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62 Cumberland University Bulletin

The summer course will begin June 14th and end August 6th. It should
be of especial interest to teachers, as it can be taken by them without inter-
fering with their professional labors, and to bankers and bank employees,
who may take the course in the summer, when their duties are least con-
fining.

For further information relating to the Law School, address

W. R. CHAMBERS,
Box 272, Lebanon, 1 enn.



YANCEY SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND
JOURNALISM



FACULTY



JOHN ROYAL HARRIS, B.D., D.D. President

JULIAN KENNETH FAXON, Ph.B., A.M. (Chicago), Dean of the School
of Commerce and Journalism, Professor of Economics and Business Ad-
ministration, Business and Libel Laws, and Newspaper Administration.
O. P. NASH, B.S. (Oklahoma A. and M.) Professor of Journalism.

FLOYD W. McCOLLUM, A.B., A.M., Insurance and Salesmanship

BURT ESTON ALWARD Instructor in Accounting

STANLEY LEROY BENNETT Instructor in Typewriting and Shorthand
WILL KELLY McCLAIN Assistant in Typewriting

GENERAL STATEMENT

In 1922 the first classes were organized and active work started. The
school was named in honor of the late Richard H. Yancey, for years chief
editorial writer of the Nashville Banner, and one of the most noteworthy
editors in the South, and widely regarded as the Henry Watterson of Ten-
nessee.

The School of Commerce and Journalism offers a complete professional
course in business. It is the aim of the course to afford a sound knowledge
of fundamental business facts and principles, in addition to such practical
training as a school can furnish.

The same forces which brought about the passing of the apprenticeship
system for training in the older professions are at work today in business.
The old method of learning business, like the older method of training in
law and medicine, required the ambitious young man to go into place of
business and learn what he could by experience. Today the complex social
and industrial organizations make it impossible for a man to learn more than
the details of one branch of business.

There is no place where all the foundations and intricate framework for
the business career can be so thoroughly and so soundly laid and fabricated
as in the university.

The Commerce Faculty has committed itself to the trust, not of ideal-
izing a business career but of dignifying it as a profession worthy of the
highest attainments of all who aspire to positions of leadership in public
service. Its purpose is to develop in young people a capacity for the future
responsibilities for the executive. Its supreme function however is to moti-
vate the lives of its young men and women and fit them for the duties of an



64 Cumberland University Bulletin

enlightened citizenship. Whatever their ultimate vocation, its graduates
are equipped for a useful life.

SPECIAL STUDENTS

Students who have not completed a four-year high school course but who
are judged worthy of admission to the special one-year course will be per-
mitted to carry this work, but will not be eligible for the Certificate of Pro-
ficiency.

REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION

The degree, Bachelor of Science in Commerce, will be conferred on stu-
dents who, in addition to the general requirements for a Bachelor's degree,
complete at least twenty-four semester hours of work in Commerce and in
addition at least twenty-four semester hours in the Departments of Econo-
mics, Sociology, History, Political Science and Journalism. The student's
work in the subject and all other elective work must be approved by the
Dean of the School.

COURSES OF INSTRUCTION

Commerce 35a and 366. Principles of Accounting.
Commerce 55a and 566. Accounting, Theory and Practice.
Commerce 77a and 786. Auditing, Theory and Practice. (Not given
1926-27.)

Commerce 17a and 186. Principles of Economics.

Commerce 23a. History of Commerce.

Commerce 29a and 306. Economic Resources.

Commerce 37a. Economic History of United States.

Commerce 226. The Financial Organization of Society.

Commerce 386. Labor Problems.

Commerce 21a. Business Administration.

Commerce 27a. Psychology of Business Procedure.

Commerce 67a. Personnel Management. (Not given 1926-27.)

Commerce 57a. Business Cycles. (Not given 1926-27.)

Commerce 1106. International Economic Problems.

Commerce 586. Banking.

Commerce 65a. Investments.

Commerce 3a and 46. Shorthand.

Commerce 33a. Advanced Shorthand.

Commerce la and 26. Typewriting.

Commerce 346. Advanced Typewriting.

Commerce 47a and 486. Advertising.

Commerce 25a and 266. Salesmanship.

