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Jackson, Mississippi 


The Fifty-fourth Session Begins 
July 2, 1945 


iJi the list below are the officials to whom inquiries rn 
various types may be sent. 

General interests of the college and 

scholarships The President 

Requests for general catalogues, admission of 

students, and advanced standing The Registrar 

Academic work of students already matriculated, 

and withdrawal of matriculated students The Dean 

Educational progress of students during 

the freshman year The Dean of Freshmen 

Health, social life, dormitory life, and 

general welfare of women students The Dean of Women 

Requests for information concerning Evening Classes and the 
Summer Session Dean of the Summer Session 

Payment of college bills - The Bursar 


Since July 1, 1943, Millsaps College has been under contract 
with the U. S. Navy to train men in basic curricula leading to 
entry into officer candidate school. 

These men are an integral part of our student body, and the 
regular faculty has charge of instructing both naval and civilian 
students in the same classes. 

From July, 1943, through June, 1945, our schedule of terms 
has conformed to that of the navy, with, three terms in each 
calendar year. Civilian students have been welcome for any 

Beginning July, 1945, the College reverts to pre-war schedule, 
with two semesters and a summer session. 


Lieut. H. G. Lefler, USNR Commanding Officer 

Lieut. L. J. Nason, USNR Executive Officer 

Lieut. C. A. Andrews, USNR Atliletic Officer 

Lt. ( j,g) E. L. Hutchison, USNR Medical Officer 

Lieut. J. A. Simpson, USNR Dental Officer 

Lt. (jg) M. E. Thompson, USNR Disbursing and Supply Officer 

Ensign I. D. Sullens, USNR Asst. to Disbursing and Supply Officer 


Wallace Bost Doris Ruth McEachin 

Alfred Paul Brisson William Joseph O'Connor 

Edith Easterling Joan Elizabeth Pfau 

Clarence Percy Gandy, Jr. Daniel Raymond Poole 

James Holmes Haddock Margaret Hulen Robinson 

William Dabb Strattan 









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_ l„ 


MILLSAPS is a liberal arts college. Its purpose is to prepare 
the minds and hearts of serious students for effective and 
! unselfish service in the professions and in the business world. 
In the pursuit of this ideal, Millsaps has behind it half a cen- 
tury of honorable and successful accomplishment. 

; Millsaps is recognized by the General Board of Christian 

Education of the Methodist Church as one of the strongest 
and most valuable institutions in the connection. The college 
is fully accredited by all the accrediting agencies, both re- 
gional and national. 

On the fully approved list of: 

The Association of American Universities 

The American Association of University Women 

Holds membership in: 

The Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary 

The Southern University Conference 

The college shares in current educational thought and life 
through membership in the following agencies: 

The American Council on Education 

The American Association of Collegiate Registrars 

The Association of American Colleges 

The National Conference of Church-related Colleges 

The Mississippi Association of Colleges 

Association of Methodist Schools and Colleges 

University Senate of the Methodist Church 





March 5 Orientation of students and registration of Civilians 

March 6 Registration of Trainees 

March 6 Last day for registration without penalty 

March 7 Classes begin 

June 23 Spring session ends 


First Term July 2nd to August 4, 1945 

Second Term August 6 to September 8, 1945 

September 18-19 
September 20 
Septemiber 21 
September 24 
September 28 
November 22 
December 20 
December 28 
January 21 
January 30 
April 18 
April 23 
May 27 
June 2 
June 3 
June 3 




Classes begin 

Last day for registration without penalty 

Last day for payment of fess without penalty 

Thanksgiving holiday 

Christmas holidays begin 4:00 p.m. 

Christmas holidays end 8:00 a.m. 

First semester examinations begin 

Second semester begins 

Spring holidays begin 4:00 p.m. 

Spring holidays end 8:00 a.m. 

Second semester examinations begin 

Commencement Sunday 

Meeting Board of Trustees 

Commencement day 



BISHOP J. L. DECELL. D.D., L.L.D President 

J. R. COUNTISS, D.D yice-President 

N. J. GOLDING. Secretary 

A. B. CAMPBELL Treasurer 

Term Expires in 1944 


REV. N. J. GOLDING Starkville 


P. B. SMITH Ripley 

REV. J. T. LEGGETT, D.D Hattiesiurg 

REV. J. R. COUNTISS, D.D Jackson 

JOHN EGGER Meridian 

A. L. ROGERS New Albany 

Term Expires in 1947 

REV. C. A. BOWEN, D.D Nashville 

W. O. TATUM Hattieshurg 


REV. O. S. LEWIS Vicksburg 

REV. L. P. WASSON, D.D Greenville 

REV. J. D. WROTEN Columbus 

R. L. EZELLE Jackson 

E. C. BREWER Clarksdale 


MARION LOFTON SMITH, A.M., B.D., Ph.D President 

WILLIAM EMJL RIECKEN, A.M., Ph.D Dean of the Faculty 

MARY B. H. STONE, A.M Dean of Women 

ALFRED PORTER HAMILTON, A.M., Ph.D Dean of Freshmen 


Dean of the Summer Session and Evening Division 




*0n temporary leave 


Curriculum and Degrees : 

Dean Riecken, Mr. Harrell, Mr. Sanders, Mrs. Stone, Dr. Hamilton, 
Mr. Haynes, Dr. Moore, Dr. White. 

Literary Activities — ^Periodicals, Debate, Literary Club; 

Dr. White, Dr. Moore, Mrs. Goodman, Mr. Wubbels, Mr. Ferguson. 
Social Activities — Public Meetings, Music: 

Dr. Mitchell, Miss Craig, Mrs. Coullet, Dean Riecken, Mrs. Roberts, 
Mr. Coullet, Dr. Hamilton, Dr. Price, Miss Chichester, Mrs. Holloway, 
Mr. Russell. 

Fraternities and Sororities: 

Dr. Hamilton, Mr. Van Hook, Dr. Moore, Mrs. Goodman, Mrs. Stone, 
Miss Craig. 

Library : 

Mr. Sanders, Mr. Haynes, Dr. Fincher, Miss Chichester, Dr. Price, 

Mr. Ferguson. 
Student Advisory: 

Mr. Van Hook, Dr. Hamilton, Mrs. Stone, Mr. Haynes, Dr. White, 

Dean Riecken, Mrs. Holloway. 
Freshman Council: 

Dr. Hamilton, Mrs. Stone, Mrs. Coullet, Miss Craig, Mr. Haynes, 

Mr. King, Miss Cutrer. 
Women's Council: 

Mrs. Stone, Mrs. Cobb, Miss Craig, Mrs. Coullet. 

Mr. Sanders, Dr. Mitchell, Mr. Ferguson. 
Athletics : 

Dr. White, Dean Riecken, Mr. Hathorn, Mr. Van Hook. 
Religious Activities: 

Dean Riecken, Dr. Sullivan, Mr. Jones. 
Improvement of Instruction, Curriculum Study: 

Dean Riecken, Mr. Haynes, Mrs. Cobb and Divisional Chairmen: 

Dr. Moore, Dr. White, Dr. Mitchell. 
Awards Committee: 

Dr. Fincher, Mr. Van Hook, Dean Riecken, Dr. Hamilton. 
Chapel Committee: 

Dean Riecken, Dr. White, Mr. Jones. 
Planning Committee: 

Dr. Riecken, Mrs. Stone, Dr. Hamilton, Miss Craig. 
Buildings and Grounds: 

Dr. Price, Mr. Haynes, Mr. Galloway, Mrs. Stone, Mrs. Jones. 
Veterans : 

Dean Riecken, Mr. Galloway, Mr. Wubbels, Mrs. Jones. 




A.B., Kingwood College ; B.D., A.M., Emory University ; Ph.D., Yale University 

WILLIAM EMIL RIECKEN Dean; Professor of Biology 

A.B., A.M., Pli.D., Indiana University. 

JOHN MAGRUDER SULLIVAN Professor Emeritus of Chemistry and 


A.B., Centenary College ; A.M., University of Mississippi ; Advanced graduate 
work, University of Chicago; Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 

GEORGE LOTT HARRELL Professor of Physics and Astronomy 

B.S., M.S., Millsaps College ; Advanced graduate virork. University of Chicago 

J. REESE LIN Professor Emeritus of Philosophy and History 

A.B., Emory College ; A.M., Vanderbilt University ; Sage Fellow in Philosophy, 
Cornell University ; L.H.D., Millsaps College 

BENJAMIN ERNEST MITCHELL Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Scarritt-Morrisville College ; A.M., Vanderbilt University ; 
Ph.D., Columbia University 

ALFRED PORTER HAMILTON Professor of German and 

Classical Languages 

A.B., Birmingham-Southern College ; A.M., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 

ALBERT GODFREY SANDERS Professor of Romance Languages 

A.B., Southwestern (Texas) ; A.B., Yale University ; Rhodes Scholar, 1907-1910 ; 
A.B., A.M., University of Oxford (Honors School) 

MILTON CHRISTIAN WHITE Professor of English 

A.B., Birmingham-Southern College ; A.M., Harvard University ; 
Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 

ROSS HENDERSON MOORE Professor of History 

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

BENJAMIN ORMOND VAN HOOK Associate Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Millsaps College ; A.M., Vanderbilt University ; Advanced graduate 
work, Duke University. 

ELIZABETH CRAIG Assistant Professor of French 

A.B., Barnard College, Columbia University ; A.M., Columbia University ; 

Diplome de la Sorbonne, Ecole de Preparation des Professeurs, de 

Francais a I'Entranger, Faculty of Letters, University of Paris 

MAGNOLIA COULLET Assistant Professor of Latin, Teacher of Voice 

A.B., Millsaps College ; A.M., University of Pennsylvania ; grraduate work, 

American Academy in Rome, University of Chicago ; B.M., Belhaven 

College ; graduate work in Voice, Bordeaux, France. 

EVA MYERS ROBERTS Professor of Piano and Theory 

A.B., Whitworth College ; B.M., American Conserv.->tory ; 
M.M., Chicago Musical College 

ROBERT RAYMOND HAYNES Professor of Education 

A.B., LL.B., University of Tennessee ; Vice-Consul of the United States in 

Scotland and England ; A.M., and advanced graduate work, 

George Peabody College 

JOSEPH BAILEY PRICE Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Millsaps College ; M.S., University of Mississippi ; Ph.D., Louisiana State 


MABEL BENNER COBB Assistant Professor of Spanish 

A.B., St. Lawrence University ; A.M., University of North Carolina 

MARY B. H. STONE Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Randolph-Macon Woman's College ; A.M., George Peabody College 

*HENRY MORTON BULLOCK The Tatum Professor of Religion 

B.Ph., B.D., Emory University ; S.T.B., Yale Divinity School ; Ph.D., Yale University 

**VERNON LANE "WHARTON Associate Professor of History 

A.B., Millsaps College ; A.M., Ph.D., University of North Carolina 

MARGUERITE WATKINS GOODMAN Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Agnes Scott College ; A.M., Tulane University 

**ALBERTA TAYLOR Instructor of Piano and Theory 

A.6., Millsaps College ; graduate work, Chicago Musical College 

**RALPH GRAY JONES Assistant Professor of Government 

A.B., A.M., Louisiana State University ; advanced graduate work, Duke University 

ARMAND COULLET Director of Band 

Premier PriXi Conservatoire d' Alger 

**RAY SIGLER MUSGRAVE Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Bethany College ; A.M., Ohio Wesleyan University ; Ph.D., Syracuse University 

*ELBERT STEPHEN WALLACE Professor of Economics 

B.A., Birmingham-Southern College ; M.A., Duke University ; Ph.D., Duke University 

CHARLES BETTS GALLOWAY Assistant Professor of Physics 

B.S., Millsaps College ; A.M. and advanced graduate work, Duke University 

JOHN ALBERT FINCHER Associate Professor of Biology 

B.S., M.S., University of South Carolina ; Ph.D., University of North Carolina 

**FRANCES ELIZABETH DECELL Director of Physical Education 

for Women 
A.A., Whitworth College ; A.B., Millsaps College ; A.M., University of Alabama 

NANCY BROGAN HOLLO WAY Instructor of Secretarial Studies 

A.B., Mississippi State College for Women 

ROLF E. WUBBELS Associate Professor of Economics 

B.S., M.A., New York University 

SHIRLEY CHICHESTER Associate Librarian 

B.A., Millsaps College; B.S. Lib. Sci., School of Library Science, 
University of North Carolina 

**DAVE M. CARSON Director of Athletics 

B.A., Union University ; Graduate Work, University of Alabama 

HARRY PIERCE JONES Professor of Sociology 

A.B., Scarritt-Morrisville College ; B.D., Vanderbilt University ; M.A., Chicago University ; 
advanced graduate work at Chicago University and at University of Southern California 


B.A., Mississippi Woman's College ; M.A., University of Alabama ; Graduate work 
University of Mississippi and University of Chicago 

FLORENCE GLENN SMITH Professor of Piano and Music Education 

B.M., Wesleyan College ; M. M., Chicago Musical College 

NEAL BOND FLEMING Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., B.D., Emoi-y University ; S.T.M., Ph.D., Boston University 

THEODORE C. RUSSELL Professor of Violin and Theory 

Conductor of the Symphony Orchestra 

E.S., Northeast Missouri State Teachers College ; M.M., Northwestern University ; 
Private study with Enesco and Sziqeti in Europe 

•On temporary leave 
**Serving with armed forces 


J. D. SLAY Vice-President and Field Representative 

A.B., Millsaps College ; B.D., Emory University 

ANN FRASER HEWITT Instructor of Mathematics 

B.S., Belhaven College ; M.S., State University of low^a 

JOHN W. VEST Instructor of Mathematics 

B.S., Mississippi College ; M.A., University of Texas 

MRS. RALPH JONES Instructor of Mathematics 

B.A., Millsaps College 

JAMES T. CANIZARO Instructor of Mathematics 

B.S. (in Architecture), Notre Dame 

PETER J. TROLIO ' Instriictor of Mathematics 

B.S. (in Architecture), Notre Dame 

JAMES SHARBROUGH FERGUSON Assistant Professor of History 

B.A., Millsaps College ; M.A., Louisiana State University ; 
Graduate work University of North Carolina 

HELEN NEWELL BARNES Director of Women's Athletics 

B.A., Millsaps College 

J. W. SELLS Yisiting Professor of Religion 

B.A., Millsaps College 



MRS. MARY BOWEN CLARK Assistant Librarian, Emeritus 

M.E.L., Whitworth College 

**SCOTT F. CONE Bookkeeper 

MARTHA BENNETT Secretary to the President 

HOSEA FRANK MAGEE College Physician 

B.S., Millsaps College ; M.D., Tulane University. 

**FRED E. MASSEY Bookkeeper 

A.B., Birmingham-Southern College 


CAROLYN BUFKIN Assistant to the Registrar 

A.B., Whitworth College 

MRS. C. F. COOPER Hostess K. A. House 

MRS. MELVILLE JOHNSON Assistant Librarian, Hostess Pi K. A. House 

MRS. F. E. MASSEY .Hostess K. 8. House 

**Serving with armed forces 




Biology: Elton Wariiig, Beryline Stuckey Davis, Marjorie Burdsall. 

Bookstore: Willie Nell White, Mary Ruth Murphy, Evelyn Murphy, 

Helen Murphy, Patti Latham, Betty Hearn. 

Chemistry: Harriet Reagan, Winnifred Seegers, Elva Tharp, Clifton 

Shrader, Ernest Rathell, Elizabeth Lloyd. 

Bursar: Flossie Conine, Edna Berryhill Williams, Beryline Stuckey 


Deans: Lennie Crawford, Carolyn McKewen, Ethel Mae Crouch. 

Economics: Charlotte Gulledge, Peggy Stroud, Kitty Applewhite. 

Education: Mary Nash Clements, Martina Cadenhead, Betty Jo Brown. 

English: Cornelia Ratliff, Bebecca Bufkin, Margaret Gaskin, Ann 


Founders Hall: Virginia Darracott, Frances Rose Price. 

Geology: Dorsey Allen, Madelaine Page. 

History: Edith Hart, Virginia Carmichael. Lady Betty Timberlake, 

Prances Alexander, Maxiue Madden, Fannie Haughton. 

Library: Ann Brien, Garland Dean, Billy Jean Dear, Frances Her- 

ring, Lillian Johnson, Sara Kathleen Posey, Mary Nell 
Sells, Charles Wright, June Eckert, Jean White, Bill 
Dement, Marie Collins, Frank Collins, Walter Ranager, 
Thomas E. Hightower. 

Mathematics: Norma Barnes, Nelle Craig, Mary Strohecker, Lane Van 
Hook, Dot Jones. 

Mimeograph : Margaret Gaskin, Leela Frances Berryhill. 

Music: Lorene Thornton. 

Physics: R. J. Kirby, J. L. McLain, Clifton Shrader, Winnifred See- 

gers, Joe W. Wiggins, B. A. Bush. 

Physical Ed.: Nina Hazel Reeves. 

President's Anne Henry, Louise Jones, Sarah Deal, Miriam May, Laura 

Office: Ruth Pellum, Elizabeth Welsh. 

Publicity: Sara Kathleen Posey, Nelle Craig. 

Recreation: Lael Jones. 

Registrar: Myra Evelyn Nichols, Lois Ann Fritz. 

Religion: Betty Langdon. 

Latin: Betty Langdon. 



For more than fifty years Millsaps College has offered to the youth 
of the South the best in higher education. 

As a living spirit of service, Millsaps draws inspiration from dramatic 
beginnings. Almost a century has passed since the boy Reuben Webster 
Millsaps dreamed of making it possible for the highest type of Mississippi's 
youth to secure a Christian education here at home in the Magnolia State. 

Today Millsaps College stands in Jackson, product of a half-century 
of development, as the realization of that dream. Major Millsaps lived to 
see the College recognized as an institution deeprooted in the traditions 
of scholarship. Through his work, and that of those who followed him, the 
work has gone on. 

With material and inspirational support from Major Millsaps, the 
Mississippi conferences of the Methodist church resolved in 1888 to estab- 
lish a college for men. Four years later, with four professors and a handful 
of students, Millsaps opened its doors in the city of Jackson. Coeducation 
was instituted when the college began its seventh session. 

The Rev. W. B. Murrah, of the North Mississippi conference, launched 
the Institution's career as its first president. President Murrah and the 
executive heads who followed him after he became a Methodist bishop have 
played leading roles in making the institution what it is. 

Former presidents of the college were W. B. Murrah, D.D., LL.D., 
(1892-1910); D. C. Hull, M.A., (1910-1912); A. F. Watkins, D.D., (1912- 
1923); D. M. Key, Ph.D., LL.D., (1923-1938). Dr. M. L. Smith, Ph.D., 
has been president since 193 8. 

Growth of the college has been consistent and healthy. For the first 
25 years attendance was almost static, fluctuating between 100 and 200. 
Then the 1920's witnessed the beginnings of a steady rise, reaching a peak 
during the 1928-29 session. The enrollment then remained between 400 
and 500 until the 1938-39 session; since that time it has exceeded 600. 

"No finer or more wholesome young people were ever assembled in 
any college community," says a recent presidential report to the Methodist 
conferences of Mississippi. "They have made the reputation of Millsaps 
and have been excelled in no line of academic endeavor. Almost without 
exception they have found a place of useful service. They are the chief 
outcome of Methodist college effort in Mississippi." 

Pointing out that the value of a college such as Millsaps may be meas- 
ured by the subsequent careers of those it trains, the report shows that an 
overwhelming proportion of those entering the Methodist ministry in Mis- 
sissippi are Millsaps graduates. 

"Not only through Millsaps-trained pastors, but also through her 
graduates who are teaching in the public schools and engaged in business 


and professions, Millsaps is contributing to the highest interest of church 
and state," continues the report. "There are more than 400 Millsaps grad- 
uates and many more former students teaching in state schools. Most of 
the more than 1,500 graduates are now living in Mississippi." 

Looking forward to a Greater Millsaps in recognition of its expanding 
fields of service, a $400,000 endowment drive was begun by the two 
conferences of the Methodist Church in Mississippi during the fall of 
19 38. College needs for which funds are sought include an endowment 
increase, strengthening of the library, and a religion and fine arts 
building. This movement is being continued in the dollar-a-month en- 
dowment fund, inaugurated by Dr. Smith in 1940. 

A keynote to the spirit of Millsaps College was recently struck by a 
prominent graduate who had returned to the campus for a chapel address. 
He paid tribute to his alma mater as an institution which instills in its 
students "a conception of the things which really count — the ultimate 
values." He added that "Millsaps 'goes in for' the things which widen one's 
vision . . . which enable him to look for the horizon which others have not 
yet seen." 




The physical resources, the grounds, the buildings, and the endow- 
ment are sufficient to enable the college to do a high grade of work; but 
all, except the area of the grounds, need to be strengthened in order to 
provide for reasonable increase of enrollment, to improve the conditions 
under which the work is done, to increase the faculty support, to main- 
tain an improved physical plant, to beautify the campus, and to offset 
probable decrease in endowment productivity. 


The campus of 100 acres, situated on a beautiful eminence near the 
heart of the city, is large enough to afford room for the full development 
of all the phases of college life. It is pleasantly wooded with many fine 
old oaks and elms and open fields and playing grounds. Much improvement 
in the appearance of the campus has been effected in recent years. A fine 
concrete drive gives access to all the buildings. Two commodious playing 
fields for football and baseball, a track, and tennis courts are readily 
reached from the heart of the campus. A fine nine-hole golf course covers 
the north end of the campus, with convenient access to the showers and 
dressing rooms in the gymnasium. 


The instructional buildings are aV relatively new and modern. The 
administration building, Murrah Hall, was erected in 1914; the Carnegie- 
Millsaps Library building in 1926; the Sullivan-Harrell Science Hall in 
19 28; and the Buie Memorial Building for Physical Education in 1936. 
These buildings, which constitute the heart of the institution, are well 
equipped for the functions they are designed to perform. The examining 
committee of Phi Beta Kappa said in regard to them: "The library, though 
small, seems adequate, and the collections are well chosen. The laboratories 
in the new science building are adequate, the equipment is new and up- 

Founders' Hall has recently been redecorated for use by girls, Mrs. 
Mary B. Stone, the dean of women, serving as hostess. The fraternity 
houses are at present occupied by girls. 

Burton Hall now houses civilian men students. The Navy has re- 
tained Galloway and Woollard. 


The productive endowment, according to the last audit, amounted to 
$823,597.72. In addition to the income from this endowment, the college 
budget receives pro rata share of conference assessments amounting to 
$5,000. Owing to decrease in the productivity of invested funds as well 
as the need of greater operating income, the college needs contributions 


to its endowment more urgently than anything else. The statement of total 
assets derived from the last official audit, June 30, 19 44, is as follows: 

Current Funds $ 77,890.72 

Loan Funds 8,825.64 

Endowment 823,5 97.72 

Plant Funds 9 29,075.01 

Total $1,839,389.09 



R. W. Millsaps, Jackson $550,000.00 

W. S. F. Tatum, Hattiesburg 130,000.00 

W. M. Buie, Jackson 35,800.00 

B. B. Jones, Berryville, Va 30,000.00 

I. C. Enochs Family, Jackson 18,500.00 

Stewart Gammill, Jackson 11,000.00 

Estate J. H. Scruggs, Corinth 9,000.00 

W. A. Davenport, Forest 7,000.00 

J. L. and M. S. Enochs, Jackson 4,860.00 

Jas. Hand, Purvis 4,500.00 

Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Fitzhugh, Memphis 4,500.00 

T. B. Lampton, Jackson 4,000.00 

R. L. Ezelle, Jackson 3,300.00 

W. H. Tribbett, Terry 3,000.00 

P. H. Enochs, Fernwood 2,833.33 

W. H. Watkins, Jackson 2,625.00 

J. L. Dantzler, New Orleans 2,250.00 

D. W. Babb 2,000.00 

R. E. Kennington, Jackson - 2,000.00 

Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Wortman, Jackson 1,680.00 

J. A. Moore, Quitman _..- 1,500.00 

Mrs. A. D. Gunning, Jackson 1,500.00 

F. L. Adams 1,500.00 

Mississippi Power & Light Co 1,500.00 

Jackson Clearing House 1,500.00 

E. M. Fant, Coahoma 1,400.00 

Dr. J. M. Sullivan 1,400.00 

R. W. Naef, Jackson 1,000.00 

Ed C. Brewer, Clarksdale 1,100.00 

C. R. Ridgeway, Jr., Jackson 1,000.00 

Enochs & Wortman, Jackson 1,000.00 

Weston Lumber Co., Logtown 1,000.00 

H. L. Wilkinson, Shelby 1,000.00 

J. B. Coleman, Doddsville 1,000.00 

L. L. Roberts, Canton 1,000.00 

J. R. Bingham, Carrollton 1,000.00 

E. W. Reid, Magnolia 1,000.00 

Peebles Estate, Jackson 1,000.00 

D. M. Key, Birmingham, Ala 1,000.00 

H. C. Couch, Hot Springs, Ark 1,000.00 

McCarty-Holman, Jackson 1,000.00 

Mississippi School Supply Co., Jackson 1,000.00 

J. L. Decell, Birmingham, Ala 1,000.00 

Wright & Ferguson, Jackson 1,000.00 

W. O. Tatum, Hattiesburg, 1,100.00 

V. B. Montgomery, Belzoni 1,000.00 

D. H. Hall, New Albany 1,000.00 


General Education Board, New York $125,000.00 

Cairnegie Corporation, New York 69,000.00 



Near the close of the 1905-06 session, Andrew Carnegie offered to give 
the college $15,000 for a library building if the trustees would supply 
endowment of equal amount. Major Millsaps added to his many contri- 
butions by giving the full amount of the endowment. 

