colleges. Four hours. 
431. Coaching Track (Men.). Two hours. 



Honorary Degrees : 

Harris Brown, Jackson, Tennessee Doctor of Letters 

Jacob Gartenhaus, Atlanta, Georgia Doctor of Letters 

Cordell Hull, Washington, D. C Doctor of Laws 

Academic Degrees : Spring Class 

Arlo Daniel Bates, Jackson, Tennessee. . . .Bachelor of Arts 

Robert M. Benson, Jackson, Tennessee Bachelor of Arts 

Rudy Ivy Bouland, Newbern, Tennessee . . . Bachelor of Arts 

William David Cooper, Bolivar, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 
Florence Bernese Cox, Hornsby, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Arts 
Frances Mavine Cox, Hornsby, Ttrmtsstt. Bachelor of Arts 
Thomas T. Crabtree, Jr., Bells, Tennessee . . Bachelor of Arts 
John Edgar Curry, Mercer, Tennessee . . Bachelor of Science 
Sara Louise Darling, Jackson, Tennessee . . . Bachelor of Arts 
Dorothy Bond Day, Jackson, Tennessee . ^ac/^^/or of Science 
Shirley Woodrow DeBell, Samuels, Kentucky 

Bachelor of Arts 
Dorothy Dowland, Trenton, Tennessee. . . .Bachelor of Arts 
Charles Thomas Drake, Jackson, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Arts 

Beulah Oldham Hanna, Sardis, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 
William Voyd Hutton, Sardis, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 
Betty Young Jacobs, Jackson, Tennessee. . .Bachelor of Arts 
Jeanelle Liles Jarrell, Humboldt, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Arts 

Cathleen Elizabeth Lewis, Jackson, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 
Helen Deloise Lockhart, Pinsonf ork, Kentucky 

Bachelor of Arts 
Mary McLuckie Masters, Metropolis, Illinois 

Bachelor of Arts 
Verl Edward Masters, Paducah, Yi.tntvicky .Bachelor of Arts 

Eloise McCallen, Jackson, Tennessee Bachelor of Arts 

Charles H. Melton, Jr., Memphis, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Arts 


Mary Evelyn Montgomery, Rutherford, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 
Eunice Polk Norton, Jackson, Tennessee. .Bachelor of Arts 
Helen Moss Parks, Bolivar, Tennessee. . . .Bachelor of Arts 

John C. Parrish, Jackson, Tennessee Bachelor of Arts 

Walter L. Phillips, Grubbs, Arkansas Bach^elor of Arts 

William Anthony Powell, Hayti, Missouri 

Bachelor of Science 
Dorothy Louise Raines, Humboldt, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 
Mary Nelle Steele, McKenzie, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 
Johnnie Jeanette Tickle, Dyersburg, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 

William Curtis Vaughan, Memphis, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Arts 
Marvin O. Wayland, Iron City, Tennessee. .Bachelor of Arts 
David Thompson White, Hickman, Kentucky 

Bachelor of Science 
Audrey Dady Williams, Jackson, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 
Ralph Edwin Wilson, Osceola, Arkansas. .Bachelor of Arts 

Harry L. Winters, Benton, Kentucky Bachelor of Arts 

Magna Cum Laude: 

Clinton David Hamilton, Leland, Mississippi 

Bachelor of Arts 

Sum MA Cum Laude: 

Annie Theo Lane, Sardis, Tennessee. . . .Bachelor of Science 

Summer Class 
Florine Landis Dunagan, Trenton, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 
Bernard Vaughn Matthews, Maryville, Tennessee 

Bachelor of Science 
Mary Louise Matthews, Bolivar, Tennessee . Bachelor of Arts 
Marion Alta Moore, Covington, Tennessee . Bachelor of Arts 
Brooks U. Ramsey, Memphis, Tennessee. . .Bachelor of Arts 
Jean Ellen Tippit, Pocahontas, Arkansas . . . Bachelor of Arts 


Form of WiU 

.1, , hereby will and 

bequeath to Union University, Jackson, Tennessee, 

. . / to be 

used as follows : 

(Signed) . . 
Place and Date, 
Witness : 





