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Full text of "Millsaps College Catalog, 1966-1967"

Jackson, Mississippi 



CATALOG 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 
1967-1968 













.'« 



The Seventy'sixth Session Begins 
July, 1967 



FOREWORD 



Experience indicates that those who examine college catalogs 
are usually interested primarily in finding the answers to the follow- 
ing questions: 

(1) What is the general nature, type, and standing of the college? 

(2) What are the requirements for admission? 

(3) What is the cost of attending the college and what opportunities 
are available for earning pari: of these expenses? 

(4) What subjects of study are provided and what are the require- 
ments for graduation? 

(5) What rules does a student have to follow while attending the 
college? 

(6) What other activities are provided outside the classroom? 

(7) What physical equipment and financial resources does the col- 
lege have? 

In order to make this catalog easier to read, we have tried to 
arrange it so as to answer these questions in logical order. The first 
two questions, which are of concern primarily to prospective stu- 
dents, are answered in Part I. The other questions are covered suc- 
cessively in Parts II-VI, as shown in the Table of Contents on the 
opposite page. In Part VII we have given the necessary information 
with regard to the trustees, officers, and faculty, and have Hsted the 
names of other staff personnel and of the members of the student 
body. 

This catalog is primarily a record of the 1966-67 session of the 
college. The academic calendar of the 1967-68 session will be found 
in the back. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Foreword — 

Table of Contents 



Page 

2 

. 3 



PART I Information for Prospective Students — - 5 

A. A Summary of Pertinent Information - 7 

B. Millsaps College 8 

C. Requirements for Admission - 10 

D. How to Apply for Admission — 12 

E. The Counseling Program — 12 

F. Student Housing 13 

G. Dining Facilities - 14 

H. Student Health Program - — - - - 14 

PART II Financial Information _. 15 

A. Cost of Attendance - 17 

B. Financial Regulations 19 

C. Scholarship and Financial Aid 20 

D. Opportimides for Part-Time Employment 31 

PART m The Curriculum 33 

A. Requirements for Degrees 35 

B. Courses Required for Regular Students — _ - 40 

C. Suggested Sequence of Courses 41 

D. The Honors Program 51 

E. The Washington Semester 51 

F. Junior Year Abroad Program — 52 

G. The Millsaps — Gulf Coast Research Laboratory Program 52 

H. Divisional Groupings and Departments of Instruction __. 53 

PART IV Administration of the Curriculum 105 

A. Grades, Honors, Class Standing — 107 

B. Administrative Regulations - — _— 109 

PART V Campus Activities 113 

A. Religious Activities 115 

B. Athletics 116 

C. Social Organizations 117 

D. Other Student Organizations and Activities - 120 

E. Medals and Prizes _ 122 

PART VI Physical and Financial Resources .125 

A. History of the College — __ .127 

B. Buildings and Grounds 127 

C. Financial Resources ___ 128 

D. The Millsaps Library . 129 

PART VII Register 131 

A. Board of Trustees 133 

B. Officers of Administration 134 

C. The College Faculty 135 

D. Staff Personnel ....141 

E. Committees of the Faculty 142 

F. Officers of the Alumni Association and Millsaps Associates 143 

G. Student Assistants 143 

H. Enrollment Statistics 145 

I. The Student Body 146 

J. The Seventy-fourth Commencement _. .156 

K. Degrees Conferred 157 



Index 



.159 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 1967-68 
Academic Calendar 



.162 



I 



THE PURPOSE OF MILLSAPS COLLEGE 

Millsaps College has as its primary aim the development of men and women 
for responsible leadership and well-rounded lives of useful service to their fellow 
men, their cx)untry, and their God. It seeks to function as a community of 
learners where faculty and students together seek the truth that frees the minds 
of men. 

As an institution of the Methodist Church, MUlsaps College is dedicated 
to the idea that religion is a vital part of education; that education is an integral 
part of the Christian religion; and that church-related colleges, providing a soimd 
academic program in a Christian environment, afford a kind of discipline and 
influence which no other type of institution can offer. The College provides a 
congenial atmosphere where persons of all faiths may study and work together 
for the development of their physical, intellectual, and spiritual capacities. 

As a liberal arts college, Millsaps seeks to give the student adequate breadth 
and depth of understanding of civilization and culture in order to broaden his 
perspective, to enrich his personality, and to enable him to think and act in- 
telligently amid the complexities of the modem world. The curriculum is de- 
signed to avoid premature specialization and to integrate the humanities, the 
social studies, and the natural sciences for their mutual enrichment. 

The College recognizes that training which will enable a person to support 
himself adequately is an essential part of a well-rounded education. On the other 
hand, it beheves that one of the chief problems of modem society is that in too 
many cases training as expert technicians has not been accompanied by educa- 
tion for good citizenship. It offers, therefore, professional and pre-professional 
training balanced by cultural and humane studies. In an environment that em- 
phasizes the cultural and esthetic values to be found in the study of language, 
literature, philosophy, and science, the student at Millsaps can also obtain the 
necessary covirses to prepare him for service in such fields as teaching, jour- 
nalism, social work, and business or for professional study in these areas as 
well as in theology, medicine, dentistry, engineering, law, and other fields. 

As an institution of higher learning, Millsaps College fosters an attitude of 
continuing intellectual awareness, of tolerance, and of unbiased inquiry, without 
which true education cannot exist. It does not seek to indoctrinate, but to inform 
and inspire. It does not shape the student in a common mold of thought and ideas, 
but rather attempts to search out his often deeply hidden aptitudes, capacities, 
and aspirations and to provide opportunities for his maximum potential develop- 
ment. It seeks to broaden his horizons and to lift his eyes and heart toward the 
higher and nobler attributes of life. The desired result is an intelligent, volun- 
tary dedication to moral principles and a growing social consciousness that will 
guide him into a rich, well-rounded Christian life, with ready acceptance of re- 
sponsibility to neighbor, state, and church. 

— adopted by the Faculty and Board of 
Trustees of Millsaps College, 1955-56 



I 



Students 



f ^ 




THE CHRISTIAN CENTER 






INFORMATION FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS 7 ., ,, 

A SUMMARY OF PERTINENT INFORMATION 

Admission Requirements: Graduates of an accredited high school with acceptable records . > 

will be admitted. Students who have not regularly prepared for college in an accredited high . ' ( 

school or whose records are marginal may be admitted by examination. For details see pages ■' 

10-11. :,i 

Credit For Military Service: Veterans are granted 4 semester hours of credit for basic ■ , , * 

military training. Half of this substitutes for the required course in physical education and * < ■ 

the other half coimts as academic credit. i • ■ 

College Calendar 1967-68: ,, ' 

Summer Session, June 10-August 19, 1967 

Fall Semester, September 9, 1967-January 27, 1968 

Spring Semester, January 31-Jime 2, 1968 

For details see page 162. 

Courses of Study: 

(1) General College Coarse leading to the B.A., B.S., or B.M. degree with a majoi 
in one of the following subjects: 

Accounting German Piano 

Biology History Political Science 

Business Administration Latin Psychology 

Chemistry Mathematics Psychology-Sociology 

Economics Music Education Religion 

Elementary Education Organ Sociology 

English Philosophy Spanish 

French Physics and Astronomy Voice 

Geology 

(2) Pre-Frofessional Courses: (3) Professional Courses: 
Pre-Dentistry Accoimting 
Pre-Forestry Business 
Pre-Laboratory Technician Chemistry 
Pre-Law Engineering 
Pre-Medicine Geology 

Pre-Ministerial Physical Education H 

Pre-Nursing Teaching 

Pre-Pharmacy 
Pre-Social Work 

Expenses: 

Tuition and Fees - $500.00 a semester 

Laboratory Fee for Each Science Course $10.00 a semester ,'< 

Special fees are charged for cotrrses in Fine Arts and Typewriting and for the modem 
foreign language laboratory. For details see pages 17-18. 

Living Arrangements: Room and Board is available to all students at $350.00 a se- 
mester. Campus residents who are members of the Class of 1971 are required to participate ' 
in one of the two boarding plans. 

Loans and Scholarships: See pages 20-31. u 

Length of College Course: A regular student who does not attend summer school wiU 
normally complete the requirements for a degree in four years, but by attending summer 
ichool he can complete the same course in three years. ,» 

Requirements for Degrees: 

(1) A total of 128 semester hours for the B.A. or B.S. degree; 132 semester hours , 
for the B.M. degree. 

(2) 120 quahty points for the B.A. or B.S, degree; 124 quality points for the B.M. 
degree. An over-all quality point index of 1.00 is required. 

(3) A comprehensive examination in the major field. i 

(4) An EngUsh proficiency examination. 

(5) 30 of the last 36 hours of academic work must be done in residence except by stu- 
dents who transfer back the final 18 hours of work from graduate or professional 
school. 

For details see pages 35-40. 

Required Courses: All regular students are required to enroll for English, mathematics, 
and a foreign language each year imtil they have completed the degree requirements in these 
tubjects. 

Transfer Students: Millsaps College normally allows full credit to transfer students on . 

work taken at other accredited institutions. A maximum of 64 semester hours of credit is , 

allowed from a junior college. For details see page 10-11. 



k 



8 INFORMATION FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS 

MILLSAPS COLLEGE 

is a church related college 

under the joint care and control of the Mississippi and North Mississippi 
Conferences of the Methodist Church. The College strives to be devoutly Chris- 
tian. During the 1966-67 session it numbered in its student body members of 
nineteen denominations and in its faculty members of six denominations. It is 
dedicated to the idea that education is an integral part of the Christian religion, 
that religion is a vital part of education, and that church-related colleges, pro- 
viding a sound educational program in a Christian environment, afford a special 
type of training and influence which no other institution can offer. The existence 
side by side of educational institutions related to the church, the state, and pri- 
vate agencies, each with its own functions to perform, is not only evidence of 
democracy in our educational system, but is also the best possible guarantee of 
the preservation of democracy in our civilization. 

is a small college 

with enrollment limited to 950 students. The close personal relationship 
that exists among students, faculty, and administration in the small college is one 
of the most vital parts of the college experience. 

is a co-educational college 

with an enrollment approximately three-fifths men and two-fifths women. 
Boys and girls study together throughout grammar school and high school. Men 
and women work together throughout later hfe. They study and work together 
at Millsaps. 

is a liberal arts college 

with the primary aim of training its students for responsible citizenship and 
well-rounded lives rather than for narrow professional careers. One of the chief 
curses of our modem society is that so many of our people are expert lawyers, 
or doctors, or business men, or brick layers, without at the same time being 
good citizens. More than any other institution, the Uberal arts college can remedy 
this defect by training its students, in whatever field of specialization they may 
choose, to be community leaders in responsible citizenship. 

offers professional and pre-professional training 

balanced by cultural and disciplinary studies. The College recognizes that 
in the modern world training which will enable a person to support liimself 
adequately is an essential part of a well-rounded education. Therefore, the stu- 
dent at Millsaps can, for example, obtain the necessary courses to prepare him 
directly for a business career or for service in education, the ministry, or social 
work; he can study music as preparation for professional work in the field, as 
well as for its esthetic and cultural value; he can become proficient in shorthand 
and typewriting while at the same time studying language and Hterature; and 
he can obtain thoroughly sound basic courses which vidll prepare him for pro- 
fessional study in medicine, dentistry, law, and other fields. Professional leaders 
in all fields are coming more and more to recognize that the most valuable mem- 
bers of their profession are those who have had something more in their back- 
ground of training than the narrow technical study necessary for proficiency in 
that field. 



INFORMATION FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS 9 

selects its students carefully 

not on the basis of ability to pay or previous opportunity or charm of per- 
sonality, but on ability to think, desire to learn, good moral character, and in- 
tellectual maturity. The primary consideration in acting on all applications for 
admission is the ability to do college work in a measure satisfactory to the Col- 
lege and beneficial to the student. Tuition is kept low enough to make higher 
education available to all, but admission requirements high enough to include 
only those who can profit from it. 

has a cosmopolitan student body 

representing a wide geographical area. During the 1966-67 session twenty- 
seven states and two foreign countries were represented in the student body. It 
is the policy of the College to encourage by scholarships and otherwise the at- 
tendance of foreign students, because of the mutual contribution this can make 
to international good will and understanding. 

is ideally located 

in the capital city of the state. Many educational advantages may be found 
in Jackson in addition to the courses offered at the College. The State Depart- 
ment of Archives and History, the State Library, the Library of the State De- 
partment of Health, and the Jackson Public Library provide research facilities 
found nowhere else in the state. The Jackson Symphony Orchestra, Jackson 
Little Theatre, the New Stage Theatre, The Jackson Opera Guild, Inc., and 
numerous musical, dramatic, and sporting events staged at the City Auditorium 
and the Mississippi Coliseum add materially to the cultural advantages available. 

is fully accredited 

by all appropriate standardizing and accrediting agencies, both regional and 
national, and is recognized by the General Board of Education of the Methodist 
Church as one of its strongest institutions. 

Millsaps is approved by: 

The Southern Association of Colleges and Schools 
The American Association of University Women 
The University Senate of the Methodist Church 

Millsaps shares current educational thought by membership in: 

The Association of American Colleges 

The American Council on Education 

The National Commission on Accrediting 

The Coimcil of Protestant Colleges and Universities 

The Southern University Conference 

The National Association of Methodist Schools and Colleges 

The Mississippi Association of Colleges 

The American Conference of Academic Deans 

The American and Southern Assn. of College Registrars and Admission Officers 

The American and the Mississippi Library Association 

The Mississippi Academy of Sciences 

The Southern Association of College and University Business Officers 

National Association of Student Personnel Administrators 

The American Academy of Political and Social Science 

Mississippi Research Clearing House 

Mississippi Educational Association 

The American Alumni Council 

Modem Languages Association 

Association of College Unions 

Mississippi Historical Society 

American College Public Relations Association 

Southern Literary Festival 

Southern Humanities Conference 



10 INFORMATION FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS 

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

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 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 according to 
either of the following plans: 

1. By Certificate. 

Graduates of an accredited high school or secondary school may be ad- 
mitted to freshman standing on presentation of a transcript 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 sixteen 
acceptable imits 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 four units of English, two units of 
mathematics, and at least two units of history, other social studies, or 
foreign language. 

(c) Not more than four vocational units may be included in those required 
for entrance. 

(d) Students applying for admission are required to take the American Col- 
lege Test and to have the scores forwarded to the Director of Admissions. 
In certain instances College Entrance Examination Board scores may 
be substituted. 

2. By Examination. 

Students who have not regularly prepared for college in a recognized 
secondary school may apply for admission by making a complete state- 
ment regarding qualifications and training. Such students may be regular- 
ly admitted if they qualify in a battery of achievement examinations given M 
at the College under the direction of the Office of Student PersonneL 
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 Examination Board certificates or the high school 
level General Educational Development Test may be accepted in place 
of high school certificates or examination by Millsaps College. 

Admission To Advanced Standing 

L. Millsaps College normally allows full credit to transfer students on work 
taken at other accredited institutions. Some courses which are not regarded 



INFORMATION FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS 11 

as consistent with a liberal arts curriculum, however, may not be credited to- 
ward a degree. 

2. Students with good records at non-accredited institutions may be admitted 
on probation, and the work done at such institutions will be validated if the 
student makes a satisfactory record the first year at Millsaps. 

3. A maximum of 64 semester hours of credit will be allowed from a Junior 
college. 

4. Full credit is allowed for all junior college academic courses of freshman and 
sophomore level and full elective credit allowed for other courses, with the 
proviso that junior college transfers may be called upon to do extra work 
necessary to fulfill the requirements at Millsaps for majors, for pre-profes- 
sional work, and for professional teaching licenses. 

5. After earning 64 semester hours of credit at a senior or junior college, a stu- 
dent will not be granted any additional credit toward a degree at Millsaps 
for work done at a junior college. 

6. Grades and quahty points made by students at other institutions will be re- 
corded on their records at Millsaps, but transfer students will be required to 
include in the 120 quahty points required for graduation quahty points earned 
at Millsaps at least equal in number to the number of hours of academic 
credit remaining on their graduation requirement after the transfer credits 
are entered. 

7. In the case of students transferring to Millsaps with more than 3 but less 
than 6 hours credit in a required subject, the head of the department con- 
cerned is authorized to approve a 3-hour elective in that department as a 
substitute for the remainder of the required course. 

8. Credit will not be given for work done by correspondence. 



Admission As Special Student 

1. A special student is one who enrolls for less than 12 hours of academic work 
per semester or one who has previously received a baccalaureate degree. 
Students in their senior year taking aU the work required to complete a degree 
are not considered special students, even though taking less than 12 hours. 

2. For admission as a special student the candidate must be at least 21 years 
of age and must present adequate proof of good character and of maturity 
of training. 

3. Special students may enroU for whatever covirses they desire without regard 
to graduation requirements, but must in all cases meet the prerequisites for 
the courses elected by them. 

4. No special student may be recognized as a candidate for a degree unless he 
completes all entrance requirements at least one year before the date of gradua- 
tion. No college credit will be granted until entrance requirements are satis- 
fied. 

5. Special students are not permitted to represent the college in intercollegiate 
activities. 



12 INFORMATION FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS 

HOW TO APPLY FOR ADMISSION 

AU persons not in residence at Millsaps during the preceding regular semester 
must apply to the Admissions Committee and be accepted prior to registration 
for the fall and spring semesters. 

A prospective student should apply for admission well in advance of the 
date on which he wishes to enter, particularly if housing accommodations on the 
campus are desired. The Admissions Committee begins acting on appUcations 
in December. 

In applying for admission a prospective student should follow the procedure 
described below: 

1. He should request an application blank from the Director of Admissions. 

2. He should fill out this appUcation and return it to the Director of Admis- 
sions with the $10.00 application fee. This fee is not refunded to a student 
whose apphcation is approved by the Admissions Committee, nor is it 
credited to the student's account. The fee is used to defray a portion of 
the expense of processing the application for admission or readmission. 

3. He should have forwarded to the Committee the Admission Reference 
forms, which will be supplied with the apphcation blank. 

4. He should have his high school principal or college registrar send an offi- 
cial transcript of his credits directly to the Director of Admissions. A sepa- 
rate transcript is required from every secondary school or college attended, 
even though credits previously earned are included on the transcript from 
the school last attended. A student who has already earned some college 
credit, however, need not have a separate transcript of his high school 
credits sent if these are included on his college transcript. 

5. AppHcants must submit results of the American College Testing program 
to the Admissions Committee. These tests should be taken as early as pos- 
sible, preferably on the earliest fall testing date. In certain instances College 
Entrance Examination Board scores may be substituted. 

If the prospective student is in school at the time he applies for admis- 
sion, he should have a transcript sent showing his credits up to that time. If 
he is accepted, a supplementary transcript will be required later showing the 
completion of his work. 

COUNSELING PROGRAM 

The fundamental objective of all counseling services is to assist each student 
to be ready and able to accomplish maximiun success in his academic work. 
Consequently, every member of the college community participates in counsel- 
ing, and specialists from the community are used as referral resources when the 
nature of a student's problem requires highly specialized therapy. Basically, 
the divisions of the counseling program are as follows: 

1. Pre-Registration Coimseling 

In order to assist new and prospective students to plan wisely in looking 
forward to their college careers, the College will provide coimseling services 
to any prospective student who may desire to explore his vocational and 
educational objectives, before he enters his classes in the fall semester. Stu- 
dents who have been admitted are urged to take advantage of this service. 



INFORMATION FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS 13 

2. Orientation 

All freshmen are expected to be on the campus on September 9, 1967, to 
participate in the orientation program. Transfer students are expected on 
Monday, September 11, 1967. This program is developed and executed 
cooperatively by students and faculty for the purpose of assisting students 
to be adequately prepared for entering fully into the college program. 

3. Faculty Advisers 

Each new student at Millsaps is assigned to a member of the faculty who 
serves as the adviser for that student with respect to his academic program. 
At the time a student chooses his major field of study, his major professor 
automatically becomes his faculty adviser. 

4. Personal Counseling 

Particular attention is given by the Office of Student Personnel to counseling 
students on such matters as vocational choice, selection of fields of study, 
study skills, reading skills, emotional adjustment, and similar college student 
problems. 

5. Testing 

Each student entering Millsaps takes part in the entrance testing program, 
which is designed to provide information that will assist persons who counsel 
with him to work effectively in helping him plan his program and activities 
at the College. In addition, any student registered in the College has avail- 
able to him individual testing services to assist him in self-analysis and plan- 
ning in terms of his individual aptitudes, interests, and personality character- 
istics. 

STUDENT HOUSING 

The housing program of the College is coordinated by the Dean of Students 
and the Dean of Women in cooperation with the dormitory housemothers, coim- 
selors, and managers. Men students live in our men's residence haEs or in 
fraternity houses. Only active members of a fraternity are permitted to live in 
its house. Women students live in our women's residence halls. The regula- 
tions by which resident women students are governed are formulated and ad- 
ministered by the Women's Council. 

All out-of-town students are required to reside in college housing facilities, 
unless they have received permission, in writing, through the Office of Student 
Personnel to live in off-campus housing. Apphcation forms for permission to 
Uve off campus are available in the Student Personnel Office. Out-of-town stu- 
dents wishing to Uve off campus should complete these forms and receive ap- 
proval in advance of any move and before incurring obligations to a prospective 
landlord. No out-of-town student classified below the jimior level will be given 
permission to live off campus. Students who desire to Uve with relatives while at- 
tending Millsaps must seciure permission in writing from the Office of Student 
Persoimel. 

Room assigEunents are made in the order in which students' reservation fees 
or completed appUcations have been received, whichever is later. If any student 
indicates a specific preference for a particular room or dormitory, he will be 
assigned to that space if it has not been taken previously by someone whose 



14 INFORMATION FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS 

eligibility for the room entitles him to it. Students desiring to room together 
should make every effort to forward their reservation fees at the same time and 
specify their desire to room together. 

After notification of room assignment, a student must accept or reject the 
assigimient in writing within two weeks of the notification. Room rent cannot 
be refunded after the semester has begun. 

Dormitories open for occupancy at 2 p.m. of the day preceding each term 
or semester and close at 4 p.m. on the last day of each term or semester. All 
dormitories close at 2 p.m. on the afternoon of the day that Christinas and spring 
holidays begin and re-open at 2 p.m. on the day immediately preceding the day 
that classes resume following the holiday period. No students can be housed in 
the dormitories during the Christmas holiday period. 

DINING FACILITIES 

The College Cafeteria and the College Grill are located in the Boyd Campbell 
Student Center. These food services are under contract to a professional food 
service company to assure the best in food and service at moderate rates. The 
average cost per meal on the boarding plan is 62^, and on the five-day plan 
(Sunday supper through Friday lunch) the average cost per meal is 754. Three 
meals per day purchased with cash will average about $1.00 per meal. The 
boarding plan assures the student economical and wholesome food three meals 
a day in a challenging atmosphere with a congenial social life. Student groups 
are encouraged to use the meal hour for academic discussions, language prac- 
tice, and exchange of ideas. 

The College Grill is in the same building with the cafeteria. It serves short 
orders and there is a complete soda fountain service. The Grill operates on a 
cash sales basis. 

STUDENT HEALTH PROGRAM 

The infirmary, conveniently located on the campus and supervised by a 
nurse, is available to all resident students. The services of the college physician 
are available through the infirmary. Students with minor illnesses are cared for 
in the infirmary. Any students having major illnesses or needing hospital services 
return home or are referred to one of the local hospitals for treatment on a pri- 
vate-patient basis. In connection with the college program of preventive medi- 
cine, each new student is required to have influenza immunization prior to 
enrollment and to have his family physician complete and mail in a health 
record and physical examination form. This form is a required part of the regis- 
tration procedure. 

THE BOYD CAMPBELL STUDENT CENTER 
The heart of a small college is the close relationship between students and 
faculty. From this relationship pulses the life-blood of the campus in the form 
of mutual confidence, mutual respect, and mutual concern for the welfare of 
the total membership of the college conomunity. The Boyd Campbell Student Cen- 
ter makes a unique contribution to the College by serving as the "hving room" of 
the campus where friends can meet for relaxation and enrichment through in- 
terpersonal contacts; by providing a center for extracurricular activities; by pro- 
viding a central location for the cafeteria, the grill, the post office, and the book- 
store; by serving as a focal point for commuters and off-campus students; and 
by providing a general imifying influence for the entire campus. 



; I . 






Part II 
Financial Information 



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i 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 17 

COST OF ATTENDING MILLSAPS COLLEGE 

SEMESTER EXPENSES 

Tuition, General Fees*, Board and Room (Residential students) $850.00 

Tuition and General Fees* (Commuting students) $500.00 

The breakdown of basic costs for one semester is as follows: 

Tuition $300.00, General Fees $200.00, Board $225.00, and Room $125.00. 

Room rent and board do not apply to holiday periods. 

Residents of Whitworth-Sanders Hall deduct $25.00 from semester room 
rent; this building is not air-conditioned. 

Students living in fraternity houses pay room rent to the fraternity and pay 
board to the College. 

The $850.00 includes board seven days each week while school is in session. 
This averages 62<J per meal. Those who desire may pay $825.00, and board five 
days each week: Sunday supper through Friday lunch. This averages 75<# per 
meal. Meals purchased on an individual basis average $1.00 per meal. 

Board is required for first year students who are campus residents, widi the 
five day boarding plan as an option. Other students are urged to make use of 
one of the boarding plans. The boarding plans provide economical and balanced 
meals. Beyond that they provide an atmosphere conducive to the pursuit of aca- 
demic discussions, desirable social experiences, and a congenial campus life. 

It is appropriate to note that the semester charge of $500.00 covers onhj 
about one-half of the acutal educational cost for each student. Millsaps College 
assumes responsibility for the additional cost. 

"General fees include registration and administration, Hbrary, student union 
building, physical education, speech activities, music activities, and student asso- 
ciation fees. 

SPECIAL FEES 
In addition to the regular costs listed above, students are charged certain 
fees per coiirse per semester for special services. These fees apply only to stu- 
dents registering for the particular courses: 

Fine Arts Fees 

Art courses, per semester 

Each course (except 351) $30.00 

Music courses, per semester for private lessons 

One lesson per week (1 hour credit) 50.00 

One lesson per week (1 hour credit, 4 in class) : 25.00 

Two lessons per week (2 or more hours credit) 90.00 

Note: The above includes use of college-owned instnunents and practice 

rooms. There is no fee for Band or Millsaps Singers. 