The foundations of this handsome building unfortunately gave way, 
and it became necessary to provide a new library. The Carnegie Corpora- 
tion generously appropriated $50,000 for this purpose. The present build- 
ing was completed in 1925-26 and with the addition of a second floor of 
shelving, recently completed, will house 60,000 volumes. Furniture for 
the reading rooms was given by the Enochs Lumber & Manufacturing 

During the session of 19 41-42 the Historical Society of the Mississippi 
Conference placed its valuable and interesting collection of books and 
papers relating to Mississippi Methodist history in a special room in the 
library. A special grant of $10,000 for the purchase of books was made by 
the Carnegie Corporation during the five years 1931-193 6, and about 
4,600 volumes were added from this source. The income from the Martha 
A. Turner Fund of $1,000, founded by Mrs. J. R. Bingham of Carrollton, 
Miss., is used for the purchase of books in English literature. 

Library Hours: Monday through Friday, 8 to 5, 6 to 9; Saturday, 
8 to 4. 

The library is closed during Thanksgiving, Christmas, and spring 

A special collection of documents, manuscripts, and books on Meth- 
odism in Mississippi has been started, and gifts of material related to this 
subject would be especially valuable. 

Donors to the library in 1941-42: Alfred P. Sloan, Jr., C. M. Goethe, 
Harry Laughlin, Bernard M. Baruch, American Council on Education, 
History 62 class. History 51 class. International Relations Club, the Car- 
negie Foundation, B. Franklin Atkinson, E. G. Grigg, University of 
Michigan Press, University of Chicago Press, Gustavus A. Pfeiffer, Chris- 
tian Science Church of Jackson, Wilmot Brewer, Brookes Moore, R. M. 
Rice, the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, Otto 
Degener, Mrs. W. S. Hamilton, University of Mississippi, Sam Houston 
Teachers College of Texas, Dr. Merrill Moore, the Thistle Press, the Mis- 
sissippi Conference Board of Ministerial Training. 



The income from the following funds may be used by the 
Board of Trustees to aid deserving applicants: 

The Clara Chrisman Scholarship 
The Peebles Scholarship 
The W. H. Watkins Scholarship 
The Marvin Galloway Scholarship 
The J. A. Moore Scholarship 



The student to whom the scholarship is awarded receives two hundred 
dollars, payable one-half at the beginning of the first semester and one- 
half at the beginning of the second. The award is subject to the following 

This scholarship is to be awarded at the end of each session to the 
member of the sophomore or junior class whose quality index is highest 
for the year, subject to the following qualifications: 

a. He must be a regular student with not less than thirty-two semester 
hours' work for the year, and must have made at least "C" in each of the 
subjects studied. 

b. He must be qualified for and agree to perform work assigned by 
the president of the college. 


The John Rundle, Jr., scholarship was created by his parents in 

memory of their son. This is a scholarship open to any student of 

Millsaps College, and the student to whom the scholarship is awarded 
receives $200.00. 


The R. S. Rickett scholarship. This scholarship was created by 
Professor Rickett's two sons and named for R. S. Rickett, their father. 


The W. H. Brewer Scholarship was created by his son, Mr. Ed C. 
Brewer of Clarksdale and is open to any student at Millsaps College. 
The student to whom the scholarship is awarded receives $40.00. 


The Board of Trustees has authorized the award of one four-year 
tuition scholarship valued at $500, one two-year tuition scholarship valued 


at $250, and one one-year tuition scholarship valued at $125. In addition, 
thirty scholarships worth $75 each are awarded each year to graduates 
of Mississippi high schools upon recommendation of the Scholarship 
Awards Committee. The awards are made on the basis of psychological 
examinations and interviews held at the college in the spring of each year. 
Only those ranking in the upper 10% of their class and able to furnish 
evidence of good character and promise of usefulness are eligible to apply 
for these scholarships. Application forms may be secured from Dr. M. L. 
Smith, President of Millsaps College. 


There are service scholarships in each of several departments, the 
holders of which are expected to aid the head of the department in some 
definite work. These scholarships are ordinarily open only to members of 
the upper classes. Application should be made to the president of the col- 



This fund is administered by Dr. J. M. Sullivan, Professor of Chemistry, 
Millsaps College. 


The Feild Cooperative Association, a private philanthropic enterprise, 
makes loans to members of the junior and senior classes who are of good 
character and show promise of usefulness. The loans are to cover only a 
part of the expenses of the student. Application should be addressed to 
Miss S. Frances Sale, Executive Secretary of the Feild Cooperative As- 
sociation, Lamar Life Building, Jackson, Mississippi. 



1. The Founder's Medal is awarded annually to the member of the 
senior class who has made the highest quality index for the entire college 
course and has received a grade of excellent on his comprehensive exami- 
nation. Only students who have done at Millsaps College all the work re- 
quired for the degree are eligible for this award. 

2. The Bourgeois Medal is awarded annually to the member of the 
freshinan, sophomore, or junior class who has made the highest quality- 
index during the year. Such student must be a candidate for a degree, and 
must have taken a minimum of thirty semester hours of college work 
during the year in which the medal is awarded to him. No student who 
has won this medal can compete for it again. 

3. The John C. Carter Medal for Oratory is awarded annually to the 
student who presents the best original oration in the oratorical contest. 
This contest is open to men and women students and is held in February 
or March of each year. 

4. The Clark Essay Medal shall be awarded annually to that student 
who presents the best and most original paper in any English course in 
Millsaps College. 

5. The Buie Medal for Declamation is open to members of the freshman 
and sophomore classes, but it cannot be awarded to any student more 
than once. The contest for this medal is held at commencement each year. 

6. Chi Omega Award. Chi Omega sorority, seeking to further the inter- 
est of women in the social sciences, presents an award of $25.00 to the 
girl having the highest average for the year in the field of psychology, 
sociology, economics, or other courses in the social sciences. The field is 
selected yearly at the suggestion of the head of the social science division. 

7. Pan-Hellenic Award. The Women's Pan-Hellenic Council makes each 
year a cash award of $25 to the best woman citizen of the college com- 
munity — to that one whose life and influence have contributed most to 
the happiness and welfare of the student body. 

8. The Charles Betts Galloway Award for the best sermon preached by 
a ministerial student of Millsaps College is presented on Commencement 
Sunday. This annual award was established by Mrs. E. H. Galloway and 
family in honor of the late Bishop Galloway, and is given in the form of 
a medal. 



Pounders Clara Porter Cavett 

( Jean Calloway 

Bo"^S««i^ I Cornelia Ratllff 

Buie (not awarded) 

Tribbett Dorothy Eady 

John C. Carter (not awarded) 

Clark Essay Catherine Hairston 

Chi Omega Alma Zenfell 

Pan Hellenic Marie Grubbs 

Galloway Dorsey Allen 

Winnifred Seegers 
E. Leonard Juell 

Theta Nu Sigma. 


Reba Loyce Harris Mendenhall 


Annie Marion Guyton Pickens 

Maud Ella Majure Brandon 


Mary Alice Boyles Jackson 

Annie Marion Guyton Pickens 

Reba Loyce Harris Mendenhall 



Millsaps College, as an Institution of the Methodist Church, seeks to 
be a genuinely Christian college. The faculty is made up of scholars who 
are Christians striving to fulfill the highest ideals of personal devotion 
and of community citizenship. The religious life of the college centers 
around the churches of Jackson and the campus Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. 
A. Every inducement is brought to bear upon the students to attend a 
church and church school of their own denomination. A chapel or assembly 
of the entire college provides opportunity for worship, inspiration, and 
business of college-wide concern. Varied programs, including addresses 
by faculty members, students, and outside speakers of ability are present- 
ed at these services. 


The Christian program of the college is coordinated with the local and 
general program of the Methodist Church through the Campus-Church 
Relations Committee. The various religious activities of the college are 
correlated and unified by the Millsaps Christian Council, composed of 
representatives of all organized religious groups on the campus. This 
council sponsors delegations of students to the summer conferences of 
the church at Lake Junaluska, North Carolina, and to the Methodist State 
Student Conference. It is the channel for all activities of the Methodist 
Student Movement at Millsaps. 


The College Y. M. C. A. is the recognized channel of student religious 
activity for men. The association was organized shortly after the college 
was founded, and has done much to strengthen the spiritual life and 
influence of the college and its members, and to promote progressive 
Christian work. Each Monday meetings are held for the presentation and 
discussion of questions of interest to students. The association shares 
vitally in the college program for the adjustment of freshmen to the 
Millsaps community. Delegations of members represent the association at 
state, regional, and Blue Ridge, N. C, conferences each year. 

The Y. W. C. A. provides expression for the religious interests of 
Millsaps women through a program similar to that of the Y. M. C. A. It 
holds weekly meetings devoted to the religious needs of college women, 
and cooperates in the orientation of new students in campus life. Repre- 
sentatives of the association participate in all of the conferences of the Y. 
W. C. A., and the Christian Student Movement. 

Students preparing for the Christian ministry may join the Ministerial 
League, which provides programs appropriate to the needs of students 



interested in Christian life work. Through its activities, the league pro- 
vides opportunity for Christian service for its members and contributes 
much to the religious life of the campus and of the local churches. 


All Baptist students at Millsaps are included in the membership of 
the Baptist Student Union, which was organized in 193 8. The Union 
carries on a religious program in cooperation with the local Baptist 
churches, and the BSU Council at its weekly meetings plans an active 
religious and social program for Baptist students on the campus. The 
organization attempts to develop a feeling of brotherhood among its mem- 
bers and to induce them to participate in other religious activities on the 
campus and in the churches. 


The annual Religious Emphasis Week is sponsored by all the religious 
groups of the campus, functioning through the Millsaps Christian Council. 
For this week some outstanding religious leader, familiar with student 
life and problems, addresses the student body and various groups of stu- 
dents and professors, and is available for private conference with in- 
dividuals. Speakers of recent years have included Bishop W. T. Watkins; 
Dr. W. A. Smartt, of Emory University; Dr. Marshall Steel of Texas; 
Dr. G. Ray Jordan, of Charlotte, North Carolina; Dr. Roy M. Smith, editor 
of the Chicago Christian Advocate; and Dr. W. B. Selah, of Oklahoma. 


Mississippi Methodists, alumni, and friends of Millsaps College have 
done a magnanimous thing during the last year in contributing money 
in the amount of $112,000 for the erection of a Christian Center Memorial 

Mr. R. L. Ezelle originated the idea and movement. Mr. John T. 
Kimball, President of the Alumni Association, gave largely of his time, 
energy, and experience in making the campaign the success that it was. 

The campaign culminated on Millsaps Day, June 11, 1944. On that 
day the Methodist churches in Mississippi raised approximately $65,000. 
By Conference time, the fund had reached $100,000, the amount we had 
hoped to raise. Since Mr. Ezelle and Mr. Kimball gave their time, this 
campaign cost the college only $3500. The building will be constructed 
when the government releases the necessary materials. 



Millsaps College has maintained a consistently high athletic standard, 
not only in developing teams for intercollegiate competition, but in pro- 
viding a well rounded program which attempts to bring every student 
in college into some form of athletic competition. 


In the desire to have a "sports for all" program, the college sponsors 
intramural activities in: baseball, basketball, boxing, free throwing, 
touch football, golf, horseshoes, softball, track, tennis, and volley ball. 

The Intramural organization is made up of members of each fra- 
ternity or independent group on the campus. The program includes both 
team and individual sports. No credit is given for intramurals, but it 
is urged that every one take part. 

Individual Activities. The athletic department offers its facilities to 
students and faculty for individual or group use at any time. These 
facilities include five tennis courts, soft ball fields, football field, running 
track, obstacle course, boxing and wrestling room, and gymnasium. 

Purpose of Millsaps Sports Program: 

1. To stimulate better personal strength and health habits through 
the medical examination and physical exercises. 

2. To provide instruction and participation for all in a variety of 
clean, wholesome sports. 

Cups are awarded to championship squads in these activities. In 
general, the units are based upon residence in dormitories and teams 
sponsored by social fraternities. 


Women's athletics are encouraged for the reason that when properly 
regulated they tend to promote both the physical and moral well-being 
of the students and to foster a wholesome college spirit. 

Millsaps does not sponsor inter-collegiate athletics for women. The 
desire is to have a program in which all girls may participate. The 
intramural program satisfies this need. The sororities and the Vikings 
form the teams which compete in these activities, which include archery, 
ping-pong, volleyball, basketball, softball, golf, and tennis. 

Women students are encouraged to participate in athletic activities 
during their leisure time. The college offers an unlimited number of 
facilities for their use — the golf course, tennis courts, archery range, 
the gymnasium, and many other places which may be used at the students' 



(1) A new gymnasium provides a large playing floor for basketball, 
boxing, volley ball, indoor baseball, and tennis. It has a regulation ring 
for boxing, mats for gymnastics, dressing rooms for all teams, a room 
for visiting teams, trainer's room complete with equipment for injuries, 
a club room for wearers of the "M," and the college store. The gym- 
nasium has become the center of the activities of the students. (2) The 
football stadium with seating accommodations for five thousand spec- 
tators is equipped with lights for night games and also contains a fine 
24 ft. quarter mile cinder track. (3) The baseball field is separate from 
the football stadium and is also used as a freshman football practice 
field. (4) Five new clay tennis courts have been constructed near the 
gymnasium and are kept in perfect condition in nine out of the twelve 
months of the year. (5) A very fine nine hole golf course has been built 
and is for use by all students. 




The Millsaps Student Association is governed by officers elected by 
the student body and the student executive board. The president, vice- 
president, and the secretary-treasurer are elected annually from the stu- 
dent body. Members of the student executive board are chosen by the 
activities which they represent. 

Meetings of the student executive board are held at least once a month, 
with other meetings called when the president considers them necessary. 
The Student Association holds its regular meeting during the chapel period 
every Friday morning. All members of the student body automatically 
become members of the Student Association. 

The duties and functions of the student executive board are to act in 
the administration of student affairs, to cooperate with the administration 
in the orientation program of the college, to maintain understanding 
between students and faculty, and to work for the benefit of the student 
body and the progress of the college. 


A working laboratory for students with journalistic inclinations is 
furnished in The Purple and White, weekly Millsaps student publication. 
A college newspaper with a reputation which ranks it among the best in 
the South, The Purple and White affords actual experience in the edi- 
torial, business, and advertising phases of a modern news-sheet. Extra- 
curricular college credit for members of the staff, and the valuable ex- 
perience it affords, make this activity both profitable and interesting to 


The Bobashela is the annual student publication of Millsaps College. 
It attempts to give a comprehensive view of campus life as enjoyed by the 
student body and faculty members. The 1945 edition is the thirty-ninth 
volume of this Millsaps book. Bobashela is a Choctaw Indian name for 
"good friend." 


The dramatic club of the college has as its official name "The Millsaps 
Players." Under the direction of Dr. M. C. White, the Players put on two 
or more three-act plays each year, and produce with first year novices 
six or more one-act plays. The organization is a live one and its pro- 
ductions are highly creditable. 

The Players within recent years have greatly added to the facilities 
for play production: The stage has been enlarged; and a handsome 
curtain and cylorama, three complete sets of scenery, and complete 
lighting equipment have been purchased. 



The Millsaps Singers, a chorus composed of men and women students 
under the able direction of Mr. Alvin J. King, is one of the most important 
organizations on the Millsaps campus. 

In addition to numerous appearances in Jackson and towns nearby, 
the purple-robed chorus takes an extensive trip each year. 

Membership is open to freshmen and upper-classmen alike and two 
semester hours' credit is given for the year's work. 


The Beethoven Club of Millsaps College offers attractive and helpful 
features in the community life of the musical students. The club brings 
noted artists to the campus to hold master classes and give concerts. Some 
of the artists who have been here under the club auspices are Isabel and 
Silvio Scionti, Rudolph Ganz, and Percy Grainger. 


The Millsaps Symphonic Band is open to all students, men and women, 
who can qualify. The year's repertoire work covers all phases of symphonic 
music. Two semester hours' credit is given for the year's work. 


Since the year the college was founded, debating has occupied an im- 
portant place in its activities. Millsaps teams participate in about 150 de- 
bates each year, meeting teams from the leading institutions in the South 
and Southwest. 

Extra-curricular credit is offered for successful participation in debat- 
ing, oratory, and extemporaneous public speaking. 


The International Relations Club of Millsaps College is an endowed 
honorary organization which recognizes superior work in current history. 

Membership is elective. 

The club holds bi-monthly meetings at which timely world problems 
and events are discussed by student and faculty members. Another feature 
of the club is to sponsor occasional lectures of international interest. 

The Vikings Club, organized in 1934, intends that all Millsaps stu- 
dents should have access to social activity. Both men and women students 
who do not join Greek letter social fraternities and sororities are welcom- 
ed by the non-Greek organization. Numerous parties, picnics, and enter- 
tainments are given during the year with each member sharing the ex- 
penses. The Vikings are well represented in intra-mural sports and 
other campus activities. 




Eta Sigma Phi is a national honor fraternity for the stimulation of 
interest in classical studies, including the history, art, and literature of 
ancient Greece and Rome. Its forty-six chapters scattered throughout 
the United States foster a closer relationship among students interested 
in the classics. 

Alpha Phi, the Millsaps chapter, was founded in December, 193 5, and 
has since been an active group on the campus. 


The Millsaps chapter of Pi Kappa Delta offers membership to those 
who have given distinguished service in debating, oratory, or extempora- 
neous public speaking. The national honorary fraternity, with its one 
hundred and twenty-nine chapters, performs a a valuable service in co- 
ordinating the forensic activities of colleges throughout the country. 


Chi Delta is a local, honorary literary society fostering creative writ- 
ing among the women students at Millsaps. Membership includes women 
members of the faculty and student body who are interested in writing. 


Kit Kat is a literary fraternity with a selected membership of men 
students who have ambition combined with ability to write. Monthly pro- 
grams consist of original papers given by the members and criticized by 
the entire group of student and faculty members. 


Omicron Delta Kappa is a v/idely recognized leadership fraternity with 
chapters in the principal colleges and universities throughout the country. 
Pi Circle at Millsaps brings together those members of the student body 
and faculty most interested in campus activities, together with a limited 
number of alumni and supporters who discuss Millsaps problems, and 
work for the betterment of the college. 

Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa is one of the highest honors a 
student can attain. 

Alpha Epsilon Delta is an honorary pre-medical fraternity, founded 
at the University of Alabama in 1926. Its purpose is to promote the in- 
terests of pre-medical students. Leadership, scholarship, expertness, char- 
acter, and personality are the qualities by which students are judged for 
membership. Alpha Epsilon Delta strives to bridge the gap between pre- 


medical and medical schools and to link the undergraduate with the 
medical student and the physician. 


Delta Kappa Delta is an honorary pre-law fraternity. Its purpose is to 
promote justice, truth, and all the high ideals of law. It recognizes ability 
and interest in the field of law preparation. It endeavors to serve as the 
link between pre-law and law training. 


Eta Sigma is a local honorary fraternity which recognizes excellence 
in scholarship. It selects its members from the junior and senior classes. 
The high standards required for membership in Eta Sigma make it a 
coveted honor at Millsaps. 


Effective service in "The Millsaps Players" is rewarded by member- 
ship in Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary dramatic fraternity. Stu- 
dents may qualify for the honor fraternity by notable achievement in act- 
ing, make up, stage management, business management, and costuming. 


Sigma Lambda is a women's leadership sorority organized for the pur- 
pose of recognizing outstanding leadership among women at Millsaps. It 
is a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the college. Sigma 
Lambda is composed of a limited number of women students and faculty 

Sigma Lambda membership is one of the most distinctive honors a 
woman can receive at Millsaps. 


Kappa Delta Epsilon is a professional education sorority the purpose 
of which is to promote the cause of education. It seeks to foster among 
its members professional ideals, high standards of scholastic attainment, 
and a spirit of mutual helpfulness. 


Theta Nu Sigma is composed of a select group of students especially 
outstanding in science. With the purpose of furthering general interest 
in the sciences, membership is offered to second semester sophomores, 
juniors, and seniors who are majoring in one of the natural sciences and 
who fulfill certain other qualifications. 




Four national fraternities: Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa 
Alpha, and Lambda Chi Alpha, have chapters on the Millsaps campus. 
These social clubs maintain houses in which some of their members reside. 

During the first week of the school year, each fraternity extends in- 
vitations to from ten to twenty new students, bidding them to membership 
in the organization. The new men are given an opportunity during this 
"rush" period to become acquainted with fraternities, and at the end of 
this time bids are extended and the new students are pledged. While 
pledging is not allowed for the first week of school, a fraternity may ex- 
tend an invitation to join at any other time during the year. 

Initiation of new pledges cannot take place until the student has been 
at Millsaps for a semester during which he has made at least nine quality 
points with not more than one grade below D. 


Millsaps College has four national sororities: Phi Mu, Kappa Delta, 
Beta Sigma Omicron, and Chi Omega. 

Formal rushing for new students takes place at the beginning of the 
fall term and is done according to rules which the sororities have 
agreed upon. Initiation of new pledges cannot take place until the student 
has been at Millsaps for a semester during which she has made at least 
nine quality points with not more than one grade below D. Informal rush- 
ing is allowed throughout the year according to the desires of the various 



General Requirements 

Millsaps College will accept as members of its student body only young 
men and women who are well qualified to benefit from the kind of edu- 
cational experience and academic life offered by the college. All applicants 
for admission must furnish evidence of 

1. Good moral character 

2. Sound physical and mental health 

3. Adequate scholastic preparation 

4. Intellectual maturity 

Admission to Freshman Standing 

Application for admission to freshman standing may be made accord- 
ing to either of the following plans: 

1. By Certificate 

Graduates of an accredited high school or secondary school may 
be admitted to freshman standing on presentation of a certificate 
signed by the proper authorities of that school, showing the kind and 
amount of scholastic work done, provided that: 

(a) The student's record shows the satisfactory completion of at least 
fifteen acceptable units of secondary school work. 

(b) One-half of the units of secondary school work accepted for 
entrance must be in English, mathematics, and social studies or 
foreign language. These units should normally include three 
units of English, two units in mathematics, and at least two units 
of history, other social studies, or foreign language. 

(c) Final acceptance of the student is dependent upon the quality 
of his work in high school. Exceptions to this requirement of 
scholastic achievement will be made only upon evidence from 
scholastic aptitude tests administered at the college on designat- 
ed days. 

2. By Examination 

Students who have not regularly prepared for college in a 
recognized secondary school may apply for admission by making 
complete statement regarding qualifications and training. Such 
students may be regularly admitted if they qualify in a battery 
of achievement examinations given at the college under the di- 
rection of the Department of Education. These examinations are 
given on the scholastic work covered by the list of secondary 
units approved by the Southern Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools. 

College Entrance Board Examination certificates may be ac- 
cepted in place of high school certificates or examination by 
Millsaps College. 



Students intending to transfer to Millsaps should have transcript 
sent direct to the registrar at least a month before the opening of the 
semester which they plan to enter. This will avoid fee for late regis- 

Sixty-four semester hours' maximum credit will be allowed on work 
done in state junior colleges approved by the State Junior College Com- 
mission. Full credit will be allowed for all academic courses of freshman 
and sophomore level. Other courses will be allowed full elective credit 
with the proviso that transfers may be called upon to do extra work neces- 
sary to fulfill Millsaps' requirements for majors, pre-professional work, 
and for high school professional licenses. 

Special Student 

For admission as a special student, the candidate must present ade- 
quate proof of good character and of maturity of training. Such 
students must in all cases meet the specific entrance requirements, as 
prescribed for the courses elected by them. But it is expressly ordered 
that no special student shall be recognized as a candidate for any de- 
gree from Millsaps unless he shall have completed all entrance require- 
ments at least one year before the date of graduation. 


The unit in the tabulation on the following page means a subject of 
study pursued in an academy or high school through a session of nine 
months with recitations five times a week, an average of forty-five min- 
utes being devoted to each recitation. 