Molly Helen Adams Tupelo, Mississippi 

Anne Anderson Jackson, Tennessee 

Milas M. Ayers. Jackson, Tennessee 

Doris Only Baker Jackson, Tennessee 

Dolly Bandy Danville, Kentucky 

James G. Bennett Grenada, Mississippi 

Marshall Boroughs Medon, Tennessee 

J. P. Bradberry Rutherford, Tennessee 

Betty Stinnett Brown Oak Ridge, Tennessee 

Katherine Brown Memphis, Tennessee 

Margaret Blanche Brown Selma, North Carolina 

Willie Frances Bryant Booneville, Mississippi 

James Burress Trenton, Tennessee 

Wade L. Carver Bradford, Tennessee 

Prince Edward Claybrook Jackson, Tennessee 

Charles E. Cloyd Marion, Kentucky 

Betty Mae Craig Marion, Kentucky 

Frances Crosson Jackson, Tennessee 

John G. Dickinson Mercer, Tennessee 

George Leroy Dowd Jackson, Tennessee 

Florine Landis Dunagan Trenton, Tennessee 

Joan Eason Leapwood, Tennessee 

Eva Mae Eldridge Beaver Dam, Kentucky 

William M. Fore, Jr Holly Springs, Mississippi 

Janet B. Forgy Jackson, Tennessee 

James David Franks Falls Church, Virginia 

Joe N. Galbraith Milledgeville, Tennessee 

Ruby D. Gandy Ripley, Mississippi 

Robert Lyman Goodwin Enville, Tennessee 

Ernest P. Guy. Jackson, Tennessee 

Clint Hanna Silerton, Tennessee 

George B. Herring Brownsville, Tennessee 

Marjorie Herron Jackson, Tennessee 

Frances Jean Hicks Elizabethtown, Kentucky 

Betty Amanda Hipps Asheville, North Carolina 

George B. Holland Jackson, Tennessee 

James W. Hoppers Ripley, Tennessee 


Gaytha Hudson Enville, Tennessee 

Robert Little Hundley Mercer, Tennessee 

Robert W. Ivy Paducah, Kentucky 

Henry Guy Jackson Jackson, Tennessee 

Herman E. Jacobs Jackson, Tennessee 

Nois A. Jeter Vildo, Tennessee 

Joyce Johnson Jackson, Tennessee 

Roy W. Johnston Shannon, Mississippi 

Hubert Jones Fowlkes, Tennessee 

Leroy Jones Steele, Missouri 

Theo Lancaster Jackson, Tennessee 

Katy Jo Smith Langf ord Jackson, Tennessee 

Carolyn Joy Liles Humboldt, Tennessee 

Learline Lowry Rowland, North Carolina 

Lucille McKinney Rural Hill, North Carolina 

Bernard V. Matthews Maryville, Tennessee 

Mary Louise Matthews Bolivar, Tennessee 

Mary F'rances Mays Jackson, Tennessee 

Robert H. Mizell Memphis, Tennessee 

Annie Kate Moore Greenfield, Tennessee 

Marion Alta Moore Covington, Tennessee 

Mary Gault Nabers Booneville, Mississippi 

Frances Niceley Perryville, Kentucky 

John B. Niceley Perryville, Kentucky 

Mary Alice Olds Bells, Tennessee 

Joyce J. Parker Jackson, Tennessee 

Sam T. Parker, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Effie Pearl Pell Wesson, Mississippi 