Science Laboratory Fees 
Astronomy $10.00 



1 . '' 



I 

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18 FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

Biology (except 311, 342, 491 and 492) 10.00 

Biology 401, 402 (2 hours credit) . 7.50 

Biology 401, 402 (1 hour credit) .-__ 5.00 

Chemistry (except 336, 341, 392, 491, 492) 10.00 

Geology (except 222) 10.00 

Geology 401, 402 (2 hours credit) 7.50 

Geology 401, 402 (1 hour credit) 5.00 

Physics (except 301, 321-322, 331, 336, 341, 491-492) 10.00 

Students enrolled in one or more science courses will be responsible for re- 
placement costs of scientific apparatus not returned at the end of courses. 

Other Laboratory Fees 

Modem Foreign Language, each course ($10 maximum) $ 5.00 

Student Teaching (Ed. 413, 414, 453, 454) each course 15.00 

Student Teaching (Ed. 412, 452) each course 22.50 

Typewriting 5.00 

Graduation Fee 
Diploma, cap, gown, commencement expense $18.00 

SPECIAL STUDENTS 

A special student is one who takes less than twelve semester hours of aca- 
demic work for college credit or one who has already received a baccalaureate 
degree. Special students pay the following tuition rates plus any laboratory fees 
involved. 

Tuition per semester hour: 

1 to 11 semester hours inclusive, per hour $33.00 

12 or more semester hours Full tuition and fees m 

Students taking only private music lessons or private art lessons for college 
credit pay a registration fee of $10 for each course plus the special fees for the 
courses taken. 



A student taking one course (credit or noncredit) in addition to private 
music or private art lessons for credit will pay tlie above plus the special-student 
tuition and laboratory fee for the other course. 



EXCESS HOURS 



\ 



The normal student load is five subjects with either physical education or 
extracurricular activities making a maximum of seventeen hours. Students register- 
ing for courses in excess of seventeen hours will be charged $10.00 for each addi- 
tional hour per semester. 

LATE REGISTRATION AND CHANGE OF SCHEDULE FEE 1 

A fee of $3.00 will be charged any full-time student who registers after the 



J 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 19 

days designated in the College catalog. Payment of semester expenses, except 
board, is considered a part of registration. 

A fee of $3.00 will be charged for each change of schedule authorization 
processed for a student. Two such fees in any one semester will be the maximum 
any student will be required to pay. Any change of schedule initiated by the 
College will have no fee involved. 

NON-RESIDENT OR OUT-OF-STATE STUDENTS 

Non-resident or out-of-state students will be charged the same tuition fees 
as in-state students. There is no non-resident student fee. 

REVISION OF CHARGES 

Millsaps College reserves the privilege of changing any or all charges at 
any time without prior notice. 

FINANCIAL REGULATIONS 

SOURCE OF INCOME.— Millsaps College receives income from these 
sources; endowment fund investments, 12%; Methodist Church support, 10%; 
alumni support 5%; business firms and foundations, 13%; tuition and fees, 60%. 

PAYMENTS. — ^All charges are due and payable at the opening of the 
semester. No student will be marked present in his classes until payment has 
been made in the Business Office or satisfactory financial arrangements have 
been made with the Business Manager of the College. 

Any accounts due for any preceding semester must be paid before a student 
will be enrolled for the succeeding semester. The Registrar is not permitted to 
transfer credits until all outstanding indebtedness to the College is paid. 

No student wHl be allowed to graduate imless he shall have settled with 
the Business Office all his indebtedness to the College, including library fines 
and the graduation fee. 

RESERVATION FEE. — Each student is expected to pay a reservation 
fee of $25.00. For a student not holding a dormitory reservation this fee may 
be appUed on tuition. For a student with a dormitory reservation this fee is 
appUed only on dormitory room rent. Available space in a dormitory will be 
reserved after this fee is paid. After July 1 there is no refund of this fee 
for change of plans. 

STUDENTS ROOMING IN FRATERNITY HOUSES.— Students rooming 
in fraternity houses eat in the college cafeteria. Rules regarding payment of 
board and fees applicable to other campus residents will be observed by the 
students rooming in fraternity houses. 

REFUNDS. — Room rent cannot be refunded after the semester has begun. 
Unused amoimts paid in advance for board will be reftmdable. A student who 
withdraws with good reason from a coiu-se or courses within one week after the 
date of the first meeting of classes on regular schedule will be entitled to a re- 
fund of 80% of tuition and fees; within two weeks, 60%; within three weeks, 
40%; and within four weeks, 20%. If a student remains in college as much as 
four weeks, no refund will be made except for board. 



20 FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

The date of withdrawal from which all claims to reductions and refunds 
will be referred is the date on which the Registrar is officially notified by the 
student of his intention to withdraw. (See regulations relative to withdrawals.) 

The College reserves the right to cancel the registration of any student at 
any time. In such a case, the pro rata portion of tuition will be returned, except 
that students withdrawing under disciphne forfeit the right to a refund for any 
charges. 

AUDITING OF COURSES.— Courses are audited only with approval of 
the Dean. There will be no charge to a full-time student except laboratory fee 
for auditing any course. Special students taking other courses may audit one 
course without charge except for the payment of a laboratory fee that may be 
involved. A person not enrolled in any courses for college credit will be allowed 
to audit one course without charge, provided he pays for one or more other 
courses at the rates for special students, plus laboratory fees; no other fees will 
be charged. A student auditing the classroom work of a course and not auditing 
the laboratory work will not be considered as having a laboratory fee involved. 
A student auditing a course in which the laboratory work and classroom work 
cannot be separated will be required to pay the laboratory fee. 

STUDENT ASSOCIATION FEE 

Included in the General Fee is the Student Association Fee of $10.00 per 
semester for each full-time student. The Student Senate distributes this fee 
among such organizations as Christian Council, Purple and White, Bobashela, 
and Stylus. 

The Speech and Music Activities fee for each full-time student enables 
these departments to have a full program of student activities and performances. 
This fee also entitles each full-time student to free admission to performances of 
these departments. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION FEE 

A carefully planned athletic, intramural, and physical education program 
is maintained by the College. Each student receives the advantages afforded 
by the golf course, tennis courts, gymnasium, and athletic fields. In addition 
the student is admitted to all home varsity athletic contests. Physical education 
students are furnished with towel and locker service. Tlie intramural teams are 
furnished with game equipment and game officials. 

SCHOLARSHIPS AND FINANCIAL AID 

Millsaps College grants scholarships and financial aid to students on two 
bases: academic excellence and financial need. Information pertaining to these 
matters may be obtained by writing to the Chairman of the Awards Committee. 

In instances of financial need the amount of aid granted is based on 
information submitted to the College by the College Scholarship Service of the 
College Entrance Examination Board. The College Scholarship Service assists 
colleges and universities and other agencies in determining the student's need 
for financial assistance. All students seeking financial assistance are required 
to submit a copy of the Parents' Confidential Statement form to the College 
Scholarship Service, designating Millsaps College as the recipient by April 1, 
1968. The Parents' Confidential Statement form may be obtained from a 



K 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 21 

secondary school, Millsaps College, or the College Scholarship Service, P. O. 
Box 176, Princeton, New Jersey 08540; P. O. Box 881, Evanston, Illinois 60204; 
or P. O. Box 1025, Berkeley, Cahfomia 94704. 

I. SCHOLARSHIPS 

COMPETITIVE 
The David Martin Key Scholars 

The Board of Trustees of Millsaps College has established scholarships 
to be granted to promising students who will be designated as the Key Scholars. 
The Scholarships are renewable if academic requirements are met. The scholar- 
ships were established as a memorial to Dr. David Martin Key, who served 
the College as teacher and President for a total of twenty-four years. 

Diamond Anniversary Scholarships 

The Board of Trustees of Millsaps College has estabUshed a number of 
scholarships for the piu^jose of recognizing achievement and leadership potential 
as well as academic ability. Designated Diamond Anniversary Scholarships, these 
awards will be given on the basis of high school records, American College Test 
scores, demonstrated leadership potential, achievement, character, and financial 
need. Sixty or seventy Diamond Anniversary Scholarships wiU be in effect for \ 

the 1967-68 academic year. Approximately half will be granted in athletics, with 
the remaining half in the fine arts and other areas. The awards will provide a 
maximum of $1,000.00 per year, vidth the amount granted depending on a com- 
bination of factors. Some wall be honorary vdth no financial grants being made. 
Diamond Anniversary Scholarship recipients will be selected from applicants 
proposed by the faculty to the Awards Committee. 

The Marion L. Smith Scholarships 

The Board of Trustees in honor of former Millsaps College President, 
Marion L. Smith, has authorized the annual awarding of scholarships ranging 
in value from $100 to $500 to selected graduates of high schools upon the 
recommendation of the Awards Committee. The awards are made on the basis 
of psychological examinations administered at the College on High School Day 
each year. Forty such scholarships were awarded for the 1966-67 session, con- 
sisting of ten scholarships from the State of Mississippi at-large, ten from the 
Jackson Municipal Separate School District, one each from eleven P.T.A. Districts 
in the state (excluding Jackson), and nine others including some from out of 
state. The total of these scholarships is $6,200. 

Millsaps College Merit Scholarships 

Millsaps College sponsors two Merit Scholarships through the National Merit 
Scholarship Corporation. The recipients are selected on the basis of ability to 
benefit from a college education, an important index of which is their relative 
scores on scholastic tests given by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation. 
Recipients must be Merit Finalists who wish to attend Millsaps College and are 
qualified to do so. 

National Methodist Scholarships 

The National Methodist Scholarships provide $500.00 each for five Metho- 
dist students who have ranked within the upper fifteen per cent of their class. 
The Tribbett Scholarship 

The student to whom the scholarship is awarded receives two hundred 



1 



22 FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

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 conditions: 
Tliis 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: 

1. 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. 

2. He must be qualified for work assigned by the President of the 
College. 

INSTITUTIONAL 
Children of Faculty and Methodist Ministers 

Millsaps College provides scholarship aid to children of Methodist ministers 
serving in the conferences in die State of Mississippi and to the children of full- 
time faculty and staff members of Millsaps College. 

The Foreign Student Scholarship Program 

The Foreign Sudent Scholarship was established during the academic year 
1963-64 to support the Foreign Student Program of Millsaps College. This fund 
is to be administered by the Faculty Awards Committee of the College in 
consultation with the Foreign Student Adviser. Applications for financial aid 
from the fund are made to the Foreign Student Adviser on special forms pro- 
vided by him and are forwarded to the Awards Committee with liis recom- 
mendations. In addition to financial support, the Foreign Student Program at- 
tempts to offer other assistance to those foreign students who are accepted by 
the College. Laboratory assistantships, used textbooks, etc., are frequently made 
available to the foreign students. 

General Scholarship Funds 

Millsaps College budgets scholarship funds each year for the purpose of 
giving assistance to students requiring financial aid. 

Methodist Ministerial Students ■ 

Millsaps College provides scholarship aid to Methodist ministerial students 
while they attend Millsaps College. 

ENDOWED i 

The Anderson German Scholarship 

The Daniel T. Anderson Scholarship in German was established in 1964 
for the pvupose of encouraging the study of the German language, literature, 
and culture. Mr. Anderson is a 1957 graduate of Millsaps College. 

The W. H. Brewer Scholarship 

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 A. Boyd Campbell Scholarship Fund 
This fund was established in 1964 in memory of A. Boyd Campbell. Mr. 
Campbell was an outstanding citizen of the state of Mississppi and friend of 
Millsaps College. Tliis scholarship is to be awarded each year to some worthy 
student or students selected by the Awards Committee. 



4 



1 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 23 

The Dr. Elbert Alston Cheek and Son Scholarship 

The Dr. Elbert Alston Cheek and Son Scholarships were established 
by the late Mrs. Mae Jack Cheek in memory of her husband, the late Dr. 
Elbert Alston Cheek, and their son, the late Elbert Alston Cheek, Jr. Mrs. 
Cheek's gift is valued at $135,000. The gift is to be invested in government 
bonds, income from which investment will be awarded in scholarships of $500 
each. The scholarship may be renewed if the student continues to qualify. 
In awarding the Cheek scholarships preference shall be given to any applicant 
or applicants descended either from Edward Jack of Brandon, Mississippi, or 
from Robert T. Cheek, Sr., of Millville, Mississippi, provided always that such 
appUcants need financial assistance and qualify for the scholarships. 

The George C. Cortright, Sr., Scholarship 

Mrs. Ceorge C. Cortright, Sr., of Rolling Fork, and her son, Mr. George 
C. Cortright, Jr., have established this scholarship as a memorial to Mr. George 
C. Cortright, Sr. 

The Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Countiss, Sr., Scholarship 

This scholarship was established in 1950 by Dr. and Mrs. Countiss. Interest 
from the fund will go as a scholarship to some student chosen by the College. 
Dr. Countiss graduated at Millsaps in 1902, was for many years a member 
of its Board of Trustees, was a member of the North Mississippi Conference, 
and was for twenty-four years President of Grenada College. 

The Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Crisler Scholarship 

This fund was estabUshed by Dr. Charles W. Crisler in memory of his 
wife. Interest from the fund will go as a scholarship to some student chosen 
by the College. Dr. Crisler was a Methodist minister and a member of the 
Mississippi Conference for more than fifty years. 

The Josie Millsaps Fitzhugh Scholarship 

Mrs. Fitzhugh left the College a $35,000 fund to be established as a 
scholarship. Earnings from the fund vidll go into scholarships for deserving stu- 
dents at Millsaps College. 

The Bishop Marvin A. Franklin Scholarship Fund 

The Bishop Marvin A. Franklin Scholarship Fund was estabhshed in 1964 
in honor of Bishop Marvin A. Franklin, who retired as Bishop of tlie Jackson 
Area in that same year. This fund was endowed by his many friends and co- 
workers of the North Mississippi Annual Conference. Preference is to be given 
to a pre-theological student or to some student preparing for a full-time church 
vocation. 

The Marvin Galloway Scholarship 

This scholarship was created for the purpose of aiding worthy students who 
need financial assistance. The income from the fund is given each year to 
a student selected by the Awards Committee of the faculty. 

The Clara Barton Green Scholarship 

The Clara Barton Green Scholarship was created by her husband, Wharton 
Green, of the Class of 1898, and their three children, Margaret G. Runyon, 
Clarissa G. Coddington, and Wharton Green, Jr. 



24 FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

The Wharton Green '98 Scholarship 

On the 50th anniversary of his graduation, Mr. Green established a $5,000.00 
fund at Millsaps College. This amount has now been substantially increased. 
The income from this fund will be given annually to students selected by the 
Awards Committee of the faculty. Mr. Green was a Consulting Engineer in 
New York City for many years. 

The Clyde W. Hall Scholarship 

This scholarship was estabUshed in 1953 by Mr. and Mrs. Clyde W. 
Hall of New Albany, Mississippi. The income from this fund is to be awarded 
annually by the Awards Committee of the faculty to deserving students. 

The James Hand, Sr., Scholarship 

The James Hand, Sr., Scholarship has been created by James Hand, Jr.. 
of Rolling Fork, Mississippi, honoring his father. 

The C. J. Henry Scholarship Fund 

This scholarship was established by Mrs. C. J. Henry of Jackson, Mississippi, 
in 1963. The recipient is chosen by the Awards Committee of the faculty. 

The Alvin Jon King Music Scholarship 

This scholarship was established in December, 1954, by an anonymous 
donor to honor Alvin Jon King, the director of the Millsaps Singers, 1934-1956. 
Income from this fund is given each year to one or more students of music 
or music activities of the College. The recipient is chosen by the Awards Com- 
mittee of the faculty. 

The Norma C. Moore Lawrence Memorial Scholarship Fund 

A bequest of approximately $100,000.00 has been made to the College 
by the late Mrs. Norma C. Moore Lawrence to provide loans and grants to 
worthy students in their pursuit of an education. 

The Rev. and Mrs. W. C. Lester Scholarship Fund 

The Lester Scholarship Fund was established in 1959 by the will of the 
late Miss Daisy Lester as a memorial to her parents, the Reverend and Mrs. 
W. C. Lester. Recipients of awards from this fund must be residents of 
Mississippi and must give evidence of need for financial assistance to pursue 
a college education. 

The Will and Delia McGehee Memorial Scholarship Fimd 

The Will and Delia McGehee Memorial Scholarship was established in 
1965, as a memorial to Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McGehee. Funds for the scholar- 
ship consist of income from stocks given to Millsaps by Mrs. McGehee dining 
her lifetime. Interest from the funds will go to a ministerial student selected 
by the College. 

The Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mars Scholarship 

The Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mars Scholarship was created by Mrs. Mars 
and her three sons, Norman, Henry, and Lewis of Philadelphia, Mississippi, and 
daughter, Mrs. D. W. Bridges of Athens, Georgia. Scholarships from this fund 
are to be given to ministerial students. 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 25 

The Millsaps Ministerial Scholarship 

The Millsaps Club of the Mississippi Conference of the Methodist Church 
established this fund in 1950. The income is awarded each year by the Awards 
Committee of the faculty to a ministerial student or students. 

The Mitchell Scholarship 
In 1951, the Mitchell Scholarship was established by the late Benjamin 
Ernest Mitchell as a memorial to his wife, Elizabeth Scott Mitchell. Upon Dr. 
Mitchell's death in 1964, the scholarship has been redesignated, at the request 
of his daughter, as a memorial to Dr. Mitchell and Mrs. Mitchell. 

The Harvey T. Newell, Jr., Memorial Scholarship 

This scholarship is being established by the friends of Harvey T. Newell, 
Jr., a 1933 graduate of the College. While a student at Millsaps, Mr. Newell 
was prominent in school affairs and served as editor of the Purple and White. At 
the time of his accidental death in 1953, the prominent young business execu- 
tive was on official business in his office as National President of Pi Kappa 
Alpha Fraternity. 

The Bishop Edward H. Pendergrass Scholarship Fund 

The Bishop Edward H. Pendergrass Scholarship Fund was established in 
1965 in honor of Bishop Edward H. Pendergrass, the presiding Methodist Bishop 
of the Jackson area. This fund was endowed by Mr. C. R. Ridgway of Jackson, 
Mississippi. Interest from this fund will go as a scholarship to some deserving 
Millsaps ministerial student. 

The LiUian Emily Benson Priddy Scholarship 

A scholarship was established in 1961, in memory of Mrs. Richard R. Priddy, 
known as the LiUian Emily Benson Priddy Woman's Christian Workers Fund. 
Interest accrued is applied toward the tuition of a young woman who trains 
for full-time Christian service. The scholarship is awarded each semester. The 
principal includes Mrs. Priddy's insurance and gifts from many friends. 

The Ricketts Scholarship 

The R. S. Ricketts Scholarship was created by Professor Ricketts' two 
sons and named for their father, a long-time member of the Millsaps faculty. 

The Frank and Betty Robinson Memorial Scholarship 

Mrs. Meddie R. Cox, who during her lifetime assisted financially many 
Millsaps students to obtain an education, has bequeathed to the College funds 
to continue this assistance in a scholarship. At her request the scholarship is 
in memory of her parents. 

The George W. Scott, Jr., Scholarship 

This scholarship was established by Mrs. George W. Scott, Jr., of Corinth, 
in memory of her husband. The scholarship provided for by the interest from 
this fund will be awarded to a ministerial student selected by the College. 

I The Reverend and Mrs. Lonnie M. Sharp Scholarship Fund 

This scholarship was established in 1966 in honor of the Reverend and 
Mrs. Lonnie M. Sharp of Forest, Mississippi. Income from this fund is to be 
used for scholarships with preference given to ministerial students. 



26 FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

The Albert Bumell Shelton Scholarship 

This scholarship was estabUshed in the fall of 1955 by Mrs. A. B. Shelton 
of Lambert, Mississippi, as a memorial to her late husband, Albert Bumell Shelton. 
The income from this fund will be awarded each year to some worthy student 
or students selected by the College. 

The William Sharp Shipman Foundation Scholarship Fund 

This fund was established in 1964 by Mr. Austin L. Shipman in memory 
of his father, who was a dedicated minister of the Methodist Church for over 
fifty years. The recipient is to be a senior ministerial student chosen by the 
Advisory Committee of the Foundation. 

The Willie E. Smith Scholarship 

This scholarship was estabUshed by Mrs. WiUie E. Smith in 1951. Interest 
from the fund will go to some ministerial student selected by the College. 

The Mike P. Sturdivant Scholarship Fund 

This scholarship was established by Mr. Mike P. Sturdivant in 1965. Interest 
from the fund will go to a worthy student selected by the College. 

The Sullivan Memorial Scholarship ■ 

The scholarship was established in memory of Dr. W. T. J. SuUivan and 
in honor of the late Dr. J. Magruder Sulhvan, for forty-five years professor 
of Chemistry and Geology. The scholarship is to be awarded to ministerial 
students only. Mr. C. C. SulUvan, son of Dr. J. M. Sulhvan, has recently made 
a generous gift to this scholarship fund and is serving as a trustee of the 
scholarship. 

The Sullivan Geology Scholarship 

This scholarship was estabUshed by gifts secured by the late Dr. J. M. 
SulUvan. It has been increased with other gifts since the death of Dr. SulU- 
van and has now become the SulUvan Geology Scholarship in memory of Dr. 
J. Magruder SulUvan. The scholarship was estabUshed to encourage students 
majoring in geology to go into the field of geology teaching. The recipient 
of this scholarship is to be a junior or a senior of Christian character and 
ambitious purpose; under the terms of the scholarship, the student selected 
may do a year of graduate work in geology. The Head of the Geology De- 
partment, the Dean, and the President of the College make up the committee 
to select the student who \n\\ receive the scholarship. 

The James Monroe Wallace, HI, Scholarship ■ 

This scholarship was established by the grandparents and parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. James Monroe Wallace, Sr., and Jr., of Como, Mississippi, in memory 
of the little boy, who passed away when he was about five years old. Interest 
from the fund will go as a scholarship to some deserving Millsaps ministerial 
student. v 



The W. H. Watkins Scholarship 

This scholarship was created to help worthy students with their coUege 
expenses. The income from the fund is awarded annuaUy to a student selected 
by the Awards Committee of the faculty. 



I 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 27 

The Milton Christian White Scholarship 

Dr. Milton C. White established this scholarship during his lifetime and 
its funds have been augmented by friends of Dr. White. The recipient each 
year is to be a major in the Department of EngUsh. 

The Dennis E. Vickers Memorial Scholarship 

This endowed scholarship was established in 1959 by Mrs. Robert Price 
(nee Jessie Vickers) and Miss Eleanor Vickers as a memorial to their father, 
the Reverend Dennis E. Vickers. In the awarding of the scholarship preference 
is given to students preparing for a full-time church vocation. 

SPONSORED 

Fraternity Scholarship Award 

The Pi Kappa Alpha National Memorial Foundation Scholarship Award of 
$300.00 is given in memory of Harvey T. Newell, Jr., who was National Presi- 
dent of the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. 

This scholarship award is to be given to a worthy fraternity sophomore 
who is judged to have Christian character, leadership qualities, and financial 
need. This award is granted through Millsaps College in appreciation of its 
contribution to the fraternity life of the nation. The recipient of the award will 
be selected by the faculty committee on awards and scholarship aid. 

The Galloway Church Bible Class Scholarships 

Several Church School Classes of Galloway Memorial Methodist Church, 
including the Memorial Bible Class, the Women's Bible Class, and the Heming- 
way Bible Class, contribute funds annually to the scholarship program of Mill- 
saps College. Recipients of these scholarships are selected by the Awards 
Committee of the faculty. 

The Joey Hoff Memorial Scholarship 

This scholarship was established in 1963 by Mr. and Mrs. Frederick T. Hoff 
of GuLfport, Mississippi, in memory of their son, Albert Joseph Thomas Hoff. 
The recipient is chosen by the Awards Committee of the faculty. 

The Albert L. and Florence O. Hopkins Scholarship 

This scholarship was established in 1949 by Mr. Albert Lafayette Hopkins 
of Chicago. Mr. Hopkins was bom in Hickory, Mississippi, and entered Millsaps 
College in 1900. The recipient of the scholarship is chosen by the Awards 
Committee of the faculty. 

The Jackson Civitan Scholarship 

The Jackson Civitan Scholarship has been established by the Jackson Civitan 
Club and is to be awarded to a junior student on the basis of scholastic 
standing and financial need. 

The Lamar Life Broadcasting Company Scholarship 

This scholarship is given each year by the Lamar Life Broadcasting Com- 
pany to a deserving student. The recipient is chosen by the Awards Committee 
of Millsaps College. 

The Jackson Christian Education Association Scholarship 

Tlie Jackson Christian Education Association established this scholarship 



28 FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

in 1967 for the purpose of aiding some worthy student preparing for a vocation 
in Christian education. Funds for this scholarship are derived from the profits 
of the Christmas Basketball Tournament sponsored by this association. 

The McCarty Enterprises Scholarship 

This scholarship was established by Mr. and Mrs. H. F. McCarty, Jr., of 
Magee, Mississippi, for the purpose of aiding some worthy student who needs 
financial assistance. The recipient will be selected by the Awards Committee of 
the faculty. 

Mississippi Chi Omega Alumnae Scholarship 

This scholarship was established in 1966 by the Jackson Chi Omega Alumnae 
Association with the cooperation of Chi Omega alumnae and actives throughout 
the state of Mississippi. It is to be awarded on the basis of academic excellence 
and financial need to a woman student entering her junior or senior year in the 
field of social studies. The selection of the recipient is to be made by the 
Awards Committee of Millsaps College. 

The Mississippi Conference M.Y.F. Scholarship 

This scholarship was established during the 1957-58 school session by the 
Executive Committee of the Mississippi Conference Methodist Youth Fellow- 
ship. The award is made annually, but the amount of the financial assistance 
may vary from year to year. The recipient, selected by the Executive Committee 
of the Conference M.Y.F. upon recommendation of the Millsaps Awards Com- 
mittee, must be a dedicated Christian, an active member of the Conference 
M.Y.F., and must meet the general requirements for scholarship assistance set 
up by the Millsaps Awards Committee. A minimum of four hours work per 
week in the Conference M.Y.F. office is required of the recipient. 

The Mississippi Petroleum Scientists Scholarship 

This scholarship was established in 1963 by the Petrolemn Scientists of 
Mississippi. The recipient must be a student majoring in Geology. 

The Fanhellenic Scholarship 

This scholarship was estabUshed by the Panhellenic Council of Millsaps 
College. The scholarship is to be awarded to a woman student who is a member 
of one of the Greek organizations. 

Teacher Education Scholarship 

This scholarship was estabUshed in 1957 by the Jackson Council of 
Parent-Teacher Associations. The purpose of this scholarship is to encourage 
and assist young men and women preparing to enter a teaching career. The 
recipients must be regularly enrolled students of Junior or Senior standing who 
are preparing for pubhc school teaching. 