For sophomore rating 24 hours; 9 quality points 

For junior rating 52 hours; 36 quality points 

For senior rating .-. 90 hours; 72 quality points 

For graduation 128 hours; 120 quality points 






English A 
English B 
English C 

Higher English Grammar ^ 

Elements of Rhetoric and Composition 1 

English Literature ^ -. _ l^^ 

Mathematics A 
Mathematics B 
Mathematics C 

Algebra to Quadratic Equations . 1 

Quadratics Through Progressions % to t 

Plane Geometry 1 

Solid Geometry i^ 

Mathematics E 
Mathematics F 
Mathematics G 

Plane Trigonometry ^ 

•Mechanical Drawing 1 

Advanced Arithmetic 1 

Latin A 
Latin B 
Latin C 
Latin D 

Grammar and Composition - 1 

Caesar, four books or their equivalent 1 

fCicero, six orations 1 

•i-Vergil, the first six books of the Aeneid 1 

Greek A 
Greek B 

Grammar and Composition 1 

Xenophon, first four books of the Anabasis 1 

French A 
French B 

One-half Elementary Grammar and at least 175 pages of 
approved reading _ 1 

Elementary Grammar completed, and at least 175 pages of 
approved reading 1 

Spanish A 
Spanish B 

One-half Elementary Grammar and at least 175 pages of 
approved reading _..__.. 1 

Elementary Grammar completed, and at least 175 pages of 
approved reading 1 

German A 

One-half Elementary Grammar and at least 175 pages of 

German B 

Elementary Grammar completed, and at least 175 pages of 
approved reading 1 

History B 

History C 
History D 

English History 1 

American History, or American History and 

Civil Government 1 

Science D 

Zoology -- -_ --- 1 

Science G 

Agriculture 1 to 2 

Bible 1 

General Science 1 

Home Economics 1 

Manual Training 2 

Physical Training 1 

•Conditioned on the presentation of an equal amount of geometry. 

fin place of a part of Cicero an equivalent of Sallust's Cataline, and in place of a part 
of Vergil an equivalent of Ovid will be accepted. 



Semester Expenses Local Students 

Registration fee .....$ 13.00 

Library fee 3.00 

Physical education fee 3.00 

Student activities fee - 3.00 

Bobashela fee - 1.50 

Tuition .- 75.00 

Due beginning each semester $100.00 

Semester Expenses — Boarding Students 

Tuition and fees as above - $100.00 

Medical fee - 1.00 

Room (except WhitwortLi $50.00) - 37.50 

Board (minimum amount) 90.00 

Total for each semester $228.50 


The Navy trainees secure their meals in the Galloway cafeteria; 
Civilian students eat in the Tea Room, just south of the president's home. 
These dining rooms are under expert supervision and furnish wholesome 
food at very moderate rates. The food is furnished practically at cost, 
and there is ample variety from which to select. All students who room 
in the dormitories must take their meals in a college cafeteria and are 
required to buy a minimum of six meal books per semester at $15.00 each 
or a total of $90.00. The meal books are not transferable. 

Day students may patronize the Tea Room. 


In addition to the regular costs listed above, students are charged 
certain fees for special services. These fees apply only to students 
registering for these particular courses: 

Science Fees 

Chemistry (except 31-32) $ 5.00 

Physics (except 31-32) 5.00 

Geology 1.50 

Biology (except 52) 5.00 

Astronomy 5.00 

Surveying 5.00 

Laboratory breakage deposit (per course) 1.00 


Education Fees 

Practice Teaching (Ed. 41-42) $10.00 

Observation (Ed. 101-102) 10.00 

Education 21 materials fee 1.50 

Psychology, all courses except 61-6 2, 91, 

and 101, materials fee - 50 

Laboratory Fees 

Psychology 61-62 $ 5.00 

Typing, machine rented 5.00 

Typing, materials fee 1.00 

Late Registration 

Fee for late registration $1.50 

Fee for late payment of fees 1.50 

Graduation Fee 

Diploma, cap, gown, commencement expense $15.00 

Excess Hours 

The normal student load is five subjects with either physical edu- 
cation or extra-curricular activities making a maximum of seventeen 
hours. Students registering for courses in excess of seventeen hours will 
be charged $5.00 for each additional hour per semester. 


Sons and daughters of active or super-annuated Methodist ministers 
of the Mississippi Conferences will be allowed a reduction of one-half 
tuition on either the yearly or semester plan of payment. 

Students who have been licensed by the Methodist conferences of 
Mississippi to make preparation for service in the ministry will be charged 
tuition at the regular rate, but will be allowed to sign tuition notes which 
will be cancelled after four years' service in the ministry. Should the stu- 
dent renounce his pursuit of the ministry the tuition notes would become 
due and payable at once. 


The student activities fee of $3.00 paid by a student at the beginning 
of each semester is distributed among the different organizations existing 
in the campus. The distribution of this fee is at the suggestion of the 
Student Executive Board. 

The student activities fee is distributed among organizations such as 
the Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., The Student Association, Debate Clubs, 


Band, Glee Club, Dramatics, Purple & White, Bobashela, Toppers, and 
The Woman's Association. That part of the fee assigned the Bobashela is 
in payment for the student year book. This enables all students pay- 
ing regular fees to secure a year book. The portion designated for 
The Purple & White gives each student a year's subscription to the 
college weekly paper. 


Establishment of a carefully planned and effectively administered 
physical education program has now been effected by the college. In re- 
turn for a physical education fee of $3.00 per semester the student 
receives the advantages afforded by the gymnasium's facilities as well as 
the supervision of a highly trained physical education instructor, who 
will plan a complete program of intramural athletics. Each student will 
also receive locker and towel service without additional charge. 


All fees are due and payable at the opening of school. Tuition and 
room rent should be paid by the semester in advance. Board is strictly 
cash in advance and is taken care of by the use of $15.00 meal books 
purchased on the basis of a minimum of six for each semester. 

No refund on fees will be made after 5 days from the opening of 
school. But if a student matriculates and for a good reason is not able to 
attend classes, all fees will be refunded except a matriculation fee of 
$10.00. In case of unavoidable withdrawal after classes have begun, if 
approved by the President and Bursar of the college, tuition and room 
rent will be charged only for the time actually spent in school at rate of 
one-eighth yearly rate for room and tuition for each month or fraction 
thereof spent in school. Except in case of such withdrawal from school, 
rooms will not be rented for less than one semester, and no refund will 
be made for dormitory rooms vacated in midst of semester. The student's 
withdrawal from the college will be counted as occurring on the day he 
presents to the business office a drop card secured from the Dean or 
Registrar's office. 

All accounts due for any preceding semester must be paid before a 
student will be enrolled for the next semester. The Registrar is not per- 
mitted to transfer credits until all outstanding indebtedness to the college 
is paid in the Bursar's office. 

No student shall be allowed to graduate unless he shall have settled, 
one month before commencement, with the Bursar's office all his indebt- 
edness to the college including graduation fee of $15.00. 



Minimum Requirements for All Degrees: Sem. Hrs. 

English 11, 12 and 21, 22 12 

•Foreign Language — 2 college years in one language 12 

History 11, 12 6 

Natural Science (Chem., Phys., Biol.) 6 

Religion 11, 12 6 

Mathematics 11, 12 (not required if Latin or Greek are 

taken for B. A.) 6 

Physical Education 2 

Comprehensive Examination in major subject, taken in the senior year. 

Additional Requirements for B. A.: 

Philosophy 6 

Elective to total 128 

Additional Requirements for B. S.: 

Chemistry 21, 22 8 

Biology 11, 12 or 21, 22 6 

Physics 11, 12 6 

Electives to total 128 

Eight of these elective hours may be gained by extra curricular activities. 

'These courses are on the college level. Prerequisite courses, such as high school entrance 
units or foreign language "A"' courses must be completed before taking them. 





Freshmen : \ 

Eng. 11-12 6 hr. 

♦Math. 11-12 6 hr. 

Foreign Lang 6 hr. 

History 11-12 ] Elect 

Religion 11-12 i two 6 hr. ea. 

Science J 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

♦Not required if Latin or Greek 
is taken for B.A. Degree. 

Sophomores : 

Eng. 21-22 6 hr. 

Foreign Lang 6 hr. 

History, Religion, 

or Science 6 hr. 

Elective 12 hr. 


Juniors and Seniors: 

Philosophy 6 hr. 

Major Subject 


Freshmen : 

Eng. 11-12 6 hr. 

Math. 11-12 6 hr. 

Foreign Lang 6 hr. 

Science 6 hr. 

History 11-12 6 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Sophomores : 

Eng. 21-22 6 hr. 

Foreign Lang 6 hr. 

Science 6 hr. 

Religion 6 hr. 

Elective 6 hr. 

Juniors and Seniors: 

Major Subject 



Eng. 11-12 6 hr. 

Math. 11-12 6 hr. 

Fr. or Ger 6 hr. 

Biol. 21-22 

and 31-32 8 hr. 

Chem. 21-22 8 hr. 


Eng. 21-22 6 hr. 

Fr. or Ger 6 hr. 

History 6 hr. 

Organic Che:;? 10 hr. 

Physics 11-12 

and 21-22 8 hr. 

Or Biol. 41-42 ., 6 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Juniors and Seniors: 

Religion 11-12 6 hr. 

Major Subject 

Biology, Chemistry, or Physics 




Eng. 11-12 6 hr. 

Math. 11-12 6 hr. 

Fr. or Ger 6 hr. 

Biol. 21-22 

and 31-32 8 hr. 

Chem. 21-22 8 hr. 


Eng. 21-22 6 hr. 

Fr. or Ger 6 hr. 

History 6 hr. 

Biol. 41-42 6 hr. 

Organic Chem 10 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Junior and Senior: 

Biology 51 or 62 7 hr. 

Religion 11-12 6 hr. 

Physics 11-12 ..— —6 hr. 

Chemistry Quant. 




Freshmen: Sophomore: 

Eng. 11-12 -6 hr. Eng. 21-22 ... 

Math. 11-12 6 hr. Physics 11-12 

Foreign Lang 6 hr. Foreign Lang. 

History 6 hr. Math 

Religion 6 hr. Elective 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

.6 hr. 
.6 hr. 
.6 hr. 
.6 hr. 
.6 hr. 

Junior and Senior 









English 11, 12 6 

Foreign Language 11, 12 6 

Math. 11, 12 6 

History 11, 12 6 

Religion 11, 12 6 

Physical Education 2 

Suggestions: Extra-Curricular ac- 
tivity in debate and dramatics. 


English 21-22 6 

Foreign Language 21-22 6 

Chem. 21-22, or BioL 11-12, 

or 21-22 8 or 6 

Economics 21-22 6 

Government 21-22 6 



Philosophy 31-32 6 

Psychology 21-22 6 

Economics 31-32 6 

Government 31-32 6 

(Or Physics 11-12) ....Suggested 

History 21-22, or 61-62 6 

Economics 61-62 6 



Economics 101-102 4 

Economics 41-42, or 51-52, 

or 71-72 6 

Social Science 31-32 6 

History 41-42, or 51-52 6 

English 81-82, or 71-72 6 

TOTAL 128 


Freshman Year: 


English 11-12 6 

Religion 11-12 6 

Foreign Language 11-12, 

or A1-A2 6 

Mathematics 11-12 (Other 
courses may be substituted 
for this if 6 hours of Latin or 
Greek is included in above) 6 

History 11-12 6 

Physical Education 2 

Typing 2 

Junior Year 


Biology 21-22, or 11-12 6 

Sociology 31-32 6 

English Elective 6 

History or Social 

Science Elective 6 

Religion 21 and 32 or 41 6 

Elective 3 





Sophomore: Senior Year 

English 21-22 6 Philosophy 31-32 6 

Foreign Language 6 Religion 101 1 

Chemistry 21-22 8 Science other than biology 

Religion 102 1 and chemistry 6 

Psychology 21-22 6 English elective 6 

Religion 31 3 History-social science elective.... 6 

Economics 21-22 or Elective 6 

Government 21-22 6 — 

— 31 


Detailed Courses in Professional Training for a Teacher . 
in the High School 

Psychology 11-12 6 semester hours 

Education 21-32 or 31-22 6 semester hours 

Any one or two of the following courses: 

Education 51, 52, 61, 65;, 71, 72 3 or 6 semester hours 

Education 41 or 42 4 semester hours 

19 or 21 semester hours 

Detailed Courses for Preparation for a Teacher in the 
Elementary School 

Psychology 11-12 6 semester hours 

Psychology 31 3 semester hours 

Education 91, 92 6 semester hours 

Education 101 or 

Education 102 4 semester hours 

19 semester hours 

A teacher placement bureau for teachers is maintained under the 
direction of the Department of Education. It seeks to further the inter- 
ests of teachers trained at Millsaps College and to be of service to school 
officials who wish to secure efficient teachers. 

Courses are arranged in three groups as follows: 
Humanities — 

Languages, Fine Arts, Philosophy 
Natural Science — 

Mathematics, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Psychology, Geology, 

Social Science — 

Sociology, Government, History, Religion, Psychology, 

Economics, Education. 




The following extra curricular activities to a maximum of eight se- 
mester hours may be included in the 12 8 semester hours required for 

Physical Training (Required) 2 

Physical Training (Elective) 6 

Purple & White Editor 4 

Purple & White Bus. Mgr. 4 

Purple & W^hite Dept. Editors (four) 6 

Purple & White Reporters (four) 6 

Bobashela Editor 4 

Bobashela Business Manager 4 

Players 6 

Millsaps Singers 6 

Debate 6 

Typewriting 4 

(Only one semester hour may be earned in each semester, except to editor 
and business manager of the Purple & White and the Bobashela). 


In addition to taking the prescribed work for the degree, the student 
must major in one of the following departments: 

Biologj'. — A student majoring in Biology should take 11-12 and 21-22 
and elect any other courses. 

Chemistrj'- — Required courses for a major in Chemistry are Chemistry 
21-22, 31-32, 41-42, 51-52, and 71-72. It is advised that Chemistry 61-62 
be taken in addition to the above. Majors are also advised to take both 
differential and integral calculus. 

Economics. — An Economics major is required to take Economics 21-2 2, 
31-32, and at least sixteen additional semester hours in the department. 
Courses in shorthand and typewriting are not counted toward fulfillment 
of this requirement. 

English. — An English major is required to take English 11-12 and 
21-22. In addition the student must take twelve semester hours from the 
following group of courses: English 31-32, 41-42, 61-62, 71-72, 81-82, 
91-92, 101-102. 

French and Spanish. — For students majoring in either of these sub- 
jects no one course is required with more emphasis than the others. Such 
students are urged to take every course in their major subject which they 
can include in their schedules. 

Geologj-. — To major in Geology a student must take Geology 11-12, 
21-22. 31-32, and Biology 21-22 or 11-12, or Chemistry 21-22. 

History. — Any four courses in this department will be accepted for a 
major in History. 


Latin. — To major in Latin a student is required to take Latin 11-12, 
21-22, 31-32 or 41-42, 52, and either 61 or 62. 

Mathematics. — For a major. Mathematics 11-12, 21-22, and 31 are 
required; nine semester hours selected from the other courses given in the 
department must also be taken. An additional six hours is strongly recom- 

Music— See listings under the Dept. of Music. 

Physics and Astronomy. — Students majoring in these two subjects are 
required to take Physics 11-12 and Astronomy 11-12 and additional work 
in other courses to make a total of twenty-four hours. 

Psychology. — Students majoring in Psychology are required to earn a 
total of 24 hours in this field, including either 11-12, or 21-22. Courses 
in Zoology, Physics, and Statistics are strongly recommended for Psychol- 
ogy majors. 

Religion. — Majors in Religion are required to take Religion 31 and 41 
in addition to the course in Religion 11-12 which all students must take. 
Other courses are elective with tho student, up to the required number. 
Ministerial students follow pre-theological course. 


In addition to the requirement that a student must take twenty-four 
semester hours in one subject, he will be required to take twelve addition- 
al hours within the same group of subjects. The dean may waive this re- 
quirement for any student. 


Before receiving a bachelor's degree the student must pass a satis- 
factory comprehensive examination in his major field of study. This 
examination is given in the senior year and is intended to cover subject 
matter greater in scope than a single course or series of courses. The pur- 
pose of the comprehensive examination is to coordinate the class work 
with independent reading and thinking in such a way as to relate the 
knowledge acquired and give the student a general understanding of the 
field which could not be acquired from individual courses. 

The major field must be chosen by the student at the opening of his 
junior year. The consent of the professor in charge is required before a 
student is allowed to major in a department. At least twenty-four semester 
hours' credit must be taken in the department in which the student is 
majoring. Juniors and seniors meet with their major professors for con- 
ferences at least once a week. The examination requires at least three 
hours and is both written and oral. 

The time of the comprehensive examinations is to be set each year 
by the faculty. 




If a student is absent seven times in a three-hour course, or a pro- 
portionate number in a course giving other credit, then all credit in that 
course is lost and the entire course must be repeated. In case all 
absences are due to illness, vouched for by a physician, a student may 
request permission to continue the course. In case of loss of credit 
because of excessive absence, three quality points will be deducted from 
the total already earned. No class absences are excused. 

Absence from examinations will not be excused except for sickness on 
day of examination (attested by a physician's certificate), or other cause 
which the faculty by special order may approve. An unexcused absence 
is counted as a total failure in the examination in which it occurs. A stu- 
dent whose absence from examination is excused is admitted to a special 
examination ordered by the faculty. 


Attendance upon chapel is required of all students one day each week. 
All freshmen are required to attend chapel on one additional day during 
the first semester. More than two absences from chapel will result in 
action from Advisory Committee of the faculty. 


All marks are made on a six-point letter scale. "A" represents superior 
work, largely of a creative nature and in addition to the regularly pre- 
scribed work of the class. "B" represents above the average achievement 
in the regularly prescribed work. "C" represents the average achievement 
of the class in the regularly prescribed work. "D" represents a level of 
achievement in the regularly prescribed work of the class below the aver- 
age in the same relationship as the grade of "B" is above the average. "E" 
represents a condition and may be changed to a "D" if the grade in the 
other semester of the course is "C" or above. "F" represents failure to 
do the regularly prescribed work of the class. All marks of "D" and above 
are passing marks and "F" represents failure. 

The following are semester unit courses. First semester grades cannot 
be averaged with those of the second. 

Biology 41, 42, 51, 52, 61, 62, 71, 72. 82, 92. 

Economics 41, 42, 51, 52, 61, 62, 71, 72, 91, 92. 

Education, all courses. 

English 41, 42, 51, 52, 71, 72, 91, 92, 101, 102. 

Greek 11, 12. 

Latin 31, 32, 41, 42, 51, 61, 62. 

Mathematics, all courses. 


Physics 61, 62. 

Psychology, all courses. 

Religion, all courses. 


A student who makes a grade of "D" in a subject will be advanced in 
that subject, but a certain number of quality points is requisite for ad- 
vancement from one class to the next higher class. The student must have 
nine quality points to be classed as a sophomore, 36 to be classed as a 
junior, 72 to be classed as a senior, and 120 for graduation. The comple- 
tion of any college course with a grade of "C" for one semester shall en- 
title a student to one quality point for each semester hour, the completion 
of a course with a grade of "B" for the semester shall entitle a student 
to two quality points for each semester hour, and the completion of a 
course with the grade of "A" for the semester shall entitle a student to 
three quality points per semester hour. 

The grade of the student in any class, either for a semester or for the 
session, is determined by the combined class standing and the result of a 
written examination. The examination grade shall be counted as approxi- 
mately one-third of the grade for the semester. If the combined grade is 
below "D" the student is required to repeat the course, except in courses 
where the grades for the two semesters may be averaged. 

Fifteen academic semester hours is considered the normal load per 

No student may take more than seventeen semester hours of academic 
work unless he has a quality index of 1.5 on the latest previous college 
term or semester. No student may take more than nineteen semester hours 
of academic work unless he has a quality point index of 2. on the latest 
previous college term or semester, and obtains permission from the Dean. 

Any student who is permitted to take more than seventeen semester 
hours of work will be required to pay at the rate of $5.00 for each 
additional semester hour over seventeen. 

In determining honors and high honors, and all other awards based 
on scholarship, a quality index is arrived at by dividing the number of 
quality points by the number of semester hours taken. 

A student whose quality point index is 1.8 for his entire course shall 
be graduated with Honors; one whose quality point index is 2.7 and who 
has a rating of excellent on comprehensive examination shall be graduated 
with High Honors. 

To be eligible for "honors" or "high honors," a student must have 
passed at least sixty semester hours in Millsaps College. Honors or high 
honors may be refused a student who, in the judgment of the faculty, has 
forfeited his right. 



I. Requirements: 

1. Scholastic: 

(a) The student must carry not less than four literary subjects 
during the semester on which the scholastic average is based; 

(b) A quality point average for the preceding semester of 2.00; 

(c) No mark lower than a D. 

2. Conduct: 

The student shall be, in the judgment of the deans, a good citizen 
of the college community. 

II. Eligibility: Seniors and Juniors who have been in residence at least 
one semester and Sophomores their second semester. 


The rules of the college require from every student decorous, sober, 
and upright conduct as long as he remains a member of the college, wheth- 
er he be within its precincts or not. 

They require from the student regular and diligent application to his 
studies and regular attendance upon chapel. 

Drinking, gambling, and dissoluteness are strictly forbidden; and any 
student found guilty of them is punished by suspension or expulsion. 

The keeping of firearms by the students is strictly forbidden. 


To remain in college a freshman must pass in the first semester at 
least two subjects and have a grade of "E" in a third. After the first half 
of the freshman year a student must pass at least three subjects a se- 
mester to continue in college. The respective deans may exercise their 
discretion in the enforcement of this regulation. 


Reports are sent at the close of each nine weeks to the parent or 
guardian of each student. These reports give the number of absences 
from lectures and indicate, as nearly as practicable, the nature of the 
progress made by him in his work at the college. 



Voluntary withdrawals from the college require the consent of the 
faculty or president. A withdrawal card should be filled out if any 
refund is to be considered. 

Enforced withdrawal is inflicted by the faculty for habitual delin- 
quency in class, habitual idleness, or any other fault which prevents the 
student from fulfilling the purpose for which he should have come to 

The college reserves the right to cancel the registration of any student 
at any time. In such a case, the pro rata portion of room rent and tuition 
will be returned. 


Applicants seeking admission to the college for the first time should 
present themselves to the registrar of the college promptly at 9:00 o'clock 
on the opening day. In each instance a certificate of good moral character, 
signed by the proper official of the institution attended during the pre- 
vious session, must be sent to the Registrar at least two weeks before the 
opening of the session. Each candidate who satisfies these requirements 
and those for admission by certificate or examination will be furnished 
with a card containing the courses offered. From these he must take the 
required courses and those electives which he proposes to pursue during 
the session. The card must then be carried to the bursar, who will, after 
the college fees have been paid to him, sign the card. Registration is in- 
complete unless the registration card is signed by both the registrar and 
the bursar. 


Students cannot change classes or drop classes or take up new classes 
except by the consent of the dean of the faculty and of all faculty mem- 
bers concerned. Courses dropped after the first eight weeks of a semester 
shall be recorded as failures 



I. Department of Ancient Languages. 

II. Department of Biology. 

III. Department of Chemistry. 

IV. Department of Economics. 
V. Department of Education. 

VI. Department of English. 

VII. Department of Geology. 

VIII. Department of German. 

IX. Department of Government. 

X. Department of History. 

XI. Department of Mathematics. 

XII. Department of Philosophy. 

XIII. Department of Physical Education. 

XIV. Department of Physics and Astronomy. 
XV. Department of Psychology. 

XVI. Department of Religion. 

XVII. Department of Romance Languages. 

XVIII. Department of Sociology. 

XIX. Department of Music. 

XX. Department of Art. 



The Ideas and culture of Greece and Rome live on today in their 
contributions to the culture of Western Civilization. Intimate contact with 
the very words which express the aspirations of those great spirits whose 
influence has been so abiding and formative in the modern world should 
help shape the student's character to fine and worthy purposes. Further- 
more, this undertaking affords a most rigorous exercise in the scientific 
method, producing habits and reflexes of accuracy, efficiency, and system. 


A-1, A-2. Elementary Latin. — Designed for students who have under- 
taken no previous study of the language. Mastery of declensions and 
conjugations, of syntax and sentence structure; familiarity with the Latin 
thought order and the technique of translation. A large amount of easy 
reading is required. Vocabulary is enlarged and sight reading is practiced 
during the second semester. Six hours credit. Mrs. Coullet. 

B-1, B-2. Intermediate Latin. — Continual review of forms, syntax, and 
sentence structure, as well as their application. Enlargement of the 
vocabulary. Translation and sight reading of a large amount of elementary 
material. Completion of the equivalent of the reading embraced in the 
high school course. Six hours credit. Mrs. Coullet. 

11-12. Vergil. — Translation of part of the Aeneid. This course is for 
students who have had three years of high school Latin. Six hours 
credit. Mrs. Coullet, Dr. Hamilton. 

21. Horace, Odes and Epodes. — This course is designed to give the stu- 
dent an appreciation of the place occupied by the poet not only in 

his own environment and age but through the centuries, and to create 
an intelligent appreciation of his poetry. Three hours credit, first 
semester. Mrs. Coullet, Dr. Hamilton. 