W. T. Pepper, Jr Kevil, Kentucky 

Grace McDearman Perry Martin, Tennessee 

Gwen Petway Benton, Kentucky 

James Alfred Phillips Jackson, Tennessee 

W. T. Pillow Blytheville, Arkansas 

Natalie Anne Pressley Jackson, Tennessee 

Virginia Pyron Jackson, Tennessee 

David Ragan Jackson, Tennessee 

Brooks U. Ramsey Memphis, Tennessee 

Dolores Randolph Jackson, Tennessee 

Katherine Reaves Memphis, Tennessee 

Richard Andros Rhodes Somerville, Tennessee 

Buron Richerson Murray, Kentucky 

Jerry Seabough Jackson, Tennessee 


Annie Lou Smith Medon, Tennessee 

Carlene B. Smith Mt. SterHng, Kentucky 

Chester Lane Smith Miller, Missouri 

Gretchen Maurine Smith Marietta, Mississippi 

Alvin L. Stobaugh Jackson, Tennessee 

Lyndon Stone Petersburg, Tennessee 

Nancy Jean Stone Petersburg, Tennessee 

Harold E. Sublett Trenton, Tennessee 

Charles D. Taylor Jackson, Tennessee 

Jean Ellen Tippitt Pocahontas, Arkansas 

George H. Turner Jackson, Tennessee 

Mary Waldrop Booneville, Mississippi 

Rachel Waldrop Booneville, Mississippi 

Harry Noel Weaver Bemis, Tennessee 

Grace L. Wilds Michie, Tennessee 

Anna Mae Williams Paducah, Kentucky 

Lacy Earl Williams Bells, Tennessee 

Harold G. Wood Jackson, Tennessee 

Spurgeon L. Wood Jackson, Tennessee 

Oakley Woodside Friendship, Tennessee 


Melba June Adams Union City, Tennessee 

A. G, Aguilera Jackson, Tennessee 

Audie E. Anderson, Jr Marietta, Mississippi 

Calvin O. Anderson Huntingdon, Tennessee 

Warren Armour Henderson, Tennessee 

Edwin D. Bivens Jackson, Tennessee 

Allie Myracle Bloodworth Parsons, Tennessee 

Mrs. J. A. Bobbitt Lexington, Tennessee 

Ruby Lois Boothe Burnsville, Mississippi 

Thomas S. Brandon Benton, Kentucky 

Polly Brett Jackson, Tennessee 

Shelby Dee Brewer Hackleburg, Alabama 

Chauncel Palmer Briggs Jackson, Tennessee 

James E. Brown Jackson, Tennessee 

Velma E. Brown Jackson, Tennessee 

ElHs Buse Tupelo, Mississippi 

Jean Carlisle Lucy, Tennessee 

Wilfred Carroll Ripley, Mississippi 

Juanita Castellaw Maury City, Tennessee 

Lester Causby Adamsville, Tennessee 


Geraldine Clark Adamsville, Tennessee 

Stephen H. Cobb Mayfield, Kentucky 

Hugh C. Coltharp Jackson, Tennessee 

Merilyn Cotter Jackson, Tennessee 

Wanda Ruth Culp Leachville, Arkansas 

June DarUng Jackson, Tennessee 

Martha Tuttle Davis Humboldt, Tennessee 

WilHam E. Dawson Jackson, Tennessee 

Georgene Day Laconia, Tennessee 

James Ray Deming Henderson, Tennessee 

Mary Lucille Dew Jackson, Tennessee 

James P. Diamond Jackson, Tennessee 

Mary Carolyn Dodds Columbus, Georgia 

Quinton Dodson Guntown, Mississippi 

Lucille Dowtin Stuttgart, Arkansas 

James G. Duffy Broseley, Missouri 

Katy Lou Dunagan Trenton, Tennessee 

James F. Eaves Jackson, Tennessee 

Robert K. Elam Jackson, Tennessee 

Evelyn Epps Courtland, Mississippi 

Jane Evans Jackson, Tennessee 

Ludie Featherston Newbern, Tennessee 

George N. Ferguson, Jr Covington, Tennessee 

P. A. Foutch Jackson, Tennessee 

Alma Ruth Franks Falls Church, Virginia 

John E. Free Jackson, Tennessee 

Lacy W. Freeman Humboldt, Tennessee 

James Frey Springfield, Tennessee 

Donovan Gary Jackson, Tennessee 

Floyd C. Gentry West Plains, Missouri 

Dorothy Helen Googe Marietta, Mississippi 

Wyllo Deane Graves Trenton, Tennessee 

Monette Guy Bradford, Tennessee 

Grace T. Hagensieker Dyersburg, Tennessee 

Robert R. Haggard, Jr. Waynesboro, Tennessee 

James S. Hammonds Jackson, Tennessee 

Margaret Jane Hamner Jackson, Tennessee 

John F. Harrington Jackson, Tennessee 

Joe Harris Jackson, Tennessee 

Joyce Anne Harrison Poplar Bluff, Missouri 

Lelia Roberta Hart Booneville, Mississippi 

Glynn Harwood Memphis, Tennessee 


Irvin Hays, Jr Trenton, Tennessee 

Ralph E. Henderson Jackson, Tennessee 

Phillip Earl Hester Jackson, Tennessee 

Mildred Holland Blue Springs, Mississippi 

Harvey D. Hudson, Jr Brownsville, Tennessee 

Martha Hughes Tupelo, Mississippi 

Carl A. Hutchinson Humboldt, Tennessee 

William E. Ivy Paducah, Kentucky 

Clover T. Jackson Jackson, Tennessee 

Frederick R. Johnsey Jackson, Tennessee 

Dale Kease Johnson Jackson, Tennessee 

Willie B. Johnson Arlington, Kentucky 

Dorothy Jones Dyersburg, Tennessee 

Dorothy Louise King Jackson, Tennessee 

William C. Loggins Lobelville, Tennessee 

Bill Mcllwain Trenton, Tennessee 

Margaret Mabry Water Valley, Mississippi 

Thomas L. Maddux Beaumont, Texas 

John Thomas May • Jackson, Tennessee 

Kenneth Mavs. Pinson, Tennessee 

John R. Meadow, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Katherine Miller Bruceton, Tennessee 