Commerce 7a and 86. Business English.



Cumberland University Bulletin 65

Commerce 31a and 32&. Advanced Business English.

Commerce 7oa and 76b. Marketing.

Commerce 49a and 50&. Business Law.

Commerce 43a and 446. The Mathematics of Finance.

SHORT COURSES

For the benefit of students who desire to prepare for some specific posi-
tion in as short a time as possible, special courses have been arranged.

SPECIAL SHORTHAND COURSE
Nine Months

Many students wish to become stenographers in as short a time as pos-
sible. Our nine-month stenographic course is similar to that offered by
business colleges for many years, but it has the trained teachers of the Uni-
versity Faculty to give it, and in that respect it is similar to the regular Uni-
versity Credit Courses.

Hours per Number Total
Week Weeks Hours

Shorthand- 36 288

Manual and Dictation. __ — 4

Speed Studies 4

Typewriting 4 36 144

Typewriting (practice) 4 36 144

Business English 2 36 7-

Penmanship (first semester) 4 18 <2

♦Commercial Arithmetic (first semester)... 5 18 90

♦Business Law (second semester) 3 18 54

♦Elective subjects.

SPECIAL BOOKKEEPING COURSE
Nine Months
The following course is arranged for those who want to take a short, yet
thorough, course in bookkeeping. This course fits the student need for prac-
tical work in bookkeeping.

Hours per Number Total

Week Weeks Hours

Bookkeeping 5 (2 hrs.) 36 300

Typewriting (drills) 4 36 144

Typewri ting (practice) - 4 36 144

Arithmetic (first semester) 5 18 90

Penmanship (first semester) - 4 18 72

Business English 2 36 45

Commercial Law (second semester) 3 18 72



66 Cumberland University Bulletin

COMBINED BOOKKEEPING-STENOGRAPHIC COURSE

This course thoroughly prepares the student to enter the average busi-
ness office and become either a bookkeeper or a stenographer or to do the
work required of both if the amount of work in either is not enough to justify
employing two persons.

1st Sem. 2nd Sem. 3rd Sem.

Hrs. per Wk.

Bookkeeping 10 10

Typewriting 8 8 8

English 2 2

Arithmetic 4

Penmanship 4

Shorthand 8 8

Commercial Law 3

Office Practice , 3

Spelling and Rapid Calculation 4

A Certificate of Proficiency in the respective course will be given to those
students who successfully complete any of the above outlined courses.
Students who pursue the Special Short Commercial Courses will be per-
mitted to take part in only one major sport during the entire course.

The School of Commerce is closely affiliated with the College of Arts
and Science. Students in Commerce at Cumberland will thus have the
advantage of superior training both in the special subjects of commerce
and in the general subjects of culture. This correlation is essential, if our
graduates are to be qualified to achieve large success in the modern business
professions. Moreover, in order to make the training intensely practical,
provision has been made for the following extra-curricula activities:

1. Special lectures by men and women who have attained distinction in
particular fields of commercial effort.

2. Visits to the offices and shops of large firms and corporations where
different processes and systems will be studied.

3. A cooperative business-training plan, whereby advanced students are
to spend a part of each term acquiring practical experience and efficiency,
with remuneration.

EXPENSES

Tuition fee per term of five months, $50.00.
Books and supplies per term, approximately, $10.00.
Contingent fee, per term, $10.00.

A Special Catalogue of the Commerce courses will be mailed upon
request.



Cumberland University Bulletin 67

JOURNALISM
SKETCH OF WORK AND AIMS

Some work in Journalism is required of all four-year students in this
School.

OPPORTUNITIES FOR JOURNALISTIC WORK

Students enrolled in the Journalism classes find numerous opportunities
for the practice of their profession. Openings are offered on the staff of the
college weekly, The Cumberland Kick-Off, published with the aid and direc-
tion of the Journalism Faculty, and students from the school are encouraged
by the director to join and perfect their work on this staff. The college
annual, The Phoenix, which also is published under the oversight of the
director of the Journalism classes, also offers opportunities for prospective
writers. In addition, two local weeklies, the Lebanon Democrat and the
Lebanon Banner, have opened their news columns to the Journalism stu-
dents, and many of these students have had contributions of theirs in print
weekly. Nashville and other papers have also published considerable ma-
terial written by Cumberland students and some few students have received
financial compensation for their work in addition to the valuable training
in the actual news writing field.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION

The same requirements exist as those for entrance in other college de-
partments.

REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION

The degree of Bachelor of Science will be conferred upon those students
who successfully complete, in addition to the general requirements for a
bachelor degree in the other schools, twenty-four semester hours in Jour-
nalism, and in addition at least twenty- four hours in the Departments of.
English, History, Sociology, Political Science and Commerce. A total of
128 semester hours is required for graduation. The work of students in the
Journalism classes and all other elective work is subject to approval of the
Dean.

COURSES OFFERED IN JOURNALISM

Journalism la and 26. History, Essentials and Principles of Journalism.
News Reporting.

Journalism 226. The Country Newspaper, Problems and Policies.
Journalism 45a. Advanced News Reporting; Essentials News Editing.
Journalism 466. News Editing and Copy Reading.
Journalism 47a and 486. Advertising, Principles and Practice.
Journalism 51a and 526. The Newspaper Editorial.
Journalism 59a. Newspaper Feature Writing.



68 Cumberland University Bulletin

Journalism 61a. Newspaper and Fundamental Business Laws.
Journalism 69a and 706. Business Administration in the Newspaper
Field.

Journalism 31a. History of Journalism.

Journalism 57a. Newspaper Ethics. (Not given 1926-27.)

TUITION AND OTHER EXPENSES

The tuition and other expenses in the Journalism classes will be included
in those announced for this School.



DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC



FACULTY



WILLIAM HENRY A. MOORE, Director of Music Department, Professor
of Piano, Voice.

Diploma, Royal Conservatory of Music, Stuttgart, Germany; 1892-1897, pupil
of Dionys Pruckner (Court Pianist), Piano, Henrieh Bertram (Baritone Royal
Opera), Voice, Samuel deLangue, Organ, Counterpoint, Composition; 1903-
1904, pupil of Max Pauer (Court Pianist), Piano, Otto Freytag (Court Singer),
Voice, Samuel deLange, Organ, Composition.

CARL G. THEMAX Voice and Theory

SARAH HILL RICHARDSON (Graduate Louisville Conservatory of
Music), Teacher, Violin and Piano



GENERAL STATEMENT
ORGANIZATION

Cumberland University, with its affiliated schools, has always been pro-
vided with opportunities for music study, and the work of the past is grate-
fully acknowledged. The growth of the University and the increasing
demand in the South for standard Academic music study induced the au-
thorities of the University to establish a Department of Music, organized
on the broadest art basis and modeled after the foremost European insti-
tutions.

For students who can satisfy the regular college entrance requirements,
a total of twelve hours in Music may be counted toward the Baccalaureate
degree. The courses from which these credits may be taken are:

College-piano, four hours; Harmony, four hours; Counterpoint, two
hours; Musical Analysis, two hours; Musical History, two hours.

Cumberland University offers a four-year's course in Music, leading to
the degree of Bachelor of Music.

In addition to the course in musical subjects as outlined below, candi-
dates for the Mus. Bac. degree are required to take sixty-seven semester
hours in the Academic Course, of which the following are required:

Two Foreign Languages, not less than six hours in each 12 hours

English 10 hours

History 4 hours

Physics - 4 hours

Bible and Ethics 8 hours

Mathematics 5 hours

43 hours



70 Cumberland University Bulletin

Students wishing to study musical subjects only will be classed as spe-
cial students. If later they wish to enter as candidates for the Mus. Bac.
degree, full credit will be given for all work done in music.

All candidates for the Mus. Bac. degree are required before graduation
to submit to the Director an original composition, either vocal or instru-
mental, and to give a public recital of about one hour's duration.

All students in music are required to take part in the recitals when
requested to do so. This is one of the most valuable features in the entire
course of study. It is a free advantage to all pupils.

Our system of training pupils for public performance is absolutely suc-
cessful.