II. LOAN FUNDS 
The Coulter Loan Fund 

Mrs. B. L. Coulter willed to the College an endowed loan fund, the 
interest from which is to be loaned without interest to pre-theological students 
to be selected by a committee composed of the President of the College, the 
President of the Board of Trustees, and the Chairman of the Department of 
Religion. Mrs. Coulter's father, Mr. Robert McCraine, also willed property to 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 29 

be added to the endowment. 

Claudine Curtis Memorial Loan Fund 

This loan fund was established in 1963 by the Character Builders Simday 
School Class of Capitol Street Methodist Church in Jackson, Mississippi. Any 
deserving student is eUgible to participate in this program if he has a financial 
need. This loan fund is administered by the Administration and the Awards 
Committee of MHlsaps College. Application should be made to the Awards 
Committee. 

The William Larkin Duren Loan Fund 

The William Larkin Duren Loan Fund was established in honor of Dr. 
William Larkin Duren, St., of New Orleans, Louisiana, in 1964. Dr. Duren is 
a distinguished pastor, editor, and biographer. He graduated from Millsaps 
College in the class of 1902. Any serious and well-estabhshed student who 
has given strong evidence of becoming a credit to himself and to this college 
is ehgible to participate in this loan program. There should be a financial 
need as determined by the Awards Committee. .This loan fund is administered 
by the Administration and the Awards Committee of the College. 

The Paul and Dee Faulkner Loan Fund 

This fund was established in 1957 by Mr. and Mrs. J. Paul Faulkner of 
Jackson. The gift is to be made available as a loan to any student or 
students regularly enrolled at Millsaps College. Preference is to be given 
to a member of the senior class. 

The Kenneth Gilbert Loan Scholarship 

Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Gilbert, Meridian, Mississippi, are endowing a loan 
scholarship as a memorial to their son, Kenneth, who lost his life in World 
War II. He received the B.S. degree from Millsaps in 1935 and was a member 
of Kappa Sigma fraternity. 

Guaranteed Loans for College Students 

Millsaps College participates in the Guaranteed Loan program (Title IV, 
Part B) estabhshed by the Higher Education Act of 1965 (Public Law 89-329). 
"Under this program the college supplies the loan applicant with a statement 
that he is enrolled or has been accepted for enrollment, and a statement of his 
annual educational expenses. The student then negotiates a loan with an eligible 
lending institution of his own choice." Tlie state of Mississippi has entered into 
an agreement with the United Student Aid Fund to guarantee all loans made to 
Mississippi students. "An undergraduate student may borrow up to $1,000.00 a 
year. If the student's adjusted family income is under $15,000.00 a year, the 
Government will pay interest up to six percent while he is in college, three per- 
cent on the principal outstanding balance during the repayment period. If the 
adjusted family income is $15,000.00 or more, the student may obtain a 
guaranteed loan but must pay the entire interest, up to six percent, from tlie 
start. In neither case does repayment of the principal begin until at least nine 
months after the borrower finishes his course of study at an eligible institution." 

The Kiwanis Loan Fund 
This fimd was estabhshed in 1961 by the Jackson Kiwanis Club. Any 
deserving student is ehgible to participate in this program if he has a financial 
need. Apphcations should be made to the Awards Committee or the Administration 



'4 



$ 



,* 



30 FINANCIAL INFORMATION 

Committee of the College. These committees will review the application for 
recommendation to the Jackson Kiwanis Club, which will make the final decision 
regarding the appUcation. 

The Graham R. McFarlane Loan Scholarship 

This scholarship was created by the McFarlane family to be used as a loan 
without interest to young people, preferably of the Christian Church, who are 
going into full-time religious work either as ministers or directors of reUgious 
education in that denomination. Graham was a Millsaps graduate and lost his 
Hfe in the Texas City disaster in 1947. The scholarship will be administered 
by the administration of the College and the executive secretary of the Christian 
Churches of the state. 

The Methodist Student Loan Fund 

This is a loan fund established by the Board of Education of the Methodist 
Church and administered on the campus by the Director of Rehgious Life and 
the Academic Dean. Apphcants must be members of the Methodist Church, 
full-time degree candidates, wholly or partially self-supporting, and must have 
maintained a grade average of C during the term immediately preceding 
application. 

The National Defense Student Loan Program 

Beginning with the 1958-59 session, Millsaps College has participated in 
the National Defense Student Loan Program, established by Act of Congress 
in September, 1958, Public Law 85-864, 85th Congress. Under the provisions 
of this act, and dependent upon availabiHty of funds, qualifying students may 
borrow up to $1,000 per year for educational purposes. Repayment of the loan 
begins the first day of the tenth month after the borrower finishes his course 
of study at an eligible institution, at an interest rate of 3 percent. Students in 
any field of study are eligible for such loans provided they meet the established 
requirements, but the law requires that special consideration be given to students 
with superior academic records or capacity in science, mathematics, engineering, 
and modem languages, or to students preparing for a career in elementary or 
secondary school teaching. Detailed information concerning these loans and ap- 
plication forms can be secured from the College. 

J. D. Slay Ministerial Loan Fund 

This loan fund was established in 1966 by the Board of Trustees of the 
J. D. Slay Ministerial Loan Fund to honor Dr. J. D. Slay, who has served as 
a minister of the Methodist Church for many years. Funds for this program 
are obtained through gifts and contributions made by his many friends and 
co-workers. These funds are to be invested by Millsaps College in the United 
Student Aid Funds loan program and thereby increase tlie value of the original 
investment 12.5 times. Preference for tliese loans shall be given to ministerial 
students. The Awards Committee of Millsaps College will administer the pro- 
gram in cooperation with the Board of Trustees of the J. D. Slay Ministerial 
Loan Fund. 

United Student Aid Funds 

Millsaps College participates in the United Student Aid Funds Program. 
Under the provisions of this program, and dependent upon availabihty of 



FINANCIAL INFORMATION 31 

funds, qualifying students may borrow up to $1,000 per year for educational 
purposes. Loans are repayable over a period of thirty-six months, beginning four 
months after the student leaves school. The payout period may be extended 
up to a total of fifty-four months for large loans. The maximum rate is 6% 
simple interest. Students in any field of study are ehgible for such loans pro- 
vided they meet the established requirements. Detailed information concerning 
these loans and application forms can be secured from the College. Loans are 
made through a participating bank; however the Awards Committee of the 
College must first approve the appHcation. 

m. PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT 

Opportunities exist on the campus and in the city for the employment of 
students who find it necessary to earn a part of their expenses. Students who 
want part-time work on campus must apply through the Awards Committee. 
Students seeking employment off campus may register with the Office of 
Student Personnel. 

College Work-Study Program 

Millsaps College is participating in the College Work-Study Program estab- 
lished by the Economic Opportunity Act of 1964 (PubUc Law 88-452), Title 
I, Part C, as amended by the Economic Opportimity Amendments of 1965 (PubUc 
Law 89-253) and the Higher Education Act of 1965 (Public Law 89-329), Title 
IV, Part C. The original program went into effect during the summer session of 
1965 and the amended program went into effect following the passage of the 
Higher Education Act of 1965 in November of that year. Under the terms of this 
act, a College Work-Study Program has been established from funds contributed 
by the Federal Government and the College for the purpose of providing financial 
assistance through employment. 

EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITY GRANT 

Millsaps College participates in the Educational Opportunity Grant program 
(Title IV, Part A) established by the Higher Education Act of 1965 (Public 
Law 89-329). This program went into effect the first semester of the 1966-67 
academic year. 

The pvirpose of this program is to provide educational opportunity grants 
to assist in making available the benefits of higher education to qualified 
students of exceptional financial need, who for lack of financial means of their 
own or of their families would be unable to obtain an education without such aid. 



:# 

¥* 










••■'I, 

i < 



" «. . 






Part III 

The Curriculum 



<< 




SUIXrVAN-HARRELL HALL 



THE CURRICULUM 35 

REQUIREMENTS FOR DEGREES 

1. Mimmxim Requirements for All Degrees: Sem. Hrs. 

English 101-102 and 201-202 12 

^Foreign Language — 2 years in one language 12 

History 101-102 6 

Religion 201-202 6 

'Mathematics 103-104 or 111-112 6 

Physical Education 2 

Comprehensive Examination in major subject, taken in the Senior year. 
English Proficiency Examination, given in the Junior year. 

2. Additional Requirements for Bachelor of Arts Degree: 

'Behavioral Science* 6 

Fine Arts* 3 

^Natural Science — Biology 101-102, 111-112, 121-122; Chemistry 

111-112; Geology 101-102; Physics 101-102, 131-132 6 or 8 

Philosophy 6 

Electives to total 128 

3. Additional Requirements for Bachelor of Science Degree: 
A year-course in three of the foUovvdng sciences: 

Chemistry 111-112 8 

^Biology 111-112 or 121-122 8 

Geology 101-102 6 

Physics 101-102 or 131-132 6 or 8 

'Behavorial Science, Fine Arts, or Philosophy* 3 

Electives to total 128 

4. Additional Requirements for the Bachelor of Music Degree: 
^Natural Science — Biology 101-102, 111-112, 121-122; Chemistry 

111-112; Geology 101-102; Physics 101-102, 131-132 6 or 8 

Philosophy 6 

'Behavioral Science* — 6 

Music Theory 16 

Music History 6 

Form and Analysis 3 

AppUed Music 20 

Non-music Electives 10 

Music Electives to total 132 

5. Art, Music, and Education Credit: 

The maximum number of hours that wiU be accepted in art, music, and 
education appHed toward a B.A. or a B.S. degree is as follows: art, twenty-one 
hours; music, forty-two hours; education, forty-two hours. 



» • 



^If a student has two high school units and continues the same language in college, he is 

required to complete only the foreign languages 201-202 course (6 hours). Such students 

cannot receive credit for the 101-102 course in that language. 

•In certain programs the requirement can be met by taking in the second semester Mathematics 

106 or 172. Credit cannot be allowed for both Mathematics 103 and 111 or both Mathematics 

104 and 112. 

'The disciplines included are: Economics, Political Science, Psychology, Sociology. 

'All six or eight hours in the same course. 

^Biology 121-112 wUl be accepted for Geology majors. 

'This requirement applies to all students enrolling initially in the College after May 29, 1966. 



36 THE CURRICULUM 

6. Residence Requirements: 

One year of residence is required for graduation from Millsaps, and 30 
of the last 36 hours of academic work must be done in residence. The only 
» exception allowed to this nde is in the case of students leaving to enter 

graduate or professional school, who may transfer back the final 18 hours of 
work. In this case, however, residence vidll be required at Millsaps for the 
second semester of the Junior year and the first semester of the Senior year. 

Three summer sessions will be considered as equivalent to the one year 

,' of residence required. 

I 

V 7. English Proficiency Requirement: 

Before receiving a bachelor's degree each student is required to demon- 
strate proficiency in EngUsh composition and usage by passing an examination 
given by the English Department. This examination is given in the first 
semester of the Junior year (or in the first semester of residence, in the case 
of students transferring to Millsaps at a later point in their college course). 
Those who fail to pass this examination are assigned to a member of the 
faculty for supervision in acquiring the required degree of proficiency. 

, 1^ 8. Extracurricular Credits: 

il*, The following extracurricular activities to a maximum of eight semester 

hours may be included in the 128 semester hours required for graduation: 

Physical Education (Required) 
Physical Education (Elective) 
ii Purple and White Editor 

Purple and White Business 

Manager 
Purple and White Department 
Editors (six) 
, J' Purple and White Staff (six) 

Bobashela Editor 

(Only one semester hour in each activity may be earned in each semester, 
except by the Editor and Business Manager of the Purple and White and the 
1^ Bobashela.) 

"i ' 9. Majors: 

► In addition to taking the prescribed work for the degree, the student 

" must major in one of the following departments: 

Biology. — A student majoring in Biology is required to take Biology 111, 
112, 121, 122, 491, 492; one of 311, 381, or 391; and one of 323, 333, 103G, 
104G, or 105G. The Biology major who is a pre-medical student is required to 
take two of Biology 111, 112, or 381, and all of 121, 122, 211, 221, 491 and 
492. AU students majoring in Biology will elect other courses in Biology to 
total at least 28 semester hours. Only three hours of 401-402 may be applied 
toward a major. A preliminary test must be passed at least one academic year 
before the comprehensive examination. 
, Chemistry. — All majors are required to take the following courses: 111-112, 

254, 331-332, 491-492; Physics 131-132 or 101-102 and 151-152. In addition 
to tliis, candidates for the B.A. Degree will take Chemistry 262. Candidates for 
(I tlie B.S. Degree must have a 1.50 average in Chemistry and take Chemistr*' 256, 

361-362, Physics 301, and Mathematics through Integral Calculus. Chemistry 



2 


Bobashela Business Manager 


4 


6 


Bobashela Editorial Staff (four) 


4 


4 


Bobashela Business Staff (four) 


4 




Players 


6 


4 


Millsaps Singers 


6 




Debate 


6 


6 


Typewriting 


4 


6 

4 


Band 


6 



THE CURRICULUM 37 

331S-332S may be substituted for Chemistry 331-332 by B.A. Degree candidates 
only. 

Economics and Business Administration. — ^An Economics major is required 
to take the following courses: Economics 201, 251, 281, 282, 303, 304, 321 or 
322, 352, 341, 342; plus Mathematics 172, 211, and 311. A Business Adminis- 
tration major is required to take the following courses: Economics 201, 251, 281, 
282, 303, 304, 341, 351, 362, 366; plus Mathematics 172, 211, and 311. An 
Accounting major is required to take the following courses: Economics 201, 251, 
281, 282, 303, 304, 362, 381, 382, 391, 392, 395, 398; plus Mathematics 172. (The 
requirements for each of these majors are effective for all students who do not 
complete all of their departmental requirements before August 31, 1968.) An 
Internship Program is available in which outstanding students may participate for 
credit and obtain specialized training with selected business and governmental 
institutions. The suggested sequence of courses and the application of electives 
begins on page 44. 

Elementary Education. — Students majoring in Elementary Education are 
required to complete the courses necessary to obtain the Mississippi Class A 
Elementary Certificate. 

English.— An English major is required to take EngUsh 101-102, 201-202, 
and a minimum of eighteen semester hours of other courses in the department. 
English 481 is strongly recommended for students who contemplate graduate 
study or a career in teaching. Students planning to pursue graduate study in 
English are advised that a reading knowledge of French, German, and some- 
times Latin is generally required. A minimum of one year of Latin or Greek is 
strongly recommended for all majors. 

French and Spanish. — For students majoring in either of these subjects, 
no one course is required with more emphasis than the others. It is recommended 
that such students take every course offered in their major field of interest. 
A minimum of 24 semester hours is required beyond the 101-102 series, al- 
though 30 hours is recommended. Should a candidate take only the minimum 
of required courses, 18 of these hours must be in the literature of his language 
of specialty. 

Geology. — To major in Geology, a student must take Geology 101-102, 201, 
211, 212, 221, 301, and six semester hours of Field Geology, either 361 or 363G 
and 365G combined. Majors must take Mathematics 111-112 and one advanced 
course in Mathematics. Biology 121 is required. Three semesters of Chemistry 
are required, 111-112 and 254. Physics 101-102 or 131-132 are required. Other 
courses which are desirable are Chemistry 262 and Mathematics 311. 

German. — To major in German, a student must take German 341-342 and 
any other twenty-four semester hours in the department. 

Greek. — To major in Greek, a student is required to take either 24 semester 
hours of Greek beyond the 101-102 course or 18 semester hours of Greek 
beyond the 101-102 course and 12 semester hours of Latin. 

History. — To be accepted as a History major, a student must have a 1.50 
average in History and maintain this grade for his full course. History 101- 
102, 201-202, and 401 must be included in the 24 semester hours of History 
required for a major in History. A preliminary test must be passed at least 



38 THE CURRICULUM 

one academic year before the comprehensive examination. 

Latin. — To major in Latin, a student is required to take 24 semester hours 
of Latin beyond the 101-102 course. Students planning to do graduate work 
in Latin are strongly urged to take at least two years of Greek. 

Mathematics. — In addition to at least six hours of Calculus and the Senior 
seminar, a major is required to take a minimum of four of the following 
courses: Mathematics 325, 326, 335, 341, 345, 351, 353, 361, 365. 

Music. — See listings under Department of Fine Arts, page 70-74. 

Philosophy. — A minimum of 24 semester hours, including 202, 301, 302, 
311, 3^1, is required as a major. 

Physics and Astronomy. — Students majoring in Hiysics and Astronomy are 
required to take a minimum of 30 hours in Physics (or Physics and Astronomy), 
fifteen hours of Mathematics, and fifteen hours of Chemistry. For departmental 
recommendation to graduate school the required 30 hours in Physics must include 
Physics 331, 316, and 491-492. A student contemplating Physics as a major is 
advised to consult with members of the department as early in his academic 
career as possible. 

Political Science. — Students majoring in the department are required to take 
Political Science 101, 301, 491, and at least fifteen additional hours in the 
department. Students may be advised to take related work in other departments 
of the College. 

Psychology. — Students majoring in Psychology are required to earn a mini- 
mum of 24 semester hours in the department. Required courses are 202, 306, 
311 or 312, 321, and 491. Departmental electives must be selected from the 
following: 206, 212, 216, 302, 303, 307, 313, 315, 331, 390, and 402. A course in 
statistics is an additional departmental requirement. Under unusual circumstances a 
student may substitute an elective course for a required one, if he passes an 
examination on the subject matter covered by the required course. This special 
examination will be administered by the departmental chairman and must be 
passed before the student is eligible to take the comprehensive examination. 
The student successfully taking this special examination will receive no addi- 
tional course credit toward the degree. 

Psychology-Sociology. — A combined major in Psychology and Sociology may 
be earned by completing 30 semester hours in the two departments combined, 
with at least 12 hours in each department. The following courses are required 
of all such majors: Psychology 206, 302, 315, and 311 or 312; Anthropology 314, 
and Sociology 491, 492, and 321 or 371. Electives in Psychology counted to- 
ward the major are 202, 212, 216, 303, 306, 307, 313, 390, and 402. Electives 
in Sociology and Anthropology accepted in satisfaction of the major require- 
ments are Sociology 101, 102, 332, 351, and Anthropology 201, 202, and 312. 
A course in statistics is also required for this major, but ma}' be used to satisfy 
tliree hours of required mathematics. 

Religion. — Religion 201 and 202 are required of all students. Majors in 
Religion are required to take an additional 25 hours of covuses in the department, 
including ReUgion 391, 392, and 492. Philosophy 331 may be counted as 
three hours on the Religion major if the student satisfies the Philosophy require- 
ments with six additional hours of Philosophy. 



THE CURRICULUM 39 

Sociology. — Majors in Sociology are required to take a minimum of thirty 
hours in the department to include Sociology 101, 102, 321, 332, 351, 371, 491, 
and 492, as well as Anthropology 312 and 314. In addition the department 
requires its majors to have a three-hour course in elementary statistics (Mathe- 
matics 172 or its equivalent), and encourages additional work in Anthropology 
and in the other Behavioral Sciences including Economics, Political Science, and 
Psychology. The specific courses in these fields should be determined in consulta- 
tion with the student's major professor. Majors should take Sociology 491 in the 
second semester of the Junior year and Sociology 492 in the first semester 
of the Senior year.. Majors are encouraged to take Elementary Statistics in the 
second semester of the Junior year. 



Students may be permitted to major in a subject only after careful con- 
sideration and with the consent of the head of the department. 

A major for each student must be approved by one of the department heads 
not later than the begirming of the junior year. Two cards will be signed by 
the major professor to show approval of the choice of a major; and these 
cards wUl be kept on file, one with the Registrar's Office and one with the 
major professor. 

No junior or senior registration will be accepted as complete by the 
Registrar's Office vdthout the signed approval of the major professor. 

For faiUng to maintain a C average or for other good cause, a student 
may change his major or be advised by his major professor to change his major 
as late as October 1 of his senior year. He must submit to the Registrar's Office 
on regular form (obtainable from the Registrar's Office) the express permission 
of both the Dean and the head of the proposed new major department. Transfer 
credit will be accepted toward a major only with the approval of the department. 

10. Comprehensive Examinations: 

Before receiving a bachelor's degree the student must pass a satisfactory 
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 purpose of the comprehensive examination 
is to coordinate the class work vidth independent reading and thinking in such a 
way as to relate the knowledge acquired and give the student a general under- 
standing of the field which could not be acquired from individual courses. 

The comprehensive examination requires at least three hours and is part 
written and part oral, the division of time between the two to be at the discretion 
of the members of the department concerned. The oral examination will be con- 
ducted by a committee composed of members of the department, and, if desired by 
the department, one or more members of the faculty from other departments or 
other qualified persons. 

A student may take the comprehensive examination only if the courses in 
which he has credit and in which he is currently enrolled complete the require- 
ments in the major department. He may take the examination in the spring 
semester if he will be within 18 hours of graduation by the end of that semester. 
The examination will be given in December or January for students who meet the 



40 THE CURRICULUM 

other requirements and who will not be in residence at Millsaps during the spring 
semester. 

The time of the comprehensive examination given in the spring semester is the 
last week in April of each year. Comprehensive examinations will not be given 
during the summer except by permission of the Dean. Where the Graduate Record 
Examination is administered as a part of the comprehensive, a student will norm- 
ally take the GRE xmder the Institutional Program in the semester in which he 
expects to complete the degree requirements. In cases where a student requires 
a score on the GRE at an early date in order to support an application for grad- 
uate or professional school, the Dean may authorize the taking of the GRE at a 
time other than that designated for the Institutional Program. If a student takes 
the GRE at a time other than that authorized by the Dean, the scores which he 
receives on such an examination will not be accepted as a part of the College's 
comprehensive examination program, and the student will be required to take the 
GRE when the regular examination under the Institutional Program is administered. 

Those who fail a comprehensive examination may have an opportunity to take 
another examination after the lapse of two months. If the student fails the 
second comprehensive, he may not have another until he has taken at least one 
additional semester's work at Millsaps College. 

11. Quality index required: 

A minimmn of 120 quaUty points is required for the B.A. and B.S. degrees; 
124 for the B.M. degree. An over-all quahty point index of 1.00 is required 
of all students. The index is always calculated on total nmnber of hours 
attempted. 

12. Application for a degree: 

Each student who is a candidate for a degree is required to submit a 
written apphcation for the degree by March 1 of the year of his graduation. 
This date \n]l apply also to students who plan to complete their work in sum- 
mer school. Forms for degree applications are to be secured and filed in the 
Registrar's Office. 

COURSES REQUIRED FOR REGULAR STUDENTS 

A regular student will be required to enroll for English, Mathematics, and 
Foreign Language each year until he has completed the degree requirements 
in these subjects. This rule does not apply to the summer session, or to stu- 
dents entering the second semester if the appropriate courses are not offered 
at that time. 



THE CURRICULUM 



41 



SUGGESTED SEQUENCE OF COURSES 
B. A. DEGREE^ B. S. DEGREE' 



Freshmen: 

EngUsh 101-102 6 hr. 

Mathematics" 103-104 or 

111-112 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

History 101-102 or Science -- 6 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Elective 6 hr. 

Sophomores: 

English 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

History 101-102 or Science _ 6 hr. 

Elective 12 hr. 

Jimiors and Seniors: 

Philosophy 6 hr. 

Religion 201-202 6 hr. 

Major Subject 
Elective 



Freshmen: 
EngUsh 101-102 



6 hr. 



Mathematics' 111-112 or 

103-104 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Science 6 hr. 

Science or History 101-102 __.. 6 hr. 
Physical Education 2 hr. 

Sophomores: 

EngHsh 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

History 101-102 or Science -- 6 hr. 
Elective 12 hr. 

Juniors and Seniors: 

Science 6 hr. 

Religion 201-202 6 hr. 

Major Subject 
Elective 



B.M. DEGREE 



Freshmen: 

EngHsh 101-102 6 hr. 

Mathematics 103-104 or 

111-112 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Music 101-102 8 hr. 

Applied Music Major 4 hr. 

Applied Music Minor 2 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 



Juniors and Seniors: 

Philosophy 6 hr. 

Rehgion 6 hr. 

History 101-102 or 

Science 6 hr. 

Behavioral Science 6 hr. 

Applied Music Major 8 hr. 

Academic Music 24 hr. 

Non-Music electives 
Music Recitals 






Sophomores: 

English 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

History 101-102 or Science .- 6 hr. 
Music 201-202 8 hr. 

Applied Music Major 4 hr. 

Apphed Music Minor 2 hr. 

^All students enroUing after May 29, 1966, are required to take 6 semester 
hours from the Behavioral Sciences and 3 semester hours from Fine Arts at some 
time during their enrollment. 

-All students enrolling after May 29, 1966, are required to take 3 semester 
hoiu-s from the Behavioral Sciences, Philosophy, or Fine Arts at some time 
during their enrollment. 

In certain programs specific mathematics courses are required. 



42 



THE CURRICULUM 



PRE-MEDICAL AND 
PRE-DENTAL 

Freshmen: 

English 101-102 6 hr. 

Mathematics 111-112 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Biology 121-122 8 hr. 

Chemistry 111-112 8 hr. 

Sophomores: 

English 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Chemistry 254-262 8 hr. 

Biology 221-211 8 hr. 

Physics 101-102 and 151-152 or 

131-132 and 151-152 ....8 or 10 hr. 
Physical Education 2 hr. 



Juniors and Seniors: 

Chemistry 331-332 

History 101-102 

Rehgion 201-202 

Major Subject 
Elective 



10 hr. 
- 6 hr. 
. 6 hr. 



PRE-GRADUATE PROGRAM 
IN LABORATORY SCIENCES 

Freshmen: 

EngHsh 101-102 6 hr. 

Mathematics 111-112 or 

113-211 6 or 7 hr. 

^German or French 6 hr. 

Science 6 or 8 hr. 

Science 6 or 8 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Sophomores: 

English 201-202 6 hr. 

"German or French 6 hr. 

History 101-102 6 hr. 

Science 6 or 8 hr. 

Science or Mathematics 8 hr. 

* Enrollment is required in the same 
language until credit is earned in the 
intermediate courses (201-202). 

Juniors and Seniors: m 

Program to be arranged in con- 
sultation with adviser. 



PRE-PHARMACY 

Freshmen: 

English 101-102 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Mathematics 111-112 6 hr. 

Biology 101-102 6 hr. 

Chemistry 111-112 8 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Sophomores: 

English 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Chemistry 331-332 10 hr. 

Physics 131-132 

and 151-152 10 hr. 

Biology 111-112 8 hr. 



TECHNOLOGIST 

Freshmen: 

English 101-102 6 hr. 

Mathematics 111-112 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Biology 121-122 8 hr. 

Chemistry 111-112 8 hr. 

Sophomores: 

English 201-202 



6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

History 101-102 6 hr. 

Biolog}' 381-211 8 hr. 

Chemistry 331 5 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Juniors and Seniors: 

Biology 301 and 391 8 hr. 