Betty Mitchell Estill Springs, Tennessee 

Alice J. Mizell Jackson, Tennessee 

William Thomas Moore Jackson, Tennessee 

Evelyn May Moreland Booneville, Mississippi 

William B. Mosier Henderson, Tennessee 

Hilda Jean Mount Friendship, Tennessee 

Dorothy Jean Murchison Jackson, Tennessee 

Mary Jane Murphv Rossville, Tennessee 

Marie Nabors Smithville, Mississippi 

James Parham Jackson, Tennessee 

Loraine Newton Parker Medon, Tennessee 

Betty Jones Pearce Jackson, Tennessee 

Margaret Virginia Pearson Jackson, Tennessee 

William Maurice Phillips Kossuth, Mississippi 

Vaudie Plunk Henderson, Tennessee 

lames Duane Pope Grand Junction, Tennessee 

Clarence M. Randolph Jackson, Tennessee 

Mildred Richardson Jackson, Tennessee 

Jovce Roberts Jackson, Tennessee 

will Hayes Roberts Jackson, Tennessee 


Margaret Ann Rogers Jackson, Tennessee 

William Edward Roscoe Martin, Tennessee 

Fred T. Sanders, Jr Humboldt, Tennessee 

Andrew B. Saunders Jackson, Tennessee 

Betty Pomeroy Seabough Jackson, Tennessee 

Violet Sills Jackson, Tennessee 

Vernon Sisco Halls, Tennessee 

Mollie B. Smith Kenton, Tennessee 

Ted Smith Selmer, Tennessee 

Dorothy Stanley Ripley, Tennessee 

Bobbie Stephens Memphis, Tennessee 

Humbert M. Stokes Jackson, Tennessee 

Anne Shelley Taylor . Jackson, Tennessee 

Mrs. Robert Taylor Trenton, Tennessee 

James Tharp Bardwell, Kentucky 

J. W. Todd Lexington, Tennessee 

Amy W. Tomlin Jackson, Tennessee 

Annie Laurie Towater Spring Creek, Tennessee 

Billy J. Turner Jackson, Tennessee 

Lucille Currie Turner Covington, Tennessee 

Lola C. Usery Bradford, Tennessee 

Lillian O. Vickery Jackson, Tennessee 

Charles A. Walker Jackson, Tennessee 

C. M. Warren, Jr Clifton, Tennessee 

Henry G. West, Jr Ecru, Mississippi 

W. A. West, Jr Medina, Tennessee 

Thelma Lee Whitlock Pulaski, Tennessee 

Hazele Williams Friendship, Tennessee 

James A. Williams Jackson, Tennessee 

Marceline Williams Humboldt, Tennessee 

Nancy Jane Williams Memphis, Tennessee 

Margaret Winter Jackson, Tennessee 

H. B. Woodward, Jr Wewoka, Oklahoma 

Lawrence Wright Jackson, Tennessee 

Leslie E. Wyatt Cadiz, Kentucky 


John P. Adams Trenton, Tennessee 

Edmund J. Anthony Ripley, Tennessee 

Robert Ladell Armour Henderson, Tennessee 

Billy Thomas Armstrong Guys, Tennessee 

Gladys Hunt Ballard Jackson, Tennessee 


Gus Ballard Tupelo, Mississippi 

Wilburn G. Barber, Jr LaGrange, Georgia 

Blanche Bomer Baxter Brownsville, Tennessee 

William F. Baxter Jackson, Tennessee 

Edison O. Bell Jackson, Tennessee 

John E. Bell Louisville, Kentucky 

Mary Jane Bell Louisville, Kentucky 

Beverly Billingsley Jackson, Tennessee 

Irene Kent Bishop Jackson, Tennessee 

Kenneth T. Blackwood Jackson, Tennessee 

Robert A. Blaine Jackson, Tennessee 

Jeanette Bodkin Trenton, Tennessee 

Truman Boyd Covington, Tennessee 

William Lee Brien Jackson, Tennessee 

Perry Brookshire Marion, Kentucky 

Jack Brown Vicksburg, Mississippi 

Wendell S. Brown Fulton, Mississippi 

Frank T. Bruer Jackson, Tennessee 

Harold Bryant Osceola, Arkansas 

Clara Margaret Burdette Martin, Tennessee 

Laura Jean Burney Jackson, Tennessee 

Paul Burns Pulaski, Tennessee 

Jane Elizabeth Bynum Fulton, Kentucky 

Clifton Carroll Corinth, Mississippi 

Newton G. Carver Jackson, Tennessee 

Robert B. Chapman Memphis, Tennessee 

James Robert Clark Union City, Tennessee 

James E. Cloud Henderson, Tennessee 

Betty Cogburn Alamo, Tennessee 

Edwin H. Cole Aberdeen, Mississippi 

Calvin C. Cooper , Memphis, Tennessee 

James F. Cooper Greenfield, Tennessee 

Fred J. Crosson Jackson, Tennessee 

E. Carroll Curtis Memphis, Tennessee 

Gwyn Dailey Hazel, Kentucky 

James G. Daves Petersburg, Tennessee 

Gene Franklin Davis Gates, Tennessee 

Edgar R. DePriest Lobelville, Tennessee 

Peggy Dodson Halls, Tennessee 

Ruth Dowland Trenton, Tennessee 

Clarence Driver, Jr Humboldt, Tennessee 

Carl J. Duck Mobile, Alabama 


Jeanne Eaves Jackson, Tennessee 

William E. Edmundson Jackson, Tennessee 

Autry C. Emmert Jackson, Tennessee 

Ermon M. Evans Burlison, Tennessee 

George E. Feathers Jackson, Tennessee 

Walter Finley Jackson, Tennessee 

James B. Frye Jackson, Tennessee 

Leo C. Galey . . Mayfield, Kentucky 

Eiila Mae Gardner luka, Mississippi 

Vera May Glenn . Baldwin, Mississippi 

Jesse Mac Gray Selmer, Tennessee 

Mrs. H. L. Griffin Gates, Tennessee 

Arnold O'Neal Hardy Ripley, Tennessee 

Thomas E. Harwood Trenton, Tennessee 

Elven Hensley Trenton, Tennessee 

Harry Hickman Petersburg, Tennessee 

Herbert R. Higdon Memphis, Tennessee 

Carey S. Hill, Jr .Humboldt, Tennessee 

Lou Ellen Hills Lexington, Tennessee 

Robert J. Hinson Pope, Tennessee 

Clara Jane Holloway Jackson, Tennessee 

Herbert E. Hoover Jackson, Tennessee 

Jean Hopper Mobile, Alabama 

Charles E. Hudson Dyer, Tennessee 

Henry J. Huey, Jr Milan, Tennessee 

William W. Humphreys Memphis, Tennessee 

Icie Ingle Ramer, Tennessee 

Joseph C. Isaac Jackson, Tennessee 

Charles Johnson Tupelo, Mississippi 

Elmore M. Johnson Jackson, Tennessee 

Donald Joyner Huntingdon, Tennessee 

L. D. Kennedy Trezevant, Tennessee 

K. L. Knupp Kevil, Kentucky 

Harold D. Koffman Jackson, Tennessee 

Betty Jean Lanon Jackson, Tennessee 

Ralph R. Lawler Trenton, Tennessee 

Virginia Leggett Gates, Tennessee 

James O. Littlefield Adamsville, Tennessee 

Georgia Mae Lowrance Jackson, Tennessee 

John W. Lowrance Jackson, Tennessee 

Clyde PI. McCord Beech Bluff, Tennessee 

David A. McCutcheon, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 


Brooks McLemore Jackson. Tennessee 

Malcolm Don Maxwell Drew, Mississippi 

Shirley W. May Beech Bluff, Tennessee 

Marvin D. Miller Jackson, Tennessee 

Gerald L. Montgomery Lexington, Tennessee 

Amy Moore luka, Mississippi 

Perry Moore, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Robert Lee Moore Greenfield, Tennessee 