22. Plautus. — The student is introduced to Roman comedy and its Greek 
background. Wide reading in this period of literature is required. 

Two plays of Plautus are read in the Latin and several in translation. 
Three hours credit, second semester. Dr. Hamilton. 

31 or 32. Classical Archaeology. — This course attempts to visualize 
ancient classical civilization and may be elected by those who are 
not taking formal courses in Latin and Greek translation. It consists of 
lectures and outside reading supplemented by lantern slides. Two hours 
credit, second semester. Dr. Hamilton. 

41. Roman Private Life. — A course of study designed to familiarize stu- 
dents with the every day life and habits of the Romans. Given in 
alternate years. Three hours credit, first semester. Mrs. Coullet. 


42. Mythology. — A study of the ancient myths of Greece and Rome and 
their influence on later literature. Given in alternate years. Three 
hours credit, second semester. Mrs. Coullet. 

51-52. Greek and Roman Literature. — Tne reading in English trans- 
lations of the great works of ancient literature. Three hours credit 
for each semester, Mrs. Coullet. 


A-1, A-2. Introduction to Greek. — Attention is paid to the thorough 
mastery of forms, vocabulary, and syntax, but emphasis is laid also 
upon the great contributions made by the Greeks to Western civilization 
in the fields of art, literature, and philosophy. The course may be counted 
as an elective, or it may be used to satisfy the entrance requirements in 
foreign languages. Six hours credit. Dr. Hamilton. 

11-12. Xenophon's Anabasis. — Two books of the Anabasis are covered 
during each semester. Selections from the Greek New Testament are 
sometimes read in this course. Three hours credit, second semester. Dr. 

21-22. Plato. — The Apology, Crito, Phaedo and parts of the Symposium 
and Xenophon's Memorabilia are covered in the two semesters. 
Dr. Hamilton. 

31-32. Greek New Testament. — Offered in alternate years. 6 hours 
credit. Dr. Hamilton. 



11-12. A Survey of the Plant Kingdom. — Structure and physiology of 
seed plants, life cycles, and development of lower foi'ms. The fun- 
damental principles underlying all life phenomena are stressed. Two 
recitations and one two-hour laboratory a week. Six hours credit. Dr. 
Riecken. Each semester. 

21-22. A Survey of the Animal Kingdom. — Invertebrate and vertebrate 
animal structure and physiology. The fundamental principles of life 
phenomena are stressed. Two recitations and one two-hour laboratory a 
week. Six hours credit. Dr. Fincher. Each semester. 

81-32. Vertebrate Anatomy. — For pre-medical students and biology ma- 
jors. This course must be taken with 21-2 2. Special emphasis on 
dissection of vertebrate forms. One two-hour laboratory a week. Two 
hours credit. Dr. Fincher. Each semester. 

41. Elementary Bacteriology. — Preparation of media, culture methods, 
sterilization, isolation, staining, and identification of micro- 
organisms. Prerequisite: Biology 11-12 or 21-22. One lecture and one 
four-hour laboratory a week. Three hours credit. Dr. Riecken. 

42. Comparative Anatomy. — A comparative study of vertebrate struc- 
tures. Prerequisite: Biology 21-22. One lecture and one four-hour 

labobratory a week. Three hours credit. Dr. Fincher. 

51. Histology and Microtechnique. — Study and preparation of temporary 
and permanent microscopic sections of plant and animal tissues. 

Prerequisite: Biology 11-12 or 21-2 2. Given in alternate years. One lec- 
ture and one four-hour laboratory a week. Three hours credit. Dr. Fincher. 

52. Genetics. — Principles of inheritance in plants and animals. Pre- 
requisite: Biology 11-12 or 21-22. Given in alternate years. Three 

lectures a week. Three hours credit. Dr. Riecken. 

01. Embryology. — Development of vertebrates in embryo. One lecture 
and one four-hour laboratory a week. Prerequisite: Biology 21-2 2 
and 4 2. Given in alternate years. Three hours credit. Dr. Fincher. 

62. Physiology and Clinical Laboratory Methods. — Physiological pro- 
cesses of the cell and functions of the organs in vertebrates. Lab- 
oratory includes clinical laboratory practice in blood, urine, milk, and 
water analysis. Prerequisites: Biology 21-2 2 and preferably 41. Two 
lectures and four hours of laboratory. Four hours credit. Dr. Fincher. 

71-72. Special Problems. — Three hours credit for each. Dr. Riecken, Dr. 

82. Toxonomy. — Laboratory and field classification of the plants with 
herbarium methods. Prerequisite: Biology 11. Dr. Riecken. 

102. Hygiene. — One lecture a week. One hour credit each semester. 
Dr. Riecken. 




21-22. Inorganic Chemistry. — Fundamental principles of general in- 
organic chemistry and applications; nonmetallic elements and their 
principal compounds. Introduction to organic chemistry; chemistry of 
metals; introduction to qualitative analyses. Three lecture recitations 
and one laboratory period per week through both semesters. Eight 
semester hours. Both courses will be offered every semester. Dr. Sulli- 
van and Dr. Price. 

31-32. Organic Chemistry. — Aliphatic compounds; methods of organic 
analysis; and determination of formula. Aromatic compounds; and 
introduction to physiological chemistry. Prerequisite Chemistry 21-22. 
Three lecture-recitation periods, and two laboratory periods per week 
through both semesters. Ten semester hours. Dr. Price. 

41. Qualitative Analysis. — The theory and practice of inorganic quali- 
tative analysis according to semi-micro methods. Mass action law, 

chemical equilibrium, solubility product principle, and modern theory 
of electrolytes. Prerequisite: Chemistry 21-22. One lecture-recitation 
period, and two laboratory periods per week. Three semester hours. 
Dr. Price. 

42. Advanced Qualitative Analysis. — Special topics not covered in the 
usual qualitative analysis course. Analysis of commercial products. 

Special instrumental methods of analysis. Prerequisite: Chemistry 41. 
One lecture-recitation period and two laboratory periods per week. Three 
semester hours. Dr. Price. 

61-62. Physical Clieniistry. — Atomic structure, gas laws, thermodynam- 
ics, thermochemistry, kinetics, equilibrium, phase rule, electro and 
colloid chemistry. Three lecture-recitation periods and one laboratory 
period per week through both semesters. Prerequisite: Chemistry 21-22. 
Eight semester hours. 

71. Quantitative Analysis. — Theory and practice of inorganic quanti- 
tative analysis. Gravimetric and volumetric methods with unknowns 

in acidimetry and alkalimetry; oxidation and reduction; iodimetry; and 
precipitation methods. Prerequisite: Chemistry 21-22. Two lecture- 
recitation periods, and two laboratory periods per week. Four semester 
hours. Dr. Price. 

72. Advanced Quantitative Analysis. — Analysis of water, fuels, and com- 
mercial products. Properties of engineering materials. Prerequi- 
site: Chemistry 71. Two lecture recitation periods, and two laboratory 
periods per week. Four semester hours. Dr. Price. 

91. Organic Qualitative Analysis. — Identification of organic compounds 
and mixtures of organic compounds. Prerequisite: Chemistry 
31-3 2. Two lecture-recitation periods and two laboratory periods per 
week. Four semester hours. Dr. Price. 

Required courses for a major in chemistry are: 21-22, 31-32, 61-62, 
and 71. Majors are also advised to take differential and integral calculus. 





21-22. Economic Principles and Problems. — This is the introductory 
course, designed to provide a general survey of the subject for those 
who take but one course in the field and to prepare others for advanced 
courses. Throughout the year. Six hours credit. Mr. Wubbels. 

31-32. Introduction to Accounting. — A lecture and laboratory course 
suitable for both the general student of economics and business and 
the student who expects to do advanced work in accounting. Students 
will not be admitted to the second half without credit for the first, nor 
given credit for the first without the second. Required for a major in 
Economics. Throughout the year. Six hours credit. Mr. Wubbels. 

41. Economic Geography. — A survey course covering the distribution of 
basic resources throughout the world, with special attention to popu- 
lation, minerals, plants, animals, climate, physiography, international 
trade, and causes of international conflict. No prerequisite. First 
semester. Three hours credit. Mr. Wubbels. 

42. Personal Finance. — A non-technical course consisting of a study of 
the problems which every individual must face in managing his 

personal income: budgeting; record keeping; savings and investments; 
life insurance; home ownership; installment buying and other forms of 
consumer credit; sources of information and protection in connection with 
the selection and purchase of commodities. No prerequisite. Second se- 
mester. Three hours credit. Mr. Wubbels. 

51. Business Law. — This course is designed to acquaint students with 
the basic legal problems with which nearly every individual must at 

some time come in contact, to equip them to take elementary measures 
for protection of their legal rights in order to prevent litigation from 
arising, and to enable them to recognize situations in which the advice 
of an attorney is necessary. Topics covered include contracts, bailments, 
sales, and personal property. First semester. Three hours credit. Mr. 

52. Business Law. — A continuation of Economics 51. Topics covered in- 
clude agency, negotiable instruments, real property, partnerships, 

and corporations. Three hours credit. Mr. Wubbels. 

til. Money, Banlcing, and Credit. — A study of the financial organization 
of our economic system, with emphasis on the part played by com- 
mercial, investment, and consumer credit in the production as well as the 
exchange of goods. Prerequisite, Economics 21-22. Three hours credit. 

Mr. Wubbels. 

62. Business Finance. — A comparison of individual proprietorships, 
partnerships, and corporations, and of the different types of corpo- 

♦Absent on leave. 


rate securities, with major emphasis on methods of providing fixed and 
working capital for promotion, operation, and expansion of corporations. 
Prerequisite, Economics 21-22. Three hours credit. Mr. Wubbels. 

71. Mathematics of Finance. — Same as Mathematics 71. Mr. Van Hook. 

72. Statistics. — Same as Mathematics 72. Mr. Van Hook. 

101-102. Advanced Economic Theory and History of Economic Tliought. 
— A course designed particularly for seniors who are majoring in 
Economics. It deals particularly with the theories of value and distri- 
bution, tracing the development of these and other theories — through the 
writings of outstanding economists of modern times. Prerequisite, aver- 
age of B or better In Economics 21-22 or consent of instructor. Through- 
out the year. Four hours credit. Offered in alternate years. Mr. Wubbels. 

104. Industrial Management. — A course dealing with the general prin- 
ciples of management, problems of administration, interdepartment- 
al planning, personnel problems, purchasing and stores. First semester. 
Three hours credit. Mr. Wubbels. 


11-12. Beginning Typewriting. — Development of basic techniques for 
control of the keyboard and machine parts. Some familiarity with 
office forms and office procedures is also acquired. Throughout the year. 
Laboratory and materials fee, $6.00 per semester. Two hours credit. 
Mrs. Holloway. 

21-22. Advanced Typewriting. — Continued development in office forms 
and office practice. Greater speed and accuracy in use of the key- 
board and machine parts are developed. Prerequisite, course 11-12 or its 
equivalent. Throughout the year. Laboratory and materials fee, $6.00 per 
semester. Two hours credit. 

31-32. Introduction to Shorthand. — The functional method is used in 
developing the fundamental principles of shorthand. Emphasis is 
placed at first on reading shorthand; dictation is introduced later, and 
both methods of learning are stressed. Prerequisite or corequisite, course 
11-12 or its equivalent. Students will not be admitted to the second half 
of the course without credit for the first, nor given credit for the first 
without the second. Throughout the year. Four hours credit. Mrs. 

41-42. Advanced Shorthand. — A continuous review of the fundamental 
principles is provided, and a larger vocabulary and greater speed 
In dictation and transcription are acquired. Prerequisite, course 31-32 or 
its equivalent. Students will not be admitted to the second half of the 
course without credit for the first, nor given credit for the first without 
the second. Throughout the year. Four hours credit. Mrs. Holloway. 




The Department of Education welcomes capable students who contem- 
plate teaching. Those who do not intend to teach are advised not to at- 
tempt the technical courses in education. Students should consult the de- 
partment head before enrolling in any course. An attempt is made to 
furnish definite guidance to prospective teachers concerning the courses 
in education that will best prepare them for their work. 

Courses in education are not open to freshmen. Professional training 
is offered in both the secondary and elementary fields and is designed 
to meet all requirements for the Professional Certificates As and Ae. The 
courses offered in this department are approved by the State Department 
of Education. 

11. General Psychology. — An introduction to the basic principles of 
modern scientific psychology. Open to all students beyond the 

freshman year planning to enter any profession or life work dealing with 
people. Materials fee, fifty cents. Three hours credit. First semester. 
Mr. Haynes. 

12. Educational Psychology. — -A study of the principles of psychology 
as applied to the methods and techniques in the professional edu- 
cation of teachers. Materials fee, fifty cents. Not open to freshmen. 
Three hours credit. Second semester. Mr. Haynes. 

21-22. Educational and Psychological Measurements. — A study of the in- 
struments of measurement and their functions in teaching, social 
work, and the professions. Materials fee, one dollar and fifty cents. Three 
hours credit. First and second semesters. Mr. Haynes. 

31-32. General Methods of Teaching in High School. — This course is de- 
signed to introduce the student to the fundamental principles of 
learning and teaching. Prerequisite: Psychology 11-12. Three hours 
credit. First and second semester. Mr. Haynes. 

81. Psychology of Childhood. — A study of the psychological develop- 
ment of the child from infancy through later childhood. Pre- 
requisite, Psychology 11. Materials fee, fifty cents. Three hours credit. 
First semester. Mr. Haynes. 

41-42. Directed Observation and Practice Teaching in the High School. 

— This course consists of directed observation, discussion of obser- 
vation, planning and teaching. Prerequisite: "C" average and Education 
21 or 22, 31 or 32. Four hours credit for either semester. Mr. Haynes. 

51. Materials and Methods of Teacliing English. — Three hours credit. 
First semester. Mrs. Goodman. 

52. Materials and Methods of Teaching Modem Languages. — Three 
hours credit. Second semester. Given in alternate years. Miss Craig. 


61. Materials and Methods of Teaching Latin. — Three hours credit. First 
semester. Mrs. Coullet. 

62. Materials and Methods of Teaching Mathematics. — Three hours 
credit. Second semester. Dr. Mitchell. 

71. Materials and Methods of Teaching Science. — Three hours credit. 
First semester. Dr. Riecken. 

72. Materials and Methods of Teaching the Social Sciences. — Three 
hours credit. Second semester. Mr. Haynes. 

91. General Methods of Teaching in the Elementary School. — This 
course is designed to orient those students who are planning to teach 

in the elementary field to certain principles and problems of our elemen- 
tary schools. Prerequisite: Psychology 11-12. Three hours credit. First 
semester. Mr. Haynes. 

92. Special Methods of Teaching in the Elementary School. — This course 
includes study of the subject matter and methods of instruction in 

the elementary school. Prerequisite: Psychology 11-12. Three hours 
credit. Second semester. Mr. Haynes. 

101-102. Directed Observation and Practice Teaching in the Elementary 
School. — This course consists of directed observation, discussion of 
observation, planning and teaching. Prerequisite: "C" average and Edu- 
cation 91-92. Four hours credit for work through both semesters. Mr. 





11. Composition (Group A). — The first semester is concentrated study 
of fundamentals of composition, weekly themes, and analysis of 

prose. Intensive reading and methods of study are stressed. Three 
hours credit, first semester. Mrs. Goodman, Mrs. Stone. 

12. Composition (Group A). — The second semester is a continuation 
of the work of the first semester involving preparation of a term 

paper. Selections from literature are studied and analyzed. Three 
hours credit, second semester. Mrs. Goodman, Mrs. Stone. 

21. English Literature. — A survey of English literature from the be- 
ginnings to the eighteenth century. The course attempts a study 

of the literature itself and of its historical development. For those major- 
ing in English literature. Three hours credit, first semester. Dr. White. 

22. English Literature. — A continuation of the study of English litera- 
ture from the eighteenth century through the nineteenth. English 

21 is a prerequisite to English 22. Three hours credit, second semester. 
Dr. White. 

31. Shakespeare. — An intensive study of Macbeth, Hamlet, and Henry 
IV, part one. Lectures on the plays. Careful attention to Shakes- 
pearean diction, constructions, and customs. Ten of Shakespeare's plays 
are required as parallel reading during the semester. Three hours credit, 
first semester. Dr. White. 

32. Shakespeare. — An intensive study of King Lear, Othello, and the 
Winter's Tale. A life of Shakespeare and ten more of his plays 

are required as parallel reading. Three hours credit, second semester. 
Dr. White. 

41. EngUsh Romantic Poets. — A study of the poetry and the prose of 
the great Romantic poets. Extensive library readings and a term 

paper on a special topic are required. Three hours credit, first semester. 
Dr. White. 

42. Tennyson, Browning, and Arnold. — A study of the poetry and prose 
of the great Victorian poets. Library readings and papers are 

required. Three hours credit, second semester. Dr. White. 

51. Journalism. — A fundamental course in news reporting, with prac- 
tice in writing various types of news stories. To be taken as the 

foundation for more advanced work in journalism. Three hours credit. 
Dr. White. 

52. Advanced Composition. — During the second semester the student 
will have much practice in the writing of feature stories, editorials, 

book reviews, familiar essays, and short stories. Three hours credit, 
second semester. Dr. White. 

61. The Writing of Verse. — The purpose of this course is to interpret 
the qualities of English poetry, its metric and stanzaic forms, and 


to guide the student in experimental writing of verse. Three hours 
credit, first semester. Dr. White. 

62. Recent Southern Fiction. — A reading course in twentieth century 
Southern fiction, with some study of types, movements, and authors. 
Three hours credit, second semester. Dr. White. 

71. A Survey of English Drama. — An account of the origin and develop- 
ment of English drama is attempted in lectures. Forty or more 

dramas are required for rapid reading or for study. These dramas are 
typical of all ages of English dramatic history from the earliest mystery 
plays to the drama of the twentieth century. Three hours credit, first 
semester. Dr. White. 

72. Modem Drama. — A study of contemporary British, American, and 
continental drama. Approximately fifty plays are assigned for 

reading. Three hours credit, second semester. Dr. White. 

81. American Literature. — A survey of American literature from the 
early seventeenth century through the nineteenth century. Historical 

background presented as an aid to the understanding of American in- 
tellectual development. Emphasis on major movements and major 
authors. Elective for all students. Three hours credit, first semester. 
Dr. White. 

82. American Literature. — A survey of American literature in the 
twentieth century, with emphasis on developments and trends in 

the fields of poetry, prose fiction, and serious prose. Elective for all 
students. Three hours credit, second semester. Dr. White. 

92. Introduction to Fiction. — Course planned to give students a compre- 
hensive background of the development of fiction in general and 
of English fiction in particular. Wide reading in the art, technique, 
and types of prose fiction required. Ten novels illustrating various types 
of fiction selected for intensive study. Elective for all students. Three 
hours credit, second semester. Mrs. Goodman. 

111. Literature of the Western World. — A chronological study of the 
literature of the Western World, by moods. Classicism, Romanti- 
cism, and Realism are considered in turn. Three hours. Dr. White. 




11. Lithologic and Dynamic Geology. — This course includes a study of 
minerals as well as the study of the mechanical and chemical effects 

of the atmosphere, water, heat, and life. Special attention will be given 
to such phases of the subject as the work of glaciers and volcanoes. Three 
hours credit. First semester. Dr. Sullivan. 

12. Historical Geology. — In addition to general historical geology, some 
attention will be given to economic products and to paleontology. 

Several geological expeditions, regularly made in the fall and spring to 
localities easily accessible to Jackson give the class a practical conception 
of this kind of surveying. The college is fortunate in being located in 
the midst of a region that is quite varied in geological character. 
Prerequisite: Geology 11. Three hours credit. Second semester. Dr. Sulli- 

21. Topography, Paleontology, and Geology of Mississippi. — This course 
will include a study of topographic maps and folios of the U. S. 

Geologic Survey; field observations, collection of fossils and correlation 
of horizons; special studies in Bulletins of the State Geological Survey 
and in the paleontology of Mississippi. Three hours credit. Prerequisite: 
Geology 11-12. First semester. Dr. Sullivan. 

22. History of Geology. — The purpose of the course is to give the 
student a comprehensive view of the development of geological 

science, to enlarge his vision of its expanding scope, and to stimulate 
interest in its educational and practical value. The student will be ex- 
pected to make a systematic digest of the materials assigned for reading 
and study. Three hours credit. Prerequisite: Geology 11-12. Second 
semester. Dr. Sullivan. 

31. Advanced General Geology. — The course involves a more detailed 
and extensive study of the subjects embraced in Course 11-12. An 

excellent reference library is available and the student will be assigned 
special problems for study. Three hours credit. Prerequisite: Geology 
11-12. First semester. Dr. Sullivan. 

32. Economic Geology. — This course will involve a study of the natural 
resources of the United States and other countries, with consider- 
ation of their stratigraphy, development, value and use. Three hours 
credit. Prerequisite: Geology 11-12. Second semester. Dr. Sullivan. 

All students who consider majoring in geology should enter the first 
course not later than their Sophomore year. All A.B. students who major in 
geology are advised to include one course in zoology (Biology 21-22), or 
Chemistry 21-22, which they are advised to take during their Freshman 
or Sophomore year. 



A-1, A-2. Beginner's German. — This course is designed to give begin- 
ners the fundamentals of grammar and syntax together with easy 
reading exercises. The course may be used as a junior or senior elective, 
or may be applied to entrance units in satisfaction of language require- 
ment. Several easy, short stories are read during the second semester. 
Dr. Hamilton. 

11-12. Intermediate Geraian. — Review of grammar. The student is in- 
troduced to the great writers of German literature: Schiller, Freytag, 
and others. Six hours credit. Dr. Hamilton. 

21-22. Advanced German.— More difficult reading in the works of the 
authors of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries is taken up in 
this course. This course is sometimes omitted and one in scientific Ger- 
man is substituted. Six hours credit. Dr. Hamilton. 

;}1. German Conversation. — A course in Conversation offered in com- 
bination with German 21-22 or as an independent elective course. 
Two hours credit. Dr. Hamilton. 



21-22. Government of the United States. — The American federal system 
of government as it operates today, with emphasis upon historical 
development and current trends, as well as consideration of politico-eco- 
nomic implications. Selected cases in constitutional law. Three hours credit 
for each semester. Mr. Jones. 

31-32. Constitutional Interpretation. — American constitutional law and 
theory. Development of the federal constitution, particularly as this 
has> been accomplished through United States Supreme Court decisions. 
Special attention is given to the commerce and due-process-of-law clauses, 
and to the nature of judicial power as conceived under the American sys- 
tem. Six hours credit for each course. Mr. Jones. 

42. The Crisis of Democracy. — Consideration of some of the major in- 
ternal and external problems which confront the democratic ap- 
proach in an era of war and technological change. Comparison of the 
democratic and totalitarian ideologies. Three hours credit, second semester. 
Mr. Jones. 

51-52. Political Theory and Social Politics. — A study of European 
political theory from Plato to the Moderns. In the second semester 
American political theory and social politics, including the nature, scope, 
and theories of law are also considered. This course may be taken only 
with the special permission of the instructor. Three hours credit for 
each semester. 





History courses have been so planned that the student may follow the 
causal relationship in human development. Upon a thorough factual 
foundation, emphasis is placed on the progressive organization of social, 
intellectual, and moral ideals of peoples and nations. In the approach to 
an understanding of historical phenomena, literature, religion, racial fac- 
tors, economic conditions, and social institutions, as well as forms of 
government, will be considered. 

11-12. History of Europe. — An attempt is made to show that the prob- 
lems and ideals of modern nations have come to them out of the 
past. This is done in order that the student may intelligently approach 
the problems of modern life in both its national and international aspects. 
Three hours credit for each semester. Dr. Moore, Miss Cutrer. 

21-22. History of the United States. — -A general course in American his- 
tory, covering the European background of colonial life, the Revo- 
lution, the constitution, and the new government in the first semester, 
while in the second semester, the course deals with the Civil War, Recon- 
struction, and the history of the United States to the present time. Three 
hours credit for each semester. Dr. Moore. 

History N-3. Naval History and Elementary Strategy. Sea power be- 
ginning; early Mediterranean sea power, Roman sea power; the 
Navy in the Revolution; the Napoleonic Wars; the War of 1812; the 
Navy in the War Between the States, and the following years of Peace; 
War With Spain; naval actions of World War I, naval power since 1919, 
sea power in modern war; what constitutes sea power; command of the 
sea; land-sea operations; bases; air power and ships; tactics of fleet 
action. Three hours credit one semester. Mr. Ferguson. 

41 -42. The South. — Development of the southern region of the United 
Slates from the time of discovery to the present. The first semester 
takes the study through the Civil War, while the second semester con- 
siders the effects of the War and Reconstruction on the social, economic, 
and political structure of the South, and of the development of the region's 
current problems. Three hours credit for each semester. Mr. Ferguson. 