Religion 201-202 6 hr. 

Physics 101-102 6 hr. 

Chemistry 254 4 hr. 

Elective 

The two-year curriculum listed above coordinates with the program at the 
Scliool of Pharmacy, University of Mississippi. 



1 

I 



>•'.■• 



THE CURRICULUM 43 

PRE-MINISTERIAL B.A. 

Freshmen: Juniors: 

English 101-102 6 hr. Economics 6 hr. 

Speech 101-102 6 hr. Sociology 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. Philosophy 6 hr. 

Mathematics 103-104 or Religion 6 hr. 

111-112 6 hr. Speech 351 3 hr. • 

History 101-102 6 hr. Elective 6 hr. I»" 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Seniors: 

Sophomores: Philosophy 6 hr. 

English 201-202 6 hr. Religion 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. Political Science 6 hr. 

Science 6 hr. Elective 10 hr. 

Psychology 6 hr. Music 315 3 hr. 

Religion 201-202 6 hr. 

Typing 2 hr. 

This curriculima may be followed also by those planning to be Directors of 
Christian Education. I* 

Students planning on professional careers in the church must plan to attain 
the appropriate professional degree from a seminary, and should obtain a broad 
undergraduate Hberal arts basis as preparation for their professional education. 
Any undergraduate major may be chosen, but students should especially con- 
sider majors in Ancient Languages, English, History, Philosophy, Psychology, •• 
Psychology-Sociology, Religion, or Sociology. The general foreign languages re- 
quirement is best met by German, Greek, or Latin as preparation for seminary 
education. 

PRE-LAW B.A. '*• 

No particular major or sequence of courses is necessary for students planning , 

to go to law school; there is no ideal pre-law program for all students. To do 
well in the study of law, a student should possess 

(a) ability to communicate effectively and precisely; 

(b) critical understanding of the human institutions with which the law 
deals; 

(c) creative power in thinking. 

Different students may obtain the desired training in these three areas from 

different courses. Therefore, the student should consult with his faculty or 

major adviser and with the pre-law adviser in designing a program of courses 

that will best fit his particular needs, background, and interests. The student 

with a pre-law interest should consult the pre-law adviser, Mr. Adams, from *' 

time to time. 



44 



THE CURRICULUM 



PRE-SOCIAL WORK B.A. 



Juniors and Seniors: 

Religion 201-202 6 

Economics 201-202 or 341 „„ 6 

Political Science 6 

Philosophy 6 

Major Subject (Sociology, 

Psychology, Economics, or 
Political Science); see de- 
partmental requirements. 
Electives 



hr. 
hr. 
hr. 
hr. 



Freshmen: 

English 101-102 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Mathematics 103-104 or 

111-112 6 hr. 

History 101-102 or 

Biology 101-102 6 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Elective 6 hr. 

(Recommended elective: Speech 

101-102 or Typing 111-112 

and Shorthand 121-122) 

Sophomores: 

EngUsh 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Biology 101-102 or History 

101-102 6 hr. 

Sociology 101, 102 6 hr. 

Psychology 6 hr. 

Students who wish to prepare for a professional career in Social Work 
should plan a broad liberal arts program with a major in one of the social sciences. 
Because of the widely varied opportunities in this field, no specific schedule of 
courses is reconraiended for the Junior and Senior years. Instead, each student 
is urged to consult with his factdty adviser to plan a schedule. 

ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Students majoring in the department will be graduated with a Bachelor of 
Arts degree with a major in either Accounting, Business Administration, or 
Economics. 

The following programs of study will satisfy degree requirements. 

ECONOMICS 

Sophomore: 

English 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Mahematics 211-172 7 hx. 

Science 6 hr. 

Economics 201 3 hr. 

Behavioral Science 3 hr. 



I 



Freshmen: 

English 101-102 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Mathematics 111-112 6 hr. 

History 101-102 6 hr. 

Accounting 281-282 6 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 



1 



Junior: 

Philosophy 6 hr. 

Economics 303-304 6 hr. 

Economics 251-352 6 hr. 

Mathematics 311 4 hr. 

Fine Arts* 3 hr. 

Electives 6 hr. 

*The Fine Arts requirement is effective for all students enrolling initially 
after May 29, 1966. 



Senior: 

Religion 201-202 6 hr. 

Economics 321 or 323. 3 hr. 

Economics 341-342 6 hr. 

Electives 19 hr. 



THE CURRICULUM 



45 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



Freshmen: 

Same as Economics Major 

Junior: 

Philosophy 6 hr. 

Economics 303-304 6 hr. 

Economics 251-366 6 hr. 

Mathematics 311* 4 hr. 

Fine Arts** 3 hr. 

Electives . . 6 hr. 



Sophomore: 

Same as Economics Major* 

Senior: 

Rehgion 201-202 6 hr. 

Economics 341-351 6 hr. 

Economics 362 3 hr. 

Electives . 19 hr. 



ACCOUNTING 



Freshmen: 

EngHsh 101-102 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Mathematics 111-112 6 hr. 

History 101-102 6 hr. 

Accounting 281-282 6 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Junior: 

Philosophy 6 hr. 

Economics 303-304 6 hr. 

Economics 251 3 hr. 

Accounting 395-391 6 hr. 

Fine Arts** 3 hr. 

Behavioral Science 3 hr. 

Electives 3 hr. 



Sophomore: 

English 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Mathematics 172 3 hr. 

Science 6 hr. 

Economics 201 3 hr. 

Accounting 381-382 6 hr. 

Senior: 

Religion 201-202 6 hr. 

Economics 362 3 hr. 

Accounting 392-398 6 hr. 

Electives 21 hr. 



Electives generally should be appHed to courses outside the department to 
include Political Science, Psychology, Sociology, History, and Speech. Students 
are required to take three hours of the Behavioral Science requirement outside 
of the department. Accounting majors are encouraged to take Economics 252 
(Law) if they intend to take the CPA examination. Furthermore, all majors are 
recommended to fulfill the Philosophy requirement with Philosophy 201 and 311. 
A course in typing during the sophomore year is suggested for students who can- 
not type. 

* Under exceptional circumstances and with permission of the department 
chairman a student may be allowed to substitute certain department courses for 
Mathematics 211 and 311. 



**The Fine Arts requirement is effective for all students enrolling initially 
after May 29, 1966. 



46 



THE CURRICULUM 



TEACHER EDUCATION 

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

Students planning to teach in either the elementary or secondary school 
should follow generally the appropriate sequence of courses outlined below. The 
reqvilrements for teaching certificates are quite detailed and specific, and stu- 
dents must have the exact courses specified. The following course of study will 
meet the requirements for a Millsaps degree and at the same time qualify the 
student for the Class A Elementary Certificate and the Class A Secondary Cer- 
tificate. 

ELEMENTARY PROGRAM 

Sophomores: 



Freshmen: 

English 101-102 6 hr. 

Mathematics 103 or 111 

and 106 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Psychology 202, 204 6 hr. 

Biology 101-102, 111-112, 

or 121-122 6 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 



English 201-202 

•Foreign Language 



6 hr. 

6 hr. 

History 101-102 6 hr. 

Education 211 3 hr. 

Education 212 3 hr. 

Geology 101-102, Physics 101- 
102, Chemistry 111-112, 
or Astronomy 101-102 _-6-8 hr. 

*If the student has credit for two years of language in high school and con- 
tinues the same language in college, this second year of language is not required. 



Juniors: 

Philosophy 6 hr. 

Religion 201-202 6 hr. 

Physical Education 332 3 hr. 

Speech 3 hr. 

Education 321 3 hr. 

Education 303 3 hr. 

Education 301 3 hr. 

Education 331 (Music 331) --3 hr. 
Electives 5 hr. 



Seniors: 

Education 412 6 hr, 

Education 340 3 hr. 

Education 320 3 hr. 

Education 332 3 hr. 

Electives 12 hr. 



SECONDARY PROGRAM 

Freshmen: Sophomores: 

EngUsh 101-102 6 hr. English 201-202 6 hr. 

Mathematics 103-104 or Foreign Language 6 hr. 

111-112 6 hr. Geology 101-102, Physics 101- 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 102, Chemistry 111-112, 

Biology 101-102, 111-112, or Astronomy 101-102 6-8 hr. 

or 121-122 6 hr. Psychology 202, 204 6 hr. 

History 101-102 6 hr. Physical Education 332 3 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. Speech 3 hr. 

"Fine Arts 3 hr. 



J 



THE CURRICULUM 47 

*Any college course in Music or Art which carries with it three semester 
hours of credit or three semester hours of credit in Band or Singers satisfies this 
requirement. 

Juniors: Seniors: 

Religion 201-202 6 hr. Philosophy 6 hr. 

Psychology 352 3 hr. Education 372 3 hr. 

Education 362 3 hr. Education 453-454 or 452 6 hr. 

* 'Specialized Education and ** Specialized Education and 

Major Subject 21-24 hr. Major Subject 18-24 hr. 

•"For secondary school teaching the student is required to major in some 
department other than Education and for endorsement to teach the subjects 
listed below, the specific courses Usted under each are required in addition to 
those specified above: 

•Business Education Speech 

Economics 201-202 6 hr. Speech 101-102 6 hr. 

Economics 281-282 6 hr. Speech 301-302 6 hr. 

Economics 381 3 hr. Dramatics 3 hr. 

Typing 111-112, 211-212, or Oral Interpretation 3 hr. 

evidence of equivalent pro- Additional Course in 

ficiency 4 hr. English or Speech 6 hr. 

Shorthand 121-122, 221-222 8 hr. 

Secretarial Procedures 6 hr. 

Additional Economics courses 

to complete major 16 hr. 

•In order to complete this entire program it will be necessary for the stu- 
dent to add Typing to the program of the Freshman and Sophomore years and 
to add also Economics 201-202 in the Sophomore year. This will be possible 
only if the required grade-point average is maintained. 

English 

i EngUsh 301 or 302, 365 or 366, 397. Thirty semester hours are required 

for endorsement, of which three hovus may be in Speech. 

Foreign Language 

Completion of the major requirements in any language will more than satisfy 
the requirements for teaching that language. It is recommended that the 
student also take two years of a second language. 

Mathematics 

Twenty-four semester hours are required for endorsement. Fifteen hours 
must include Algebra, Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry and CalciJus, six 
hours of which must be in Calculus. Nine hours must include two of the 
following areas: Abstract Algebra, Modem Geometry, Foundations of Mathe- 
matics, Probability and Statistics. 



48 THE CURRICULUM 

Music 

Students planning to teach Music in the public schools should arrange their 
programs after consultation with the Music Department. 

Science **Physics 131-132 8 hr. 

Biology 101-102 6 hr. ""Additional courses to com- 

Chemistry 111-112 8 hr. plete a major in one of the 

Additional Chemistry 4 hr. sciences 12-18 hr. 

**This replaces Geology 101 or Physics 101 specified in other programs for 
the Junior year and also makes it uimecessary to take Philosophy in the Senior 
year. The student will receive the B.S. degree. 

•••Sixteen semester hours must be earned in each field to be taught. For 
an endorsement in the combined sciences (General Science, Biological Science, 
Chemistry, and Physics), a maximum of eight semester hours in Mathematics 
may be apphed toward meeting the endorsement requirement in Physics. 

Social Studies 

History 201-202; three hours each in Economics, Government, Geography, 
and Mississippi History. Thirty hours are required for endorsement, 
exclusive of Psychology. Electives should be chosen to apply toward a 
major in History, Economics, Sociology, or Political Science. 



PRE-ENGINEERING 

This program at Millsaps offers many opportunities for the student interested 
in engineering. 

3-2 Engineering B.S. Program: At present we have arrangements with two 
engineering schools — Columbia University and Vanderbilt University — by which 
a student may attend Millsaps for three years for a total of 110 hours or more 
and then continue his work at either of the two schools listed above, transferring 
back 18 hours or less for a B.S. degree from Millsaps and at the end of the fifth 
year receive his engineering degree from the engineering school. 

4-2 Master's Program in Engineering: Columbia University also has a 4-2 
program in which a student attends Millsaps for four years, completing his degree 
requirements and then spending two more years at Columbia to obtain a 
Master's degree in Engineering. 

Columbia University offers degrees in Civil, Electrical, Industrial, Mechani- 
cal, Metallurgical, Mining, and Chemical Engineering. Vanderbilt University of- 
fers Bachelor of Engineering degrees in Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Mechani- 
cal Engineering. 

Below is Usted the course of study leading to the degrees listed above. The 
course is the same for all degrees at the three schools with the exception of 
Chemical Engineering, and the substitute comrses for it are also listed. 

For further information on these programs, write to Chairman, Mathematics 
Department, Millsaps College. 



J 



r 



THE CURRICULUM 49 

Freshmen: 

English 101-102 (Composition) 6 hours 

Mathematics 111-112 (Algebra-Trigonometry) 6 

Foreign Language 6 i. 

Chemistry 111-112 (Inorganic) 8 "^ 

Engineering 101* (SHde Rule) 1 

Engineering 103-104* (Engineering Drafting) 4 

Physical Education 2 

Total 33 hours , 

Sophomores: 

English 201-202 (Literature) 6 hours il« 

Foreign Language 6 

Mathematics 211-311 (Analytic Geometry-Differential Calculus) 8 

Physics 131-132 (General Physics) 8 

Physics 331* (Classical Mechanics) 3 

Chemistry 254 (Analytical I) 4 id 

Engineering 105* (Descriptive Geometry) 3 , ' 

, . Total 38 hours 

Juniors: 

Mathematics 312-351 (Integral Calculus-Differential Equations) 7 hours 

Mathematics 335 (Probability) 3 

Economics 201-202 (Principles and Problems) 6 

Geology 101-102 (Physical-Historical) or 

Biology 101-102 (Fundamentals) 6 

History 101-102 (Survey of Western Civilization) 6 H' 

Religion 201-202 (Old and New Testament) 6 

Electives and Major Subject 6 

Three year total — 111 hours. Total 40 hours 

*Not required for a B.S. in Chemical Engineering at Columbia University. 

i SUBSTITUTE REQUIREMENTS FOR A B.S. IN CHEMICAL 

ENGINEERING AT COLUMBIA 

Chemistry 256 (Analytical II) 4 hours 

Chemistry 331-332 (Organic) 10 ^l 

Chemistry 361-362* (Physical) 8 

"Required of Chemistry majors at Millsaps and can be taken 
as Major Subject (as listed in Jimior year). 
Three year total for Chemical Engineering — 116 horn's. 

Note: In case of scheduling difficulties, History 101-102, Engineering 105 and 
Engineering 103-104 may be interchanged. 

I FORESTRY B. S. 

In cooperation with Duke University School of Forestry, Millsaps College 
now offers a course in Forestry. Under this program, a student planning a career 
in Forestry will spend three years in residence at Millsaps CoUege pursuing a 
hberal arts course with the basic sciences needed for Forestry. At the end of the 
three years he will have earned at least 110 hours. He will then transfer to 
Duke University School of Forestry for the next two years. By transferring back 



I 



50 



THE CURRICULUM 



18 hours, he will receive a B.S. degree from Millsaps College at the end of the 
fourth year and a degree in Forestry from Duke University at the end of the 
fifth year. Students will be recommended for continuation of this course at Duke 
University only if they have maintained a good average at Millsaps College. The 
program proposed below is designed for students majoring in Biology. With minor 
modifications it can be adapted to students majoring in the physical or social 



Freshmen: 

English 101-102 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Biology 111-112 8 hr. 

Mathematics 103-104 or 

111-112 6 hr. 

Chemistry 111-112 8 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Sophomores: 

Engbsh 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

History 101-102 6 hr. 

Biology 121-122 8 hr. 

Physics 131-132 8 hr. 



Juniors: 

Religion 201-202 6 hr. 

Economics 201-202 6 hr. 

Philosophy 202 3 hr. 

Geology 101 3 hr. 

Mathematics 213, 311 6 hr. 

Speech 101 3 hr. 

Biology 321-322 8 hr. 

Biology 311 3 hr. 

Electives 4 hr. 



APPLIED MUSIC B.A. 



Freshmen: 

EngUsh 101-102 6 hr. 

Mathematics 103-104 or 

111-112 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Music 101-102 8 hr. 

Applied Music 4 hr. 

Physical Education 2 hr. 

Sophomores: 

English 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

History 101-102 or Science 6 hr. 

Music 201-202 8 hr. 

Applied Music 4 hi. 



Juniors and Seniors: 

Philosophy 6 hr. 

Rehgion 201-202 6 hr. 

History 101-102 or Science 6 hr. 

Music 371, 381-382, 

301-302, 401 15 hr. 

Applied Music 8 hr. 

Music Recitals 



THE CURRICULUM 



MUSIC EDUCATION B.A. 



51 



i Freshmen: 

: English 101-102 

Mathematics 103-104 or 

111-112 

Foreign Language 

History 101-102 

Biology 101-102 

i Voice 



.6 hr. 

-6 hr. 
-6 hr. 
.6 hr. 
.6 hr. 
-2 hr. 



Sophomores: 

EngHsh 201-202 6 hr. 

Foreign Language 6 hr. 

Religion 201-202 6 hr. 

Music 101-102 8 hr. 

Psychology 202 3 hr. 

*Voice 2 hr. 

*Piano 2 hr. 

Physical Education 1 hr. 

Seniors: 

Philosophy 

Music 341-342 

Music 381 



6 hr. 

5 hr. 

3 hr. 

6 hr. 

3 hr. 

Piano 2 hr. 

Voice 5 hr. 

Recital 

** 'Music Electives 2 hr. 



Education 452 or 412 
Speech 



Piano 2 hr. 

Juniors: 

Physics 101-102 or 

li Geology 101-102 6 hr. 

iMusic 201 4 hr. 

Physical Education 4 hr. 

Education 204 3 hr. 

Education 352 3 hr. 

j["Music 333 and Education 340 
I or Music 335 and Education 

' 362 6 hr. 

Voice 5 hr. 

Piano 2 hr. 

Recital 

The program outlined above applies specifically to the Vocal Music Educa- 
tion Endorsement. For the Applied Music Endorsement the student can complete 
two hoxurs of voice and four hours of piano, and then devote the remaining 
hours Usted above as voice and piano (a total of 16 hours, including the junior 
and senior recitals) toward the particular instrument (voice, piano, or other in- 
strument) in which he wishes to specialize. This combination will meet the 
state certification requirements. 

THE HONORS PROGHAM 

The Honors Program provides an opportunity for students of Junior standing 
and of proven ability and initiative to examine together in a series of inter- 
disciplinary coUoquia matters of mutual interest and concern and at the same 
time to pursue a course of independent directed study and research in areas 
of their major disciplines. A student interested in participating in the Honors 
Program should consult with the chairman of his department as early in his 
jacademic career as possible. 

j THE WASHINGTON SEMESTER 

"The Washington Semester" is a joint arrangement between The American 
University, Washington, D. C, Millsaps College and other colleges and universi- 
ties in the United States to extend the resources of the national capital to superior 



•Two hours of either voice or piano should be taken the first semester, depending upon the 
need of the student and the faculty adviser's approval. 
' ••Three hours must be in Music Education and three hours in Education. 
'•••May be any music subject, including voice, piano, instrument, theory, history or literature, 
conducting, etc. Two hours credit for Millsaps Singers in any year may apply. 



52 THE CURRICULUM 



i 



students in the field of the social sciences. The object is to provide a direct con- 
tact with the work of governmental departments and other national and inter- 
national agencies that are located in Washington, thus acquainting the students 
with possible careers in public service and imparting a knowledge of government 
in action. 

Under this arrangement qualified students of demonstrated capacity from 
the participating colleges will spend a semester at the School of Government and 
PubUc Administration of The American University in Washington. They may 
earn fifteen hours toward graduation in their home colleges. In Washington 
the program is coordinated by staff members of The American University, as- 
sisted by a professor appointed for a single semester by one of the participating 
colleges. 

Millsaps will ordinarily send two students in each fall semester. These 
will be either juniors or first semester seniors and will be selected by a faculty 
committee in April of each year. It is sometimes possible to send more than two 
students in the fall or to send a student in the spring. Exceptionally well-quali- 
fied sophmores are occasionally accepted. 

It is believed by the administration and faculty of Millsaps that this oppor- 
tunity for first-hand study and observation of government in action is unexcelled 
by any undergraduate program in education today. 

JUNIOR YEAR ABROAD PROGRAM * 

Millsaps College, in conjunction with Southwestern at Memphis and the 
University of the South (Sewanee), conducts a Junior Year Abroad Program at 
the Institute for American Universities at Aix-en-Provence, France. Facilities 
for similar studies are available in Spain and in Austria. Students interested in 
receiving college credit for study abroad during their junior year may receive 
information concerning such a program from the chairman of the appropriate 
department or the Academic Dean. 



1 



MILLSAPS-GULF COAST RESEARCH LABORATORY 
COOPERATIVE PROGRAM 

Students at Millsaps College, especially those in Geology, Biology, and 
Chemistry, are permitted to enroll for one or more courses each summer at 
Gulf Coast Research Laboratory as a part of their regular program of studies. 
The Laboratory is situated near Ocean Springs, one hundred and eighty miles to 
the south of Jackson. It offers some six courses which may be used as electives 
or as core courses in the Millsaps curriculum. Summer work at tlie Laboratory 
provides first-hand knowledge of the life on land, in the sea, and in a brackish 
water environment. 



THE CURRICULUM 



53 



DIVISIONAL GROUPINGS 

For administrative purposes, the departments of instruction at Millsaps are 
arranged in three groups as follows: 

Humanities — 

Fine Arts, Languages, Philosophy, Religion, Speech. 

Natural Sciences — 

Biology, Chemistry, Geology, Mathematics, Physics and Astronomy. 

Social Sciences — 

Economics and Business Administration, Education, History, Political Science, 
Psychology, Psychology-Sociology, Sociology. 

NUMBERING SYSTEM 

101-198. Courses primarily for freshmen. 

201-298. Courses primarily for sophomores. 

301-398. Courses primarily for juniors and seniors ( advanced or upper division 

courses). 
401-498. Special departmental courses. 

First semester coiirses are represented by odd numbers; second semester by 
even numbers. A course which is given both semesters will use even numbers. 

DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION 



I 



I 


Department 


of 


Ancient Languages 


II 


Department 


of Biology 


III 


Department 


of 


Chemistry 


IV 


Department 


of 


Economics and Business Administration 


V 


Department 


of 


Education 


VI 


Department 


of 


English 


VII 


Department 


of 


Fine Arts 


VIII 


Department 


of 


Geology 


IX 


Department 


of 


German 


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 


Political Science 


XVI 


Department 


of 


Psychology 


XVII 


Department 


of 


Religion 


SCVIII 


Department 


of 


Romance Languages 


XIX 


Department 


of 


Sociology and Anthropology 


XX 


Department 


of 


Speech* 



'Majors are not offered in these departments. 



54 ANCIENT LANGUAGES 

I DEPARTMENT OF ANCIENT LANGUAGES 
The Alfred Porter Hamilton Chair of Classical Languages 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR COULLET 
DR. STEPHENSON 

The ideas and culture of Greece and Rome live on today in their contribu- 
tions 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 modem world should help shape the student's 
character to fine and worthy purposes. Furthermore, this undertaking affords 
a most rigorous exercise in the scientific method, producing habits and reflexes 
of accuracy, efficiency, and system. 

Credit is not given for one semester of the elementary course unless the 
r^'he^' semester is completed. 

LATIN 

101-lOt.L Elementary Latin. — Designed for students who have undertaken no 
piavious study of the language. Attention is paid to the thorough mastery 
of forms, vocabulary, syntax and the technique of translation. Selections from 
Caesar and other Latin authors are read diuing the second semester. Six hours 
credit. Mrs. CouUet, Staff. 

201-202. Intermediate Latin. — ^A thorough review of grammar is made in the 
first part of the first semester and then selections from Sallust and Cicero's 
orations are read. Selections from Vergil's Aeneid are read during the second 
semester. Six hours credit. Mrs. Coullet, Staff. 
Prerequisite: Latin 101-102 or two imits of high school Latin. 

301-302. Survey of Latin Literature. — Selections from Latin authors from the 
earhest period to the fifth century A. D. are read in Latin. Also a study is 
made of the history of Latin Literature. Six hours credit. Mrs. Coullet, Staff. 
Prerequisite: Latin 201-202 or the equivalent. 

331. Roman Satire. — Readings in Horace, Juvenal and Persius. Three hours 
credit. 

Prerequisite: Latin 301-302. 
Offered upon demand. 

332. Roman EUstorians. — Reading of selections from Livy and Tacitus. Three 
hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Latin 301-302. 
Offered upon demand. 

341. Roman Lyric Poetry. — Readings in Catullus and the elegiac poets. Three 
hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Latin 301-302. 
Offered upon demand. 

342. Roman Letters. — Readings of selections from correspondence of Cicero 
and Pliny. Three hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Latin 301-302. 
Offered upon demand. 



ANCIENT LANGUAGES 55 

351. Roman Comedy. — Reading of selected plays of Plautus and Terence. 
Three hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Latin 301-302. 

Offered upon demand. ^ 

352. Lucretius. — Selected readings from the De Renim Natura. Three hours 
credit. 

Prerequisite: Latin 301-302. 
Offered upon demand. 

361. Latin Literature in Translation. — A study of Latin hterature in English » 

translation open to all students for elective credit. No knowldege of Latin 
is necessary. Three hours credit. Mrs. CouUet. 

Offered upon demand. 

391-392. Latin Readings. — Additional readings in the classics are selected for 

advanced students. 
Prerequisite: 201-202, 301-302. 
Offered upon demand. 

GREEK 

101-102. 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. Six hours credit. Dr. Stephenson. * 

201-202. Xenophon, Plato, and Greek New Testament. — Two books of the 
Anabasis and Plato's Apology and Crito are covered. Selections from the 
Greek New Testament are also read in this course. Six hours credit. Dr. 
Stephenson. 
Prerequisite: Greek 101-102. 

321. The Greek Orators. — Selected readings from the orations of Antiphon, 

Andocides, Lysias, Aeschines, and Demosthenes. Three hours credit. Dr. * 

Stephenson. 

Prerequisite: Greek 201-202. • 

Offered upon demand. 

322. The Greek Historians. — Selected readings from Herodotus, Thucydides, 
Xenophon's Hellenica and Plutarch. Three hours credit. Dr. Stephenson. 

Prerequisite: Greek 201-202. 
Offered upon demand. 

331. Euripides and Sophocles. — One play of Euripides and one play of Sophocles 4 
are read. Three hours credit. Dr. Stephenson. 

Prerequisite: Greek 201-202. 
Offered upon demand. 

332. Aeschylus and Aristophanes. — One play of Aeschylus and one play of 
Aristophanes are read. Three hours credit. Dr. Stephenson. 