Edward Eugene Moorrow Waynesboro, Tennessee 

Martha Jo Mullins Trezevant, Tennessee 

Fred H. Muse Booneville, Mississippi 

Robert G. Naquin Nashville, Tennessee 

Elizabeth Nelson Bells, Tennessee 

Fay M. Oakley Dyersburg, Tennessee 

Mary Oswalt Memphis, Tennessee 

Billy Tom Owen Jackson, Tennessee 

Richard W. Parker Murphysboro, Illinois 

Thelma Parker Medon, Tennessee 

Martha Marie Pate Boothspoint, Tennessee 

Lee Patey Holly Springs, Mississippi 

Regina Peeler Stanton, Tennessee 

Mary Lois Peyton Memphis, Tennessee 

Mrs. Albert Phelan Trenton, Tennessee 

Ernest Edgar Phillips, Jr Henderson, Tennessee 

Harry K. Phillips Corinth, Mississippi 

William McLeskey Phillips Jackson, Tennessee 

James D. Philpot Jackson, Tennessee 

Leona Richerson Murray, Kentucky 

Sarah Frances Riley Tupelo, Mississippi 

William F. Roark Malesus, Tennessee 

Henry C. Roberts Jackson, Tennessee 

H. G. Roberts Blue Springs, Mississippi 

Mary Jane Roberts Memphis, Tennessee 

Marvin Thomas Robertson Grand Rivers, Kentucky 

Elmer Ben Roddy Jackson, Tennessee 

Alfred T. Royer Memphis, Tennessee 

Marion Rutland Mitchell, Alabama 

Charles H. Scates Jackson, Tennessee 

Kyle R. Scates Patroon, Texas 

Mrs. Jewel Scobey Friendship, Tennessee 

Hazel Sexton Collierville, Tennessee 

William D. Shelton, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 


Roy Leonard Simmons, Jr Henderson, Tennessee 

Mary Nell Sinclair Jackson, Tennessee 

George Hobart Sipes, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Marian Lorraine Smith Memphis, Tennessee 

Myron Trudell Smith Lexington, Tennessee 

Ola Inman Smith Parsons, Tennessee 

Kerbert K. Sorrell Memphis, Tennessee 

Robert Stanworth Jackson, Tennessee 

Thomas S. Stedman Jackson, Tennessee 

Charles P. Stellmaker Memphis, Tennessee 

Horace A. Stokes Guntown, Mississippi 

Max W. Stone Petersburg, Tennessee 

Robert J. Stout Spring Creek, Tennessee 

James Holland Strawn Jackson, Tennessee 

Sidney Gary Surratt, Jr Memphis, Tennessee 

Jean Tanner .^ Memphis, Tennessee 

WilUam Tatum Tyronza, Arkansas 

Mrs. Florence Taylor Trenton, Tennessee 

Mrs. Lennie Fee Taylor Mason, Tennessee 

William King Thetford Jackson, Tennessee 

Martha Lou Thomas Lexington, Tennessee 

William C. Thrift, Jr Tupelo, Mississippi 

Lorraine T. Tinkle Dyersburg, Tennessee 

Max L. Townsend Parsons, Tennessee 

Dwayne V. Tucker Parsons, Tennessee 

LeVerne Walburn LaGrange, Georgia 

James Frederick Walden Tupelo, Mississippi 

James L. Warmath Martin, Tennessee 

Frank Webb, Jr Memphis, Tennessee 

Viana B. West Ecru, Mississippi 

Ralph A. Whicker Evansville, Indiana 

Lyda White Jackson, Tennessee 

Roy D. Whitworth Jackson, Tennessee 

Daniel F. Wigginton Jackson, Tennessee 

Andrew Leroy Williams, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Ruby Claire Williams. Jackson, Tennessee 

Edward M. Williamson Jackson, Tennessee 

George Winslow Jackson, Tennessee 

Herschel H. Woody, Jr Humboldt, Tennessee 

Glen H. Yancey Savannah, Tennessee 

Edgar M. Yarbro Lexington, Tennessee 



Richard Aldridge Jackson, Tennessee 

Joyce L. Austin Taylor, Mississippi 

Joe Willard Bailey, Jr Shelbyville, Tennessee 

Fred W. Baker, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Jean Ball Ripley, Tennessee 

Robert R. Bane Booneville, Mississippi 

Clifford Ray Barnes Beech Bluff, Tennessee 

Norman E. Barnes Jackson, Tennessee 

James D. Barnett Parsons, Tennessee 

William H. Barrett Henderson, Tennessee 

Jack W. Barton Jackson, Tennessee 

Milton R. Basden Blue Springs, Mississippi 

Billie Bass Trenton, Tennessee 

Samuel Taylor Beare Jackson, Tennessee 

Geraldine Beckham Lutts, Tennessee 

Lester A. Bishop Camden, Tennessee 

Robert R. Blair Milan, Tennessee 

Robert L. Bogle Atwood, Tennessee 

Joseph W. Bomar Steele, Missouri 

Thomas Hunter Bond Jackson, Tennessee 

William House Bond, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Walter Ray Boone Jackson, Tennessee 

Chesley L. Bowden, Jr Ripley, Tennessee 

Stanley H. Bowden Covington, Tennessee 

David W. Bowen Tupelo, Mississippi 

Brady Bradford Jackson, Tennessee 

Thomas K. Brann Palmersville, Tennessee 

Ralph Bray W^aynesboro, Tennessee 

Hershel R. Brewer Savannah, Tennessee 

Howard R. Brewer Henderson, Tennessee 

Jessie W. Brewer Lavinia, Tennessee 

Mary Elsie Brewer Lavinia, Tennessee 

William McKelvie Bridges Jackson, Tennessee 

William Judd Brooks Jackson, Tennessee 

Ralph Brown Toone, Tennessee 

Barbara Whittle Bruer Memphis, Tennessee 

Fred LaVern Brumbelow Hickory Valley, Tennessee 

Maurice O'Neal Brumbelow Memphis, Tennessee 

Mrs. Emma Bryan Dyersburg, Tennessee 

Howard Bunch Trenton, Tennessee 

Chas. Henry Buntin, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 


James R. Burdette Martin, Tennessee 

Grady Byrn Jackson, Tennessee 

Joseph Bruce Campbell Jackson, Tennessee 

Nancy Elizabeth Campbell Bells, Tennessee 

Buster Brown Cantrell Jackson, Tennessee 

Elizabeth Ann Carr Tupelo, Mississippi 

Reba Nelle Casey Milan, Tennessee 

William Cates Jackson, Tennessee 

Peggy Sue Caudle Trenton, Tennessee 

Norman W. Cavender Jackson, Tennessee 

Celeste lone Chapman Lambert, Mississippi 

James Robert Chatham Humboldt, Tennessee 

Elizabeth Rose Chester Trenton, Tennessee 

George E. Clark Benton, Kentucky 

Grady L. Clements Jackson, Tennessee 

Jean Clifton Memphis, Tennessee 

William E. Cochran, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Wendell E. Cof er Memphis, Tennessee 