Pupils are required to memorize both technical exercises and pieces.
The former, in order that the whole attention may be given to the absorb-
ing of supple conditions of arms and hands; the latter, to enable the student
to concentrate the mind wholly upon the interpretation of the piece.

COURSE OF STUDY
PIANO

la. Technical studies, Plaid}' or Riemann; scales, major and minor, in
octaves thirds and sixths; Arpeggi, common chord, dominant-seventh and
diminished-seventh; Czerny, School of Velocity, Books I and II; Heller,
selections from Opus 45, 46 and 47; Bach, two-part inventions; sonatas by
Mozart, Haydn, etc.; modern compositions by Schumann, Schubert, Ru-
binstein, MacDowell, etc.

lb. Scales, Arpeggi and technical studies continued; Czerny, School of
Velocity, Books III and IV; Heller, continuation of la; Bach, two-part in-
ventions continued; sonatas and modern compositions.

2a. Scales and Arpeggi as in Freshman year, but in quicker tempo;
technical studies by Hanon; Cramer, selections from "50 Selected Studies";
Czerny, selections from "The Art of Finger Dexterity"; Bach, three-part
inventions; sonatas by Mozart, Haydn and Beethoven; modern composi-
tions by Schumann, Chopin, Raff, Rubinstein, Schaikowsky, Chaminade,
etc.

2b. Continuation of 2a.

3a. Scales, Arpeggi and technical studies continued; Clementi, Gradus
ad Parnassum; Moscheles, Etudes; Bach, Wohltemperiarte Klavirchord;
Beethoven sonatas; compositions by Schumann, Chopin, Rubinstein, Mosz-
kowski, etc.

3&. Continuation of Za.

4a. Scales and Arpeggi in rapid motion; Czerny, School of the Virtuoso;
Bach, Wohltemperierte Klavirchord; Chopin, Etudes; concertos by Mozart,
Beethoven, Mendelssohn, Grieg, etc.; compositions by Chopin, Schumann,
Liszt, and modern composers.

46. Continuation of 4a.



Cumberland University Bulletin 71

PIPE ORGAN

The graduate requirements are the same as for piano. The student must
have completed 2a and 26 in piano.

3a. Gustav Merkel, "Organ Method"; Samuel deLange, "Pedal Stud-
ies"; pieces by Smart, Guilmont, Widor, etc.

36. Continuation of 3a.

4a. Bach, "Preludes and Fuges"; Mendelssohn, "Organwerke"; Clar-
ence Eddy, "The Church and Concert Organist"; compositions by modern
composers.

46. Continuation of 4a.

VOICE CULTURE

la. Breathing, tone placing, enunciation; The Art of Vocalization,
Marzo; Abt; Singing Tutor, Parts I and III; scales, intervals, Arpeggi;
easier Solfeggi.

16. Continuation of la with the addition of easy songs.

2a. Scales and Arpeggi continued; Abt, Singing Tutor. Parts II and IV;
exercises for the development of flexibility; Solfeggi by Vaccai. Lamperti,
etc.; Concone, "50 Lessons"; songs by Franz, MacDowell, Old English, etc.

26. Continuation of 2a.

3a. Scales, Arpeggi, etc., continued; Solfeggi by Concone, Marchesi;
Randegger, etc.; songs by Schubert, Schumann. Rubinstein; modern French,
old Italian.

36. Continuation of 3a.

4a. Scales, Arpeggi and Solfeggi continued; songs by Schubert, Schu-
mann, etc.; Arias from oratorio and opera. Modern French and Russian.

46. Continuation of 4a.

VIOUN

la. Wohlfart, Studies, Op. 45, Book II; Kayser, Op. 20, Book II; pieces
by Singalee, Danola, etc.

16. Continuation of la.

2a. Sevoik, "School of Bowing technic"; Kayser, Op. 20, Book III;
Mazas, Op. 36; pieces by de Beriot, Raff, Mitel, etc.; Violin Classics, Books
I, II, III and IV.

26. Continuation of 2a.

3a. Scale studies by Sitt; Etudes by Kreutzer; sonatas by Haendel,
Gade, Grieg, etc.; pieces by Wieniawski, Vieuxtemps, etc.