Prerequisite: Greek 201-202. 
Offered upon demand. 



56 ANCIENT LANGUAGES 

362. Greek Literature in Translation. — A study of Greek literature in English 
translation open to all students for elective credit. No knowledge of Greek 
is necessary. Three hours credit. Mrs. CouUet. 

Offered upon demand. 

391-392. Greek Readings. — Additional readings in Greek literature are selected 

for advanced students. 
Prerequisite: Greek 201-202. 
Offered upon demand. 

CLASSICAL STUDIES 

311. Mythology. — A study of the ancient myths of Greece and Rome and their 
influence on later literature. This course is conducted in Enghsh, and is 

open to all students for elective credit regardless of classification. Three hours 
credit. Mrs. CouUet. 
Offered upon demand. 

312. Roman Civilization. — A course of study designed to familiarize students 
vi'ith various facets of Roman hfe — history, art and architecture, public and 

private life, history of literature, etc. This course is conducted in English with 
audio-visual illustrations and is open to all students for elective credit regardless 
of classification. Three hours credit. Mrs. Coullet. 
Offered upon demand. 

II DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BELL 

PROFESSOR PERRY 

^ASSISTANT PROFESSOR McKEOWN 

MRS. BURKE MR. JAMES 

MISS ROGILLIO 

Biology serves (1) to present the basic principles imder lying life phe- 
nomena and to correlate these principles vvdth human living; (2) to give stu- 
dents a panorama of the kinds of animals and plants which now inhabit the earth 
and the major features of their behavior; (3) to help students appreciate their 
living environments; and (4) to present a generalized view of heredity and 
evolution. 

101. Fundamentals of Biology. — Study of many of the basic phenomena of life 
using historical and physiological approaches. Some principles treated are 

maintenance, reproduction, evolution, diversity, ecology and biogeography. The 
course is planned for the person not intending to major in a science. Two dis- 
cussion periods and one two-hour laboratory a week. Three hours credit. Mr. 
Bell, Mrs. Burke. 

102. Fundamentals of Biology. — Continuation of Biology 101. Three hours credit. 
Mr. Bell, Mrs. Burke. 

Prerequisite: Biology 101. 

103G. Marine Invertebrate Zoology. — Offered at Gulf Coast Research Labora- 
tory during summer term. Six hoinrs credit. 



*On leave, 1965-67. 



BIOLOGY 57 

104G. Marine Vertebrate Zoology. — Offered at Gulf Coast Research Labora- 
tory during summer term. Six hours credit. 

105G. Introduction to Marine Botany. — A survey, based upon local Gulf Coast 
examples, of the principal groups of marine algae and maritime flowering 
plants, treating structure, reproduction, distribution, identification, and ecology. 
Four hours credit. 

111. Botany. — Life history, taxonomy, morphology and physiology of plants 
representative of the major plant groups from the algae through the ferns. 

Two discussion periods and two two-hour laboratory periods a week. Four hours 
credit. Mrs. Burke. 

112. Botany. — Continuation of Biology 111 dealing exclusively with the seed 
plants. Two discussion periods and two two-hour laboratory periods a week. 

Four hours credit. Mrs. Burke. 

121. Zoology. — A study of invertebrate taxonomy, morphology, physiology, and 
natural history. Two discussion periods and two two-hour laboratory 

periods a week. Four hours credit. Dr. Ferry, Miss RogilUo. 

122. Zoology. — A study of vertebrate taxonomy, morphology, physiology, and 
natural history. Laboratory study and dissection of five representative verte- 
brates. Two discussion periods and two two-hour laboratory periods a week. 
Four hours credit. Dr. Perry, Miss Rogillio. 

211. Comparative Anatomy. — ^A comparative study of typical vertebrate forms. 
Laboratory study and dissection of the Amphioxus, lamprey, dogfish, sala- 
mander and cat. Two discussion periods and two two-hour laboratory periods a 
week. Four hours credit. Miss RogiUio. 
Prerequisite: Biology 121-122. 

221. Embryology. — A study of the comparative embryology of the vertebrates. 
Laboratory study of the embryos of the frog, chick, and pig. Two discus- 
sion periods and two two-hour laboratory periods a week. Four hours credit. 
Miss Rogillio. 
Prerequisite: Biology 121-122. 

301. Histology. — Study of the microscopic anatomy of vertebrate animals with 
emphasis on basic tissues. Two discussion periods and two two-hour labora- 
tories a week. Four hours credit. Dr. Perry. 
Prerequisite: Biology 211. 

311. Genetics. — Principles of inheritance in plants and animals. Three recita- 
tions a week. Three hours credit. Mr. James. 

Prerequisite: Biology 111-112, 121-122, or permission of the instructor. 

312. Genetics Laboratory. — A laboratory coiu-se designed to accompany Biology 
311, Genetics, to meet the needs of those students who should either broaden 

their knowledge of genetics, or learn specific techniques. Work will involve 
Drosophila and/or other systems on inheritance with statistical analysis of re- 
sults. Two two-hour laboratory sessions per week. Two hours credit. Mr. 
James. 



58 BIOLOGY 

323. Plant Taxonomy. — Study of local flora with emphasis upon identification, i 

classification and nomenclature of seed plants; introductory methods of col- 
lection; laboratory studies of representative plant families. Two discussion periods 
and two two-hour laboratory or field periods a week. Four hours credit. Mrs. 
Burke. 
Prerequisite: Biology 111-112. 

333. Animal Taxonomy. — Study of local fauna with emphasis upon the principles 
and practices of classification and the use of systematic Uterature. Two dis- 
cussion periods and two two-hour laboratory or field periods a week. Four hours 
credit. 
Prerequisite: Biology 122 and Biology 211. 

342. Ecology. — A study of plant and animal communities and the physical and 
biotic factors that regulate them. Three discussion periods a week. Three 
hours credit. Mrs. Burke. 
Prerequisite: Biology 112 and Biology 121-122. 

344. Ecology Laboratory. — A laboratory course designed to accompany Biology 
342, Ecology. Work will involve the use of methods for analysis of biotic 
communities and their environments. Four hovus of laboratory work a week. 
Two hours credit. Mrs. Burke. 

372. Plant Physiology. — A study of plant processes. Two discussion periods 
and two two-hour laboratory periods a week. Four hours credit. Mrs. Burke. 
Prerequisite: Biology 112; prerequisite or corequisite: Chemistiy 331-332. 

381. General Bacteriology. — Historical survey, pure culture methods of study 
and the general morphology and identification of bacteria. Laboratory tech- 
nique is emphasized and careful study is given representatives of larger groups of 
bacteria. Two recitations and two two-hour laboratory periods a week. Four 
hours credit. Mr. Bell. 

Prerequisite: Biology 111 or 112; prerequisite or corequisite: Chemistry 331-332. 

382. Advanced General Bacteriology. — Advanced principles and laboratory tech- 
niques. The physiological and chemical reactions of bacteria are emphasized. 

Two recitations and two two-hour laboratory periods a week. Four horus credit. 

Mr. BeU. 

Prerequisite: Biology 381. 

391. General Physiology. — ^A study of the constituents, properties, and activities 
of protoplasm. Two discussion periods and two two-hour laboratory periods 
a week. Four hours credit. Mr. Bell. 
Prerequisite or Corequisite: Chemistry 331-332. 

401-402. Special Problems. — One to three hours credit for each semester. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. 

491-492. Seminar in Biology. — Required of all senior biology majors. A course 
designed to review and integrate basic biological knowledge. Content and 
methods will vary considerably from year to year. One meeting per week. One 
hour credit per semester. Staff. 



CHEMISTRY 59 

III DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 

'PROFESSOR CAIN 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BERRY 

ASSISTANT PROFESSOR MANSFIELD 

MRS. EZELL 

The objectives of the Department of Chemistry are (1) to provide at least 
an introduction to the scientific method for non-science majors; (2) to equip 
science majors with the proper background for professional and graduate study; 
and (3) to provide terminal training for those students who go into industry. 
111-112. General Chemistry. — Fundamental principles of modem chemistry and 

apphcations. Atomic theory, theory of bonding, mole concept, Kinetic Theory 
of Gases, hquid and sohd state theory, and equilibrium. Introduction to qualita- 
tive analysis. Three lecture-recitation periods and one laboratory period per 
week through both semesters. Eight hours credit. Staff. 
211-212. Advanced General Chemistry. — An intermediate level course in the 

principles and applications of modem chemistry. The course deals with 
atomic and molecular structure, chemical bonds, the periodic system, nomencla- 
ture, and the relationship between physical and chemical properties. This course 
is especially designed to update the backgrounds of persons in the field of 
secondary science education. Two lecture periods and one laboratory period 
per week. Three hours credit per semester. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 111-112 or equivalent. 
254. Analytical Chemistry I. — The theory and practice of analytical methods: 

chemical equjhbria, acid-base theory, oxidation-reduction, and introduction to 
electrochemical techniques. Gravimetric and volimietric methods are presented 
in the laboratory with unknowns in acidimetry and alkalimetry, oxidation-re- 
duction, iodimetry, and precipitation methods. Two lecture-recitation periods 
and two laboratory periods per week. Four hours credit. Dr. Berry, Dr. Mans- 
field. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 111-112. 
256. Analytical Chemistry n (Instrumental Methods). — Theory and practice of 

optical and electrical instrmnents employed in modem analytical chemistry: 
absorption spectrometry, emission spectrometry, potentiometry, polarography, and 
gas phase chromatography. Three lecture-recitation periods and one laboratory 
period per week. Four hours credit. Dr. Berry, Dr. Mansfield. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 254. 
262. Principles of Physical Chemistry. — A course designed for the pre-profes- 

sional student. An introduction to gas laws, properties of liquids, properties 
of solutions, chemical kinetics, catalysis, electrochemistry, and colloidal solutions. 
Three lecture periods and one laboratory period per week. Four hours credit. 
Dr. Berry, Dr. Mansfield, Mrs. Ezell. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 254. 
331-332. Organic Chemistry. — A comprehensive survey of the aliphatic and 

aromatic series of organic compounds. Three lecture-recitation periods and 
two laboratory periods per week through both semesters. Ten hours credit. Dr. 
Berry, Eh-. Cain, Mrs. Ezell. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 111-112. 



'On leave, 1966-67. 



60 CHEMISTRY 

331S-332S. Principles of Organic Chemistry. — A survey of the aliphatic and 
aromatic series of organic compounds. Six lecture-recitation periods and two 
laboratory periods per week through both sessions. Eight hours credit Dr. 
Berry, Dr. Cain. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 111-112. 
Offered in surmner only. 

334. Organic Qualitative Analysis. — Identification of organic compoimds and 
mixtures of organic compounds. Classification of organic compounds accord- 
ing to functional groups. Two lecture-recitation periods and two laboratory 
periods per week. Four hours credit. Dr. Berry, Dr. Cain. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 331-332. 

336. Advanced Organic Chemistry. — Stereochemistry, mechanisms, and selected 
topics. Three lecture-recitation periods per week. Three hours credit. Dr. 
Berry, Dr. Cain. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 331-332. 

341. Advanced Inorganic Theory. — A study of atomic structure, theories of 
bonding, electronic basis of periodic classification, coordination chemistry 
and inorganic stereochemistry. Three lecture-recitation periods per week. Three 
hours credit. Dr. Cain, Dr. Mansfield. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 111-112 and 254. 

352. Advanced Analytical Chemistry. — Chemical equilibria in aqueous and 
nonaqueous solutions. Methods of separation and purification of compounds 
for analysis. Special methods of analysis of inorganic and organic compounds. 
Three lecture-recitation periods and one laboratory period per week. Four hours 
credit. Dr. Berry, Dr. Mansfield. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 256. 

361-362. Physical Chemistry. — A study of the kinetic-molecular theory of gases, 
chemical thermodynamics, chemical kinetics, electrochemistry, and surface 
chemistry. Three lecture-recitation periods and one laboratory period per week 
through both semesters. Eight hours credit. Dr. Mansfield. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 254 and Differential and Integral Calculus (may be 
taken concurrently). 

392. Biochemistry. — An introduction to the fundamental principles of Bio- 
chemistry. A treatment of the dynamic aspects of the chemistry of hving 
organisms. A discussion of the chemical and physical properties of the major 
constituents of hving cells. Mechanisms and stereochemistry of organic reactions 
occurring in biological systems. Three lecture-recitation periods and one labora- 
tory period per week. Four hours credit. Dr. Cain, Mrs. Ezell. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 331-332. 

401-402. Special Problems. — An introduction to scientific research. Open only 
to approved majors in their Junior or Senior years. One, two, or three hours 
credit per semester. Dr. Berry, Dr. Cain, Dr. Mansfield. 

491-492. Seminar and Chemical Literature. — Required of all Senior chemistry 

majors. A course designed to review and integrate basic chemical knowledge, 

requiring use of chemical literature. Content and methods will vary considerably 

from year to year. One meeting per week. Two hours credit each semester. Staff. 



ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 61 

IV DEPARMENT OF ECONOMICS AND 
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

The Dan White Chair of Economics 

EMERITUS PROFESSOR WALLS 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BALTZ 

ASSISTANT PROFESSOR NICHOLAS 

MR. DUNCAN MR. HIGGINBOTHAM 

MR. NEUBERT MR. EUBANK 

MRS. HOLLOWAY 

The objectives of the department are (1) to improve the student's economic 
and business maturity, (2) to help him to become a better informed citizen, 
(3) to provide him with a thorough foundation for graduate study, and (4) to 
prepare him for a career in business or government. 

201-202. Economic Principles and Problems. — An introductory course designed 
to cover selected principles of economics. The first semester is a survey of 
fundamental concepts; an introduction to price theory; an introduction to theory 
of income determination; a consideration of economic fluctuations and stabiliza- 
tion policy; an exposure to money, banking, and public finance; a brief considera- 
tion of international relations and other economic systems. The second semester 
concentrates on the development of economic society; product and resource pric- 
ing; productivity theory; resource allocation; fundamentals for business analysis; 
and current economic problems. The first semester is recommended for those 
who do not intend to do future work in the field. Six hours credit. Dr. Baltz, 
Mr. Nicholas. 
Prerequisite: Economics 201 is prerequisite to 202. 

251-252. Legal Environment of Business. — A basic, introductory study in law 
designed to acquaint students with the legal environment of the business 
world. A brief introduction into judicial procedure to acquaint students witli 
the philosophy of substantive law. Topics covered include law — its nature, for- 
mation and application; regulation of commerce and competition; taxation; busi- 
ness and labor; current issues. The second semester is a continuation witli inten- 
sive analysis of commercial law problems; particular emphasis is given to case 
analysis. Topics covered include contracts, agency and bailments. Six hours 
credit. Mr. Nicholas. 

Prerequisite: Economics 251 is prerequisite to 252. 

303. Intermediate Microeconomic Theory. — An intensive study of the tools of 
economic analysis with particular emphasis on value and distribution theory, 

market equilibrium, resource allocation, and public policy. Three hours credit. 

Dr. Baltz. 

Prerequisite: Economics 201. 

304. Intermediate Macroeconomic Theory. — An intensive study of the tools of 
economic analysis with particular emphasis on national income determina- 
tion, commodity and money market equiUbrium, public policy, and economic 
forecasting. Three hours credit. Dr. Baltz, 

Prerequisite: Economics 201, Mathematics 172. 






62 ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

321. Money, Banking, and Credit. — ^A thorough study of the nature and func- 
tions of money and credit; money and capital markets; monetary institutions, 

practices, poUcies, and problems; and international monetary relations. Three 
hours credit. Dr. Baltz, Mr. Nicholas. J 

Prerequisite: Economics 303, 304; Accoimting 281, 282. ■ 

322. Public Finance — A study of the economic effects of pubhc expenditures, 
taxation and indebtedness; the character and incidence of taxation; federal 

state, and local tax systems of the United States. Three hours credit. Mr. Nicholas. 
Prerequisite: Economics 303, 304; Accounting 281, 282. 

341. Industrial Organization. — A seminar type course devoted to a thorough 
study and discussion of the economic structure, conduct, and performance 

of American industry; concentration of market power; forms of market control; 
price policies, public policy and social control of business. Three hours credit. 
Dr. Baltz, Mr. Nicholas. 
Prerequisite: Economics 303, 304. 

342. Economic Thought, Systems, and International Relations. — A seminar type 
course devoted to a composite study and discussion of the history of modern 

economic thought; economic systems of the world; international economic rela- 
tions; and recent developments in economics. Three hours credit. Dr. Baltz, Mr. 

Nicholas. 

Prerequisite: Economics 303, 304. 

351. Marketing. — A study of marketing agencies, functions, and costs with major 
emphasis on marketing management, problem solving, and decision making. 

The course includes an appraisal of the marketing function in modem business 
society. Three hours credit. Mr. Nicholas. 
Prerequisite: Economics 303, 304. 

352. Labor Problems. — A study of the relation between employer and em- 
ployee; collective bargaining and trade unionism; wage determination; public 

policy, legislation, and labor problems. Three hours credit. Mr. Nicholas, 
Prerequisite: Economics 303. 

362. Business Finance. — A basic study of the finance function in the manage- 
ment process; short-term and long-term sources and uses of funds to their 
proper allocation; analyzing existing financial policies and practices; capital 
planning; controlling financial action; construction and selection of good tools 
for analysis and decision making. Three homrs credit. Mr. Nicholas. 
Prerequisite: Economics 303, 304; Accounting 281, 282. 

366. Business Management. — A study of the management function considering 
underlying principles and practices. Emphasis is placed on the relation 
between management and enterprise organization, determination of objectives, 
formulation of poUcy, and the solution of business problems in the decision-mak- 
ing processes. Three hours credit. Mr. Nicholas. 
Prerequisite: Economics 201; Accounting 281. 

372. Econometrics. — An application of statistics and mathematics to economic 

analysis and business decision processes. Three hours credit. Dr. Baltz. 
Prerequisite: Economics 303, 304; Mathematics 172, 311. 



ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 63 

401-402, Directed Study. — ^A course designed for students who perforin inde- 
pendent study and research, participate in an internship program or engage 
in the assignment of a special problem. One to three hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Consent of department chairman. 

ACCOUNTING 

281-282. Introduction to Accoimting. — A study of basic structures and funda- 
mentals of accounting; the accounting cycle; the preparation and use of fi- 
nancial satements; the various accounts and ledger; accounting concepts and 
problems. Six hours credit. Staff. 

381-382, Intermediate Accounting Theory. — A thorough analysis of accounting 
principles applicable to the content, valuation, and presentation of the prin- 
cipal ledger items; the analysis of financial statements; working capital and opera- 
tions; reorganization; selected topics. Six hours credit. Staff. 

Prerequisite: Accounting 281, 282. 

391. Cost Accounting. — A thorough consideration of the basic principles of cost 
accounting and their practical application including process, job order, and 

standard cost procedures. Three hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Accounting 281, 282. 

392. Auditing. — A standard treatment of the theory and practice of auditing, 
with attention directed to preparation, organization, and interpretation of 

audit reports. Three hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Accounting 381, 382. 

395. Tax Accounting. — A study of accounting problems and procedures in 
connection with Federal and state tax laws; and to include the preparation 
of various required reports. Three hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Accounting 281, 282. 

398. Advanced Accomiing Problems. — A study of practical problems in account- 
ing and recent developments in accounting procedure. Three hours credit. 
Staff. 
Prerequisite: Accounting 381, 382. 

SECRETARIAL TECHNIQUES 

111-112. Beginning Typewriting. — Development of basic techniques for control 
of the keyboard and machine parts. Some famiharity with office forms and 
office procedures is also acquired. Two hours extracurricular credit. Mrs 
HoUoway. 

121-122. Introduction to Shorthand. — The Diamond Jubilee method of Gregg 
Shorthand is used in developing the fundamental principles of shorthand. 
A speed of eighty words a minute is attained by the end of the year. Some 
transcription is included. Four hours credit. Mrs. Holloway. 
Prerequisite or corequisite: Course 111-112 or its equivalent. 

211-212. Advanced Typewriting. — Continued development in office forms and 

office practice. Greater speed and accuracy in use of the keyboard and 

machine parts are developed. Two hours extracurricular credit. Mrs. Holloway. 

Prerequisite: Course 111-112 or its equivalent. 



64 ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

221. Advanced Shorthand. — A continuous review of the fundamental principles 
is provided, and a larger vocabulary and greater speed in dictation and 
transcription are acquired. Two hours credit. Mrs. Holloway. 
Prerequisite: Course 121-122 or its equivalent. 

312. Secretarial Procedures. — This course is designed for secretarial develop- 
ment and includes the duties, responsibilities, and traits of a good secretary 
as well as typing, fihng and office machines. Three hours credit. Mrs. Holloway. 
Prerequisite: Courses 111-112 or their equivalent. 

V DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 

PROFESSOR MOORE 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MEADERS 

MRS. BYLER 

MISS RICHARDSON 

Courses in Education, v^dth the exception of Psychology 202 and 204, are 
not open to freshmen. Professional training is offered in both the secondary and 
elementary fields and is designed to meet the requirements of the Division of 
Certification, State Department of Education, for the Class A Certificates in both 
fields. 

Elementary Education. — Students majoring in Elementary Education are required 
to complete the courses necessary to obtain the Mississippi Class A Elemen- 
tary Certificate. 

204. Human Growth and Development. — A study of the growth and develop- 
ment of the individual from infancy through later childhood and adolescence. 
Same as Psychology 204. Three hours credit. Dr. Moore. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202. 

211. Mathematics in the Elementary School. — This course in the modem ap- 
proach to mathematics in the elementary school is designed to teach an 

understanding of the structure of the mmiber system as weU as the vocabulary 
and concepts of sets, algebra and geometry on the elementary level. A survey 
is made of the current material and methods in the field. Three hours credit. 
Mrs. Meaders. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204. 

212. The Teaching of Reading in the Elementary School. — This course places 
special emphasis on the study of methods and materials for teaching reading 

in all tlie grades of the elementary school. Three hours credit. Mrs. Meaders, 

Miss Richardson. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204. 

301. Literature for Children. — This course emphasizes the subject matter, ma- 
terials, and methods of teaching and learning the various forms of hterature 
suitable for children in the elementary grades. Three hours credit. Mrs. Meaders. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204. 



EDUCATION 65 

303, Language Arts in the Elementary School. — This course is the study of the 
subject matter, principles, and methods of teaching the language arts (ex- 
cluding reading, which is taught as a separate subject) in the elementary school. 
Three hours credit. Mrs. Meaders, Miss Richardson. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204. 

320. Science in the Elementary School — This course covers the content (sub- 
ject matter), materials, resources, and methods of teaching and learning 

science in the elementary school. Three hours credit. Mrs. Meaders, Miss 

Richardson. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204. 

321. Social Studies in the Elementary School. This course emphasizes the sub- 
ject matter, materials, and methods of teaching and learning the social studies 

in the elementary school. Three hours credit. Mrs. Meaders. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204. 

331. Music for Children. — This course is intended for prospective teachers in 
the elementary school. It includes the subject matter, materials, and methods 

of teaching music in the elementary school. Same as Music Education 331. Three 
hours credit. Mrs. Byler. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204. 

332. Art in the Elementary School. — This course is designed for prospective 
teachers in the elementary school. It includes the subject matter, materials, 

and methods of teaching art in the elementary school with emphasis on correla- 
tion with other learning areas. Three hours credit. Miss Richardson. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204. 

340. Principles and Techniques of Teaching in the Elementary School. — This is 
a culminating course for seniors in elementary education. It is designed to 
teach techniques, principles and problems of the elementary school, including 
instruction in philosophy and foundations of education, guidance, classroom 
routine and record keeping. Three hours credit. Mrs. Meaders. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204 and a minimmn of 12 hours in Education. 

352. Educational Psychology. — A study of the apphcations of psychology to 
problems of learning and teaching. Same as Psychology 352. Three hours 
credit. Dr. Moore, Miss Richardson. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202. 

362. General Methods of Teaching in the High School. — This course is designed 
to introduce the student to the fundamental principles of learning and teach- 
ing. Three hours credit. Dr. Moore. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204, 352. 

372. Principles of Secondary Education. — This course is designed to orient those 
students who are planning to teach in the high school to certain principles 
and problems of our modem high schools, including guidance. Three hours credit. 
Dr. Moore. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 202, 204, 352. 



I 



66 EDUCATION 

401-402. Special Problems. — Open only to advanced students qualified to d? 
independent study and research under the guidance and supervision of the 
instructor. One to three hours credit. Mrs. Meaders. 

Prerequisite At least twelve hours in education and permission of the instructor. 

412. Directed Observation and Student Teaching in the Elementary School. — 

The student observes and teaches in a classroom throughout the semester in 
an accredited elementary school. This experience is supported by seminars and 
conferences between students and college supervisors. Six hours credit. Mrs. 
Meaders. 

Prerequisite: C average and Education 211, 212. 

413-414. Directed Observation and Student Teaching in the Elementary School. 
The student observes and teaches in a classroom in an accredited elemen- 
tary school throughout the academic year. This experience is supported by semi- 
nars and conferences between students and college supervisors. Three hours 
credit for each semester. Mrs. Meaders. 

Prerequisite: C average and Education 211, 212. 

452. Directed Observation and Student Teaching in the High School. — The 

student observes and teaches throughout a semester in an accredited second- 
ary school. This experience is supported by seminars and conferences between 
students and college supervisors. Six hours credit. Dr. Moore. 

Prerequisite: C average and Education 362. 

453-454. Directed Observation and Student Teaching in the High School. — The 

student observes and teaches throughout the academic year in an accredited 
secondary school. This experience is supported by seminars and conferences be- 
tween students and college supervisors. Three hours credit for each semester. 
Dr. Moore. 

Prerequisite: C average and Education 362. 



ENGLISH 67 

VI DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 

The Milton Christian White Chair of English Literature 

PROFESSOR BOYD 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CALLEN 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOODMAN 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARDIN 
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MOREHEAD 
'ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR PADGETT 
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BLACKWELL 

The objectives of the Department of English are (1) to give all students 
proficiency in the writing of clear and correct English, and to make them famihar 
with the master works which are the literary heritage of the English people; (2) 
to give to all who wish to pursue electives in the department a deep understanding 
and appreciation of selected authors and periods of Uterature; and (3) to provide, 
for those who wish to teach or enter graduate school, adequate preparation and 
a thorough background for specialized study. 

101. Composition. — A concentrated study of fundamentals of composition, week- 
ly themes, and analysis of prose. Intensive reading and methods of study are 

stressed. Either semester. Three hours credit. Dr. Boyd, Mrs. Goodman, Miss 
Morehead, Mr. Padgett, Mrs. Blackwell, Dr. Callen. 