Harold Glenn Coleman Trenton, Tennessee 

James W. Coley Tupelo, Mississippi 

Edd A. Conner Ripley, Mississippi 

Anna Kate Cooper Memphis, Tennessee 

Joe B. Cooper Jackson, Tennessee 

Paul B. Cooper Hansboro, Mississippi 

Haddon Eugene Cotey Memphis, Tennessee 

Bobby Gene Couch Jackson, Tennessee 

Milton Cox Booneville, Mississippi 

James Crabb Booneville, Mississippi 

Damon Crabtree Bells, Tennessee 

Lee Alvis Crawford Baldwyn, Mississippi 

William F. Crawford Memphis, Tennessee 

Perry D. Crim Trenton, Tennessee 

Martha V. Crocker Kenton, Tennessee 

Russell E. Crouse Dyer, Tennessee 

John J. Crow Elaine, Arkansas 

Thomas Alton Daniels, Jr LaGrange, Georgia 

Martha Goad Davidson Jackson, Tennessee 

James Carl Davis Tupelo, Mississippi 

James W. Davis Jackson, Tennessee 

Rudy Davis McDonough, Georgia 

Hugh Allen Deaton Jackson, Tennessee 

Richard T. DeBerry, Jr Humboldt, Tennessee 



Elizabeth Dennison Lexington, Tennessee 

William L. Dickerson Ripley, Mississippi 

Lydle E. Dickson Jacks Creek, Tennessee 

Southall Dickson, III Jackson, Tennessee 

Jack E. Ditto Memphis, Tennessee 

Wilbur Otis Douglas Jackson, Tennessee 

William Dan Douglas Ripley, Tennessee 

George F. Drinkard Ripley, Tennessee 

Gerald Scott Duncan Bemis, Tennessee 

Eldon Keith Dunn Bardwell, Kentucky 

Robert E. Eppes, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Martha Maxine Epps Courtland, Mississippi 

Velma Jewel Epps Courtland, Mississippi 

Thomas L. Estes Blue Mountain, Mississippi 

Doss Thomas Evans Darden, Tennessee 

Lee Bishop Ewing Jackson, Tennessee 

Joe H. Exum Jackson, Tennessee 

Clifton G. Farris Dorsey, Mississippi 

Roy Hugh Farris Dorsey, Mississippi 

Eloise Ford Guntown, Mississippi 

J. L. Ford Jackson, Tennessee 

Eugene S. Forrester Jackson, Tennessee 

Wallace K. Foster, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

William Jack Foster Jackson, Tennessee 

Mozelle Fowler Martin, Tennessee 

William Paul Fox Jackson, Tennessee 

Mrs. Wavel Fronagarber Boothspoint, Tennessee 

Fred Fugitt, Jr Booneville, Mississippi 

Marion H. Fugitt Booneville, Mississippi 

Maurine B. Gaither Moscow, Tennessee 

David M. Gardner Jackson, Tennessee 

David Sam Gardner, Jr Savannah, Tennessee 

Margaret Louise Garnett Mayfield, Kentucky 

Prince Gibson Falls Church, Virginia 

Gill A. Gideon, Jr Whiteville, Tennessee 

Sarah H. Gill Jackson, Tennessee 

William T. Gill, Jr Bragg City, Missouri 

Ruby Dean Glenn luka, Mississippi 

James Goodwin Jackson, Tennessee 

Virgle Dalton Goodwin Milan, Tennessee 

Harrell Ray Graves Jackson, Tennessee 

James Sidney Gray Memphis, Tennessee 



Clell J. Green Booneville, Mississippi 

Trippe Green LaGrange, Georgia 

Mrs. B. M. Greene Friendship, Tennessee 

Wayne Carter Greer Bemis, Tennessee 

William S. Gregory Jackson, Tennessee 

Homer L, Guy Jackson, Tennessee 

Mary Lee Hailey Brownsville, Tennessee 

Raymond F. Hale, Jr Halls, Tennessee 

Evelyn Ann Haley Memphis, Tennessee 

Robert Earl Half acre Jackson, Tennessee 

Francis P. Hall Jackson, Tennessee 

James Maurice Hall Jackson, Tennessee 

Lucille Hall Jackson, Tennessee 

Robert Lee Hamblin Aberdeen, Mississippi 

Robert L, Hamlett Jackson, Tennessee 

Mark James Hamrick, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Hugh T. Harreld East Detroit, Michigan 

Weyman Harrison Mobile, Alabama 

Ken:geth D. Hartman Gates, Tennessee 

Earl Hayes Parson, Tennessee 

Claude W. Heard Jackson, Tennessee 

Frank M, Hearington Memphis, Tennessee 

Alvie Lee Helton Pulaski, Tennessee 

John F, Hendren Ripley, Tennessee 

Hobert E. Hendrix Jackson, Tennessee 

Peggy Henry Pontotoc, Mississippi 

James Harry Hicks Memphis, Tennessee 

Ovid Cecil Hilliard Jackson, Tennessee 

James A. Hinson McGehee, Arkansas 

John B. Holland, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Raymond R. Holloway Somerville, Tennessee 

Marie Hopkins Henning, Tennessee 

Ray S. House Martin, Tennessee 

Boyce Howell Medina, Tennessee 

Wendell C. Hudiberg Jackson, Tennessee 

Royce Brown Hughes » Memphis, Tennessee 

Mrs. Flora B. Hughey Boothspoint, Tennessee 

Barbara Hussey Jackson, Tennessee 

Gale Isaminger Memphis, Tennessee 

Fred Jacobs Humboldt, Tennessee 

Robert Paul James, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Thomas L. Johnsey Jackson, Tennessee 