36. Continuation of 3a.

4a. Etudes by Fiorillo, Rode, etc.; Concertos by Rode, Viotti, Spohr,
de Beriot, Ries, etc. ; pieces by modern composers.

Preparatory to the above course, several years (according to the age and
ability of the student) must be devoted to position of body, manner of



72 Cumberland University Bulletin

holding the violin and bow, ear-training and tuning; Berthold Tours In-
structor; Wohlfart, Op. 45, Book I; Kayser, Op. 20, Book I; major and minor
scales; pieces by Borowski, Demuch, Dancla, Tours, Hollander, etc.

PUBLIC SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY MUSIC

First Year

B2. Ear-training and Dictation

C2. History of Music Assigned Work

D2. Harmony

E2. Keyboard Harmony College Study (2

Fl. Form and Analysis hours), optional

12. Public School Methods

Jl. Psychology and Education Physical Training,

M. Vocal Ensemble optional

Applied Music

Second Year
B3. Ear-Training and Dictation

C3. History of Music (optional) Assigned Work

D3. Harmony
F2. Form and Analysis (optional)

13. High School and Community Music
J2. Education

S2. Public Speaking
Applied Music

THEORY OF MUSIC

Harmony

la. Text: Heacox and Lehmann, "Lessons in Harmony," Part I.
lb. Text: Heacox and Lehmann, "Lessons in Harmony," Part II.
2a. Text: Heacox and Lehmann, "Lessons in Harmony," Part III.
2b. Text: Heacox and Lehmann, "Lessons in Harmony," Part IV.

Counterpoint

3a. Text: Goetschius, "Elementary Counterpoint."
3b. Text: Goetschius, "Applied Counterpoint."

Analysis

4a. Text: Lehmann, "Harmonic Analysis," or Cutter.
4&. Continuation of 4a. Composition.

EAR TRAINING AND MUSICAL DICTATION

la. Naming of intervals. Exercises in various kinds of rhythm.
lb. Intervals and rhythm continued. Exercises in melody writing from
piano (dictation).



Cumberland University Bulletin 73

2a. Augmented and diminished intervals. Two-part writing (dictation).
2b. Exercises in three- and four-part writing (dictation).

HISTORY OF MUSIC

2a. Text: Pratt, "History of Music."

ENSEMBLE PLAYING

Classes in Ensemble must be attended by all music students, one hour
per week, for at least one full year.

In addition to the above courses as outlined, students majoring in Piano
are required to complete la and lb in Voice; students majoring in Voice are
required to complete la and lb in Piano; students majoring in Violin are
required to complete la and lb in Piano or in Voice.

EXAMINATION

At the end of each term written or oral examinations will be held in the
theoretical subjects. A grade of D must be made to pass to the next term's
work.

REGULATIONS FOR MUSIC STUDENTS

Music students are expected to observe the regulations of the University.

All fees are payable in advance.

Sheet music is furnished by the University at a liberal discount when-
ever possible.

Students must practice at their appointed periods.

Lessons lost by students are not made up.

In cases of prolonged, severe illness, credit will be given for time missed.
Such credit can be made up in any subsequent term.

Note. — The musical year is divided into two semesters of five months
each.

EXPENSES FOR TERM

PIANO AND PIPE ORGAN COURSES

WITH THE DIRECTOR

First, second, and third years (two private lessons each week) £10.00

Fourth year (two private lessons each week) 45.00

First, second, and third years (one lesson each week) 25.00

Fourth year (one lesson each week) 30.00

PIANO

WITH THE ASSISTANT

First and second years (two private lessons each week) $30.00

First and second years (one private lesson each week) 20.00



74 Cumberland University Bulletin

VOICE CULTURE

First, second, and third years (two private lessons each week) $40.00

Fourth year (two private lessons each week) 45.00

First, second, and third years (one lesson each week) 25.00

Fourth year (one lesson each week) 30.00

VIOLIN COURSE

First, second, and third years (two private lessons each week) $35.00

Fourth year (two private lessons each week) 40. 00

THEORETICAL SUBJECTS, PRACTICE, DIPLOMA, ETC.

Harmony, History, Counterpoint or Analysis $10.00

Piano rent, one hour's daily practice, per month 1.00

Diploma of Graduation 5.00

Students who cannot satisfy the regular college entrance requirements
will be classified as preparatory students in the Music Department, or
special students.

