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Page 50 text:
ummer agbdoof program
The entire facilities of Tennessee Military Institute, as listed in this catalog,
are available to the summer school student. In addition, nearby famous attrac-
tions are visited. These provide pleasure and serve to enrich the lives of our sum-
mer school students.
7:15 A.M. ............... ................... B reakfast
8:00 A.M.-12:00 noon ,.... .,.. F our one-hour class periods
12:15 P.M. .........,..... ..............,......., L unch
1:00 P.M.- 5:00 P.M. .... .... T wo one-hour class periods
3:00 P.M. ............. .....,............ R ecreation
6:00 P.M. ................. .... ....... . . ..:.....,.,........ D inner
7:00 P.M.- 9:00 P.M. ......,,........ ,......................... S tudy Period
School starts on each Monday with Chapel services at 9:30 A.M. and ends
for the week on Saturday at noon. Boys living near enough to Sweetwater may
spend the week-end at home, with the exception of the first, middle, and last
ones of the session. One long holiday, starting Saturday noon and ending
Tuesday night, is given on the week-end nearest to July 4. Mid-year exam-
inations are given on Saturday and Monday at the end of the first four weeks.
Final examinations are scheduled for the end of summer school. Night town
leave is granted on Wednesday, and Saturday or Sunday.
All subjects listed in our catalog are offered, provided as many as two stu-
dents need the class. All pupils must be enrolled in two classes. A maximum
of two units credit may be earned during the period of the summer session. It
is most desirable for the school to be advised of the courses desired by each in-
dividual student. This will allow the summer session curriculum to be arranged
according to the needs of the students enrolled. A grade of 70 is required for
passing. Reports will be sent to the parents at the end of each second week.
SUMMER SCHOOL GROUP 1969
Page 49 text:
SUB-FRESHMAN CLASS. I970-7
FlI'Sl' ROW, l- fo R Second Row, L to .R
1- Arneff 9. McCracken
2. Childers 10, M955
3. Glenn 11. Noble
4- Hull 12. Petty
5' Hlufsis 13. Phillips
5- H1meS 14. Roberts
7- HUnleY 15. Sullivan, Vincent
B. Long, Sam
SUMMER SCHOOL 1971
June 14-August 7
The Summer School at Tennessee Military Institute is planned to meet the
needs of the following groups: flj Those who wish to secure credits to main-
tain their present class level, QZQ Those who wish to strengthen themselves in
some particular subject in order to perform satisfactorily in college, C31 those
fine students who wish to secure advanced standing at the secondary school
level, looking forward to advanced standing upon admission to college, Q41
Those now attending small high schools whose course offerings are limited in
the fields of Languages, Mathematics, or Science.
The quality of work in the summer school is very high and pupil develop-
ment is most satisfactory. It is, therefore, liked by both parents and pupils.
The classes are small, varying in number of pupils in each class section from two
to eight, thus insuring individual teaching for every student. The work is thor-
ough and concentrated. Each class meets three hours daily on alternating hours,
five and one-half days a week, for eight weeks. This, plus the supervised night
study, far exceeds the minimum requirements of the Southern Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools, which is our accrediting agency. Pupils in re-
view courses are given the same amount of time as those in new ones. The com-
bination of these factors assures maximum performance on the part of the
student. We find that those taking basic courses in Summer School do excep-
tionally well in subsequent work in the regular session.
Page F arty-seven
Page 51 text:
At the beginning of Summer School, all pupils are divided into four groups,
known as the Blues, Greens, Orange, and Reds, and colored jerseys are issued to
them. Play is organized between teams representing these groups and appro-
priate recognition is given to the champions at the end of the session. During
the first part of each week, all play volleyball and softball. During the last
part of each week, tournaments in golf, tennis, swimming, horse-shoes, ping-pong,
badminton, croquet, and basketball are conducted.
On week-ends, interesting activities are arranged. These include parties and
dances at school or in Sweetwater. Trips away from school have included swim-
ming and cook-outs in the Cherokee National Forest and on Watts Bar Lake.
Other features have been a trip through the National Atomic Energy Labora-
tories at Oak Ridge, bowling, dinner, and baseball in Knoxville and Chatta-
nooga, and a trip to Gatlinburg and the Great Smoky Mountain National Park.
The cost of the summer school program is found on Page Seventy-Seven.
SUMMER scHooL Acnvrrlss
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