Frank Fisher Johnson Jackson, Tennessee 

James Elwin Johnson Elaine, Arkansas 

WilHam H. Johnson Jackson, Tennessee 

Catherine Ann Jones Jackson, Tennessee 

James Robert Jones Bemis, Tennessee 

Ted Eugene Jones Humboldt, Tennessee 

Warren Francis Jones, II Jackson, Tennessee 

Robert Glenn Jordan Toone, Tennessee 

James G. Joyner Huntingdon, Tennessee 

Mary Frances Karnes Rutherford, Tennessee 

William P. Keenan Jackson, Tennessee 

James Ozier Kelley Jackson, Tennessee 

Joseph H. King Bemis, Tennessee 

Paul W. King Jackson, Tennessee 

Roy Lee King Medon, Tennessee 

Roy Neil King Trenton, Tennessee 

Everette LaFon Jackson, Tennessee 

Mary Lou Lankf ord Ripley, Tennessee 

Annie Louise Ledbetter Obion, Tennessee 

Bill Elton Ledbetter Henderson, Tennessee 

Norman L. Levine Woonsocket, Rhode Island 

Charles Lindy Lewis Kevil, Kentucky 

William Fay Lindsay Jackson, Tennessee 

Fred Lollar Baldwyn, Mississippi 

Sharolene McAuley Jackson, Tennessee 

Uel E. McCarty Tupelo, Mississippi 

Edwin L. McCauley Jackson, Tennessee 

Ro}^ L. McCommon Grand Junction, Tennessee 

Robert A. McCoy Jackson, Tennessee 

James Karl McCune Memphis, Tennessee 

Ralph Mclntyre Houston, Texas 

Elbert C. McLaurin , Elaine, Arkansas 

Lydia Sue McLemore Lavinia, Tennessee 

Clayton Robert McLuckie Metropolis, Illinois 

Jennie Mae McMinn Lavinia, Tennessee 

David McPeake Jackson, Tennessee 

Merle R. j\IcVey Tupelo, Mississippi 

Walter C. McWherter Jackson, Tennessee 

Bobby Wright Malone Jackson, Tennessee 

Julius Billie Marlow Jackson, Tennessee 

George Marvin Martin, Jr Henderson, Tennessee 

James Kenneth Martindale Jackson, Tennessee 


Richard W. Mason Jackson, Tennessee 

Mary Joe Mathis Jackson, Tennessee 

William N. Mathis Trezevant, Tennessee 

Buford R. Matlock Jackson, Tennessee 

Earl Mayberry Gainesboro, Tennessee 

Harvey W. Meeks Trenton, Tennessee 

Joe H. Meeks Jackson, Tennessee 

Guest G. Middleton Lexington, Tennessee 

Thomas E. Miller Ripley, Tennessee 

William Arthur Mills Jackson, Tennessee 

Howard L. Miskelly Falkner, Mississippi 

Gene E. Moffatt Germantown, Tennessee 

Curtis Weaver Monts, Jr Tupelo, Mississippi 

June Moore Fulton, Mississippi 

David Morgan Lutts, Tennessee 

Leonard O. Morris Newbern, Tennessee 

Robert Glenn Morris Detroit, Michigan 

Jessie Gray Morrison Jackson, Tennessee 

Houston M. Nabers Booneville, Mississippi 

Sarah Elizabeth Neely Jackson, Tennessee 

Mary Louise Nipp Union City, Tennessee 

Von Norris Owensboro, Kentucky 

Andrew J. Northcutt Savannah, Tennessee 

Ann Frederic Norton Jackson, Tennessee 

James L. Oakes Memphis, Tennessee 

Willie B. Oakley Halls, Tennessee 

Jere D. Omar Jackson, Tennessee 

Louis O, Only Jackson, Tennessee 

Billy L. Osborne Jackson, Tennessee 

Stoten A. Outlan Jackson, Tennessee 

Charles Neal Owen Jackson, Tennessee 

Carman D. Owens Humboldt, Tennessee 

Robert B. Owens Trenton, Tennessee 

Charles H. Padgett Jackson, Tennessee 

Harry Jerold Palmer, Jr Memphis, Tennessee 

Mildred Louise Parker Williston, Tennessee 

Harry Parsons Shelbyville, Tennessee 

Alison Patton Brownsville, Tennessee 

Robert I. Patton Jackson, Tennessee 

William M. Patton Jackson, Tennessee 

William Eugene Perry Jackson, Tennessee 

Henry L. Phillips Jackson, Tennessee 


James Avan Phillips Corinth, Mississippi 

William McKay Phillips Jackson, Tennessee 

Nelda Pickler Memphis, Tennessee 

Bill M. Pollard Greenfield, Tennessee 

Doyle Stricklin Pope Booneville, Mississippi 

William David Pope Mercer, Tennessee 

Janey Porter Newbern, Tennessee 

Ira C. Powers, Jr Lexington, Tennessee 

John Lee Powers Bethel Springs, Tennessee 

Joe Mack Pyron Jackson, Tennessee 

Emajean Ragan Jackson, Tennessee 

William T. Rawls Jackson, Tennessee 

William R. Reddin Pinson, Tennessee 

David A. Reid Denmark, Tennessee 

Paul D. Rice Sardis, Tennessee 

Robert G. Richardson Jackson, Tennessee 

Mary Jean Riddle Jackson, Tennessee 

Carla Roach Jackson, Tennessee 

Charles Thos. Robertson Jackson, Tennessee 

Edward Carmack Robertson Henderson, Tennessee 

Lena Wave Robertson Grand Rivers, Kentucky 

Dolan F. Rogers Dell, Arkansas 

Ferman Ray Rogers Dell, Arkansas 

Waymond D. Ross Beech Bluff, Tennessee 

Arnold Wayne Rowland Ripley, Mississippi 

Melvin L. Rowland Tupelo, Mississippi 

Billy E. Sanderlin Memphis, Tennessee 

John L. Sanders Jackson, Tennessee 

Edith Scarborough Humboldt, Tennessee 

Wilf ord L. Scarborough Humboldt, Tennessee 

Sue A. Scrivener Meridian, Mississippi 

William Robert Scruggs Willisburg, Kentucky 

Byron M. Seaman, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Barbara Sue Sewell Jackson, Tennessee 