102. Composition. — A continuation of the work of the first semester and the 
preparation of a research paper. Selections from the short story, poetry, and 

the drama are studied and analyzed. Three hours credit. Dr. Boyd, Mrs. Good- 
man, Miss Morehead, Mr. Padgett, Mrs. Blackwell, Dr. Callen. 

201. English Literature. — A survey of English Hterature from the beginnings to 
the eighteenth century. The course attempts a study of the Uterature itself 

and of its historical development. Three hours credit. Dr. Boyd, Mrs. Goodman, 
Mr. Hardin, Miss Morehead, Mr. Padgett, Mrs. Blackwell. 
Prerequisite: Enghsh 101-102. 

202. English Literature. — A continuation of the study of Enghsh Uterature from 
the eighteenth century to the present. Three hours credit. Dr. Boyd, Mrs. 

Goodman, Mr. Hardin, Miss Morehead, Mr. Padgett, Mrs. Blackwell. 
Prerequisite: EngUsh 101-102 and, preferably, 201. 

301. American Literature, — A survey of American Uterature from the early 
seventeenth century through the nineteenth century. Historical background 

is presented as an aid to the understanding of American intellectual development 

Emphasis on major movements and major authors. Three hours credit. Mrs 

Goodman. 

Prerequisite: EngUsh 101-102. 

302. American Literature. — A survey of American Uterature in the twentieth 
century, with emphasis on developments and trends in the fields of poetry, 

prose fiction, and serious prose. Three hours credit. Mrs. Goodman. 
Prerequisite: EngUsh 101-102. 



•On leave, 1966-67. 



68 ENGLISH 

313. Literature of the Western World. — A chronological study of European i 
literature (in translation) from Homer to Dante. Selected major works 

(generally read in their entirety) are studied to reveal the cultural milieu which 
produced them and to determine their major contributions styUstically and I 
thematically to the Western Uterary tradition. Relations with non-Western i 
cultures will be explored. Three hours credit. Mr. Padgett, Dr. Callen. 
Prerequisite or corequisite: English 201. 

314. Literature of the Western World. — A continuation of the study of Western 
Uterary traditions from Boccaccio and Petrarch to the present. Three hours 

credit. Mr. Padgett, Dr. Callen. 
Prerequisite or corequisite: English 201-202. 

319. Renaissance Non-Dramatic Prose and Poetry. — A survey of non-dramatic 
English literature from More's Utopia until the end of the sixteenth century, 
with particular emphasis on the development of the lyric and on the early books 
of The Faerie Queene. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: English 201-202. 

321. British Prose and Poetry of the Seventeenth Century, — A study of the works 
of the representative writers of the seventeenth century, exclusive of John 

Milton. Three hours credit. Dr. Boyd. 
Prerequisite: English 201-202. 

322. British Prose and Poetry of the Eighteenth Century. — A study of British 
hterature of the eighteenth century, selected from the works of the major 

writers. Three hours credit. Mr. Padgett. 
Prerequisite: English 201-202. 

325. English 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. Miss Morehead. J 

Prerequisite or corequisite: English 201-202. ■ 

326. 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. Miss Morehead. 

Prerequisite or corequisite: English 201-202. 

331. History of the English Novel. — Novels from Fielding to Hardy are cast in 
their historical contexts, and there is specific consideration of types, move- 
ments, and critical techniques. Three hours credit. ■ 
Prerequisite: English 201-202. ' 

332. Modem Fiction. — A study of twentieth-century British, American, and 
Continental fiction, emphasizing major trends and major authors, with an 

intensive reading of selected novels. Three hours credit. Mr. Padgett, Dr. Callen. 
Prerequisite: English 201-202 and Jimior standing. 

337. Modem Drama. — A study of British, American, and Continental drama 
since 1890. Approximately fifty plays are assigned for reading. Three hours 
credit Mr. Padgett. 
Prerequisite: English 201-202. 



ENGLISH 69 

341. Modem American and British Poetry. — A survey of British and American 

poetry since 1900. Three hours credit. Dr. Boyd. 
Prerequisite: EngHsh 201-202. 

350. Major American Writers. — An intensive critical study of major American 
authors, representing nineteenth and twentieth century developments in 
romanticism, reahsm, and naturalism. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: EngUsh 201-202. 

361. Chaucer. — A brief introduction to Middle English language and hterature, 
some attention to Chaucer's minor works, and an intensive reading of the 
Troilus and all the Canterbury Tales. Reading and reports from Chaucer scholar- 
ship and a critical paper. Three hours credit. Dr. Boyd. 
Prerequisite: EngUsh 201-202. 

365. — Shakespeare. — A study of representative early plays of Shakespeare, with 
especial emphasis upon Richard 11, the Henry plays, and Hamlet. Lectures 
on the backgrounds and customs of the EUzabethan theatre. Careful attention 
to Shakespearian themes, structures, and languages. Parallel reading will include 
critical scholarship and plays by pre-Shakespearian and contemporary dramatists. 
A critical paper is required. Three hours credit. Mr. Padgett. 
Prerequisite or corequisite: EngUsh 201-202. 

366. Shakespeare. — A study of representative later plays of Shakespeare, with 
especial emphasis upon Othello, King Lear, Macbeth, and The Tempest. Par- 
ticular attention to the question of the nature of tragedy. Parallel reading will 
include critical scholarship and plays by Jacobean and Caroline damatists. A 
critical paper is required. Three hours credit. Mr. Padgett, Dr. Callen. 
Prerequisite or corequisite: EngUsh 201-202. 

367. Milton. — An exploration of Milton's thought and art, including a reading 
of the important minor poems, selected prose, and all of Paradise Lost, 

Paradise Regained, and Samson Agonistes. Reading and reports from Milton 
scholarship and a critical paper. Three hours credit. Dr. Boyd. 
Prerequisite: EngUsh 201-202. 

393. Creative Writing. — As cinrently offered, this course is designed to 
help provide the interested student with additional skiUs in both the reading of 
and the writing of poetry. Three hours credit. Mrs. Blackwell. 
Prerequisite: EngUsh 101-102; 201-202; or consent of instructor. 

396. Literary Criticism. — A study of major literary theories from Plato to the 
twentieth century, with emphasis upon modern analytical techniques and 

practical application to appropriate literary texts. Three hours credit. Mr. 

Padgett. 

Prerequisite: EngUsh 201-202. 

397. Advanced EngUsh Grammar and Composition. — An intensive study of Eng- 
lish grammar, taking account of both current American usage and formal, 

traditional usage, and a re-e.xamination of expository composition as based on 
thesis and logical outUne. Especially recommended to prospective high school 
English teachers. Three hours credit. Mrs. Goodman. 
Prerequisite: EngUsh 101-102. 



70 ENGLISH 

411-412. Directed Study. — A course designed for advanced students who wish 
to do reading and research in special areas under the guidance of the 
instructor. One to three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the chairman of the English Department. I 

481. Research and Writing. — This is an advanced course in research and writing 
consisting of weekly individual problems in research techniques and pro- 
cedures and three term projects: a considerable bibliography, a short scholarly 
review, and the Senior English Essay, a research and critical paper in the field 
of the student's special interest. Three hours credit. Dr. Boyd. 

VII THE DEPARTMENT OF FINE ARTS 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BYLER 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR SWEAT 

ASSISTANT PROFESSOR KILMER 

^ASSISTANT PROFESSOR ALDERSON 

MR. AYERS MR. POLANSKI 

MRS. BYLER MR. WOLFE MRS. WOLFE 

Students majoring in music may apply for either the Bachelor of Music 

or the Bachelor of Arts degree. 

Bachelor of Music. The degree of Bachelor of Music with a major in Piano, 
Voice, or Organ may be earned upon completion of the program of studies 
outlined on page 41. The minimum number of credit hours required for this 
degree is 132 semester hours. Bachelor of Music candidates are required to give 
a full recital in each of their final two years of study. A comprehensive exami- 
nation is required during the senior year. 

Bachelor of Arts. The degree of Bachelor of Arts may be earned with a major 
in Piano, Organ, Voice, or Music Education. Specific departmental requirements 
are sixteen hours of appHed music, four of which may be studied in a secondary 
field, and twenty-five hours of theory. Juniors and Seniors must give two 
partial recitals or a full Senior recital. A comprehensive examination is required 
during the senior year. Students desiring teacher certification should consider 
as well possible variations in state requirements. All music majors shall be re- 
quired to attend all Student and Faculty Recitals. 

Piano Requirements 

To enter the four-year degree plan in piano, the student must have an 
adequate musical and technical background in the instrument. He should know 
and be able to play all major and minor scales. He should have had some 
learning experiences in all periods of the standard student repertory, such as 
the Bach two-part inventions, the Mozart and Haydn sonatas, the Mendelssohn 
Songs Without Words, and the Bartok Mikrokosmos. 

Candidates for the Bachelor of Music degree will be required to fulfill 
repertory and technical requirements as specified by the department. 

Organ Requirements 

To enter the four-year degree plan in organ the student must have 
completed sufficient piano study to enable him to play the Bach two-part and 



'On leave, 1967-68. 



FINE ARTS 71 

three-part inventions, Mozart and Beethoven sonatas, and compositions by Chopin, 
Schumann, Mendelssohn, and Bartok. The student should also know and be 
able to play aU major and minor scales and arpeggios. 

Candidates for the Bachelor of Music degree will be required also to have 
one year of voice study, one semester of conducting, directed study in organ 
literature, and the techniques of playing for rehgious services, including console 
conducting. 

Voice Requirements 

To enter the four-year degree plan in voice, the student must possess 
above average talent and evidence ability to sing with correct pitch, phrasing, 
and musical intelhgence. He should possess some knowledge of the rudiments of 
music and be able to sing a simple song at sight. He should have had some 
experience in singing works from the standard repertory, such as art songs of 
the Romantic Period by Schubert or Schumann. 

Candidates for the Bachelor of Music degree will be required to have 
a basic piano proficiency, to take a conducting course, to take eighteen hours 
of foreign languages to be chosen from at least two of the following: French, 
German, or ItaUan. 

Music Education 

Students electing the Music Education major vdll receive a Bachelor of 
Arts degree, not the Bachelor of Music. Courses required for this major will 
be found on page 51. 

I. Music Theory 

101-102. Basic Theory. — Technical study of the elements of music. Study of 
scales, intervals, and chords. Harmonic part-writing, sight-singing and dicta- 
tion, and keyboard harmony. Three lecture hours and two laboratory hours per 
week. Eight hours credit. 

201-202. Advanced Theory. — Continuation of 101-102. Harmonization of 
chorales, modulation, altered chords, advanced sight-singing, harmonic dicta- 
tion, and keyboard harmony. Three lecture hours and two laboratory hours per 
week. Eight hours credit. 

215. Music Appreciation. — This course presents the literature of music as an 
important aspect of Western culture. The underlying principles of form 
employed in the composition of music are emphasized in order to provide the 
listener with the means by which he can better evaluate and appreciate the 
music he hears. This course is designed for the general college student. Three 
lecture hours per week. Three hours credit. 

301-302. Counterpoint. — Study of the development of polyphony of the sixteenth 
century, mediaeval modes, the motet, and the writing of strict counterpoint. 
The second semester is devoted to the study of polyphony of the eighteenth 
century, the writing of canon and fugue, and free counterpoint in contemporary 
styles. Two lecture hours per week. Four hours credit. 

311. Orchestration. — Practical training in scoring for orchestra and band, includ- 
ing a study of instrumental ranges, transpositions, and timbres. Two lecture 
hours per week. Two hours credit. 



72 FINE ARTS 

315. Music in Religion. — A survey of the development of sacred music from 
antiquity to the present day. Practical training in the organization and ad- 
ministration of the Church music program is included. Open to non-music majors 
on consent of the instructor. Three lecture hours per vireek. Three hours credit. 

351. Composition. — Training in the techniques of creative writing in accordance 
with contemporary musical styles. Emphasis is placed on the logical develop- 
ment of ideas into vahd textures and forms. 201-202, 301-302 and 371 are 
prerequisite. Three lecture hours per week. Three hours credit. 

371. Form and Analysis. — Harmonic and structmral analysis of basic musical 
forms and study of advanced musical forms. Three lecture hovurs per week. 
Three hours credit. 

381-382. Music History. — A survey of the history and development of Music. 
The first semester includes music from antiquity to 1750, and the second 
semester music to the present day. Three lecture hours per week. Six hours 
credit. 

401. Directed Study in Music Literature. — Advanced surveys of a concentrated 
area of music literature. The area studied depends upon the applied music 
emphasis of the student. Two lecture hours per week. Two hours credit. 

i 

n. Music Education 

331. Music for Children. — Teaching of music at the elementary school level, 
for classroom teachers. The basic elements of theory are included. Same as 
Education 331. Not applicable for Music Education major. Three hours credit. 

333. Music in the Elementary School. — A study of administration and teaching 
of music at the elementary school level. This course explores thoroughly and 
makes a comparative survey of current teaching materials in the field of elemen- 
tary music. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Music 101-102. 

335. Music in the Secondary School. — A study of administration and teaching 
of music at the secondary school level. A comparative survey and study of 
materials and texts. This course may be taken in lieu of Education 362. Three 
hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Music 101-102. 

341. Choral Conducting. — Basic training in conducting, scorereading, rehearsal 
techniques, diction for singers. Laboratory conducting of ensembles. Three 

hours credit. 

342. Instrumental Ensemble. — A study of basic fundamentals of woodwind and 
brass instruments, including training methods and materials. Two hours 

credit. 

361. Service Playing and Repertor>'. — A suivey of the aspects encountered by 
the Organist in playing services in various churches, including the study of 
hymns, liturgies and chants, and suitable organ music for the Church Year. 
Open to advanced organ students. Two hours credit. 



FINE ARTS 73 

362. Console Conducting. — The study of choral techniques appUed to directing 
from the Console. This will encompass a detailed study of church anthems, 
accompam ing, and directing the choir or choirs. Open to advanced organ stu- 
dents. Two hours credit. 

401. Directed Study in Music Elducation. — Advanced course designed to corre- 
late work previously studied in music, and to prepare the student for 
graduate study. Research and projects are assigned, providing practical experience 
according to individual needs in the student's major field of interest. Two hours 
credit. 

412. Directed Observation and Student Teaching in the Elementary School — 

Same as Education 412. 
Prerequisite: Music 333. 

452. Directed Observation and Student Teaching in the High School. — Same as 

Education 452. 
Prerequi-site: Music 335. 

_ m. Applied Music 

Courses are designated by the first letter of the name of the instrument fol- 
lowed by the proper number from the following table: 

Freshman 191-192, 193; Sophomore 291-292, 293; Junior 391-392; Senior 491- 
492. One or two lessons per week. Two or four hoinrs credit. 

181. Class instruction in Voice, composed of a minimum of four students 
who meet for two lessons per week. One hour credit. 

Junior 395-396. Two lessons per week and special instruction culminating in a 
Jvmior recital. Six hoiurs credit. 

Senior 495-496. Two lessons per week and special instruction culminating in a 
Senior recital. Eight hours credit. 

ART 

101-102. Principles of Design, Composition, Color, and Techniques. — The prin- 
ciples of design, composition, color, and the traditional techniques of repre- 
sentation; drawing, painting, modeling, etc., are introduced in this course. These 
are the tools of the creative graphic and plastic arts. They are basic to a full 
understanding of the problems involved in most art forms, such as architecture, 
industrial design, interior decoration, textile design, stage design, mosaics, letter- 
ing, illustration, "Fine" painting, sculpture, etc. Six hours credit, Mr. Wolfe. 

201-202. Specialized Art Forms and Mediums. — In this course the student is 
encouraged to work toward specialization in the art-forms and mediums to- 
ward which his interest and natural abihties lead him. In both courses every 
effort is made to estabhsh a sound and stimulating basis on which the student 
may fully develop his individual integrity, critical faculty and creative abiht>-. 
The rate at which a student may develop these faculties is largely dependent on 
his own efforts. Six hours credit. Mr. Wolfe. 

212. Lithography and Block Printing. — A course for advanced art students in 

the techniques of lithography and block printing. This course will enable 

the students to produce book plates, greeting cards and many other items in 



I 



74 FINE ARTS 






quantity. Some study or experience in drawing and design is a necessary pre- 
requisites to enrollment. Three semester hours credit. Mrs. Wolfe. 

351. The History of Art — A study of the creative impulse in man as expressed 
in his architecture, sculpture, painting, and minor graphic arts. Three hours 
credit. Mrs. Wolfe. 

VIII THE DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY 

PROFESSOR PRIDDY 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR JOHNSON 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR SNOWDEN 

Geology at Millsaps is designed to offer the usual basic courses in physical, 
historical, structural, and economic geology, mineralogy, and paleontology. The 
courses are supplemented by extensive work in the Gulf Coastal Plain — modem 
sedimentation in Gulf Coastal waters, stratigraphy of Mississippi and adjacent 
states, and Mississippi's petroleum industry. Covuse offerings are designed to give 
students a foundation for graduate study leading to professional work in industry 
or in teaching. 

Any student can enter physical geology. Other geology coruses require spe- 
cific prerequisites, as noted below. Most courses require laboratory work, some 
of which is field work. 

GEOLOGY 

101. Physical Geology. — This course is based on a study of the earth, the rocks 
which comprise its surface, erosional and depositional processes, volcanism, 

deformation of the earth's crust, and economic deposits. One or two field trips. 
Two lecture hours and two hours laboratory. Three hours credit. Dr. Priddy, 
Mr. Johnson, Dr. Snowden. 
Offered each fall semester, spring semester, and first term summer school. 

102. Historical Geology. — A study of the successive events leading to the present 
configuration of the continental masses, accounting for the kinds and distri- 
bution of surface rocks and minerals. The course includes an introduction to 
paleontology and several trips to fossiliferous areas easily accessible to Jackson. 
Two lecture hours and two hours laboratory. Three hours credit. Dr. Priddy, Mr. 
Johnson, Dr. Snowden. 

Prerequisite: Geology 101, or to be taken concurrently with Geology 101. 
Offered each fall semester, spring semester, and second term summer school. 

201. Mineralogy. — Introduction to crystallography and mineralogy. Unit cell 
dimensions of the crystallographic systems are stressed as an introduction to 
the internal structure of solids. X-ray diffraction equipment is used to illustrate 
atomic structvues. Mineral groups are systematically studied, relating geometri- 
cal and chemical properties. In recognizing and studying minerals by their 
physical and chemical properties, use is made of a direct reading spectroscope, 
differential tliermal analysis equipment, goniometers, and density balances. 
The course is a valuable elective for the Chemistr>' major. Two lecture hours 
and two hours laboratory. Three hours credit. Mr. Johnson. 
Prerequisite or corequisite: Chemistry 111-112. 
Offered each fall semester. 



GEOLOGY 75 

202. Economic Geology. — A study of the chief econoniic rocks and minerals of 
the United States and other countries, with consideration of their stratigraphy, 
development, value and use. Two hours lecture and two hours laboratory. Three 
hours credit. Mr. Johnson, Dr. Priddy. 

Prerequisite: Geology 101-102 and 201. Chemistry 262 will be helpful. 
Next offered spring semester, 1968. 

211. Physiography (Geomorphology) . — A more detailed treatment of land forms 
than provided in Geology 101. The physiographic provinces and sections of 

the United States are studied systematically, but most emphasis is placed on the 

Coastal Plain. Topographic maps, aerial photographs, and geological fohos are 

used in laboratory. An interesting elective for political science and sociology 

majors. Two lecture hours and two hours laboratory. Three hours credit. Dr. 

Priddy. 

Prerequisite: Geology 101-102. 

Next offered fall semester, 1968-69. 

212. Structural Geology. — Structural features of the rocks comprising the earth's 
crust, their origin, and their relations to economic geology. Geological folios 

and reports on the structure of oil fields will be used in laboratory. Two lecture 
hours and two hours laboratory. A profitable course for pre-law students and 
mathematics majors. Three hours credit. Dr. Priddy. 
Prerequisite: Geology 101-102 or consent of instructor. 
Next offered spring semester, 1969. 

221. Invertebrate Paleontology. — The principles of paleontology. Classification 
of invertebrates with reference to their evolutionary history and adaptation 

to environment. Laboratory study of the morphology and distribution of fossils. 
Special attention will be paid to the diagnostic fossils of Mississippi geological 
units collected during field trips. An interesting elective for biology and anthro- 
pology majors. Two lecture hours and two hours laboratory. Three hours credit. 
Dr. Priddy. 

Prerequisite: Geology 101-102 for geology majors. Biology 111-112 or 121-122 
for biology students. 
Next offered spring semester, 1968. 

222. Vertebrate Paleontology. — A study of vertebrate fossil life, especially that 
found in Gulf Coast units. An interesting elective for biology majors and 

sociology majors. Two lecture hours and two hours laboratory. Three hours 

credit. Dr. Priddy. 

Prerequisite: Geology 101-102 and 221 for geology majors. Biology 111-112 or 

121-122 for biology students. 

Offered on demand. 

301. Geology of Mississippi. — A course designed to acquaint the student with 
the stratigraphy, structure, and physiography of the Southeastern United 
States and especially of Mississippi. Studies will consist of stratigraphic and 
structural cross-sections, paleogeographic maps, index fossils, and assigned read- 
ings in Mississippi and regional hterature. One two-day field trip and several 
short ones provide supplementary information. A profitable course for pre-law 



76 GEOLOGY 

students. Two lecture hours and two hours laboratory. Three hours credit. 

Dr. Priddy. 

Prerequisite: Geology 101-102, 211, and 212. 

Next offered jail semester, 1967-68. 

302. Petroleum Geology. — A course designed to acquaint students with structxu-e 
and stratigraphy as applied to petroleum geology. Special attention is paid 
to surface and sub-surface mapping, geophysical methods of exploration, and 
correlation of drillers and electrical logs. For practice, a Mississippi oil field will 
be followed through its various stages of exploration and development. Trips 
are made to several drilling wells. An interesting elective for pre-law students. 
Two lecture hours and two hours laboratory. Three hours credit. Dr. Priddy. 
Prerequisite: Geology 101-102, 211, 212 and 301, and Chemistry 111-112. 
Next offered spring semester, 1968. 

311. Igneous and Metamorphic Petrology. — A petrologic study of the megascopic 
and microscopic characteristics of igneous and metamorphic rocks and their 

use in rock classification. Practice is given in identification through the use of 

hand specimens and thin sections. Three hours credit. Mr. Johnson. 

Prerequisite: Geology 201 or advanced standing for Chemistry and Physics 

majors. 

Next offered fall semester, 1967-68. 

312. Optical Mineralogy. — An introduction to the petrographic microscope, 
especially to the reflective, refractive, and polarizing properties of light. The 

petrographic microscope is used both for the identification of mineral fragments 
and minerals in thin section. An interesting course for physics, mathematics, and 
chemistry majors who have had Geology 201. Three hours credit. Mr. Johnson. 
Prerequisite: Geology 201. 
Offered each spring semester. 

321. Sedimentaiy Petrology. — An introduction to sedimentary geology. A study 
of unconsolidated and consolidated sedimentary rocks witli emphasis on the 
following: megascopic and microscopic mineralogy, X-ray, spectrochemical and 
differential thermal analysis, mechanical analysis, genesis, and classification. A 
stream table is used to demonstrate primary alluvial features and shoreline fea- 
tures. Several trips in the Jackson- Vicksburg area serve to illustrate field relation- 
ships. Three hours credit. Dr. Snowden. 
Prerequisite: Geology 312 or consent of the instructor. 
Next offered spring semester, 1969. 



lUIl- 

4 



331. Engineering Geology. — The apphcations of Geology to Engineering, for 
practicing engineers and geology majors. Kinds of rocks encountered in 
excavations are studied, in both weathered and unweathered state. Conventional 
engineering tests are used. Three hours credit. Mr. Johnson. 
Prerequisite: Geology major or consent of the instructor. 
Offered on demand. 

361. Field Geology. — A field course in one of the numerous summer geology 
field camps offering practical training in the standard methods of geologic 



GEOLOGY 77 

field work. After completion of the field work a report is to be prepared by 
each student. Three to eight hours credit depending on the duration of the camp. 

Prerequisite: To be determined by the college or colleges operating tlie course, 
the probable equivalent of Geology 101-102, 211-212, and Geology 201 and 221. 

Offered each summer at the time designated by the camp operators. 

363G. Marine Geology. — A lecture and laboratory introduction to the general 
principles of the subject, with special reference to the Gulf of Mexico. This 
course is Geology 341 as taught at the Gulf Coast Research Laboratory, Ocean 
Springs, Mississippi. Three hours credit. 

Prerequisite: 18 hours of Geology including Geology 201. 

Offered at the Laboratory, second term summer school, usually the last three weeks 
in July. 

365G. Problems in Marine Sedimentation. — Supervised research for advanced 
students in marine sedimentation. This course is Geology 441 or 461 as taught 
at Gulf Coast Research Laboratory, Ocean Springs, Mississippi. Three hours 
credit. 

Prerequisite: Geology 363G. 

Offered at the Laboratory, second term summer school, usually the first three weeks 
in August. 

401-402. Special Problems. — Open to advanced students who have individual 
problems in tlae field or in laboratory. One to three hours credit for each 
course. Dr. Priddy, Mr. Johnson, Dr. Snowden. 

Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

Offered each semester and summer session. 

GEOGRAPHY 

105. Physical Geography. — An introduction to the study of the human habitat, 
designed for general education. The course will provide basic knowledge 
of the important subdivisions of physical geography based on landfomis, climate, 
soils, natural vegetation and bodies of water. Map work and other visual aids 
will be used. This course is a valuable elective for elementary education, history, 
political science, and sociology -psychology majors. Three hours credit. Mr. 
Johnson. 

Offered each fall semester and each first term of summer school. 

205. Economic Geography. — A course in regional geography of tlie world with 
emphasis on the practical apphcation of its techniques to social and economic 
problems. Special study is devoted to changing trends in the distribution of 
population, natural resources, and production facilities. This is a desirable elec- 
tive for majors in economics, history, political science, and education. Three 
hours lecture each week. Tlirce hours credit. Mr. Johnson. 

Offered each spring semester and each second term of summer school. 



78 GERMAN 

IX DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GUEST 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR COULLET 

MR. CLAYTON 

The German department courses have been set up to give those students 
taking their language requirement in this department a firm basis in grammar 
and an introduction to the Uterature of this language. For majors in the depart- 
ment, courses have been designed to give the student a broad and basic concep- 
tion of the great literature and history of Germany. Students are required to 
attend scheduled exercises in the language laboratory. 

Credit is not given for one semester of the elementary course unless the 
other semester is completed. Students who have credit for two or more units of 
a modem foreign language in high school may not receive credit for the 101-102 
course in the same language. Those who have such credit will be given a 
standard placement test as part of the orientation program and on the basis of 
this test vdll be advised as to whether they are prepared to continue the language 
at the college level or whether they should take the 101-102 course on a non- 
credit basis. 