51 -.^2. Problems in Modern History. — The nature and impact of such 
present-day problems in international relations as Nationalism, Im- 
perialism, Militarism, and Propaganda. The second semester continues 
with a study of the causes of the World War of 1914 and a broad view 
of the history of Europe since 1914. Prerequisite: History 11-12. Three 
hours credit for each semester. Dr. Moore. 

61 -62. Recent American History. — A topical survey of American history 
in which emphasis is placed upon political, economic, and social 


problems. Special papers on recent American history will be required. 
Three hours credit for each semester. Dr. Moore. 

91-92. Diplomatic History of the United States. — A study of the basic 
principles and events connected with American foreign policy, 1775- 
1945. Emphasis is placed on the development of such ideas as the Monroe 
Doctrine, Freedom of the Seas, Isolationism, etc. The United States' 
involvement in wars, especially World Wars I and II, is considered in 
detail. The first semester covers the period 17 75-1865; the second semes- 
ter treats the years from 18 65 to the present. Mr. Ferguson. 

201. History and Culture of Japan. — The need for more knowledge of 
Oriental peoples is recognized by thinking people of our day. This 

course gives an understanding of the development of Japanese social, 
political, and economic life. Mr. Jones. 

202. History and Culture of China. — In order to live with the Oriental 
peoples — and we must live with them — we must know them. To 

know China is to know the Orient. To understand world problems after 
the war — one must understand the Orient. The American people cannot 
afford to remain disinterested in China. Our relations with the Orient 
will have to increase — and we need to know its peoples. Mr. Jones. 







lla-12a. Intermediate Algebra and Mathematics of Business. — Systems 
of equations, progressions, logarithms, probability. Fundamental 
notions of business, interest, annuities, elementary statistics, with appli- 
cation. Six hours credit. Mrs. Hewitt. 

11. College Algebra. — The notion of functional relation in two real 
variables; the equation; simultaneous linear, quadratic; deter- 
minants. Elementary faeries. Mathematical induction, the binomial 
theorem, complex numbers, theory of equations. Permutations, combi- 
nations, probability. First semester. Three hours credit. Mr. Van 
Hook, Mrs. Hewitt, Mrs. Jones. 

12. Plane and Spherical Trigonometry. — Definition of the trigonometric 
functions, properties, graphs, relations, identities, equations. An- 
alysis. Solution of right and oblique triangles, logarithmic computation. 
Second semester. Three hours credit. Mr. Van Hook, Mr. Vest, Mrs. 

21. Plane Analytical Geometry. — Rectangular and polar coordinate sys- 
tems. The straight line and the circle. The conic sections, trans- 
formations of coordinates. The general equation of the second degree. 
Loci and higher plane curves. Three hours credit. Offered both semesters. 
Mr. Van Hook, Mr. Vest, Mrs. Jones. 

31. Differential Calculus. — The fundamental notions of limit, infini- 
tesimal, infinity, continuity. Differentiation of algebraic and the 

elementary transcendental functions. Applications. Differentials, mean 
value, series. Expansion of functions. Three hours credit. First semester. 
Mr. Van Hook. 

32. Integral Calculus. — Integration as an operation, integration as 
summation. The definite integral. Applications. Multiple integrals. 

Three hours credit. Second semester. Mr. Van Hook. 

41a-41b. Descriptive Geometry. — Solution of problems of points, lines, 
planes, and surfaces of single and double curvature. Problems in 
intersections and developments. The course is concluded with problems 
in graphic statics. Six hours credit. First and second semesters. Dr. 
Mitchell. Mr. Canazaro, Mr. Trolio. 

42a-42b. — Mechanical Drawing. — Orthographic, auxiliary, isometric, and 
cabinet projections. Dimensioning. Developments. The course is 
concluded with airplane drafting. Six hours credit. First and second 
semesters. Dr. Mitchell, Mr. Canazaro, Mr. Trolio. 

51. Mechanics. — Statics: problems of equilibrium of a particle and 
rigid body. Three hours credit, first semester. Dr. Mitchell. 


52. Mechanics. — Dynamics of particle and rigid body. The gyroscope. 
Three hours credit, second semester. Dr. Mitchell. 

61. College Geometry. — Post-Euclid Euclidean Geometry: Homothetic 

figures, collinearity and concurrency. Geometry of the triangle and 

circle. Inversion, Duality. Three hours credit, first semester. Dr. Mitchell. 

71. Mathematics of Finance. — Interest and annuities. Applications to 
debts, bonds, capitalization, perpetuities. Elements of life insurance. 
Three hours credit, first semester. Dr. Mitchell. 

72-73. Business Statistics. — Tabulation and graphical representation of 
data. Measures of central tendency and dispersion. Time series. 
Indexes. Correlation. Forecasting. Six hours credit. Mr. Van Hook. 

81. Differential Equations. — A first course in differential equations of 

the first and second orders, with applications to geometry, physics, 
and mechanics. Three hours credit, first semester. Mr. Van Hook. 

82. Theory of Equations. — Irrational numbers. Constructions. Algebraic 
solutions of the cubic and the quartic equations. Symmetric functions 

of the roots. Three hours credit, second semester. Mr. Van Hook. 

111. Solid Geometry and Spherical Trigonometry. — Elements of spheri- 
cal geometry with applications to mensuration of solids, and air 
and marine navigation. Three semester hours. Second semester. Dr 




The courses in philosophy are designed to help the student develop 
a critical attitude toward life and also an appreciative understanding of 

11. Introduction to Philosophy. — The course is designed to Introduce 
the student to the field of philosophy, that he may learn how com- 
prehensive the field is, and learn also how philosophy is related to life 
as it is lived from day to day. Three hours credit. First Semester. 

12. Ethics. — A study of principles which should be used in the choosing 
of personal and social values. Three hours credit. Second semester. 

22. Logic. — A study of the principles of valid reasoning, of how these 
principles are most commonly violated, and of how they can be ap- 
plied to the problems of life. Three hours credit. Second semester. Not 
offered in 1945-46. 

31. History of Philosopljy. — A survey of the development of philosophi- 
cal thought in the ancient and medieval periods. Three hours credit. 

First semester. 

32. History of Philosophy. — A survey of the development of philosophi- 
cal thought from the Renaissance to the present. Three hours credit. 

Second semester. 

41. Philosophy of Religion. — A study of religious experience in its rela- 
tion to the whole of life. Three hours credit. First semester. Not 

offered in 1945-46. 

42. Metaphysics. — A study of the basic categories of experience and 
reality. Three hours credit. Second semester. Not offered in 





B. O. VAN HOOK, Director of Athletics 
MRS. HELEN BARNES, Director of Women's Physical Education 

11-12. Physical Training for Men. — The requirements are designed to 
cover two hours each week for the entire school year. The course 
includes training in each of the seasonal sports in addition to several of 
the individual sports. It is the desire of the physical education depart- 
ment that every one possible enter the Intramural Program putting into 
play those things learned in the Physical Education Classes. Two hours 
credit for the year. 

21-22. Physical Fitness and Gymnastics. — This is a specialized class 
for those interested in more individual type of physical training. 
This course includes body development through calisthenics, boxing and 
wrestling, and gymnastics. Those desiring to enter the Armed forces 
should take this course. Every student of the physical education depart- 
ment is required to run the obstacle course at least one time each week. 
Two hours a week with two hours credit for the year. 

Open to Men and Women 
61-62, , First Aid. — The American Red Cross Advanced course of First 
Aid will be taught. Class to meet twice each week with two hours credit 
for the semester. 

Open to Women 
Group A. Required of all freshmen. — A general course including funda- 
mentals of golf, tennis, archery, tumbling, and selected team sports 
is offered the first semester. The student may specialize in any one of 
these, swimming or horse back riding, the second semester. Two hours 

Group B. Correctives and Restrictlves for Women. — Registration based 

on recommendation of the college physician. This course is designed 

for those who are physically unable to take any exercise, and those for 

whom a special type of exercise is recommended. Two hours credit. 

Group C. To upperclassmen. — Classes are offered in golf, tennis, recre- 
ational sports, tumbling, swimming and horseback riding. First and 
second semesters. Two hours credit. 



11-12. General Physics. — An elementary treatment of Mechanics, Heat, 
Sound, Magnetism, Electricity, and Light. Prerequisite: Trigo- 
nometry. Three lectures and one laboratory period. Eight hours credit. 
(Physics 11 and 12 may be taken during the same semester if desired). 
Mr. Galloway. 

21-22. Preprofessional Physics. — A laboratory course designed, in con- 
junction with Physics 11-12, to meet the needs of those students who 
expect to enter professional schools where eight semester hours of physics 
are required for admission. One laboratory period. Two hours credit. Mr. 

31-32. Intermediate General Physics.- — An advanced course dealing with 
the properties of matter, mechanics, heat, sound, magnetism, elec- 
tricity, and light. Three lecture periods. Six hours credit. Mr. Galloway. 

41. Mechanics and Heat. — A further study of mechanics and heat with 
special attention given to thermodynamics, calorimetry, and the 

kinetic theory of gases. The laboratory work will be devoted, in part, to 
the determination of the fuel value of different fuels. Two lectures, and 
one laboratory period. Three hours credit. Mr. Harrell. 

42. Light. — This course treats of the principles and laws of reflection, 
refraction, interference, polarization, and color phenomena. One 

lecture and two laboratory periods. Three hours credit. Mr. Harrell. 
51-52. Electricity. — A study of electrical measuring instruments and 
their use in actual measurements, power stations and the distri- 
bution of power, lighting, heating, and communication. Two lectures and 
one laboratory period. Six hours credit. Mr. Harrell. 

61-G2. Special Problems. — A laboratory course designed to give the stu- 
dent opportunity to do work on problems in which he has developed 
a special interest. Six hours credit. Mr. Galloway. 

71. Meteorology. — Two lectures and one laboratory period. Three hours 
credit. Mr. Harrell. 

11-12. General Astronomy. — This course will be devoted to a study of 
the earth, the moon, time, the constellations, the solar system, the 
planets, comets, meteors, the sun, the development of the solar system, 
and the siderial universe. Prerequisite: Trigonometry. Two lectures and 
one observatory period. Six hours credit. Mr. Harrell. 
21-22. Practical Astronomy and Navigation. — This course covers the 
subject of spherical astronomy and the theory of astronomical instru- 
ments with exercises in making and reducing observations. Two lectures 
and one laboratory period. Six hours credit. Mr. Harrell. 
31-32. Surveying. — This course involves the general principles of sur- 
veying with particular attention to the method of the Coast and 
Geodetic Survey. Prerequisite: Trigonometry. One lecture and one double 
laboratory period. Six hours credit. Mr. Harrell. 




11-12. Psychology For Students of Education. — An introduction to 
psychology, and the application of its methods and principles to edu- 
cation and the work of the teacher. Materials fee, one dollar. Not open 
to freshmen. Six hours credit. See Education 11-12. Throughout the 
year. Mr. Haynes. 

21-22. Psychology and Modern Living. — An introduction to psychology, 
followed by a study of its applications to problems of modern living. 
This course is planned for students expecting to enter professions other 
than teaching; teacher training students should elect Psychology 11-12. 
Materials fee, one dollar. Not open to freshmen. Six hours credit. Through- 
out the year. Mr. Haynes. 

31. Psychology of Childhood. — A study of psychological development 
from infancy through later childhood. Prerequisite, Psychology 11-12 

or 21-22. Materials fee, fifty cents. Given in alternate years. Three 
hours credit. First semester. Mr. Haynes. See also Education 81. 

32. Psychology of Adolescence. — A study of psychological development 
during the adolescent years, with emphasis on principles of counsel- 
ing the adolescent. Prerequisite, Psychology 11-12 or 21-22. Materials fee, 
fifty cents. Given in alternate years. Three hours credit. Second se- 
mester. Dr. Musgrave. 

41. Social Psychology. — A study of the behaviors of individuals in multi- 
individual situations and relationships, including the crowd, the 

audience, fads and fashions, and institutions. Prerequisite, Psychology 
11-12 or 21-2 2. Materials fee, fifty cents. Three hours credit. First se- 
mester. Dr. Musgrave. 

42. Psychology of Adjustment. — A study of the development of person- 
ality, with emphasis on principles of sound mental health. 

Prerequisite, Psychology 11-12 or 21-22. Materials fee, fifty cents. 
Three hours credit. Dr. Musgrave. 

52. Vocational Psychology. — A study of the factors which influence 
choice of occupation, and problems of adjustment to the working 
world. Planned especially for students seeking to orient themselves occu- 
pationally. No prerequisite and open to freshmen. Given in alter- 
nate years. Three hours credit. Second semester. Dr. Musgrave. 

61. Experimental Psychology. — An introductory course in the methods 
and techniques of psychological experimentation and measurement. 
May be taken concurrently with Psychology 11 or 21. Laboratory fee, 
$5.00. Two hours credit. Second semester. Dr. Musgrave. 


62. The Psychological Clinic. — A study of the diagnostic and remedial 
methods commonly employed in psychological clinics. Each stu- 
dent will have opportunity to administer some of the more widely used 
psychological tests and examinations. Prerequisites, Psychology 11-12 or 
21-22, and permission of the instructor. Laboratory fee, ?5.00. Three 
hours credit. First semester. Dr. Musgrave. 

72. Personnel Administration. — A study of the problems, methods and 
techniques of personnel administration in modern business and 
industrial organizations. Special attention is given to problems of se- 
lection and training of workers, and maintaining harmonious human re- 
lationships within the organization. Materials fee, fifty cents. Three 
hours credit. Second semester. Dr. Musgrave. 

101. The Family. — A study of the development of the family as an insti- 
tution, of relationships within the family group, and of the place 
of the family in the larger society. Open to juniors and seniors, with the 
permission of the chairman. Given in alternate years. Two hours credit. 
First semester. Dr. Musgrave, chairman. 

111-112. Special Problems. — Open only to advanced students qualified to 
do independent study and research under the guidance and super- 
vision of the instructor. Prerequisites, at least nine hours of psychology 
and permission of the instructor. Two to six hours credit. Either or both 
semesters. Dr. Musgrave. 

22. Educational and Psychological Measurements. — A study of measure- 
ments of human behavior and their application in teaching social 
work and the professions. Materials fee, one dollar and fifty cents. Three 
hours credit. Second semester. Mr. Haynes. 





The courses in this department are offered for the contribution they 
make to Christian living and genuine culture, rather than for any special 
professional interest such as the ministry or other Christian life-service. 
These special interests are not neglected, but the department seeks pri- 
marily to meet the urgent need of the Church for an effective leadership 
among its lay members. It is hoped that many students will avail them- 
selves of these courses. 

Some Millsaps students, under the direction of the Department of 
Religion and the Methodist Board of Education, teach Short Term Train- 
ing Courses in the Mississippi Methodist conferences during the summer. 
This department gladly cooperates in preparing students for this import- 
ant service to the Church. 

Religion 11 and 12, providing an introduction to the Bible and some 
insight into the meaning of the Christian religion, is required of all 
students in either the freshman or the sophomore year. Other than Re- 
ligion 11 and 12, both of which must be taken, any single semester 
course may be taken. Prerequisites for any given course may be waived 
under special circumstances upon the consent of the professor. 

Majors should plan their courses of study in cooperation with the pro- 
fessor of religion. It is the growing sentiment among the leaders of the 
Church that students preparing for the ministry should seek to build 
a broad cultural foundation for their professional training in a school of 
theology. All ministerial students should plan their courses in accord- 
ance with the pre-theological curriculum available upon application to 
the Department of Religion. 

11. Introductory Bible. — An introduction to the necessary background 
for the study and appreciation of the Bible, and a study of the 

religious development and contribution of the Hebrews as revealed in 
the Old Testament. Three hours credit, first semested. Dr. Smith. 

12. Introductory Bible. — An introduction to the necessary background 
for the study and appreciation of the New Testament, and a study 

of the New Testament with a view to achieving some insight into the 
meaning of the Christian religion. Three hours credit, second semester. 
Dr. Smith. 

21. The Life and Teaching of Jesus. — This is a study of the Gospels, 
emphasizing the teachings of Jesus and their application to problems 
of the individual and society today. Prerequisite, Religion 11 and 12. 
Three hours credit, first semester. Dr. Smith. 


22. The Bible as Literature. — An appreciative study of Biblical prose 
and poetry, stressing literary form and values, and the influence of 
Biblical writings upon English literature. This course is intended to pro- 
vide integration with the Division of Humanities, and is suggested as 
an elective for majors in that Division. Three hours credit, second se- 

31. Church and Society. — A study of the meaning, purpose, and pro- 
gram of the Christian religion, planned to give a grasp of the place 

of the Church in the social order, and of the basic principles of Christian 
education. This course is intended to provide integration with the Di- 
vision of Social Sciences, and is suggested as an elective for majors in 
that Division. Prerequisite, Religion 11 and 12. Three hours credit, first 

32. Methods of Christian Education. — A study of methods of Christian 
character education, including the use of materials and agencies 

contributing to the achievement of dependable Christian behavior. Pre- 
requisite or concurrent. Religion 31. Three hours credit. First semester. 

41. Organization of Cliristian Education. — A study of the organization 
and administration of the local church educational program. Pre- 
requisite or concurrent. Religion 31. Three hours credit. First semester. 

42. Teacliing in Training Schools. — This course prepares students to 
teach one of the training courses of the Methodist Church. A study 

is made of the principles and methods of teaching. The course planned for 
teaching is developed, and an opportunity is given to teach the course 
under supervision. Open to juniors and seniors. Three hours credit. 
Second semester. 

51. Christianity and Science.— A course designed to assist the student 
in working out a philosophy of life, v/ith special attention to the 

relationships of Christianity and science. The course is intended to pro- 
vide integration with the Division of Natural Sciences, and is suggested as 
an elective for majors in that Division. Prerequisite (concurrent for up- 
perclassmen). Religion 11, 12. Three hours credit. First semester. 

52. History of Christianity. — A survey of the development of the 
Christian movement from Jesus to the present time, including a 

study of the rise of the principal denominations and a brief study of 
contemporary trends. Prerequisite, Religion 11 and 12. Three hours 
credit. First semester. 

fit. Comparative Religion. — An introductory study of the origin and 
development of religion, and a study of the great living religions of 
the world. Prerequisite, Religion 11 and 12. Three hours credit. First 
semester. President Smith. 


62. Methodism. — A study of the origin, meaning, and historical develop- 
ment of Methodism, leading up to study of the present organization 
and message of Methodism in America. Prerequisite, Religion 11 and 
12. Three hours credit. Second semester. Dr. Bullock. 

82. The Art of Christian Living. — This course is intended to offer defi- 
nite help in the methods by which the teachings of Jesus may be 
realized in one's own life. Prerequisite, Religion 11 and 12. Three 
hours credit. Second semester. 

101. Seminar. — A course to guide the student in extensive readings in 
the general field of religion, to help him achieve a unified grasp of 

his knowledge and to assist him in seeing religious knowledge in the 
matrix of our total human culture. Required in the senior year of stu- 
dents majoring in the department. One hour credit. First semester. 

102. The Christian Ministry, — An introduction to the Christian ministry, 
including a study of preaching and pastoral work. Required of 

ministerial students in their sophomore year, or in the case of transfer 
students in the first year of residence. One hour credit. Second semester. 





This department offers courses in French and Spanish. The regular 
work begins with course 11, but for the benefit of those who have not 
been able to fulfill the entrance requirements in this subject before enter- 
ing college, a preparatory course (course A) is offered. This course 
(when taken under the supervision of the college and not counted as 
an entrance unit) may be used as a junior or senior elective. For entrance, 
course A will count as two units provided the student makes a grade 
of not less than C. 

In the B. S. course twelve hours of French, German, or Spanish above 
the elementary course are required. 

A student is not permitted to enter courses 11 and 12 in French and 
Spanish until both semesters of the A course have been satisfactorily 
completed. Likewise a student will not be admitted to courses 21 and 
22 in French and Spanish until 11 and 12 have been completed. 

Under no condition will a student be permitted to begin French and 
Spanish the same year. 

A student should consult the professors in charge before planning to 
take more than two modern languages. Any course not already counted 
may be used as a junior or senior elective. 


A-1, A-2. Elementary French. — An elementary course in which special 
attention is given to pronunciation. Three hours credit for each 
semester. Miss Craig. 

11-12. Intermediate French. — The methods of French A-1 and A-2 will 
be continued according to the needs and aptitudes of the class. A 
review of grammar will be used as a text for the study of grammar and 
composition. The semester will be devoted to the careful reading of 
texts from nineteenth century prose. Special attention will be paid to the 
irregular verbs, idioms, and pronunciation. Prerequisite: French A-l and 
A-2. Three hours credit for each semester. Miss Craig. 

21-22. Sui-vey of French Literature. — An anthology is used which con- 
tains selections illustrating the development of the literature from 
its beginnings to the present time. An outline history of French literature 
is also used. Three hours credit for each semester. Mr. Sanders, Miss 

31. French Literature of the Eighteenth Century. — A more intensive 
study of French literature of the eighteenth century than is offer- 
ed in French 22. Three hours credit, first semester. Mr. Sanders. 

32. French Romanticism.— Chateaubriand, Hugo, and the French lyric 
poets of the nineteenth century. Three hours credit, second se- 
mester. Mr. Sanders. 


•I ] . French Literature of the Seventeenth Century. — Three hours credit, 
first semester. Mr. Sanders. 

42. Composition and Conversation. — Three hours credit, second se- 
mester. Mr. Sanders. 


The requirements for admission and for graduation in Spanish are 
the same as those in French. Two entrance units in Spanish will be re- 
quired for admission to course 11. 

A-1, A-2. Elementary Spanish. — An elementary course In grammar and 
reading with constant oral practice. Three hours credit for each 
semester. Mrs. Cobb. 

11-12. Intermediate Spanish, — This course is devoted to the reading of 
modern Spanish prose. A Spanish review grammar is used, and 
special attention is paid to the irregular verbs and to idioms. Practice 
is given in reading Spanish at sight. Prerequisites Spanish A-1 and A-2. 
Three hours credit for each semester. Mr. Sanders, Mrs. Cobb. 

21-22. Survey of Spanish Literature. — An anthology is used which con- 
tains selections from some of the most important authors of the 
Renaissance and Golden Age periods. In the second semester an anthology 
is read which contains selections from recent and contemporary authors. 
An outline history of Spanish literature is used. Three hours credit for 
each semester. Mr. Sanders. 

31. Recent and Contemporary Spanish Dramatists. — Three hours credit, 
first semester. Mr. Sanders. 

32. Golden Age Dramatists. — Part of the semester is devoted to a 
survey of Spanish lyric poetry. Three hours credit, second semester. 

Mr. Sanders. 

41. Spanish Romanticism. — Espronceda and Becquer. Three hours 
credit, first semester. Mr. Sanders. 

42. Composition and Conversation. — Three hours credit, second se- 
mester. Mr. Sanders. 

81-62. Sui^vey of Spanish- American Literature. — A brief outline of the 
literature of the Spanish-American countries with attention to 
historical and cultural backgrounds. Colonial and revolutionary peri- 
ods. In the second semester, Spanish-American literature from the first 
third of the nineteenth century on, with special emphasis on the 
Modernista Movement. Three hours credit for each semester. Mrs. Cobb. 

11-A. Spoken Spanish. — A course designed to give those students who 
are interested in speaking the language some fluency in the use 
of everyday Spanish. This course may be taken in addition to but cannot 
be substituted for the regular Spanish 11 which is a required course. 
Prerequisite: Spanish Al and A2. Three hours credit. Mrs. Cobb. 

12-A. A continuation of the above. 




The courses given in the department have a two-fold aim: one is that 
of preparing the student to take his place as a good member of his com- 
munity after leaving school, the other is to prepare those who may enter 
any kind of work that will require some knowledge of society, whether as 
a teacher or as a social worker. 

30. Sociologj- — Anthroijologj'. — A study of the more primitive life of man 
is looked upon today as essential for those who are to make a study 

of society. This is an orientation course in sociology, and should be 
taken by those desiring to study society. Three hours credit. 

31. Sociology — Principles of Sociologj'. — This is a study of the funda- 
mental principles of social organization and development. Three 

hours credit. Mr. Jones. 

32. Sociology — Social Problems. — Problems of population, the family, 
social control, wealth and income, race relations, democracy, etc., are 

surveyed in their relations to our society. Prerequisite course 31. Three 
hours credit. Mr. Jones. 

61. Sociology — Rural Society. — The effects of a changing rural life on 
the family, the church, the school, and the general social and eco- 
nomic life of the country. Three hours credit. Mr. Jones. 

12. Sociology — Urban Society. — Urban life, and its rapid changes, their 
effect on the life of the urban peoples and upon the country as a 
whole are studied. Three hours credit. Mr. Jones. 

101. Sociology — The Family. — A study of the family as a social insti- 
tution — with special emphasis on its central place in society. Of- 
fered every two years. Three hours credit. Mr. Jones. 