W. W. Shanklin Dyer, Tennessee 

Jean E. Shellabarger Jackson, Tennessee 

Thomas Richard Shelley Jackson, Tennessee 

Fred Eugene Short Jackson, Tennessee 

Raynelle Ermogene Short Jackson, Tennessee 

Ernest W. Simmons Humboldt, Tennessee 

Roy Lee Simmons .• Jackson, Tennessee 

Ira Singleton Memphis, Tennessee 


Houston Sipes Jackson, Tennessee 

Alma Smith McNairy , Tennessee 

David Anthony Smith Memphis, Tennessee 

Jerry B. Smith Sehner, Tennessee 

Lowery Snipes Tupelo, Mississippi 

William Howard Sparks Henderson, Tennessee 

P. J. Spellings McKenzie, Tennessee 

Charles E, Spitzer Jackson, Tennessee 

Jane Stallings Halls, Tennessee 

Harold T. Stott Booneville, Mississippi 

Morris Lee Strayhorn Atwood, Tennessee 

James W. Summers, Jr Booneville, Mississippi 

Francis Lloyd Tatum Jackson, Tennessee 

Bonnie Sue Taylor Holladay, Tennessee 

Owen M. Teasley Hartwell, Georgia 

Norman Edward Tillman Jackson, Tennessee 

Benjamin Ahs Turner Humboldt, Tennessee 

Charles L. Turner Alamo, Tennessee 

Charlie O. Turner Hickory, Kentucky 

John D. Vandiver, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Clifton VanTreese Jackson, Tennessee 

Francis W. Vickery Tallahassee, Florida 

William H. Vinson, Jr Tupelo, Mississippi 

Jere R. Voegeli Jackson, Tennessee 

Allen Bennie Walburn La Grange, Georgia 

Betty Walden Nashville, Tennessee 

Katherine Marie Waldrop Jackson, Tennessee 

Betty Ruth Walker Jackson, Tennessee 

James L. Walker Booneville, Mississippi 

Mary Jane Walker Rutherford, Tennessee 

William P. Walker Henderson, Tennessee 

Frank D. Walpole Jackson, Tennessee 

Lavonia Washburn Jackson, Tennessee 

Dan H. Waters Blue Springs, Mississippi 

Mrs, Maggie Watkins Nettleton, Arkansas 

Jo Ann Waxmunski Port Richmond, Virginia 

George Marshall Wells Memphis, Tennessee 

James Ted Wells Memphis, Tennessee 

Joseph Edward West Ripley, Tennessee 

Lounelle Wheatley Lexington, Tennessee 

William L. Wiles ?,,,.. Jackson, Tennessee 

Claud H. Wilkins Kosciusko, Mississippi 


Homer A. Wilkins Lexington, Tennessee 

David C. Williams Jackson, Tennessee 

Doris Ann Williams Jackson, Tennessee 

William Parham Williams Jackson, Tennessee 

Harold Lewis Willis Covington, Tennessee 

William C. Willis Trenton, Tennessee 

Murl W. Willoughby Jackson, Tennessee 

Mildred Ann Wilroy West Helena, Arkansas 

Ernest Courtney Wilson Paducah, Kentucky 

Oliver Keith Wilson Bardwell, Kentucky 

Bernard Lile Woodson, Jr Jackson, Tennessee 

Joseph T. Woodson, Jr Bemis, Tennessee 

Frances Kathleen Wright Stanton, Tennessee 

Lealon P. Yarber Belmont, Mississippi 

Wade Yarbrough LaGrange, Georgia 


Mrs. Robert L, Armour Henderson, Tennessee 

Bernice Barry Jackson, Tennessee 

Arthur Clarence Blankenship Jackson, Tennessee 

Mrs. Lamar Ryals Bomer Brownsville, Tennessee 

Colie Chandler Jackson, Tennessee 

Kathleen D. Claybrook Jackson, Tennessee 

George W. Crawford Jackson, Tennessee 

Paul A. Davenport Jackson, Tennessee 

George A. Dismukes Jackson, Tennessee 

James A. Farrar Jackson, Tennessee 

Homer W. Farris Jackson, Tennessee 

Frank Grisham Humboldt, Tennessee 

R. V. Harper Maury City, Tennessee 

Alma Harwood Memphis, Tennessee 

Charles M. Irvine Jackson, Tennessee 

Janie Opal Jones Germantown, Tennessee 

Edward L. McCall New Orleans, Louisiana 

Bobbye Maxwell Booneville, Mississippi 

Ernest A. Olds Bells, Tennessee 

Mrs. Myrtis F. Ramer Jackson, Tennessee 

Hilda l^amsey Dyer, Tennessee 

Mrs. Dee E. Rice Jackson, Tennessee 

Joe Ryan Jackson, Tennessee 

Frances W. Walker Bells, Tennessee 



Men Women Total 

Freshmen 275 75 350 

Sophomores 123 50 173 

Juniors 72 67 139 

Seniors 50 49 99 

Specials and Others 13 11 24 

Total ..533 252 785