The course of study preparatory to the regular course in Piano covers
from three to five years, according to the age and ability of the student.

It is therefore not practical to outline a set course of study, but we give
below a list of some of the material used, from which selection is made ac-
cording to the individual need of the student:

Gustav Damm, "Method for the Pianoforte." Czerny, "Exercises in
Passage-Playing," Op. 261. Bach, "Little Preludes and Fuges." Koehler,
Op. 151. Bertini, Op. 100. Studies by Loeschorn, Berens, Duvernoy, etc.
Sonatinas and pieces by classic and modern composers.

The tuition charge is the same as for students in the regular course.

For all further information in regard to Music study, write to the
Director.

Information regarding rooms, board, etc., will be found on page 16 of
the Catalogue.



COLLEGE STUDENTS, 1925-1926

SENIORS

Al ward, Bert Eston Wallace High School Seattle, Wash.

Anthony, J. T Ensley High School Ensley, Ala.

Beech, Charles Ewin Chapel Hill H. S Chapel Hill, Tenn.

Bengel, Rosalie_..3=J*A_i.til_Mayfield High School Mayfield, Ky.

Cockrill, Felix Albert. ,-jL _'__!/_ Castle Heights Mil. Acad. .Jackson. Tenn.

Collins. Marion Parr -__. _ .Hopkinsville H. S Hopkinsville, Ky.

Crowej Mattie Aurelia Adamsville High School. Adamsville, Tenn.

Davis, Frances Irene Shop Springs H. S Watertown, Tenn.

Goodbar, Charlie ?e^» LaA.'.Gordonsville H. S._. .. Gordonsville, Tenn.

Donnell, Ralph Tinsley Shop Springs H. S Lebanon, Tenn.

Elam. James Hall Cumberland Preparatory .Lebanon, Tenn.

Hamilton, Ina Louise .'.Athens High School Lebanon, Tenn.

Harris, Nell- ©«4iey- J - .y.i3_ .-.iBethel College Hopkinsville, Ky.

Hicks, Carl Alexander i-.b-.Hustonville H. S Hustonville, Ky.

Macey, Harry Bui ord Cumberland Preparatory. .Lebanon, Tenn.

Miller, Mary Helen. t^ji^i* .-Cumberland Preparatory. .Lebanon, Tenn.

Mothershead, Sara Beth Earlington High School Earlington, Ky.

McClain, Will Kelly '-...Cumberland Preparatory.. Lebanon, Tenn.

t^Nokes, William Herman Lebanon High School Lebanon, Tenn.

-^"Fartee, Hearne Lebanon High School Lebanon, Tenn.

Reeves, Claudia Frances Hopkinsville H. S Winchester, Tenn.

Stovall, Carl Thomas __^_*_«^_ l{ ^Cumberland Preparatory Harvest. Ala.

Thackston, Ariel MaTTerine.:. .Lebanon High School Lebanon, Tenn.

Thomason, Luther Pinkney Maryville Preparatory. Russellville, Tenn.

Vaughan, Mary Purnell Lebanon High School Grand Chain, HI.

Vesson, John Julius ..^Saltillo High School Saltillo, Miss.

Wilkins, Aurine Frances... ■_•__• j-Hcpkinsville H. S Hopkinsville, Ky.

Young, James Levi Greenville Mil. Acad Lebanon, Tenn.

*-7 JUNIORS >**?

\r Albright, Jacob Kari...^ Vanderbilt University Antioch, Tenn.

^-Alexander, Lucille. .J^.J Louisville High School Sparta, Tenn.

►» Bandy, Sammie Lebanon High School Lebanon, Tenn.

Bone, Winstead Payne, Jr. \ 4. .Cumberland Preparatory. .Lebanon, Tenn.
I", Bruce, Mary Sam Webb Training School Franklin, Tenn.

Chapman, Mildred La Verne - ... Halls High School Halls, Tenn.

Donnell, Sue Mason Cumberland Preparatory.. Lebanon. Tenn.

England, Charles Frederick. Vl .Springfield High School. Springfield, Tenn.


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