41. Ethics — Introductory Course. — With brief historical sketches of 
various schools of ethics, their essential teachings, the more recent 

developments in ethical studies, and brief studies in the ethical problems 
of industry, economics, education, family life, in politics and race rela- 
tions. Three hours credit. Mr. Jones. 

42. Ethics — The Principles of Christian Living. — A historical survey of 
the development of ethics in the various periods of the Christian 

Church — , and a study of the more important teachings in the Christian 
thought of our own day with special emphasis on the ethics of Jesus 
and Paul. Three hours credit. Mr. Jones. 

Courses number 101, 41 and 42 are to be given every other year. 
Those desiring to take these will please see the instructor. 

Courses in History will be accepted for credit as correlated courses 
for those who have completed courses in sociology, 30, 31, 3 2, 61, and 12 
which are the required courses for those majoring in sociology. 





Requirements for Entrance 

The curricula of the School of Music are divided into three classi- 
fications, as follows: Preparatory, Intermediate, College. There are 
no requirements for admission to the preparatory department. Students 
are promoted to the intermediate division upon completion of the work 
of the preparatory department. 

Candidates for a Bachelor of Arts degree with a major in music must 
meet the regular college entrance requirements as stated elsewhere in 
this catalog. 

Students may also be admitted to advanced standing on the presen- 
tation of a satisfactory transcript of record of work pursued in an ac- 
credited music school of college grade. 

A maximum of thirty semester hours of credit may be secured through 
examinations by students who have had work subsequent to high school 
graduation under competent private instructors. Examinations for ad- 
vanced standing must be taken within six weeks of the student's regis- 

Special students are admitted without reference to entrance require- 
ments, but no college credit is allowed such students. Special students 
who can satisfy entrance requirements, however, and who desire credit 
for such work as they may take are subject to the same examinations and 
regulations as full course students. All credits earned are entered on 
the school records and may be used toward credentials at a later time, 
should the students eventually become candidates for graduation. 

Description of Courses 

The courses in this department are divided into three groups: (1) 
Theory of Music; (2) Music Education; (3) Applied Music. All courses 
continue throughout the year. 


TH-12. Harmony I. — Scales; intervals; elementary chord formation; 
melody writing; primary and secondary triads; harmonization of 
original melodies; harmonic analysis. Four hours credit. 

T21-22. Harmony n. — Ninth, eleventh, and thirteenth chords; altered 
chords derived from interchange of mode; Neapolitan sixth; aug- 
mented harmonies; transition; modulation; harmonic analysis. Four 
hours credit. 

T31-32, T41-42. Keyboard Harmony I and n. — A two-year course, to 

be taken in conjunction with the study of harmony, at the end of 

wli?eh time the student should be able to play all the cadences in four- 


part harmonization and to execute simple modulations at the keyboard. 
Two hours credit each year. 

T51-52, T61-62. Sight-Singing, Ear-Training, and Dictation I and n. — A 

two-year course, at the conclusion of which the student should be 
able to sing melodies at sight, to sing accurately any interval, and to take 
down from dictation melodies involving different problems. Two hours 
credit each year. 

T71-72. Music History and Appreciation I. — Biographical and appreci- 
ation studies of the lives and writings of the classical, romantic, 
and early modern composers. A general survey of the development of 
the art of music. Two hours credit. 

T81-82. Music History and Appreciation II. — A more critical survey of 
the development of the musical arts, with emphasis on special 
movements and phases, such as notation, early contrapuntal schools, rise 
and development of opera, classical and romantic schools, modern music. 
Two hours credit. 

TlOl-2. Counterpoint I. — The C clefs; the modes; simple counterpoint 
in strict style for two, three, and four parts; combined counterpoint 
in strict style for three and four parts; writing for more than four parts 
in strict style; applied strict counterpoint. Four hours credit. 

Tlll-2. Counterpoint II. — Modern free counterpoint for two, three, and 
four parts, both single and combined, and in both instrumental and 
vocal styles; invertible counterpoint; canonic imitation; original writing 
in the less advanced contrapuntal forms. Four hours credit. 

T131-2, T141-2. Form and Analysis I and U. — A study of musical form 
through analysis of homophonic and contrapuntal composition, 
which may be continued for one or two years. Two hours credit each 

T151-2. Composition I. — Analysis and practical written work in musical 
forms from the simple two and three part to the sonatina form. 
Four hours credit. 

T161-2. Composition II. — Analysis and practical written work in musi- 
cal forms, including variations, rondo, and a complete sonata. Four 
hours credit. 

T171-2. Orchestration I. — A study of the character of each instrument 
of the orchestra and of the scoring of the different combinations. 
Four hours credit. 



Ell-12. Conducting I. — Baton technic; score reading; organization and 
management of high school orchestras; band repertoire for high 
school organizations. Two hours credit. 

E21-22. Conducting n. — The interpretation of the orchestral score 
and the realization of the music with orchestra and band. Two 
hours credit. 

E31-32, E41-42, E51-52, E61-62. Repertory and Interpretation. — The 

aim of these master classes is to promote a detailed as well as a 
general musical education and make for fine musicianship. The players 
receive constructive criticism. Concerted playing, as in two-piano work, 
is discussed and illustrated. Two hours credit each year. 

E71-72, E81-82. Ensemble Playing I and 11. — To the modern student 
the ability to play together with others is an Indispensable asset. 
This course includes the study of sonatas, concertos, and other two-piano 
literature. It may be taken for one or two years. Two hours credit 
each year. 

E91-92. School Music Methods I. — Aims and objectives of music edu- 
cation; material for use in kindergarten and primary grades. Four 
hours credit. 

ElOl-2. School Music Methods n. — High school music. The develop- 
ment of chorus and glee club, with special attention to the selection 
and training of the adolescent voice. Four hours credit. 

El 11-2. School Music Methods m. — General supervision and manage- 
ment of the music program. Music tests and their use. Four hours 

E121-2. Practice Teaching and Seminar. — Practical experience in the 
classroom under supervision. Class discussion of the problems 
arising from this experience. Six hours credit. 

E131-2. Piano Normal. — This course is designed to meet the problems 
of piano teachers, including the correct presentation of the rudi- 
ments of music, the principles of modern technique, teaching material, 
and pedagogical problems. Actual teaching will be demonstrated and 
teaching material will be on hand for inspection. Four hours credit. 


Credit in applied music is based on the number of hours of practice. 
One semester hour of credit is granted for each three hours per week of 
practice, plus the necessary individual instruction, with a limit of six 
semester hours per semester. Regular hours of practice are assigned 



to each student by the Director of the Department of Music. The number of 
hours of daily practice required ranges from one and a half to four, 
depending on the classification of the student. Credit is not earned 
unless final examinations are passed. 


For entrance to the college division the student should play all major 
and minor scales in rapid tempo, as well as broken chords in octave 
position in all keys, should have systematic methods of practice, and 
should have studied some of the standard etudes such as Czerny, Op. 
299, Book I, and Bach, Little Preludes, a few Bach two-part Inventions, 
and compositions corresponding in difficulty to Haydn, Sonata No. II, 
No. 20 (Schirmer) or Mozart, Sonata No. Ill, No. 13 (Schirmer). 

Pi. A. B. Prei)aratory and Intermediate. 

Pi. C. D, Fundamentals. — A special piano course for students majoring 
in violin and voice, giving them the fundamentals and enabling 
them to play accompaniments. 

Pi. 11-12. First Year. — Scales, major and minor; arpeggios in all major 
and minor triads. Czerny, Op. 740; Bach: Three-Part Inventions, 
French Suites; Beethoven sonatas of the difficulty of Op. 14, No. 1. 

Pi. 21-22. Second Year. — All major and minor scales with increased 
speed; arpeggios as 11-12 with increased speed; etudes of grade 
of Clementi Gradus or special technical training. Bach: English Suites. 
Well-Tempered Clavichord; Beethoven sonatas. 

Pi. 31-32. Third Year. — Bach: Well-Tempered Clavichord; Chopin. 
Etudes; sonatas of Beethoven and others. 

Pi. 41-42. Fourth Year. — Bach: larger works, such as Chromatic Fan- 
tasy and Fugue, Italian Concerto; sonatas of Beethoven, Chopin, 
and others; concertos of Beethoven, Chopin, Liszt, and others. 

Pi. 51-52. Group Piano. — This course is designed for students who find 
it impossible to have individual lessons. It comprises the playing 
of hymns, accompaniments, sight reading, and a continuation of reper- 
toire. Two hours credit. 


Students are required to have mastered the forty-two Kreutzer Exer- 
cises before entering the senior year. 

Vi. A, B. — Preparatory Course. — A series of studies following a definite 
scheme, yet adapted to needs of individual students, for those not 
sufficiently advanced to take Vi. 11-12. 

Vi. 11-12. First Year. — Rode 24 Caprices; Viotti Concerto No. 22; 
Rode Concertos Nos. 7 and 8; DeBeriot Fantaisie Lyrique and Scene 
de Ballet; solo pieces by Godard, Dvorak, Massenet, and Svenson. 


Vi. 21-22. Second Year. — Studies by Rode, Rovelli; DeBeriot Airs Nos. 

5, 6, 7; DeBeriot Concertos Nos. 1 and 7; Spohr Concerto No. 2; 

solo pieces by David, Ries, Hubay, Leonard, Wieniawski, and Bazzini. 

Vi. 31-32. Third Year. — Studies by Mazas, Dont (Gradus and Par- 
nassum); solo pieces by Wieniawski, Vieuxtemps, Saraste, Brahms; 
concertos by Mendelssohn, Wieniawski, and Bruch. 

Vi. 41-42. Fourth Year. — Studies by Wieniawski; Paganini Caprices; 
concertos by Beethoven, Lalo, Ernst, Vieuxtemps; solo pieces by 
Saraste, Saint-Saens, Wieniawski, and Vieuxtemps. 


Before beginning the study of voice, the pupil should have some 
knowledge of the rudiments of music. The names of the notes and their 
position on the keyboard and the understanding of time and note values 
should be mastered before the pupil attempts the culture of the voice. 
Hence, the study of piano for at least one year is desirable for the voice 

Vo. 11-12. First Year. — Principles of correct breathing and support, 
study of tone placing, attack of tone, staccato and legato, enunci- 
ation. Major scales and arpeggios. Vocal exercises by Panofka, Sieber, 
Abt, Concone. Songs of easy grade. 

Vo. 21-22. Second Year. — Study of flexibility. Development of full 
range of voice, covered head tones, uniformity in color and quality 
of tone. Major and minor scales and arpeggios. Vocalises by Concone, 
Sieber, Lutgen, Lamperti, and others. Songs of medium difficulty in 
English and other languages. 

Vo. 31-32. Third Year. — Attention to embellishments, turns, mordents, 
and trills. Development of tone, color, and volume. Italian vocalises 
by Vaccai, Panofka, Bordona. Study of classics. Difficult sings in 
English, German, French, and Italian. 

Vo. 41-42. Fourth Year. — Continued study in advanced technique. Study 
of style and interpretation, beauty and finish of tone. Vocalises 
by Marchesi, Lutgen, Lamperti. Master songs by Schumann, Schubert, 
Brahms, Grieg, and others. Oratoria, arias from opera in English, 
Italian, French, German. 



For Bachelor of Arts with a Major in Piano 

A. The minimum requirements for the B.A. degree as listed on page 39. 

B, The following musical studies: 

Freshman Hrs. 

Mus. Pi 11-12 4 

Mus. Tll-12 4 

Mus. T31-32 2 

Mus. T51-52 2 

Sophomore Bb-s. 

Mus. Pi. 21-22 4 

Mus. T21-22 4 

Mus. T41-42 2 

Mus. T61-62 2 

Junior Hrs. 

Mus. Pi. 31-32 4 

Mus. TlOl-2 4 

Mus. T131-2 2 

Senior Hrs. 

Mus. Pi. 41-42 4 

Recital 2 

10 6 

For Bachelor of Arts with a Major in Voice 

The minimum requirements for the B.A. degree as listed on page 39. 
The following musical studies: 

Freshman Hrs. 

Mus. Vo. 11-12 4 

Mus. Tll-12 4 

Mus. T31-32 2 

Mus. T51-52 2 



Mus. Vo. 31-32 4 

Mus. T71-72 2 

Mus. 101-2 4 


Sophomore Hrs. 

Mus. Vo. 21-22 4 

Mus. T21-22 4 

Mus. T41-42 2 

Mus. T61-62 2 


Senior Hrs. 

Mus. Vo. 41-42 4 

Mus. T81-82 2 


For Bachelor of Arts with a Major in Violin 

A. The minimum requirements for the B.A. degree as listed on page 39. 

B. The following musical studies: 

Freshman Hrs. 

Mus. Vi. 11-12 4 

Mus. Tll-12 4 

Mus. T71-72 2 

Symphony Orchestra 2 



Mus. Vi. 31-32 4 

Mus. T131-2 2 

Symphony Orchestra 2 

Sophomore Hrs. 

Mus. Vi. 21-22 4 

Mus. T21-22 4 

Mus. T81-82 2 

Symphony Orchestra 2 


Senior Hrs. 

Mus. Vi. 41-42 4 

Mus. T171 2 

Symphony Orchestra 2 





For Bachelor of Arts with a Major in Music Education 

A. The minimum requirements for the B.A. degree as listed on page 39. 

B. The following musical studies: 

Sophomore Hrs. 

Mus. ElOl-2 4 

Mus. T21-22 4 

Mus. T41-42 2 

Mus. T61-62 2 

Freshman Hrs. 

Mus. E91-92 4 

Mus. Tll-12 4 

Mus. T31-32 2 

Mus. T51-52 2 


Junior Hrs. 

Mus. E121-2 4 

Mus. T71-72 2 

Mus. T131-2, 141-2 4 


Senior Hrs. 

Mus. E121-2 4 

Mus. T71-72 2 




Special fees are charged for all courses in the School of Music as 

Pees per 
Piano 31, 32, 41, 42; Violin 31, 32, 41, 42; Voice 31, 32, 41, 42, 

each course $75.00 

Piano 11, 12, 21, 22; Violin 11, 12, 21, 22; Voice 11, 12, 21, 22, 

each course 60.00 

Piano A, each course 31.50 

Piano B, C, D, each course 36.00 

Mus. T91, 92, each course 30.00 

Mus. E91, 92, 101, 102, 111, 112, 121, 122, each course 20.00 

Symphony Orchestra 15.00 

Mus. TlOl, 102, 111, 112, 121, 122, each 5.00 

Piano 51. 52; Mus. Ell, 12. 71, 72. 81, 82. 131. 132; Mus. Til, 
12. 21, 22. 31. 32, 41. 42. 51. 52, 61, 62. 71, 72, 81, 82. 131, 
132, 141, 142, 151, 152. 161, 162, 171, 172, 181. 182, each 

course 5.00 

Mus. E31, 32, 41, 42, 51, 52. 61. 62, each 5.00 

The following additional fees are also charged: 

Piano practice, per hour 5.00 

Piano, private lessons, each 3.00 

Theory, private lessons, each 1.50 

Certificate 2.50 

Diploma 5.00 

Special examination fee (one semester's work) 5.00 

For students taking work in the College of Arts and Sciences and 
also in the Department of Music, the following fees are charged: 

Registration fee $ 23.00 

Student activities fee 15.00 

Library fee 6.00 

One academic course (including fees) 50.00 

Two academic courses (including fees) 90.00 

Three academic courses (including fees) 130.00 

Four or more academic courses Full tuition and fees 



11-12. Design and Color Theory. — A study of elemental design and the 
various theories of color; the basis for all future work in art. 
Class and individual criticism. Tuition, per semester, $25.00. Three 
hours credit per semester. » 

21-22. Water Color Painting. — Approach to water color as a painting 
medium. Study of methods, techniques. Pictorial design and 
composition emphasized throughout the work. Special encouragement 
made on developing individuality in water color painting. Painting from 
still life, and later, landscape, if the student wishes. Individual criti- 
cism. Tuition, per semester, $40.00. Prerequisite, Design 11-12, or 
equivalent. Three hours credit per semester. 

31-32. Advanced Design. Continuation of Design 11 and 12; advanced, 
with design applied practically. Introduction to principles of 
design in everyday uses. Tuition, per semester, $25.00. Prerequisite, 
Design 11-12, or equivalent. Three hours credit per semester. 

41-42. Composition. — Pictorial composition, using figure sketch, draw- 
ing, to make up completed pictorial organizations. Tuition, per 
semester, $25.00. Prerequisite, Design 11-12, or equivalent. Three 
hours credit per semester. 

•Twelve hours of Art may be counted toward a degree. 





Kimball, John T., '34 ...Jackson 


Satterfield, John C, '26 .- Jackson 


Ridgway, C. Robert, '35 Jackson 



Lowther, Amanda, '27 Jackson 


Swearingen, Bethany, '25 Jackson 

McGahey, Evelyn, '40 ..Jackson 


Cunningham, Rev. Jeff — Term expires 1944 Oxford 

Mayo, Robert, '37 — Term expires 1945 Pelahatchie 

Cook, Gilbert, '08 — Term expires 1946 Canton 

McEwen, F. W., '34 — Term expires 1947 Jackson 

CLASS OF 1944 


Ackley, Jean Money Jackson 

Adams, Arthur Ray Jackson 

Applewhite, Sara Jean Winona 

Arant, Flora Mae Magee 

Roger, Martha Porter Hattiesburg 

Boyles, Mary Alice Jackson 

Brien, Sarah Elizabeth Arlington, Va. 

Brown, Alma Elizabeth Carl Clinton 

Calloway, Jean Mitchener Indianola 

Conner, Lady Rachel Jackson 

Crout. Billie Jane Jackson 

Darby, James Wray Jackson 

Dean, Garland Carlton, Jr Colfax, La. 

Denser, John William Whitfield 

Dycus, Mildred Merrill Jackson 

Exum, Kinchen Williams Jackson 

Gainey, Emma Gene Tchula 

Gaskin, Martha Margaret Jackson 

Geiselman, Stanley Claytus Jackson 

Griffin, Bonnie Catherine Hollandale 

Grubbs, Marie Elizabeth Philadelphia 

Guyton, Annie Marion Pickens 

Harkins, George William Gloster 

Harper, Lois Maxine Brandon 

Harris, Reba Loyce Mendenhall 

Hart, Edith Madalyn Jackson 

Henry, Emma Jane Corinth 

Hix, Mittie Floyd Jackson 

Holston, James William- Wiggins 

Holton, Jean Morris Yazoo City 

Hurst, Aylene Summit 

Jolly, Roger Eeds Meridian 

Jones, Glendell Asbury Florence 

Juraschek, Robert Franklin Chicago, 111. 

Kimball, Louise Day Jackson 

Majure, Maud Ella Brandon 

Mayo. Mary Anna Hattiesburg 

Miller, Louise Alford Hazlehurst 

Murphy, Marjorie Ann Jackson 

McCormack, Elizabeth Sue Corinth 

Neal, Priscilla Morson Jackson 

Payne, Doy Evelyn Gulfport 

Pickett, Ross Alan Greensburg, La. 

Posey, Sarah Kathleen Philadelphia 

Pullen, Louise Jackson 

Ratliff, Cornelia Ruth Drew 

Ray, Franklin Wilson Sherman 

Raynham, Dorothy Irene Jackson 

Reily, D. A Victoria, Texas 

Sherman, Virginia Charleston 

Shipley, Elizabeth Ann Canton 

Stroud, Peggy Louise 

Taylor, Zachary, Jr , Jackson 

Timberlake, Lady Betty Crawford 

Tyer, Peggy Jackson 

Van der Kroef, Justus Maria Jackson 

West, Annie Louise Jackson 

Whiteside, Mary Sue Gunnison 

Whitworth, Mary John.- Pickens 

Williams, Mary Elizabeth Buchanan, Jackson 

Young, Mary Frances Jackson 

Zenfell, Alma 1 Vicksburg 




Brock, DeWitt Talmadge, Jr Jackson 

Cavett, Clara Porter Jackson 

Henry, Elizabeth Jones Yazoo City 

Hurst, Adene Summit 

Jackson, Van Rieves, Jr Decatur 

Lewis, Alice Josephine Jackson 

Lowe, Carroll Jackson 

Lytle, Mark Fenton Hattiesburg 

Montgomery, Marion Virginia Jackson 

McCormick, Charles Lewis Tylertown 

Nelson, Sarah Waudine Madison 

Reagan, Mary Harriet Durant 

Sharbrough, Barbara Jean Holly Bluff 

Smith, Billy Hudson Ripley 

Stuckenschneider, James Theodore, Columbus 

Walsh, Lodena Ruth Goshen Springs 

Wasson, Julia Greenville 

Womack, Noel Catching, Jr Pocahontas 

Wright, William David Jackson 


Smith, Roy L Litt. D. 





Abies, Melba Jo Belzoni 

Ackley, Jean Money Jackson 

Applewhite, Kathryn Joyce Bassfield 

Arant, Flora Mae Magee 

Brian, Olive Andrews Arlington, Va. 

Brien, Sarah Elizabeth Arlington, Va. 

Brown, Betty Jo Jackson 

Bufkin, Rebecca Louise Jackson 

Burnham, Evelyn Dale Magee 

Calloway, Jean Mitchener Indianola 

Craig, Nelle Rosalyn Batesville 

Crawford, Lennie Louise Jackson 

Crout, Billie Jane Jackson 

Davis, Beryline Stuckey Jackson 

Davis, Cliff Elder Jackson 

Dean, Garland Carlton Colfax, La. 

Dycus, Mildred Merrill Jackson 

Exum, Kinchen Williams Jackson 

Gaskin, Martha Margaret Jackson 

Griffin, Bonnie Catherine Hollandale 

Hairston, Catherine Moseley Indianola 

Harris, Reba Loyce Mendenhall 

Hart, Edith M Jackson 

Haughton, Fannie Carolyn Hattiesburg 

Helman, Harry David Linden, N. J. 

Hughes, Helen Frances Jackson 

Johnson, Lillian Jackson 

Lewis, Alice Jackson 

Lloyd. Elizabeth Anne Jackson 

Madden, Maxyne Jackson 

Majure, Maud Ella Brandon 

Malone, John Thomas Jackson 

Maxwell, Brownell Georgetown 

Montgomery, Marion Virginia Jackson 

Mounger, Marjorie Lynn Jackson 

Page, Madeleine Adair McComb 

Poole, John R. Jackson 

Posey, Sarah Kathleen Philadelphia 

Pullen, Louise Jackson 

Purvis, Willis Norman Ridgeland 

Rathell, Ernest Franklin, Jr. .. Lexington 

Ratliff, Cornelia Ruth Drew 

Ray, Franklin Wilson Sherman 

Reagan, Mary Harriet Durant 

Reeves, Nina Hazel Yazoo City 

Reily, D. A Victoria, Texas 

Seefrers, Winnifred Shreveport, La. 

Sharbrough, Barbara Jean Holly Bluff 

Shipley, Elizabeth Anne Canton 

Shrader, Clifton Harvey -Jackson 

Spitchley, Ann Hazlehurst 

Stovall, Theo Kathryn Jackson 

Strohecker, Mary Lockwood Jackson 

Stroud, Peggy Louise 

Tharp, Elva Lambert 

Timberlake, Lady Betty Crawford 

Tyer, Peggy Jackson 

Walsh, Lodena Ruth Goshen Springs 

Waring, Elton Marcus Tylertown 

Webster, Dorothy Miller Kosciusko 

Whiteside, Mary Sue Gunnison 

Wilson, Mary Louise Jackson 


Adams, Jean Whitney Jackson 

Alexander, Frances McNair Jackson 

Allen, Dorsey Smithville 

Armstrong, Adele Creath Jackson 

Ashley, Marion Frances -. . Rich 

Barefield, Samuel Stevens, Jr. . Hattiesburg 

Barnes, Norma Leona Greenwood 

Braun, Martha Jane Jackson 

Brooks, Jannie Vee Duncan 

Brown, Helen Frances Hattiesburg 

Burdsal, Marjorie Jackson 

Carmichael, Virginia Jackson 

Carr, Peggy Helen Jackson 

Chatham, Sara Frances Indianola 

Clements, Mary Nash Jackson 

Conine, Floss Emilie Jackson 

Crawford, Roberta Moreton McComb 

Crisler, Mary Elizabeth Raymond 

Crouch, Ethel Mae Madison 

Dear, Billie Jean Star 

Denham, Anne Deupree Hattiesburg 

Denser, Clarence Hugh Whitfield 

Doty, Corinne Clyde Lexington 

Eady, Dorothy Mai Crystal Springs 

Eckert, June Madeleine Jackson 

Ellis, Mildred Josephine _-Lyon 

Flinn, Mary Louise Jackson 

Foy, Annie Clara Jackson 

Gerrard, Charline Reese Canton 

Giordano, John Milton Jackson 

Godbold, Robert Rawls, Jr Hollywood 

Goss, Nina Bess Jackson 

Goza, Lemmelia Magnolia 

Gulledge, Charlotte Crystal Springs 

Gwinnup, Mary Alexandria Jackson 

Hathorn, Dorothy Jackson 

Hegman, Cornelia Bowman Holly Bluff 

Henry, Anne Robinson Jackson 

Herring, Frances Lynn Grenada 

Hightower, Thomas Edwin Jackson 

Jones, Dorothy Irene Grenada 

Jones, Lael Shama Phenix City, Ala. 

Jones, Louise Puckett 

Jones, Sara Ellen Tchula 

Keary, Lillian Elaine Jackson 

King, Mary Jane Pickens 

Lampton, Anne Jarvis Columbia 

Latham, Patti Lauri Ellisville 

Legler, Sylvia Wilkins Clarksdale 

Miles, Mary Lou Calhoun City 

Miller, Anne Elizabeth Belzoni 

Montgomery, Virginia Jackson 

Morrison, Carolyn Virginia Heidelberg 

McBride, Betty Catherine Jackson 

Mclntyre, John Cole Brandon 

McKewen, Carolyn Jackson 

McMillan, Bess Ann Louisville 

Nay, Mary Ethel Jackson 

Odom, Annie Eleanor Grenada 

Persell, Virginia Lee Madison 

Ranager, Walter Clifton Jackson 

Reed, Dorothy Silver City 

Reeves, Sarah Helen Laurel 

Rigby, Esther June Madison 

Sells, Mary Nell Jackson 

Stanley, Marguerite Grenada 

Steen, Hazel Kathryn Jackson 

Stewart, Roberta Nelson Kosciusko 

Van Hook, Eleanor Lane Jackson 

Walker, Annie Ruth Hattiesburg 

Walling, Hilma Leona Florence 

Walling, Idelle Charlotte Florence 

Warren, Bertie Mae Morton 

Weppler, Peggy Anne McComb 

White, Frances Jean Pickens 

White, Jack Clinton Jackson 

White, Willie Nell Pelahatchie 

Wiggins, Joe Willie Cruger 

Williams, Claude Julian Jackson 

Williams, Edna Earle B Greenwood 

Wilson, Caroline Asbford Jackson 

Woodward, Mary Jeanne Jackson 

Wooton, Barbara Jo Madison 

Wright, Dorothy Elizabeth Hazlehurst 




Adair, Joyce " Gloster 

Andrews, Roi Kdward Jackson 

Aycock, Eleanor Clarke Jackson 

Brown, Jack Ellis Collins 

Bunte, Helen Lamar Jackson 

Burnett, Marshall Emmett Clinton 

Bush, Nola Juanita Jackson 

Cadenhead, Martina Jackson 

Caffey, Dorothy Kathleen Columbus 

Canon, Betty Jim Vaiden 

Carr, Gloria Baton Rouge, La. 

Collins, Alice Marie Gilbert, La. 

Collins, Frank C Gilbert, La. 

Conner, Tommie Lou Indianola 

Covens, Robert Crystal Springs 

Cunningham, Doris Anne Vicksburg 

Davis, Jack Simpson New Albany 

Deal, Sarah Willingham Jackson 

Dement, William R Meridian 

Dent, Joelyon Marie Grace 

Droke, Christine Jackson 

Edwards, Eleanor Lucile Canton 

Edwards, Gene Bolton 

Elliott, Sara Ann Jackson 

Evans, Carrie Pearl Mendenhall 

Fitts, Rollin Jackson 

Foreman, Sara Catherine Indianola 

Fritz, Lois Ann Jackson 

Gerald, Lucy Leland 

Giardina, Flora Maye Flora 

Goodman, Julia Watkins Jackson 

Hammer, Alice Virginia Jackson 

Hampton, Betty Westbrook Jackson 

Henderson, Emily Jackson 

Hobbs, Ann Marie Anniston, Ala. 

Horrell, Bettie Graham Jackson 

Jones, Stella McLaurin Jackson 

Kirby, Robert Johnson Natchez 

Kroese, Gerard Louis Jackson 

Langdon, Betty Jane Jackson 

Langley, Ruth Louisville 

Leavell, W. A. Jr Meridian 

Lee, Frank Myer, Jr. Magnolia 

Lyons, Virginia Ruth Pascagoula 

Matthews, Jesse Print. Jr Jackson 

Mayo, Julia Fay Jackson 

Minyard, Helene Jackson 

Morse, Ann Sullivan Jackson 

Mott, Ann Everett Yazoo City 

Murphy, Evelyn Hattiesburg 

Murphy, Helen Hattiesburg 

Murphy, Mary Eliza Jackson 

Murphy, Mary Ruth Jackson 

McCafferty, Adele Winona 

McKinnon, Nadine Rhue New Orleans, La. 

McLain, James Louis Jackson 

McReynolds, Rachel Ewing, 

Silver Springs, Md. 

Nichols, Myra Evelyn Jackson 

Nichols, Rosemary Jackson 

Owens, Alice Franklin Jackson 

Pickard, Mary Carolyn Meridian 

Rawls, Dorothy Hazel Jackson 

Rawls, Mary Annette Columbia 

Rehfeldt, Virginia Lee Jackson 

Sanders, Wanda Jeanne Sanatorium 

Scott, Mildred Eupora 

Slough, Thomas Radford Jackson 

Sluyterman Van Loo, Joan C Clinton 

Stamps, Miriam McComb 

Steen, Carroll Mae Jackson 

Tingle, Mary Elizabeth Jackson 

Towne, Frances Mittye Delta, La. 

Vandiver, Margaret Feemster Jackson 

Weems, Betty Opal Jackson 

Wells, Joanna Sea Island, Ga. 

White, Kathryn Irene McComb 

Williams, Marion Pinola 

Wright, Charles N. Bassfield 

Wright, Marjorie Sue Atlanta, Ga. 

Young, Josephine Booneville 


Aldridge, Jean Jacqueline Jackson 

Alberino, Floria Jean Savannah, Ga. 

Alford, Betty Blair Hazlehurst 

Allen, Albert Ellis Jackson 

Allen, Charles R Jackson 

Armstrong, Catherine Jackson 

Atkins, John Payne Columbus 

Axtell, Wilna Elaine Madison 

Baas, Mary Adelia Hazlehurst 

Bailey, Frances Carolyn Jackson 

Barnes, Mae Alice Jackson 

Berryhill, Leela Frances Greenwood 

Bethea, William Dallis Laurel 

Bishop, Sarah Nell Forest 

Blumer, Juanita Louise Florence 

Brandon, Leonard Hood Jackson 

Buchanan, Bess Drue Jackson 

Burnham, Boots Jackson 

Bush, Barksdale Alexander Jr Jackson 

Cantrell, William Earl Jackson 

Carl, Dan Clinton 

Carver, Kathryn Minter City 

Clendinning, Pat Jackson 

Conerly, Virginia Ratliff Jackson 

Conn, Shirley Elizabeth Jackson 

Corley, Frances Elizabeth Raleigh 

Correll, Edward Kingston Jackson 

Cresswell, Ann Lomax Jackson 

Cunningham, Annie Gene Jackson 

Curry, Patricia Lee New Orleans, La. 

Damiens, Shirley Marie Jackson 

Darracott, Virginia Burkitt Amory 

Davis, Mollie Virginia Belzoni 

Denson, Charles Jefferson Jackon 

Denson, Kenneth Blincoe Jackson 

Doherty, Gloria Jeane Hattiesburg 

Eastman, Ethel Nola Belzoni 

Ely, Marion Rebecca Vaiden 

Falk, Carolyn Edna Jackson 

Freeman, John Jackson 

Friend, Rosa Marie Sardis 

Galloway, Frances Anne Canton 

Gandy, Martha Frances Whitfield 

Garraway, Fred West Jackson 

Godwin, George William Jackson 

Gollner, Helen Lorine Kokomo, Indiana 

Gray, Frances Caroline Waynesboro 

Griffith, Reuben Wm. Jr Jackson 

Gulledge, Betty McKee Jackson 

Gunn, Clyde H. Meridian 

Gussio, Edith Evans Jackson 

Guy, Edith Meridian 

Hamilton, Betty Clark Jackson 

Hamilton, Robert Buck Jackson 

Harmer, Bonnie Lee Jackson 

Hathorn, Amanda Jackson 

Hawkins, Estelle Marie Jackson 

Hearn. Betty Jane Vicksburg 

Hill, George McLaurin Jackson 

Hilton, Howard Green Utica 

Home, Jonnie Faye Amory 

Howell, Rosemary Durant 

Howell, Virginia Howison 

Humphrey, Emily Hawkins Jackson 

Hutchins, Harvey Hutton Jackson 

Jackson, Evelyn ' Jackson 

Jennings, Tinnie Virginia Kosciusko 

Johnson, Eleanor Harriston 



Johnson, Walter Beauchamp Pelahatchie 

Johnson, William Paul Jackson 

Johnson, Wilton Jerome Jackson 

LaPrelle, Jeanne Marie Jackson 

Lawrence, Luther Wright Jackson 

Lee, Virginia Dale Jonestown 

Lightsey, Alma Charleene Pachuta 

Linfield, Mary Barrett Gulfport 

Long, Betty Jane Meridian 

Lutken, Wesley Jackson 

Major, Robert Stevens, Jr Jackson 

Massey, Bettye Lou Meridian 

Maughan, Dorothy Jackson 

May, Miriam Florence 

Mitchell, Meryln Edith Columbia 

Mizell, Patricia Jean Jackson 

Mockbee, Michael Morgan Jackson 

Moore, Billy S. Jackson 

Morgan, Margaret Ann Terry 

Morrison, Elizabeth Irene Jackson 

McCormick, Mary Elizabeth Biloxi 

McNees, Georgetta Kirk Osyka 

McRee, Francis Henry Eupora 

Nelson, Elmo Graves Chatham 

Nichols, Martha Carolyn Fairhope, Ala. 

Nicholson, Janice Carolyn Jackson 

Noble, Martha Elizabeth Canton 

Parker, Grace Margaret Jackson 

Patrick, Joyce Jackson 

Patterson, William Joseph Salisbury, N. C. 

Peatross, Mary Elizabeth Jackson 

Peeler, John Edward Ashland 

Pellum, Laura Ruth_l Clarksdale 

Pendergraft, Patsy Jackson 

Pettus, Gwendolyn Jackson 

Phillips, John Fryer Holly Bluff 

Pittman, Betty Sue Jackson 

Pittman, Francis Boykin (Miss.) Jackson 

Porter, Ann Jackson 

Posey, Flora Union Church 

Powell, Catherine Pearl Jackson 

Powers, Percy H. Jr Jackson 

Price, Alicia La'Nell Moss Point 

Price, Frances Rose Madison 

Ragland, Evan Leonidas Jackson 

Ray, Robert Owen, Jr. Eupora 

Read, Esther Drew 

Reedy, Letty Lee Jackson 

Richardson, Charlotte Belzoni 

Ricks, Carolyn Belle McComb 

Ridgway, Mary Sue Jackson 

Robertson, Lewis Brooks Jackson 

Rogers, Anna Lawson Greenville 

Russell, Barbara Ann Jackson 

Sadler, Catherine Jane Jackson 

Saucier, Sara Ernestine__New Orleans, La. 

Schwem, Edwanna Natchez 

Selph, Dorothy Evelyn Jackson 

Skidmore, Mary Lou Jackson 

Smith, Anita Florence Meridian 

Smith, Carlos James Reid Biloxi 

Smith, Joyce Elaine Jackson 

Sneed, Fulton Carl, Jr Osyka 

Stebbins, Jane Merritt Atlanta, Ga. 

Stephens, Robert Alvy Jackson 

Stone, George William Chatham 

Stone, Mary Jane Okolona 

Stringer, Fred, Jr. Jackson 

Taylor, Kirk Graves Jackson 

Thomas, Juliette Margaret Yazoo City 

Thornton, Lorene Jackson 

Todd, Evelyn Charline Jackson 

Townsend, E. C. Morton 

Trotter, Ben Inman Jackson 

Turnbow, Jean Nell Jackson 

Ulmer, Mildred Shirley Kansas City, Mo. 

Utley, Mary Edith Jackson 

Van Hook, Alma Eugene Jackson 

Waggoner, Martha Elizabeth-- Mathiston 

Walker, Jane Sanatorium 

Walker, Louise Evelyn Jackson 

Wallace, Monroe Alvin Meadville 

Watkins, Rose Dixon 

Welsh, Elizabeth Terry Philadelphia 

West, Chapman Anderson Jackson 

Whitehead, Wylma Juarene, 

Baton Rouge, La. 
Wilkerson, Frances Geraldine .-.Jackson 

Williams, Frances Janette Philadelphia 

Williams, John Arthur Jackson 

Willingham, Jane Elizabeth Jackson 

Wilson, Lyndall Mitchell Greenville 

Wofford, John David Drew 

Woodward, James Frederick Jackson 

Wroten, John Alexander Columbus 

Yerger, Malvina Jackson 


Albritton, Annelle Jackson 

Anderson, Harriett Jackson 

Anderson, Sandra Jackson 

Atkinson, Julia May Jackson 

Baldwin, Barbara Jackson 

Barge, Bettie Jackson 

Bellin, Nancy Jean Albany, N. Y. 

Bellin, Richard Arthur Albany, N. Y. 

Berry, Mary Lou Jackson 

Buckley, Dewey Jackson 

Buckley, Mabel Jackson 

Buerger, Dorothy Jackson 

Bullock, Doris Jackson 

Bullock, Sue Jackson 

Burchfiel, Marjorie Jackson 

Burns, Bobby Jackson 

Burns, Myra Jackson 

Champan, Mary Ellen Jackson 

Comfort, R. L. Jackson 

Corley, Myra Jackson 

Corley, Nan Jackson 

Cowan, Bunny Jackson 

Crawford, Martha Ann Jackson 

Crisler, Charles Jackson 

Currie, Lois Jackson 

Curry, Ferris Irene Rock Island, 111. 

Cutkomp, R. Evangeline Jackson 

Davis, Barbara Jackson 

Davis, Betty Jo Jackson 

Dampeer, Ann Jackson 

Dormans, Mrs. Virginia Jackson 

Dortch, Joy Jackson 

Dortch, Marilyn Jackson 

Ferguson, Erline Jackson 

Ford, Normastel Jackson 

Gates, Montiece Jackson 

Gibbons, Ruth Jackson 

Gray, Donald Jackson 

Gray, Dorothy Jane Jackson 

Green, Jonelle Jackson 

Hambrecht, George Syracuse, N. Y. 

Hand, Ann Jackson 

Harris, Bob San Antonio, Texas 

Hester, Mary Gladys Clinton 

Hill, Jean Jackson 

Hilton, Ann Jackson 

Hilton, Sara Jackson 

Holderfield, Mrs. Fred Jackson 

Hughes, Helen Bryan Jackson 

Hughes, Virginia Ann Jackson 

Hurst, Adene Summit 

Irby, Beth Jackson 

Ireland, Charles Robert Marietta, Ga. 

Jolly, Mary Ann Jackson 

Jones, Mrs. D. C Fargo, N. D. 

King, Carolyn Jackson 

Kochtitzky, Carolyn Jackson 

Koops, Shirley Louise Jackson 

Lack, Betty Joan Jackson 

Latham, Betty Jo Jackson 



Lefkowitz, Lois Jackson 

Luke, Dolores Jackson 

Magruder, Harriette Jackson 

Melton, Mary Jackson 

Moore, Powers Jackson 

Moss, Doris Ann Jackson 

Muse, Billie Jean Jackson 

McAdams, Ella Beth Jackson 

McCabe, William S. Jr Pittsburgh, Pa. 

McLemore, Bonnie Jackson 

McNeely, Liesa Jackson 

Neely, Linda Jackson 

O'Ferrall, Alice Jackson 

O'Ferrall, Betsy, Jackson 

O'Ferrall, Martha H. Jackson 

O'Ferrall, Miriam Jackson 

Olive, Gwen Jackson 

Oxford, Boyne Jackson 

Patterson, Virginia Jackson 

Patterson, Vivian Jackson 

Patton, Mary Ann Jackson 

Peebles, Tommy Jackson 

Poole, Carol Janease Jackson 

Porter, Ralph Jackson 

Priee, Mary Charles Jackson 

Quinton, Martha Jackson 

Riecken, Fllnora Jackson 

Rushmeyer, Mrs, Ernest Chicago, 111. 

Sanford, Jane Jackson 

Sherrod, Mary Jackson 

Shores, Bettye Jackson 

Simmons, Juanita Jackson 

Slater, Carolyn Jackson 

Slater, Virginia Jackson 

Stribling, Betty Ann Jackson 

Stribling, Myra Gayle Jackson 

Thompson, Russel Jackson 

Turk, Mary Elizabeth Jackson 

Toler, Mrs. Henry Jackson 

Tynes, Ruth Ann Jackson 

Wainwright, Carolyn Jackson 

Wallace, Ivey Jackson 

Wallace, Ruth Buck Jackson 

Ware, Vernon Jackson 

Warren, Keith Jackson 

Warren, Marie Jackson 

Whitcomb, Paul Willis__Roche8ter, N. Y. 

White, Beth Jackson 

Willoughby, Marion Jackson 

Wright, Dorothy Lynn .Tackson 




Acker, Callis Craton (3) Bessemer, Ala. 

Adams, Clyde Ennis (3, 4, 5) Newton, Texas 

Adams, Non Quincy (3) Mobile, Ala. 

Adkins, Charles Edward (3, 4, 5) Electro, Texas 

Allen, D. B., Jr. (4) Aberdeen, Miss. 

Allen, Richard McNeil (3, 4, 5) Indianola, Miss. 

Allen, Theodore Van (3, 4, 5) Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Altman, Israel (3) Mexia, Texas 

Anderson, Clifton Reese (4, 5) Arvada, Colo. 

Anderson, Frederic John (3) 1 Provo, Utah 

Andrews, William Bryan (3, 4) Houston, Texas 

Arceneaux, Jules Menou (3, 4) , Bay St. Louis, Miss. 

Armsby, Charles Edward (3, 4) Houston, Texas 

Avent, Robert Bernard (3, 4, 5) Canyon, Texas 

Babin, Schley Joseph, Jr. (4, 5) Jackson, Miss. 

Baker, John Lewis (4, 5) Salem, 111. 

Balcer, Joseph James (3, 4) Milwaukee, Wis. 

Bales, Henry Robert (3) San Marcos, Texas 

Ball, Carroll Raybourne (3) — ■ Stringer, Miss. 

Ballage, Lee Roy (3) Columbus, Ind. 

Baltz, William Francis (3) Nashville, Tenn. 

Bankers, Raymond Joseph (3, 4) Doylestown, Wis. 

Barnett, Jim Crawley (4) Tylertown, Miss. 

Bartlett, Lyle Keith (3, 4, 5) Eau Claire, Wis. 

Basham, James Lowell (3, 4, 5) Fort Worth, Texas 

Bates, Robert Bodine (4, 5) Mid West City, Okla. 

Bauer, John Adolph (3, 4, 5) Belleville, 111. 

Baumgardner, Roby Kelly (3) Shreveport, La. 

Beard, John Mason (4, 5) Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Beckworth, Kermit Winton (5) Port Wentworth, Ga. 

Bellmann, Charles Henry (3) Mobile, Ala. 

Belser, Merle Jack (3, 4) Fox, Okla. 

Belsher, Thaddeus Robert (3, 4, 5) Sadler, Texas 

Bernsen, Robert Middleton (3, 4, 6) Beaumont, Texas 

Berrie, Donald Richard (4) Winfield, Kansas 

Blair, Wayne Hubert (3) Fairmount, Ind. 

Blasingame, Jack Walton (4, 5) Jackson, Miss. 

Bolen, Robert Eugene (3, 4, 5) Shreveport, La. 

Bolo, Eugene Ray (4, 6) Wood River, 111. 

Borchers, Roland August (3, 4, 5) Fredericksburg, Texas 

Borglund, John Lyon (3) Refugio, Texas 

Bowes, Albert Michael (3, 4) Toledo, Ohio 

Boyd, Robert Spence (3, 4, 5) Houston, Texas 

Boyd, Wesley Robert (3, 4, 5) Joplin, Mo. 

Boyett, James Hewitt (3) Goodman, Miss. 

Brady, Donald Peter (3, 4) Marshalltown, Iowa 

Bratton, James Elmer (3, 4) Tupelo, Miss. 

Braswell, Rex Haralson (4. 5) Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Brennan, James Francis (3, 4) Brookhaven, Miss. 

Brett, Alvin Joseph (3, 4) Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Brewington, Donald Leonard (3) Houston, Texas 

Brock, William C. (3. 4).^ Rome, Ga. 

Brown, Fleming La Roy (3, 4) Jacksonville, Fla. 

Brown, Miles Courtney (3, 4, 5) Denver, Colo. 

Brown, Marvin Noble (3, 4, 5) Edinburg, Texas 

Brown, Warren Austin, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Duncan, Okla. 

Browne, Wallace Theodore, Jr. (3) Lake Charles, La. 

Browne, William Wallace (3, 4) San Antonio, Texas 

Brunkenhoefer, Leslie John (3) Houston, Texas 

Bryan, James David (3) Jackson, Miss. 

Bryant, William David (3, 4) Austin, Texas 

Bryson, Carl Jackson (3) Tupelo, Miss. 

Buchalter, Aubrey Elton (3, 4, 5) Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Buchalter, Maurice Gene (3, 4, 5) Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Buchanan, Robert Ben 13) Medina, Texas 

Buckelew, Billy Guy (3) • San Antonio, Texas 

Buell, Donald Richardson (4, 5) San Antonio, Texas 

Bull, Benjamine Luther (3, 4) Springfield, Mo. 

Buntin, William Dean (4, 5) Nesbitt, Miss. 

Burel, Louis Frank, Jr. (3) Baton Rouge, La. 

Burnett, Clark Bennett (4, 5) Preston, Miss. 

Bush, James George (4, 5) Shattuck, Okla. 

Bush, Milton Louis (3) New Orleans, La. 

Butt, James Joseph (3) Selma, Ala. 

Cahall, George Lynford, Jr. (3) Columbus, Ga. 

Caldwell, Henry Herbert, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Birmingham, Ala. 

Caldwell, Jack Cedric (3. 4, 5) , Jonesboro, Ark. 

Campbell, Charles Herbert (3, 4) Centreville, Miss. 


Canaris, John (3, 4, 5) Eagle Lake, Texas 

« Carson, John William (3, 4, 5) Norfolk, Nebr. 

Casparis, John Norman (3, 4) Alpine, Texas 

Cassatt, Wayne Alexander, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Russell, Kansas 

Castner, Richard Farnsworth (3, 4, 5) Des Moines, Iowa 

Chambers, Horace B. (3, 4, 5) Mangham, La. 

Checkett, Donald Alan (4, 5) St. Louis, Mo. 

Cherry, Elmer Duane (3) Wenatchee, Wash. 

Chittom, James Noah (3) Leland, Miss. 

Choate, William Roy, Jr. (3) Tomball, Texas 

"Christmas, John Halston (3, 4, 5) Vicksburg, Miss. 

Clark, Harold Hollis (3, 4, 5) Redwater, Texas 

Clark, Robert Earl (4, 5) Burleson, Texas 

Clifton, Artiste Buford (3) Archer City, Texas 

Clifton, Emmette Ross, Jr. (4, 5) Ethel, Miss. 

Cochran, John William (4, 5) Decatur, 111. 

Coffin, John Archibald (3) International Falls, Minn. 

Colburn, Thomas Earl (3) Houston, Texas 

Collins, Gene Winston (3, 4) . Konawa, Okla. 

Collins, John Bishop (3, 4) Portland, Oregon 

Collinsworth, Floyd Irey (3, 4) Vandalia, 111. 

Colmer, James Henry (3) Washington, D. C. 

Conerly, Price Truly, Jr. (3) Tylertown, Miss. 

Connolly, Paul Joseph (3, 4) Easton, Penn. 

Cook, Charles Irvin (3, 4) Kingsville, Texas 

Cooksey, Robert Eugene (3, 4) Park, Kansas 

Cooley, Donald Carlos (3) Mobile, Ala. 

Copeland, Jeffe Eugene (3) Arkadelphia, Ark. 

Corbin, Robert William ((4, 5) ,_St. Joseph, Mo. 

Corlee, Billie Bryce (3) Westherford, Okla. 

Cost, Herbert Holmes (4, 5) Sayre, Okla. 

Covich, Jerry Mike (3) Biloxi, Miss. 

Cox, J. B. (3, 4, 5) Groesbeck, Texas 

Cox, James Drennen (3) Caledonia, Miss. 

Cox, Llewellyn Henry, Jr. (3) Madison, Miss. 

Cox, Wallace Campbell (4, 5) Ponca City, Okla. 

Crawford, Lewis Cleaver (3, 4) Salina, Kansas 

Cross, Robert George, Jr. (3, 4) . Gadsden, Ala. 

Crotchett, Edward Gene (3, 4, 5) Nevada, Mo. 

Crow, Robert Paul (3, 4) Minneapolis, Minn. 

Crowell, Julian Earnest, Jr. (3) West Point, Miss. 

Culbertson, Philip Edgar (3, 4) Pullman. Wash. 

Curry, Allan Franklin (3, 4, 5) Farmington, Minn. 

Curry, William Dale (3, 4) Okemah, Okla. 

Curtis, George Clinton (4, 5) Decatur, 111. 

Dahlberg, Elmer F. (3) San Antonio, Texas 

Dana, Robert John (3, 4, 5) Ord, Nebraska 

Dansby. Robert Bradley (3, 4, 5) l Alachua, Fla. 

Davis, Alden E. (3, 4, 5) Codin, Ala. 

Davis, J. W. (3) Tulsa, Okla. 

Deines, Adam Lee (3, 4) Russell, Kansas 

Demouy, Marshall Jefferson (3) Mobile, Ala. 

DeRoo, Clarence James (3, 4) Hawthorne, New Jersey 

Deubner, Charles Nathaniel (3, 4) Clinton, Iowa 

DeVoe, Robert Charles (3, 4) Waterloo, Iowa 

Dickinson, Martin Brownlow (3, 4) Bradenton, Fla. 

Dillingham, Charles Mitchell (3) Jackson, Miss. 

Dixon, Robert Hervy (3, 4) Wichita, Kansas 

Donaldson, Robert Warren (3, 4, 5) The Grove, Texas 

Dowlearn, Donald Wayne (3, 4) San Antonio, Texas 

Doyle, Richard George (3, 4, 5) Owatonna, Minn. 

Drain, Albert Sterling, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Newark, Texas 

Eaves, Oscar Frederic, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Austin, Texas 

Elwood, Ernest Anthony (3, 4) Jonesboro, Ark. 

Evans, Houston Hewes (3) Gulfport, Miss. 

Favre, Curtis Blaize (4) Bay St. Louis, Miss. 

Fazzio, Alvin Joseph (3) New Orleans, La. 

Feeler, Johnnie Neill (3, 4, 5) Odessa, Texas 

Feinberg, Harold Nathaniel (3, 4) Tampa, Fla. 

Ferguson, Robert Lawrence (3, 4, 5) Dallas, Texas 

Ferrel, Jesse James (3, 4) Gravette, Ark. 

Fitzhugh, Ben Thomas (4, 5) Vicksburg, Miss. 

Fitzmorris, George Michael (4, 5) Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Foltz, Howard Paul (3, 4, 5) Winner, S. Dakota 

Foote, Robert T. (3, 4, 5) Petersburg, Texas 

Foote, Warren Clarke (4, 5) Boulder, Colo. 

Ford, Edward (4) Roodhouse, 111. 

Forgas, Paul Michael (4) Springfield, 111. 

Foster, Carlton Ansel (3) Mobile, Ala. 

Foster, Donald Duane (3, 4, 5) Breckenridge, Minn. 

Fournet, Bernie Lee (3) St. Martinville, La. 

Frazier, Jim J. (3) Wewoka, Okla. 


Gafford, Gerald Alexander (4, 5) Etta, Miss. 

Gallagher, Raymond Anthony (3, 4) Sioux Falls, S. Dakota 

Gammell, James Lovick (3, 4) Atlanta, Ga. 

Gillis, Philip Aman (3) Detroit, Mich. 

Gilmer, James Ray (3, 4, 5) Houston, Texas 

Golden, Robert Carroll (4) Meridian, Texas 

Goode, Calvin Morris (3, 4) Mangum, Okla. 

Goodin, Erin (4, 5) Louisville, Miss. 

Gordin, George Clark (4, 5) Jackson, Miss. 

Gordon, Jack Wallace (3) Lauderdale, Miss. 

Gore, Jay, Jr. (3, 4) Grenada, Miss. 

Graves, Ernest Williams (3, 4) Laurel, Miss. 

Gregg, Jerry Baird (3, 4, 5) Sterlington, La. 

Gresham, William Walton, Jr. (3) Indianola, Miss. 

Groff, Jack Lloyd (3, 4, 5) San Angelo, Texas 

Guernsey, Carl Eugene (3, 4, 5) Indianapolis, Ind. 

Gunter, Arlie Mitchell (3) Baker, Fla. 

Haggerty, Daniel Leo, Jr. (3) Trenton, N. J. 

Haisten, Henry Herbert, Jr. (3, 4) Troy, Ala. 

Hall, Abner Jasper, Jr. (3) Holly Grove, Ark. 

Hall, C. T., Jr. (4, 5) Coldwater, Miss. 

Hall, T. B. (4, 5) Coldwater, Miss. 

Hallman, Van Lester (3, 4, 5) Merigold, Miss. 

Hamblin, Robert Nelson (3) Tupelo, Miss. 

Hamilton, David George (3, 4, 5) Irondale, Ala. 

Hannegan, Herbert Harold (3) Rochelle, La. 

Harmon, Barrie Holt (3, 4) Montgomery, Ala. 

Harris, Robert Wilson (3, 4) San Antonio, Texas 

Harris, Ted T. (4, 5) Earlham, Iowa 

Hartson, Almon Cecil (3, 4, 5) North Bergen, N. J. 

Havlicek, Frank Charles (3, 4, 5) Miami, Fla. 

Hays, Roscoe Freeman (3, 4) Port Sulphur, La. 

Heard, Robert Edward (3) Houston, Texas 

Herm, William Joseph (3, 4, 5) Beaumont, Texas 

Heron, Stephen Duncan, Jr. (4, 5) j Jackson, Miss. 

Hester, Ruport (3) Mize, Miss. 

Hickman, Val D. Valaris (3, 4, 5) Hortense, Texas 

Higgins, Patrick John (3, 4, 5) Dallas, Texas 

Hilbish, John Allen (4, 5) Cayahoga Falls, Ohio 

Hill, Johnnie Robert (4, 5) Jackson, Miss. 

Hintze, William Robert (3, 4) El Paso. Texas 

Hoffman, Richard Gottlob (3. 4) Collinsville, 111. 

Holderficld. Thomas Green, Jr. (4, 5) Bessemer, Ala. 

Holliday, William Bryan (4, 5) Jackson. Miss. 

Holman, Albert Cowan (3) Springhill, Ala. 

Holmes, Calvin Virgil (4, 5) New Hebron, Miss. 

Holmes, Hubert Bascom (4, 5) Columbus, Miss. 

Holt, Duane Carroll (3, 4) Santa Anna, Texas 

Hooper, Herman Lester (3) Crane, Texas 

Hopkins, Tyson (3, 4, 5) Asher, Okla. 

Howard, John Norman (3, 4, 5) San Antonio, Texas 

Hudson, Charles William (3, 4, 5) Bedford, Ind. 

Huenefeld, Donald F. (4) Gregory, Ark. 

Huff, Grady Ray (3) Pulaski, Miss. 

Hughes, William Weldon (4) ^ Gladewater, Texas 

Humphrey, Edward Homer, Jr. (4, 5) Indianola, Miss. 

Hunt, William Bernard (3) Hernando, Miss. 

Hunter, Arthur Riles, Jr. (3, 4) Oviedo, Fla. 

Hussey, John Michael (3) Alexandria, La. 

Inman, Jack Clay (3) Deland, Fla. 

Isenberg, Emory Lynn {3, 4, B) Corpus Christi, Texas 

Jackson, Robert Lindsey (3) Jackson, Miss. 

Janssen, Dale Hilton (3, 4, 5) Gentry, Mo. 

Jennings, Joe (4, 5) Kosciusko, Miss. 

Jensen, Robert (3, 4, 5) Pocatello, Idaho 

Johnson, Francis Joseph (3) Iselin, N. J. 

Johnson, Theodore Eugene (3, 4, 5) Leland, Miss. 

Jones, Charles Milton Cecil (3, 4, 5) Houston. Texas 

Jones, Ernest Fox (4, 5) Laurel, Miss. 

Joseph, Jack James (3, 4) 1 Greenville, 111. 

Juell, Edgar Leonard, Jr. (3, 4, 5) The Dalles, Oregon 

Kammerer, William Thomas (3) Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Kelly, Glenn Frederick (3, 4, 5) Baton Rouge, La. 

Kelly, William Mathews (3, 4, 5) Houston, Texas 

Kervin, Willis Dunn (3) Collins, Miss. 

Kiefer, Frank Ignatius (4, 5) Bay St. Louis, Miss. 

Kilmer, George Earl (3, 4, 5) El Paso, Texas 

Kinney, Rothwell Jay (3> Portland, Oregon 

Kirkpatrick, Leroy Robinson (3, 4) Clarksdale, Miss. 

Kitchens, John Henry (3, 4) Sheridan, Wyoming 

Kliebert, Thomas James (3, 4) Lutcher, La. 

Kohman, Donald Dean (3, 4) Hope, Kansas 


Kolb, Rudolph Charles (4) Vicksburg, Miss. 

Kraft, Dan James (3, 4) : Biloxi, Miss. 

Krebs, John Dayton (4, 5) Hutchinson, Kansas 

Kuhn, Irwin Dewey (3, 4, 5) Houston, Texas 

Kuszej, John Bernard (3, 4) Warren, R. I. 

Lammons, George Lovell (3, 4, 5) Lexington, Miss. 

Lange, Wilbur, John (3) . Beaumont, Texas 

LaPlante, Robert William (3) Malone, N. Y. 

LaRue, Wayne A. (3, 4, 5) Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Lay, Charles Franklin (3) Gibsonburg, Ohio 

Leatherman, Samuel Richard (4, 5) Robinsonville, Miss. 

Lee, Jack White (3, 4, 5) Mason, Texas 

Lehraian, Charles Cale (4, 5) Tupelo, Miss. 

Leslie, Frank Reid (8, 4, 5) Dallas, Texas 

Limpach, Robert Glenn (3) Sacramento, Calif. 

Lina, Herald Willie (3, 4, 5) Coryell, Texas 

Lindsay, Ernest Earl (3) Anniston, Ala. 

Lingerfelt, John Burgess (3, 4) Athens, Tenn. 

Littlefield, Charles Edward (3) _. Faust, N. Y. 

Llewellyn, David Lowry (4, 5) Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Locke, Frank Eugene (3, 4) Norman, Okla. 

Locke, George Theodore (4, 5) Topeka, Kansas 

Loeffler, Clarence Albert, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Floral Park, N. Y. 

Loman, Roy Husted (3) Ronan, Montana 

Lovata, Albert Frank (4, 5) Denver, Colo. 

Lucas, Edward Stanley (3) Munhall, Penn. 

Lundy, Francis Jefferson (3) Philadelphia, Miss. 

Lundy, Mitchell McKree (3, 4, 5) Philadelphia, Miss. 

Lunsford, Gus (4, 5) Jackson, Miss. 

Lutz, Donald Eugene (3) Louisville, Kentucky 

Mabry, Clarence Lelwyn (3, 4, 5) Alice, Texas 

Madonia, Sam Peter (4, 5) Springfield, 111. 

Mahaffey, John Jefferson (5) Pascagoula, Miss. 

Mann, William Douglas (4, 5) Carthage, Miss. 

Manning, John Carsey (3, 4) Greenville, Texas 

Marchman, Lloyd Frank (3, 4) San Benito, Texas 

Marley, William Ralph, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Jackson, Miss. 

Marston, Raymond Alpheus (4, 5) Pascagoula, Miss. 

Martens, Lavern Alfred George (4, 5) Barrington, 111. 

Martin, Harry Franklin (3, 4) Water Valley, Miss. 

Martin, Robert Alvin (3, 4. 5) Poplar Bluff, Mo. 

Maxey, Charles Robert (4, 5) Shawnee, Okla. 

Meaney, Joseph Patrick (3, 4, 5) Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Mills, George William, Jr. (3) Knickerbocker, Texas 

Mills, Leo Edgar, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Woodward, Okla. 

Moe, George Oswald (3, 4) Shreveport, La. 

Mollman, Edward Lee (3, 4, 5) Hillsboro, 111. 

Moloney, Thomas Patrick (3) Pensacola, Fla. 

Moloney, Patrick Joseph (4, 5) Hempstead, N. Y. 

Moody, Lon Jacob (3, 4, 5) Eunice, La. 

Moore, Benjamin Harrison, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Moore, Leland Eugene (3, 4) Tulsa, Okla. 

Moore, Wylie C. Jr. (4, 5) Tupelo, Miss. 

Morgan, James Phillip, Jr. (3) Mobile, Ala. 

Morgan, William Pritchett (3, 4) Atlanta, Ga. 

Morgiewicz, Daniel Joseph (3, 4, 5) Goshen, N. Y. 

Morris, James Harold (3) Clinton, Okla. 

Mortell, James Francis (4, 5) Kankakee, 111. 

Mortimer, Thomas Frederick (4, 5) Jackson, Miss. 

Mowrey, Billy Merle (3, 4, 5) Brownwood, Texas 

Mueller, Joseph Paul (4, 5) Corpus Christi, Texas 

Mulholland, Donald Eugene (3, 4) Waterloo, Iowa 

Murdock, Fred Cunningham (3) Kansas City, Mo. 

Myers, James Melvin (4, 5) Jayess, Miss. 

McAdams, Robert Lloyd (3, 4, 5) Dallas, Texas 

McClure, George Leonard (3, 4, 5) Mountain Home, Ark. 

McClure, Hoyt Thompson (4, 5) Jackson, Miss. 

McCollum, William Carl, Jr. (4, 5) Stigler, Okla. 

McCready, Ross DeClark (3, 4, 5) Houston, Texas 

McDaniel, Malcolm Reid (3, 4) San Antonio, Texas 

McDonald, James Robert (3, 4) Oklahoma City, Okla. 

McGee, John Nile, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Montgomery, Ala. 

McNeely, James Sproule (3, 4, 5) New Orleans, La. 

Nabors, Louis Edwin (3) Fort Worth, Texas 

Nance, Billy Jay (3, 4, 5) Thornton, Texas 

Nance, Leslie, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Marfa, Texas 

Ney, Thomas Jerome (3, 4) Hondo, Texas 

Nicholson, Bruck Kirby (3, 4) Havana, Cuba 

Nickeils, James Bryan (3, 4) Saratoga, Texas 

Nobiling, Clarence Williams, Jr. (3, 4, 5) San Antonio, Texas 

Nolen, Thirwell Murfee (3) Alexander City, Ala. 

Norville, William James (3) Mobile, Ala. 


Nugent, Thomas William (3) Boston, Mass. 

O'Bannion, Ross Eldon (3, 4, 5) Williamsburg, Kansas 

Obaugh, Henry Warren (3) Staunton, Va. 

Oberkirch, Charles Fred (3) Mobile, Ala. 

O'Connor, Charles Arthur (3, 4, 5 Oneonta, N. Y. 

Oglesbay, Floyd Byron, Jr. (4, 5) Wichita, Kansas 

Olson, Kenneth Sharp, Jr. (3, 4) Columbus, Ga. 

Ortte, Henry Wardell (3, 4) New Iberia, La. 

Pappadas, Tasos John (3, 4, 5) Houston, Texas 

Park, Raymond Delos (4, 5) Biloxi, Miss. 

Parkison, Troy Dean (3, 4, 5) Florence, Miss. 

Peets, Randolph Dillon, Jr. (3) Jackson, Miss. 

Pendergrass, Lewis R. (3) Sweetwater, Texas 

Person, Warren Roy (3) Prairie View, 111. 

Pevehouse, Billy Joe (3, 4) Denver City, Texas 

Phillips, Cecil Toney (3, 4) Greenwood, La. 

Phillips, Rubel Lex (3, 4) Corinth, Miss. 

Pitalo, George (3) Biloxi, Miss. 

Pittman, Ocie James (3, 4, 5) Waco, Texas 

Pitts, Elzie D. (3, 4) Pensacola, Fla. 

Powell, Keltys (3, 4) Andalusia, Ala. 

Pritchett, Richard Edward (3, 4) Boligee, Ala. 

Prochnow, Robert Marion (4) Chicago, 111. 

Ramsey, Charles Thomas (3, 4) El Paso, Texas 

Ramsey, Robert Edwin (3, 4) Dallas, Texas 

Ratcliffe, Jack Joseph (3, 4, 5) Tulsa, Okla. 

Ready, Daniel Webster, Jr. (3, 4) Monticello, Miss. 

Reed, William Cyrus, Jr. (3, 4, B) Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Reger, Kenneth George (4, 5) Ottawa Lake, Mich. 

Reichard, Monte Dirck (4, 5) St. Louis, Mich. 

Rex, John Paul (4) Detroit, Mich. 

Reynolds, Joseph Allen, Jr. (3) Montgomery, Ala. 

Rhodes, Basil Raleigh (3) Madisonville, Texas 

Rhodes, Donald Austin (3, 4, 5) i Fairbanks, La. 

Rhyne, Oren Moore (3) Charlotte, N. C. 

Richardson, Glen Clay (4) Sonora, Texas 

Rice, Havard (3) Parsons, Kansas 

Riles, Tommie Russell (3, 4, 5) Crossett, Ark. 

Rollins, John Fletcher, (3) Norwood, La. 

Rome, Gerald Francis (3, 4. 5) Houma, La. 

Rotton, William Luverne (3, 4, 5) Shenandoah, Iowa 

Rowan, Charles Edward (4) Jackson, Miss. 

Rozzell, George McAllaster (3, 4) Texarkana, Texas 

Rubel, Jack (3, 4. 5) Audubon, Iowa 

Rummelhoff, Warren Edwin (3) Oak Park, 111. 

Rush, Hubert Lowry, Jr. (3, 4) Meridian, Miss. 

Russell, Richard Burton (3, 4, 5) Dallas, Texas 

Santmyer, John Tyler, Jr. (3, 4) Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Sargent, John Chase (3, 4, 5) San Marcos, Texas 

Savaso, Sam Paul (3) Alexandria, La. 

Schabot, Robert Eugene (3, 4, 5) Oak Ridge, Tenn. 

Schnadelbach, Carl Bernard (4, 5) Grand Bay, Ala. 

Schultz, Ferdinand Joseph, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Groesbeck, Texas 

Scott, Fred Evans (3, 4, 5) Houston, Texas 

Seiber, Woodford Springer (3) Godley, Texas 

Selby, Maurice Leroy (3, 4, B) Ganado, Texas 

Seng. Barrie Severn (3) Greenwood, Miss. 

Sewell, Winston Douglas (3, 4, 5) Abilene, Texas 

Sharp, Hascall Horace (3) Anniston, Ala. 

Shelby, Frank Mason, Jr. (3) Terry, Miss. 

Shoemaker, Gordon Alexander, Jr. (4, 5) Pueblo, Colo. 

Shultz, Harry Walker (4, 5) Wichita, Kansas 

Simpson, James Travis (4, 5) Lambert, Miss. 

Sims, Arthur McPherson (3, 4, 5) Galveston, Texas 

Skeggs, Henry Alexander (3) Biloxi, Miss. 

Skidmore, John D. (3, 4, 5) Paris, Texas 

Skinner, Isaac Lee Milam (3, 4, 5) luka. Miss. 

Smith, Harold Lee (3, 4, 5) Alton, 111. 

Smith, Joseph Earl (3, 4) Dallas, Texas 

Smith, Karl Micheal (4, 5) Phenix City, Ala. 

Smith, Kenneth Taylor (3, 4) Webb City, Mo. 

Smith, Samuel Theodore (3) Conway, Ark. 

Smith, Warren Irving (3) Montgomery, Ala. 

Smylie, William Frank (3, 4, 5) Houston, Texas 

Snyder, Charles Deane Bigham (3, 4) El Paso, Texas 

Soule, Richard Claude (3, 4, 5) Corpus Christi, Texas 

Spradlin, William Carl (3, 4) Griffin, Ga. 

Stacy, Charles Richard (3, 4, B) Dell, Ark. 

Stainback, Rufus Putnam (3) Minter City, Miss. 

Stanley, Elbert James (3, 4, 5) Hot Springs, Ark. 

Stark, William Louis (3, 4) Cincinnati, Ohio 

Steen, Leslie Ewing, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Port Arthur, Texas 


Stephenson, Berlin (3) Bastrop, La. 

Stewart, Buell (3, 4, 5) Austin, Texas 

Stewart, Malcolm McNair (3, 4) Graham, Texas 

Stipe, Eugene Earl (4, 5) McAlester, Okla. 

Stokes, James Gulledge (4, 5) Durant, Miss. 

Stokes, Walter Elisha (3, 4, 5) Greenville, Miss. 

Sturm, George Eldridge, Jr. (3) Biloxi, Miss. 

Stuyvesant, William Robert (3, 4, 6) Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Suttle, Wendell Lee (3) Lyons, Kansas 

Sylvester, Nelson Joseph, Jr. (3) Gadsden, Ala. 

Tackett, Johnny Newton (3) Aberdeen, Miss. 

Tausend, Ralph Charles (3) Houston, Texas 

Taylor, John Clifton, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Shreveport, La. 

Teasley, Glenn Parker (3) Flora, Miss. 

Thomas, George Edward (3, 4, 5) St. Joseph, La. 

Thomas, Jack Stephen (3, 4, 5) New Orleans, La. 

Thompson, Edwin Hendrix (3, 4, 5) Newnan, Ga. 

Thompson, Hugh Dow (3, 4) . Chapman, Ala. 

Tinch, David Holiday (3, 4, 5) Houston, Texas 

Tipps, Robert Ross (4, 5) Canadian, Texas 

Todd, William Ferguson (3) Lake Charles, La. 

Tolar, Jack Eldon, Jr. (3, 4, 5) San Antonio, Texas 

Toler, Jack Carrol, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Baton Rouge, La. 

Tompkins, Eugene Ferrell (3) Wynnewood, Okla. 

Toney, Robert Luis (3) St. Augustine, Fla. 

Twining, Richard King (4, 5) Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Vickers, Hawkins Ladson, .Jr. (3) , Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Vincent, Harold Lawrence (3, 4, 5) Richmond, Calif. 

Voiding, Earl William (3, 4, 5) Louise, Texas 

Wade, John Coleman, Jr. (3) Rosedale, Miss. 

Walker, Uriel Owen (3, 4) Huffman, Ark. 

Wallace, Robert Hess, Jr. (3, 4, 5) San Antonio, Texas 

Wallace, Robert Roy (3, 4) Corpus Christi, Texas 

Wassell, James Winchester (3, 4) Little Rock, Ark. 

Watson, Alfred Lawrence (3, 4) Columbus, Miss. 

Wax, James David (4, 5) Newman, 111. 

Way, Howard Walker, Jr. (3, 4, 5) Longview, Texas 

Weathers, B. F. (4, 5) , West Point, Miss. 

Webb, Thad Martin (3) Garrettsville, Ohio 

Welch, William Hayes (3, 4, 5) Handley, Texas 

Welge, Wayne Willis (3, 4) Litchfield, lU. 

Welter, Lewis John (3, 4, 5) Amarillo, Texas 

Whitley, Henry Allen, Jr. (4, 5) Birmingham, Ala. 

Wiggins, Jack Matt (3) Kenton, Okla. 

Williams, Johnnie Knott (3) Crawfordsville, Ark. 

Wilson, Billy Reece (3) Trenton, Texas 

Wilson, Dowe Grady (4, 5) Roscoe, Texas 

Wilson, James Clark, Jr. (4, 5) Gulfport, Miss. 

Wilson, Robert Danley (3, 4, 5) New Orleans, La. 

Wimpee, James Doyle (3, 4, 5) Kaufman, Texas 

Winkler, Bernie Arthur (3, 4, 5) Moody, Texas 

Wiseman, Lloyd Morris (3) Garland, Texas 

Wlezien, Joseph Andrew (4, 5) Mundelein, 111. 

Wood, Jerom Alton (3) Hartfield, Va. 

Woolf, Thomas Jeff (3, 4, 5) Trinidad, Texas 

Worley, Jackson Holt (4, 5) Maryville, Mo. 

Wright, Fred Holmes (3, 4, 5) Brookhaven, Miss. 

Wright, Harold Ellis (3, 4) Meridian, Miss. 

Wroten, Joseph Eason (3) Columbus, Miss. 

Yandell, William McBride (3, 4, 5) Vance, Miss. 

Yates, Clyde Irvin (3, 4, 5) McAUen, Texas 

Zaleski, Joseph Francis (3) Sayreville, N. J. 

Zesch, Jordan Melchior (3, 4, 5) San Antonio, Texas 

Ziglar, Hilary Hinton (4, 5) Yazoo City, Miss. 


Burnham, Boots Jackson Norton, Ruby Nell Jackson 

Helman, Harry David Linden, N. J. Thompson, Josephine Spencer, 

Lay, Margaret Jackson Arlington, Tenn. 




Men 13 

Women 49 62 


Men 12 

Women 72 84 


Men 15 

Women 65 80 


Men 52 

Women 112 164 


Men 20 

Women 90 110 

NAVY V-12 — 

Men 470 


Men 1 

Women 4 5 


Men 1 

Women 1 2 


Men 582 

Women 391 973 




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