101-102. Beginning German. — This course is designed to give beginners the 
fundamentals of grammar and a basic reading knowledge of the language. 
Six hours credit. Staff. 

201-202. Intermediate German. — Review of grammar. The student is intro- 
duced to some important writers of German hterature. Six hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: German 101-102 or the equivalent. 

251-252. Conversation and Composition. — Exercises and practice in writing and 

speaking the German language. Six hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. 

341-342. Survey-History of German Literatxure. — Survey of German literature 
up to Goethe, discussing authors, works, with oral and written reports by 
students. Laboratory sessions will be devoted to the art, music, and history of 
the period. 

Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor. 
Not offered in 1967-68. 

351-352. Goethe, Schiller. — The major poems and dramas and selected prose 
works of Goethe, together vdth the major dramas of Schiller, will be read 
and analyzed. Laboratory sessions vdll be devoted to the art, music, and histof 
of the period. Six hours credit. 
Offered in 1967-68. 

361-362. Nineteenth Century German Literature. — Readings from the major 
figures of Romanticism and Reahsm, including Kleist, Hoelderlin, Grillparzer, 
Hebbel, Heine, Meyer, Storm, Keller, and Fontane. Laboratory sessions will be 
devoted to the art, music, and history of the period. Six hours credit. 
Offered in 1967-68. 



GERMAN 79 

371-372. Modem German Literature. — Readings in the major writers of the 
period, including Mann, Hesse, Kafka, Rilke, George, Hauptmarm, Brecht, 
and Hofmannsthal. Laboratory sessions will be devoted to the art, music, and 
history of the period. 
Not offered in 1967-68. 

401-402. Directed Study. — A course designed for advanced students for credit 
toward a regular course in the estabhshed curriculum that cannot be pursued 
due to scheduHng conflicts. A special program of reading and research is 
supervised by the instructor. One to three hours credit each semester. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the department chairman. 

491. Seminar. — Discussions of topics of interest. One hour credit. 



X DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY 

PROFESSOR MOORE 

PROFESSOR LANEY 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HARRIS 

ASSISTANT PROFESSOR McMULLAN 

MRS. LUCAS 

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 ideas of peoples and nations. In the approach to an understanding of 
historical phenomena, literature, reHgion, racial factors, economic conditions, 
and social institutions, as well as forms of government, wdll be considered. 

101. Western Civilization to 1815. — A general survey of Western political, 
economic, and social institutions to the nineteenth centiuy. Three hours 

credit. Dr. Moore, Mrs. McMullan, Dr. Harris, Mrs. Lucas. 

102. Western Civilization since 1815. — A study of European expansion and 
world influence from the time of Napoleon to the present. Three hours 

credit. Dr. Moore, Mrs. McMullan, Dr. Harris, Mrs. Lucas. 

201. History of the United States to 1865. — A general course in American his- 
tory, covering the European background of colonial hfe, the Revolution, 

the Constitution, and the development of the nation through the Civil War. Three 
hours credit. Dr. Moore, Dr. Harris. 

202. History of the United States from 1865. — The history of the United States 
from 1865 to the present. Three hours credit. Dr. Moore, Dr. Harris. 

305. The South to the Collapse of the Confederacy. — Development of the 
southern region of the United States from the time of discovery to the close 
of the Civil War. Emphasis is placed on the social and economic structure of 
the Southern society during the late ante-bellum period and on the sectional 
controversy that culminated in secession and civil war. Three hours credit. 
Dr. Harris. 
Prerequisite: Junior standing or consent of instructor. 



80 HISTORY 

306. The South after the Civil War.— The effects of the Civil War and Re- 
construction on the social, economic, and political structure of the South, 
and the development of the New South. Three hoiu-s credit. Dr. Harris. 
Prerequisite: Junior standing or consent of instructor. 

308. Mississippi and Its Relation to the South. — A consideration of the develop- 
ment of the political, social, and economic institutions that form the basis 

of society in Mississippi, emphasizing the post Civil War period. Students may 
enroll for 306 or 308, but not both. Three hours credit. Dr. Harris. 
Prerequisite: Junior standing or consent of instructor. 

309. The American Revolution and the Establishment of the Federal Union, 
1754-1800. — A study of the men, forces, and events in the American 

movement for independence and unity, concluding with an account of the 
launching of the ship of state with the Federalists at the helm. Three hours 
credit. Dr. Harris. 
Prerequisite: History 201 or consent of instructor. 

310. The Age of Jefferson and Jackson, 1800-1849. — A continuation of Histor 
309, this course will emphasize the rapid expansion of the early republic anc 
the effects of this growth on the society of the nation and its sections. Three 
hoius credit. Dr. Harris. 
Prerequisite: History 201 or consent of instructor. 

311. America in the Twentieth Century. — A topical study of the history of th( 
United States 1900-1933, with emphasis on political, economic, and socia 

problems. Three hours credit. Dr. Moore. 
Prerequisite: History 202 or consent of instructor. 

312. America in the Twentieth Century. — A continuation of History 311 fron 
1933 to the present. Special reports will be required. Three hours credit 

Dr. Moore. 

Prerequisite: History 202 or consent of instructor. 

321. Problems in Modem History. — The nature and impact of such present-daj 
problems in international relations as Nationalism, Imperialism, MiUtarism 

and Propaganda. Three hours credit. Dr. Moore. 
Prerequisite: History 101-102. 
Offered in summer school. 

322. Problems in Modem History. — A broad view of the history of Europe 
since 1914. Three hours credit. Dr. Moore. 

Prerequisite: History 101-102. 
Offered in summer school. 

323-324. Nineteenth Century Europe. — A general survey of European history 
from the Congress of Vienna to the outbreak of World War I. Primary at 
tention will be given to the development of the major European states in the 
period, with some consideration of the principal social, economic and cultural 
trends. The first semester will cover the period, 1815-1870. The second semester 
will cover the period from 1870 to 1914, and will include a consideration of late 



HISTORY 81 

19th century imperialism and the diplomatic background of World War I. Six 
hours credit. Mrs. McMullan. 
Prerequisite: History 101-102. 

325-326. Twentieth Century Europe. — A general survey of European history 
from 1914 to the present. Throughout attention will be given to the rela- 
tions among the European states and with extra-European areas. The first semes- 
ter will begin with a general survey of the situation of Europe at the opening of 
the 20th century. Tlie immediate origins of World War I, the Paris Peace Con- 
ference, and the general development of the major powers between 1919 and 
1939 vdll follow, with particular attention to the growth of Fascism, Nazism and 
Communism, and to the origins of World War II. The second semester will be- 
gin with World War II and follow the major developments down to the con- 
temporary period. Six hours credit. Mrs. McMullan. 
Prerequisite: History 101-102. 

327-328. History of England. — A survey of English history from Roman times 
to the present. Political, social, and economic development will be con- 
sidered, as well as the evolution of the British constitution and governmental 
system. The first semester will cover the period down to the Restoration of 1660. 
The second semester will continue the study from the Restoration to the present 
day, with some attention being given to the history and development of the 
British Empire. Six hours credit. Dr. Laney. 

329. Russia in Early Modem Times. — Begirming with a brief survey of the 
origins of Russia and of her development in the Kievan period and under 

the Tatar Khans, primary attention v^dll be given to the rise of Muscovy, her 
emergence as a Euporean Power in the 17th century, and her development down 
to the death of Nicholas I in 1855. The growtli of Russia's characteristic institu- 
tions under the Tsars, and her expansion into Asia since the 16th century will be 
considered. Three hours credit. Dr. Laney. 
Prerequisite: History 101-102. 

330. Russia in the Late 19th and 20th Centuries. — A continuation of History 
329, tracing the general history of Russia since the 1850's. Special emphasis 

will be given to the growth of sociahst and radical thought in the late 19th 

Century, to the revolutions of the 20th Century, and to the development of 

Russia under the Soviet regime down to the present day. Three hours credit. Dr. 

Laney. 

Prerequisite: History 101-102. 

331-332. Intellectual History of Modem Europe. — A lecture-discussion course 
which will study major currents of political, social, and economic thought from 
the Renaissance to the present. Six hours credit. Mrs. McMullan. 

334. Current Problems. — Class discussion of current problems of national and 
international importance. Open to students who have 6 sem. hrs. credit in 
History. Three hours credit. Dr. Moore. 

401. Special Problems in History. — A study of how history is written and in- 
terpreted and of problems in American civilization. May be taken by stu- 
dents who have 6 sem. hrs. in History and is required of all History majors. Tliree 
hours credit. Dr. Moore. 



82 MATHEMATICS 

XI DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMAllCS 
The Benjamin Ernest Mitchell Chair of Mathematics 

PROFESSOR KNOX 
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR RITCHIE 

li ASSISTANT PROFESSOR McKENZIE 

'ASSISTANT PROFESSOR ANDERSON 
MRS. RURNSIDE 

I. MATHEMATICS 

The Mathematics courses at Millsaps are intended (1) to offer an experience 
in a sufficient variety of basic and liberal subjects to constitute the foundation 
of that general education which is regarded as essential to balanced development 
and intelligent citizenship; (2) to meet the needs of four types of students — (a) 
those who will proceed to the usual academic degrees at the end of four years; 
(b) those who will enter professional schools after three or four years; (c) those 
who are preparing for teaching, scientific investigation, or both; and (d) those 
who will take less than a complete academic program. 

An effort is made to show the student that there is an intangible worth to 
mathematics; that there is such a thing as mathematics as an art, mathematics 
for its own sake, mathematics for the sheer joy of comparing, analyzing, and 
imagining. 

103-104. Foundations of Mathematics. — A two-semester course for freshmen de- 
signed primarily for the non-science majors. The basic principles of mathe- 
matics are studied as they apply to a number of topics including the following: 
ratio, proportion and variation, functions, equations, exponents and logarithms, 
probability and statistics, theory of sets, number systems, theory of numbers, logic. 
Six hours credit. Mr. McKenzie, Mr. Ritchie, Mrs. Bumside. 

106. Mathematics for Teachers. — A course in the structure of the real number 
system and in informal geometry. This course is designed for the prospective 
school teacher. Three hours credit. Mr. McKenzie. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 103 or 111 or 113. 

111-112. College Algebra and Trigonometry. — A two-semester course for fresh- 
men designed primarily for science majors. Linear and quadratic equations, 
systems of equations, theory of equations, mathematical induction, functional re- 
lations, binomial theorem, elementary series, permutations, combinations. Defi- 
nitions of the trigonometric functions, properties, graphs, relations, indentities, 
equations, logarithms, solutions of triangles, inverse functions. Six hours credit. 
Dr. Knox, Mr. McKenzie, Mr. Ritcliie, Mr. Anderson. 

113. Accelerated Course in Algebra and Trigonometry. — An accelerated course 
in mathematics for qualified beginning freshmen. Topics included for study 
are: mathematical methods, sets, number systems, functions and equations, and 
analytic trigonometry. Tliree hours credit. Mr. Anderson. 



*On leave, 1967-68. 



MATHEMATICS 83 

172. Elementary Statistics. — A pre-calculus course primarily for social science 
majors. The description of sample data, elementary probability, testing hypotheses, 
correlation, regression, the chi-square distribution, analysis of variance. Three 
hours credit. Dr. Knox. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 103 or 111 or 113. 

211. Analytic Geometry. — A combined course in plane and soUd analytic geome- 
try. Coordinate systems in the plane and in space. Curves in two and three 
dimensions. Transfomiations of coordinates. Four hours credit. Dr. Knox, Mr. 
Anderson. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 112 or 113. 

213. Plane Analytic Geometry. — Coordinate systems. The straight line, circle, 
elhpse, parabola, hyperbola. Transformations. The general equation of the 

second degree. Loci and higher plane curves. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 112 or 113. 
Offered in summer only. 

214. Solid Analytic Geometry. — Rectangular coordinates in space, loci in space, 
lines, and planes. Other coordinate systems. Surfaces and curves; the seven- 
teen quadric surfaces. Transformations and matrices. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 213. 

Offered in summer only. 

311. Calculus I. — The fundamental notions of limit and continuity. Differentia- 
tion of algebraic and transcendental functions. Apphcations. Differentials, 

curvature. Theorem of mean value. Four hours credit. Dr. Knox, Mr. Ritchie. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 211 or 213. 

312. Calculus II. — Integration as an operation, integration as a summation. The 
definite integral, improper integrals. Apphcations. The fundamental theorem 

of calculus. Four hours credit. Mr. Ritchie, Mr, McKenzie. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 311 or 313. 

313. Calculus Is. — Same as Calculus I with less emphasis on apphcations. Three 
hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 211 or 213. 
Offered in summer only. 

314. Calculus lis. — Same as Calculus II with less emphasis on apphcations. 
Three hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 311 or 313. 
Offered in summer only. 

325-326. Calculus nX-IV. — Theory of limits, continuity, differentiation, integra- 
tion of functions of one and several variables. Line integrals, sequences and 
series, gamma and beta functions, introduction to functions of a complex variable. 
Three hours credit each. Mr. Anderson. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 312 or 314. 



84 MATHEMATICS 

335. Probability. — The concept of sample space. Discrete and continuous pro- 
bability distributions. Independence and conditional probability. Characteris- 
tics of distributions. Three hours credit. Dr. Knox. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 312 or 314. 

341. Vectors and Matrices. — Review of elementary concepts. The algebra of 
vectors and matrices. Systems of linear equations. Transformations. Eigen- 
values and eigenvectors. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 312 or 314. 

345. Modem Algebra. — Congruences, groups, rings, ideals, isomorphisms, and 

homomorphisms, fields, equivalence. Three hours credit. Mr. Ritchie. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 312 or 314. 

351. Differential Equations. — A first course in differential equations of the 
first and second orders, with applications to geometry, physics, and me- 
chanics. Three hours credit. Dr. Knox. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 312 or 314. 

352. Electronic Analog Computer. — Linear components, time-scale and ampli- 
tude-scale factors, non-linear components, and function-generating tech- 
niques. One lecture period and one laboratory period per week. One hour credit. 
Dr. Knox. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 351. 

353. Theory of Equations. — Irrational numbers. Constructions. Algebraic solu- 
tions of the cubic and quartic equations. Symmetric functions of the roots. 

Determinants and matrices. Thee hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 311 or 313. 

361. CoUege Geometry. — A triangle and its associated circles. Orthogonal circles 
and inverse points. Pole and polars. Coaxial circles. Isogonal Hnes. Simih- 
tude. Inversion. Brocard's figures. LeMoine circles. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 214, 311, or 313. 

365. Synthetic Projective Geometry. — One-to-one correspondence. Ideal ele- 
ments. Primitive forms. DuaUty. Dimensionahty. Cross-ratio. Poles and 
polars. Construction of conies. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 311 or 313. ^ 

491. Seminar. — Discussions of topics of interest in the field of mathematics. 
One hour credit. 

n. ENGINEERING | 

The following courses are offered for pre-engineering students for the pur- 
pose of preparing them for a course of study in the many fields of Engineering. 

101. The Slide Rule. — A method of efficient operation of the Duplex type slide 
rule in calculations. One hour credit. Mr. McKenzie. 

103-104. Engineering Drafting. — This basic course provides experience in the 
use of instruments, freehand lettering, dimensioning, orthographic projec- 
tions, sections, isometric and oblique drawing and perspective, working drawings, 
and standard conventions. It includes practice in freehand sketching and ink 
tracing. Two hours each semester. 



MATHEMATICS 85 

105. Descriptive Geometry. — Solution of problems of points, Unas, planes, and 
siufaces of single and double curvature. Problems in intersections and de- 
velopments. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Engineering 103-104. 

XII DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY 

PROFESSOR BERGMARK 
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR COX 

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

201. Problems of Philosophy. — A study of the main problems of philosophy, 
such as knowledge, man, nature, art, the good, God. Three hours credit. Dr. 

Bergmark, Dr. Cox. 

202. Logic. — A study of the principles of vahd reasoning, of how these prin- 
ciples are most commonly violated, and of how they can be apphed to the 

problems of Hfe. Three hours credit. Dr. Bergmark. 

301. History of Philosophy. — A survey of the development of philosophical 
thought to the Renaissance. Three hours credit. Dr. Bergmark, Dr. Cox. 

302. History of Philosophy. — A survey of the development of philosophical 
thought from the Renaissance to the present. Three hours credit. Dr. 

Bergmark, Dr. Cox. 

311. Ethics. — A study of principles which should be used in the choosing of 
personal and social values. Three hours credit. Dr. Bergmark, Dr. Cox. 

321. Esthetics. — An analysis of the esthetic experience, and a study of the place 
of art in life. This includes consideration of the creative impulse, of the art 
object, and standards of esthetic appreciation. Three hours credit. Dr. Bergmark, 
Dr. Cox. 

331. Philosophy of Religion. — A study of the basic ideas and issues involved 
in the development of a rehgious interpretation of life. Three hours credit. 
Dr. Bergmark, Dr. Cox. 

351. Oriental Philosophy. — A study of the philosophies of the East. Three hours 
credit. Dr. Bergmark. 

361. Philosophy of Science. — A study of the origin and adequacy of the funda- 
mental concepts of science, and the relation of philosophy and science. Three 
horn's credit. Dr. Cox. 

371. Contemporary Philosophy. — A study of the dominant schools and trends 
in recent philosophy, such as ideaUsm, realism, pragmatism, logical empiricism, 
and existentialism. Three hours credit. Dr. Cox. 

381. Metaphysics. — A study of the basic categories of experience and reahty. 
Three hours credit. Dr. Bergmark, Dr. Cox. 

401-402. Directed Study in Philosophy. — Either semester. One, two, or three 
hours credit. Dr. Bergmark, Dr. Cox. 



86 



I 



XIII DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION 
AND ATHLETICS 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MONTGOMERY, Director 
of Physical Education; Basketball Coach 

ASSISTANT PROFESSOR DAVIS, Head 
Football and Baseball Coach 

ASSISTANT PROFESSOR EDGE, Director of 
Physical Education for Women 

MR. RANAGER 
Assistant Football and Track Coach 

The Department of Physical Education and Athletics operates on three levels 
to promote a well-rounded education for Millsaps College students. In academic 
and activity courses the student is provided with a background of carry-over 
activities that are applicable to teaching or personal use, both while in college 
and after graduation. The intramural programs attempt to promote leisure edu- 
cation, enrich social competence, develop group loyalties, and provide healthful 
exercise. The program of intercollegiate athletics provides the more skillful stu- 
dents an opportunity to compete against students of other colleges in supervised 
athletic contests. 

Two hours of physical education are required for graduation. These hours 
should be earned in Physical Education 101-102 courses. 

ACTIVITY COURSES 

All activity courses are co-educational. Students are required to furnish 
their own gym clothing which can be purchased at the bookstore for a nominal 
sum. The department will furnish locker and towel service and all materials 
needed for the courses. 

101-102. Basic Recreational Skills. — This course is designed to introduce the 
student to the most common recreational sports and to develop a measure of 
skill in playing them. Symbols on the class schedule designate the following 
interest groups: AR, archery; WT, weight training for men; BT, body tone for 
women; K, karate; WS, water safety — a Red Cross, Y.M.C.A., and Y.W.C.A. 
co-operative program. Three hours each week for the entire year. One hour 
extra-curricular credit per semester. Miss Edge, Dr. Montgomery, Mr. Davis, 
Mr. Ranager, Mr. Christmas. 

201-202. Golf. — Beginning and advanced study of golf. One hour extracurri- 
cular credit per semester. Miss Edge, Dr. Montgomery, Mr. Davis, Mr. 
Ranager. 

211-212. Bowling. — A course in begiiming bowHng. Designed for the third 
physical education hour required for teacher certification. One hour extra- 
curricular credit per semester. Miss. Edge. 

221-222. Tennis. — Beginning and advanced study of tennis. One hour extra- 
curricular credit per semester. Miss Edge, Dr. Montgomery, Mr. Davis, 
Mr. Ranager. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION 87 

ACADEMIC COURSES 

All academic courses are open to both men and women, with the exception 
of the coaching courses. 

305. Physical Education For the Elementary Grades. — This course is designed 
primarily for those preparing for the teaching profession. The characteristics 
of the elementary school child, activities suited to the physical and mental levels 
represented, faciUties, and equipment are considered. Three hours academic 
credit. Miss Edge. 

311. Theory of High School Coaching. — A specialized course open to men only 
who are preparing to enter high school coaching. This course is designed 

to prepare coaches of high school football to coach and operate full scale pro- 
grams in these sports. Three hours academic credit. Dr. Montgomery, Mr. 
Davis. 

312. Theory of High School Coaching. — A speciahzed course open to men only 
who are preparing to enter high school coaching. This course is designed 

to prepare coaches of high school basketball to coach and operate full scale pro- 
grams in this sport. Three hours academic credit. Dr. Montgomery, Mr. Davis. 

321-322. Athletic Officiating For Men. — Specialized course open to students 
who are interested in becoming football or basketball officials. This course 
includes a complete study of the rules, interpretations, administration, ethics, and 
the mechanics of athletic officiating. Three hours academic credit per semester. 
Dr. Montgomery, Mr. Davis. 

332. Hygiene. — Personal health and care of the body; food, sanitation, diseases 
and contagion, vitamins, and hormones. Three hours lecture. Three hours 
academic credit. Dr. Montgomery. 



XIV DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GALLOWAY 
MR. FAULKNER 

Courses offered in the department are designed to: (1) provide a soUd 
foundation in all areas of Physics for the student who intends to study at the 
graduate level; (2) provide a firm physical interpretation of natural phenomena 
for the student who intends to enter the field of medicine; (3) provide a thorough 
explanation of basic physical principles and the opportunity to speciahze in a 
chosen area for the student who intends to terminate his study upon graduation; 
(4) provide an introduction to both the theoretical and the experimental aspects 
of Physics for all interested students. 

A major may be taken either in Physics or in Physics and Astronomy. It is 
advisable to consult with the instructor before enrolhng for any advanced course. 
All pre-medical students should take Physics 101-102 and Physics 151-152. 
Other students planning graduate work in the sciences should enroll for 
Physics 131-132. 



88 PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY 

Physics 

101. General Physics. — Mechanics, heat, and sound. Two lecture periods and 
one laboratory period per week. Three hours credit. Mr. Galloway. _ 

Prerequisite or corequisite: Mathematics 111-112 or Mathematics 113. ■ 

102. General Physics. — Magnetism, electricity, and light. Two lecture periods 
and one laboratory period per week. Three hours credit. Mr. Galloway. 

Prerequisite or corequisite: Mathematics 111-112 or Mathematics 113. 

131-132. General Physics. — A critical examination of the basic principles of me- 
chanics, heat, sound, electricity, magnetism, and Ught. An introduction to 
modem Physics wiU be included. Three lecture periods and one laboratory period 
per week. Four hours credit per semester. Mr. Faulkner. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 111-112 or Mathematics 113. 
Corequisite: Mathematics 211, 

151-152. General Physics Laboratory. — A laboratory coiurse designed to accom- 
pany either Physics 101-102 or Physics 131-132 to provide additional labora- 
tory work to meet the needs of those students who expect to enter graduate or 
professional schools. All pre-medical students should enroll for this coiurse. One 
laboratory period per week. One hour credit per semester. Mr. Galloway. 
Corequisite: Physics 101-102 or Physics 131-132. 

201-202. Intermediate Physics. — An intermediate problems course dealing with 
the properties of matter, mechanics, heat, sound, magnetism, electricity and 
light. Two lecture periods and one laboratory period per week. Three hours 
credit per semester. Mr. Galloway. 
Prerequisite: Physics 101-102 or Physics 131-132. 

301. Atomic Physics. — An analytical consideration of the extra-nuclear prop- 
erties of the atom, including an introduction to atomic spectroscopy. Offered 
first semester. Three lecture periods per week. Three hours credit. Mr. Faulkner. 
Prerequisite: Physics 101-102 or Physics 131-132. 
Corequisite: Mathematics 311. 

306. Nuclear Physics — ^An analytical consideration of the intra-nuclear properties 
of the atom, including an introduction to high-energy physics. Offered 
second semester. Three lecture periods and one laboratory period per week. 
Four hours credit. Mr. Faulkner. 
Prerequisite: Physics 301 and Mathematics 311. 
Corequisite: Mathematics 312. 

311. Electricity. — A study of electrical measuring instruments and their use in 
actual measurements, the distribution of power, lighting, and heating. Two 
lecture periods and one laboratory period per week. Three hours credit. Mr. 
Galloway. 
Prerequisite: Physics 101-102 or Physics 131-132. 

315. Optics. — Principles and laws of reflection, refraction, interference, polari- 
zation, and spectroscopy. Two lecture periods and one laboratory period 
per week. Three hours credit. Mr. Galloway. 
Prerequisite: Physics 101-102 or Physics 131-132. 



PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY 89 

316. Electronics. — This covirse is devoted to a study of the vacuum tube and 
the fundamentals of radio communication. Two lecture periods and one 
laboratory period per week. Three hours credit. Mr. Galloway. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

321-322. Biophysics. — A physical treatment of biological phenomena, including 
such topics as membrane permeabihty, membrane potentials, hydrostatics, 
hydrodynamics, and radiation biology. Either semester may be taken for credit. 
One lecture period per week. One hour credit per semester. Mr. Faulkner. 
Prerequisite: Physics 101-102 or Physics 131-132 and 8 sem. hrs. of Biology. 

331. Classical Mechanics. — A study of the precise mathematical formulation of 
physical phenomena. Offered first semester. Three lecture periods per 
week. Three hours credit. Mr. Faulkner. 
Prerequisite: Physics 101-102 or Physics 131-132. 
Corequisite: Mathematics 311. 

336. Thermodynamics. — An analysis of heat phenomena based on thermody- 
namical principles. Related topics such as the kinetic theory of matter and low- 
temperature physics will be included. Offered second semester. Three lecture 
periods per week. Three hours credit. Mr. Faulkner. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 311 and consent of the instructor. 
Corequisite: Mathematics 312. 

341. Radiological Physics. — A survey of the properties of radiations, interactions 
of radiations with matter, radiation dosimetry and instriunentation, radiation 
biology, and health physics. Advised as a terminal course for Physics majors not 
intending to enter graduate school. Pre-medical student participation is invited. 
Offered first semester. Three lecture periods per week. Three hours credit. 
Mr. Faulkner. 

Prerequisite: Physics 101-102 or 131-132. 

Corequisite: Mathematics 311. 

351. Photography — A study of developing, printing, and enlarging. One labora- 
tory period per week. One hour credit. Mr. Galloway. 

Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

371-372. Advanced Physics Laboratory. — Measurements in mechanics, electri- 
city, heat, sound, optics, and atomic and nuclear physics, in accordance with 
the needs of the student. Intended to famiharize the student with experimental 
techniques. One laboratory period per week. One hour credit per semester. 
Staff. 

Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

401-402. Special Problems. — An introduction to the method of scientific re- 
search. The student is allowed to pursue in the laboratory topics in which 
he is interested, with faculty available for consultation. Open only to juniors 
and seniors. One to three hours credit per semester. Staff. 

Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 



90 PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY 

491-492. Seminar. — Student presentations of current problems in Physics re- 
search. Designed to acquaint the student with research Hterature. Open to 
all interested students and required of senior Physics majors. Offered both 
semesters. One hour credit per semester. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

Astronomy 

101-102. General Astronomy. — This course is devoted to a study of the earth, 
moon, time, the constellations, the solar system, the planets, comets, meteors, 
the sun, the development of the solar system, and the siderial universe Two 
lectures and one observatory period. Six hours credit. Mr. Galloway. 

301-302. Practical Astronomy. — This course covers the subject of spherical as- 
tronomy and the theory of astronomical instruments with exercises in mak- 
ing and reducing observations. One lecture and one double laboratory period 
per week. Six hours credit. Mr. Galloway. 
Prerequisite: Astronomy 101-102 and consent of the instructor. 
Offered upon demand. 



XV DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE 

ASSISTANT PROFESSOR ADAMS 
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR BAVENDER 

The general objective of the Department of Political Science is to acquaint 
students with the theory and practice of government and politics. Primary at- 
tention is focused upon the American poHtical system. 

Directing its effort to an inteUigent understanding of the contemporary 
world and of the responsibilities which are laid upon citizens of a democracy, 
the Department of Pohtical Science shares the general objectives of a Hberal 
arts education. While the department does not emphasize vocational education, 
the knowledge it seeks to impart should be useful to anyone contemplating a 
career in the goverrmient service, law or politics. 

101. American Government: Institutions. — A general, introductory course about 
the institutions of national government and poHtics. Major topics include 

the development of the Constitution, federalism, civil liberties, the judiciary, 
political parties, voting behavior. Congress, and the Presidency. Two hours of 
lecture and one hour of discussion each week. Three hours credit. (Formerly 
designated Political Science 111.) 

102. American Government: Functions. — A general, introductory course dealing 
with tlie major functions of American national government. The major 

topics include budgeting and fiscal policy; regulation and promotion of business, 
transportation, and communications; agriculture and natural resources; labor- 
management relations; healtli, welfare, education, and poverty programs; and the 
basic elements of American foreign policy. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Political Science 101 or the consent of the instructor. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE 91 

112. American State and Local Government. — A general, introductory course in 
which attention is given to the forms of state and local governments, their 
relation to one another and to the national government, and their functions, per- 
formance and promise. Three hours credit. 

211. The President and Congress. — A study of the two elective branches of 
American government, with attention given to the organization and decision- 
making process of each. Emphasis is given to the incumbent President and the 
current session of Congress. Three hours credit. 

212, Courts and the Constitution. — A study of constitutional politics and the 
judicial process. Emphasis will be placed on twentieth century constitu- 
tional interpretation and on courts as policy-making bodies. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Political Science 101. 

241. Comparative Goverrmient. — A comparative study of the modern European 
democracies of Great Britain, France, and Germany, with some attention 

given to their role as models for the underdeveloped nations of Africa and Asia. 

Three hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Political Science 101 or the consent of the instructor. 

242. Comparative Government. — A study of the Soviet Union, with attention 
given to its relationship with other communist nations. Three hours credit. 

301. Political Theory. — A study of political theory from the time of the 
Greeks to the Nineteenth Century, with particular attention given to the 

works of Plato, Aristotle, Hobbes, Locke, and Rousseau. Three hours credit. 

302. Political Theory. — A study of political theory from the Nineteenth Century 
to the present, vvdth attention given to Nineteenth Century liberalism, 

Marxism, and the modem theories of democracy and totaUtarianism. Three 
hoiurs credit. 

304. American Political Thought. — ^A study of the development of the American 
political tradition and in particular its relation to selected American poUtical 
thinkers. Three hours credit. 

311. American Political Parties. — A study of American political parties with at- 
tention paid to the bases of political parties, their organizations, functions, 
objectives and techniques. Some emphasis is placed on Southern political parties. 
Thee hours credit. 

361. International Relations. — A study of the issues, strategies, and theories of 
international politics, with attention given to the concepts of national 

interest and national defense, imperialism, balance of power, and international 
cooperation. Emphasis is given to current problems. Three hours credit. 

362. International Relations. — A study of the basic aims and formulation of 
American foreign policy with regard to the diplomatic, military, economic, 

and propaganda aspects of its implementation. Emphasis is given to current 
policies. Three hours credit. 

391. Special Topics in Political Science. — Topics to be chosen after consultation 

with the Department chairman by interested students. May not be repeated 

for credit. I^ossible topics are public administration, international organizations, 



92 POLITICAL SCIENCE 

race relations, metropolitan government, public opinion and voting behavior, na- 
tional government and domestic policy, international law, national defense policy 
and policymaking, civil Kberties, current problems in American foreign policy, 
current problems in international relations, and others. Three hours credit. 
Offered on demand. 

411. Washington Semester: Seminar in Governmental Processes. — Independent 
study program for Junior and Senior year students in cooperation with the 
American University and other institutions. Directed study of the processes of 
government in action. Reports, conferences, lectures, group and individual visits 
to various agencies and organizations. Enrollment restricted to group approved 
by faculty committee. 

421. The Mississippi Legislative Intern Program. — This course is designed to 
offer the student an opportunity to study the legislative process first-hand. 
A student in the program serves as an aide to one or more members of the 
Mississippi Legislature for one semester during a regular session of the Legis- 
lature, working with the legislator (s) to whom he is assigned, at a variety of 
tasks which may include research, writing, marking up bills. He will prepare 
a report of his work as a legislative aide at the end of his term of service. He 
may also participate in a seminar with the other legislative interns. Three hours 
credit. 

Prerequisite: (a) a major in Pohtical Science; (b) Junior or Senior standing; 
(c) Political Science 101 and 112; (d) permission of the Chairman of the 
Department. Application for admission to this program should be made early 
in December immediately preceding a new legislative session. 

491. Seminar for Political Science Majors. — Reading, reports, and discussion 
designed to give the student an idea of the state of the discipline of 
political science today. Attention is paid to contributions by other disciplines 
to the study of politics. Three hours credit. 



XVI DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY 

PROFESSOR LEVANWAY 
DR. PASCAL DR. PEELER 

MR. DWYER DR. SMITH 

The objectives of the Department of Psychology are (1) to assist stu- 
dents in gaining a better understanding of themselves and others with whom 
they live and work, and in developing more objective attitudes toward human 
behavior; (2) to provide a sound foundation for graduate study and professional 
training in psychology; and (3) to provide certain courses which are basic 
to successful professional work with people. 

172a. Psychology Statistics. — A laboratory course designed to supplement 
Mathematics 172 by demonstrating the application of statistical principles 
to the various areas of psychological research. Open only to psychology majors. 
One hour credit. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 172. 



PSYCHOLOGY 93 

202. Introduction to Psychology. — A siirvey of the field of psychology. The 
student is introduced to methods of studying behavior in the areas of 
learning, intelligence, maturation, personality, emotions, and perception. Three 
hours credit. 

206. Social Psychology. — A study of the principles of communication, group 
interaction, and human relations. Three hours credit. 

212. History and Systems. — An introduction to the historical development of 
the field of psychology. Emphasis is placed on the outstanding systems 
of psychological thought as exemplified by both past and contemporary men 
in the field. Three hours credit. 

302. Dynamics of Human Behavior. — A study of personaUty development. 
Theoretical contributions to the understanding of personaUty will be dis- 
cussed. Emphasis on normal development, with abnormal symptoms being 
treated as extremes of normal patterns. Three hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 202. 

303. Abnormal Psychology. — Considers man's deviations from the normal, en- 
vironmental correlates of such deviations, and corrective procedures. Three 

hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 202. 

306. Experimental Psychology. — A laboratory course in methods and techniques 
of psychological experimentation. Three hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 202 and Mathematics 172. 

307. Physiological Psychology. — A study of the physiological processes under- 
lying psychological activity, including physiological factors in learning, 

emotion, motivation, and perception. Three hours credit. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 202; Biology 121-122 or consent of the instructor. 

311. Principles of Learning. — This course examines the process of learning 
habits and emotional responses as well as the methods whereby they may 

be experimentally altered. Emphasis is placed on basic principles of con- 
ditioning, learning, motivation, and emotion as they are currently known in 
various organisms. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202. 

312. Theories of Learning. — A theoretical approach to motivation and learning 
which emphasizes the major learning theories. The primary emphasis will 

be given to the theories of Thorndike, Guthrie, Hull, Tolman, Skinner, and the 
Gestaltists. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202. 

313. Psychology of Motivation. — Emphasizes the initiation of a sequence of be- 
havior, including its energization, selection, and direction. An examination is 

made of both theory and research findings involving biological and social controls 
of behavior. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202. 



94 PSYCHOLOGY 

315. Psychological Tests and Measurements. — A study of the theory, problems, 
and techniques of psychological measurement. A survey of both indivi- 
dual and group tests of ability, aptitude, interests, and personality. Three hours 
credit. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202 and Mathematics 172. 

321. Advanced General Psychology. — A re-examination of the areas of percep- 
tion, learning, physiology, motivation, emotions, and personality. Three hours 
credit. 
Prerequisite: Senior status, psychology major. 

331. Perception and Cognition. — A course designed to keep abreast of theoreti- 
cal and experimental developments in the rapidly expanding areas of human 
perception, thinking, reasoning, problem-solving, creativity, attention, concentra- 
tion, information processing, and computer analogues to the human cog- 
nitive processes. In the treatment of perception, priority is given to central 
processes rather than to the peripheral sensory apparatus. Some dimensions 
of hypnosis and extra-sensory perception will be explored. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the department chairman. 

390. Comparative Psychology. — The study of the behavior of lower animals. 
The course attempts to relate behavior to organismic structures and en- 
vironmental stimuli. Three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 202. 

402. Special Problems. — Open only to advanced students qualified to do 
independent study and research under the guidance and supervision of 
the instructor. One to three hours credit. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

491. Seminar (for Psychology Majors). — An intensive reading course, giving 
the student a wide acquaintance with current psychological Uterature and 
systems of psychology. Designed to fill major gaps in a student's preparation in 
the field. Three hours credit. 



XVII DEPARTMENT OF RELIGION 

The Tatum Foimdation 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR REIFF 

"ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR ANDING 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR LEWIS 

The courses are designed to give the student an understanding and ap- 
preciation of the Bible and of the place of organized religion in life and 
society; to help students develop an adequate personal rehgious faith; and 
to prepare them for rendering effective service in the program of the chtuch. 

201. The Story of the Old Testament. — A study of the story told in the Old 
Testament and of how the Old Testament came to be written. Three hours 
credit. Dr. Reiff, Mr. Anding, Dr. Lewis. 



'On leave, Fall, 1967. 



RELIGION 95 

202. The Story of the New Testament. — A study of the story told in the 
New Testament and of how the New Testament came to be written. Three 
hours credit. Dr. Reiff, Mr. Anding, Dr. Lewis. 

Prerequisite: Rehgion 201. 

251. The History of Methodism. — A study of the development of the Methodist 
Church, and of its relation to other churches. Three hours credit. Dr. Lewis. 

Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 

252. The Educational Work of the Church. — A study of the program and 
methods of Christian education in the chiurch today. Projects in local churches 

are included. Three hours credit. Dr. Lewis. 
Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 

301. The Teachings of Jesus. — An interpretative study of the life and teach- 
ings of Jesus. Three hours credit. Dr. Lewis. 

Prerequisite: Religion 201-202. 

Offered in alternate years. Offered in 1967-68. 

302. The Prophets. — An interpretative study of the Old Testament prophets. 
Three hours credit. Dr. Lewis. 

Prerequisite: Religion 201. 

Offered in alternate years. Offered in 1967-68. 

311. The Life of Paul. — A study of Paul's life, his writings, and his influ- 
ence. Three hours credit. Dr. Reiff. 

Prerequisite: Rehgion 201-202. 

Offered in alternate years. Offered in 1967-68. 

341. The Work of the Pastor. — A study of the problems and opportunities of 
the student pastor. Three hours credit. Mr. Anding. 

To be offered spring semester, 1967-68. 

342. The Organization of the Church. — A study of the organizational structure 
of the Methodist Church with provisions for comparison with other church 

structures. The course is designed for both preministerial and lay students. 

Three hours credit. Mr. Anding. 

Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 

351. Church and Society. — A study of the function of the church in the present 
social order. Three hours credit. Dr. Lewis. 

Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 

352. Christianity and Science. — A study of Christianity and of the relationships 
between Christianity and scientific theories. Three hours credit. Dr. Reiff. 

Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 

381. Comparative Religion. — A comparative study of the origin and develop- 
ment of the Uving rehgions of the world. Three hours credit. Dr. Reiff. 
Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 



96 RELIGION 

391. History of Christianity. — A study of the development of Christianity and 
of Christian thought from Jesus to the High Middle Ages. Three hours 

credit. Dr. Reiff. 

392. History of Christianity. — A study of the development of Christianity and 
Christian thought from the High Middle Ages through the Reformation 

to the present time. Three hours credit. Dr. Reiff. 

401-402. Directed Study. — A course designed for advanced students in rehgion 

vi'ho wish to do reading and research in special areas under the guidance 

of the instructor. One to three hours credit. Staff. M 

Prerequisite: Consent of the department chairman. 1 

492. Seminar. — A study designed to help the student majoring in religion 
integrate his knowledge in terms of the total Hfe. One hour credit. Staff. 



XVIII DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES 

EMERITUS PROFESSOR SANDERS 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HORAN 

PROFESSOR CRAIG ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR HEDERI 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BUFKIN MISS CAMERON 

This department offers courses in French, Italian, and Spanish. The pre- 
paratory courses (101-102) are equivalent to two high school units. 

A student is not permitted to enter courses 201 and 202 in French and 
Spanish until the 101-102 course or the equivalent has been satisfactorily 
completed. Students who have credit for two or more units of a modem foreign 
language in high school may not receive credit for the 101-102 course in 
the same language. Those who have such credit will be given a standard 
placement test as part of the orientation program and on the basis of this 
test will be advised as to whether they are prepared to continue the language 
at th« college level or whether they should take the 101-102 course on 
a noncredit basis. A student will not be admitted to courses 321 and 322 
in French or Spanish until 201 and 202 (or equivalent if transfer student) 
have been satisfied. 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 modem languages. Any course not already counted may be 
used as a junior or senior elective. Credit is not given on one semester of 
the preparatory course as an elective, however, unless the other semester is 
completed. 

FRENCH AND ITALIAN 

101-102. Elementary French. — An elementary course in grammar and reading 
with constant oral practice. A minimum of one horn: per week is required 
in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. Miss Craig, Miss Cameron, Mrs. 
Hederi, Dr. Horan. 



ROMANCE LANGUAGES 97 

201-202. Intermediate French — Concentrated review of grammar, reading of 
modem French prose, and special attention is given to irregular verbs and 
idioms. A minimum of one hour per week is required in the language labor- 
atory. Six hours credit. Miss Cameron, Miss Craig, Dr. Horan. 
Prerequisite: French 101-102 or two years of high school French. 

251-252. Conversation and Civilization — A course designed to give students some 
fluency in the use of the spoken language. Composition drill is also given. 
Emphasis is placed in the second semester on civilization. This course may 
be taken in addition to but cannot be substituted for French 201-202. A mini- 
mum of one hour per week is required in the language laboratory. Six hours 
credit. Miss Craig. 
Prerequisite: French 101-102 or equivalent. 

301-302. Advanced French Composition and Conversation. — A course in ad- 
vanced French composition and reading. This course may be taken in addi- 
tion to and may also substitute for French 251-252. A minimum of one hour 
per week is required in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: French 201-202 or equivalent. 
Offered summer 1967 and on demand. 

321-322. Survey of French Literatvire. — A survey of French hterature from 
its origins to the present day. An anthology is used. Instruction and recita- 
tion principally in French. A minimum of one hour per week is required 
in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. Dr. Horan, Staff. 
Prerequisite: French 201-202 or equivalent. 

331-332. Seventeenth Century French Literature. — A concentrated study of the 
Golden Age of French literature. Special attention is given to the works 
of CorneiUe, MoUere, Racine, and La Fontaine. A minimum of one hour per week 
is required in the language laboratory. Two semesters. Six hours credit. 
Dr. Horan, Staff. 

Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 
Prerequisite: French 321-322 or equivalent. 

341-342. French Literature in the Eighteenth Century. — An intensive study 
of French hterature of the eighteenth century. An anthology of eighteenth 
century French readings is used. Extensive readings in Voltaire. Second semester 
concentrates on the dramatic literature of the age. A minimum of one hour per 
week is required in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. Dr. Horan, Staff. 
Prerequisite: French 321-322 or equivalent. 
Offered in alternate years. Offered in 1967-68. 

351-352. Nineteenth Century French Literature. — First semester deals with 
pre-Romantics, early Romantic prose writers, and the Romantic poets and 
novelists. A survey of French Romantic drama is also given. Second semester 
deals with Pamassianism, Symbohsm, Reahsm, and Naturalism. A minimum 
of one hour per week is required in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. 
Dr. Horan, Staff. 

Prerequisite: French 321-322 or equivalent. 
Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 



98 ROMANCE LANGUAGES I 



361-362. French Literature of the Twentieth Century. — First semester deals 

\ with Maeterlinck, Proust, Bergson, Gide, Peguy, and Claudel. Second 

\'^l semester deals with Breton and the SurreaUsts, Malraux, Giraudoux, Anouilh, 

i' ' Sartre, and Camus. A minimum of one hour per week is required in the language 

','. laboratory. Six hours credit. Dr. Horan, Staff. 

1 1 Prerequisite: French 321-322 or equivalent. 

',' Offered in alternate years. Offered in 1967-68. 

t 

401-402. Directed Study. — A course designed for advanced students for crediti 

• .1 toward a regular course in the established curriculum or other project thati 
i , cannot be pursued due to schedule or other conflicts. A special program of I 

reading and research is supervised by the instructor. One to three hours credit 

each semester. 

Prerequisite: Consent of the department chairman. H 

Italian 251-252. Composition and Conversation. — A two-semester course in 
^ beginning Italian language with emphasis on reading knowledge and con- 

versational approach. This course is designed to afford the student with two 
years of another modern foreign language, a knowledge of the structure of 
the Italian language in the first semester and, in the second semester, a 
cultural reader is used incorporating oral proficiency training. The course is 
especially recommended for students of music. Offered on sufficient demand and 
when teaching schedules and staff permit. One hour each week required in the 
language laboratory. Six hours credit. Dr. Horan. 

* Prerequisite: Two years of another modem foreign language and consent of 
the instructor. 

SPANISH 

101-102. Elementary Spanish. — An elementary course in grammar and reading 

with constant oral practice. A minimum of one hour per week is required 

in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. Mrs. Hederi, Mr. Bufkin, Dr. Horan. 

' ' 201-202. Intermediate Spanish. — This course is devoted to the reading of 

modem Spanish prose. A Spanish review grammar is used, and special 

I attention is given to the irregular verbs and to idioms. A minimum of one 

hour per week is required in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. Mrs. 

Hederi, Mr. Bufkin. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 101-102 or two units of high school Spanish. 

251-252. Spanish Conversation and Composition. — A course designed to give 
students some fluency in the use of spoken Spanish. Laboratory drill is 
incorporated in this course. This course may be taken in addition to but 
t cannot be substituted for Spanish 201-202. A minimum of one hour per week 

is required in the language laboratory. Six hoiurs credit. Mrs. Hederi. 
Prerequisite: Spanish 101-102 and preferably 201-202. 

321-322. Survey of Spanish Literature. — This course offers a survey of Spanish 

literary history from its origins to the present day. The first semester 

considers the Uterature from the jarchas to the Golden Age drama. The 

i! second semester covers recent and contemporary authors. An outline history 

of Spanish hterature is also used. A minimmn of one horn- per week is re- 



ROMANCE LANGUAGES 99 

quired in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. Mr. Bufkin, Dr. Horan. 
Prerequisite: Spanish 201-202. 

331-332. The Literature of the Golden Age. — The first semester consists of 
consideration of ten of the best known plays of the most representative 
Spanish dramatists of the Golden Age from Cervantes to Moreto. Reading and 
examination of the plays offering emphasis on the spoken language. The 
second semester consists of a detailed study of the life and works of Miguel 
de Cervantes, primarily the Quijote. A minimum of one hour per week is 
required in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. Mr. Bufkin. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 201-202 and preferably 321-322. 

Offered in altermite years. Offered in 1967-68. 

351-352. Nineteenth Century Spanish Literature. — The first semester is a study 
of the historical background and characteristics of Spanish romanticism. 
Selections from Espronceda, Zorilla, Duque de Rivas, Garcia Gutierrez, Bec- 
quer and Hartzenbush. The second semester deals with the Spanish novel 
in the 19th century, its origins, antecedents, influence, and characteristics. Con- 
centration on the works of Caballero, Valera, Pereda, Perez Galdos, and Blasco 
Ibanez. A minimum of one hour per week is required in the language laboratory. 
Six hours credit. Mr. Bufkin. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 201-202 and preferably 321-322. 

Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 

361-362. Spanish Literature of the Twentieth Century. — The first semester 
deals with the Generation of '98. Concentration on the works of Baroja, 
Unamuno, Valle-Inclan, Perez de Ayala. The second semester deals with 
Jimenez, Garcia Lorca, Cela, Laforet, Zunzimegui, and others. A minimum of 
one hour per week is required in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. 
Mr. Bufkin. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 321-322 or equivalent. 

Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 

381-382. Survey of Spanish- American Literature. — ^A brief outline of the 
literature of the Spanish-American countries with attention to historical 
and cultural backgroimds. The first semester deals with the literature of the 
colonial and revolutionary periods. The second semester treats the Uterature 
from the second third of the nineteenth centiuy. A minimum of one hour 
per week is required in the language laboratory. Six hours credit. Mr. Bufkin. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 201-202 and preferably 321-322. 

Offered in alternate years. Offered in 1967-68. 

401-402. Directed Study. — A course designed for advanced students for credit 
toward a regular course in the established curriculum or other project that 
cannot be pursued due to schedule or other conflicts. A special program of read- 
ing and research is supervised by the instructor. One to three hours credit each 
semester. 
Prerequisite: Consent of tlie department chairman. 



100 ROMANCE LANGUAGES 

LINGUISTICS 

391-392. Introduction to Comparative Linguistics. — An introduction to the study 
of comparative linguistics emphasizing the historical development of the 
Indo-European Languages. Some attention is given to structural linguistics, 
semantics, and phonetics. Other problems related to the teaching of language 
and philological research are treated. Six hours credit. Dr. Horan. 
Prerequisite: French, German, or Spanish 201-202 or Italian 251-252. Offered 
on demand and when staff permits. 

XIX DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY 
AND ANTHROPOLOGY 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BRYANT 
MR. LOPER MR. PELT2 

The offerings of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology are plannec 
to meet the needs of a variety of students. The general students may find here 
knowledge about human group relationships which will be useful to him as 
person, parent, citizen, or worker. Other students wiU find courses which offei 
essential backgroiuid for a career in social work. The Department also offers the 
basic undergraduate courses which are needed as a foundation for specializec 
graduate study of Sociology and Anthropology. 

SOCIOLOGY 

101. Introduction to Sociology. — A survey of the field of Sociology with specia 
attention given to the principles of Sociology and to basic concepts useful 

in the analysis of social interaction. The applications of these concepts in the 
analysis of social interaction are also included as various areas studied bj 
sociologists are considered. Three hours credit. Dr. Bryant. 

102. Modem American Society. — A course devoted to analyzing the structure 
and organization of the social system in the United States. Consideratioi 

is also given to problems of social change as seen from the standpoint oi 
contemporary social criticism. Three hours credit. Dr. Bryant. 
Prerequisite: Sociology 101. 

172. Statistics. — Same as Mathematics 172. 

203. Social Problems. — A general survey and analysis of the major social prob 
lems now confronting American society. Emphasis will be on those problems 
of greatest interest and the development of an appropriate framework for evaluat- 
ing causes and consequences of problem situations and deviant behavior. Three 
hours credit. Staff. 

221. An Introduction to Social Work. — A study designed to give the student 
a broad view of the fields of social work and the social worker as a profes- 
sional. Attention wiU be given to the history of social work and social work or- 
ganization. Field trips will bring the student into contact with a wide range oi 
social work agencies and with social workers. The course is especially recom- 
mended for the sophomore student who is exploring an interest in social work 
as a profession. Three hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Sociology 101 or consent of instructor. 



SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY 101 

301. Marriage and the Family. — A study of marriage and kinship in the United 
States with special attention given to preparation for marriage. An audio- 
visual program is an integral part of this course. Three hours credit. Staff. 

321. American Communities. — A study of the ecological, demographic, and 
institutional characteristics of communities in the United States. Attention 
is given to the analysis of social structure and organization in urban environ- 
ments. Three hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Sociology 101. 
Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 

332. Collective Behavior. — An examination of the socio-psychological dimen- 
sions of mass behavior from readings and textual materials. Considers the 
collective actions and reactions involved in such phenomena as mobs, riots, 
social movements, fads, and panics, as well as the behavior imphcations of 
pubhc opinion, mass communication, and voting analysis. Three hours credit. 
Staff. 

Prerequisite: Sociology 101. 
Offered in alternate years. Offered in 1967-68. 

351. Industrial Sociology. — A study of work, workers and the social groups 
that affect work behavior. Attention is given to the social organization 
of work plants and the interrelationships of industry, community, and society. 
Three hours credit. Dr. Bryant. 
Prerequisite: Sociology 101. 
Offered in alternate years. Not offered in 1967-68. 

371. Social Stratification. — A study of the research metliods, theories, and 
empirical findings pertaining to social stratification in the United States. 
Three hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Sociology 101. 
Offered in alternate years. Offered in 1967-68. 

391. Criminology. — A study of the legal and social nature of delinquent and 
criminal behavior as well as the public response to crime, such as tlie 
advocacy of punishment and rehabihtation. Attention will be given to various 
theories of the causes, treatment and prevention of crime. Field trips to penal 
institutions will be an integral part of the course. Three hours credit. Mr. Loper. 
Prerequisite: Sociology 101 or consent of the instructor. 

401-402. Directed Study. — A course of study designed for advanced students 
in sociology or other social sciences who desire a program of directed 
reading and research in special problems of sociology. In each case the pro- 
gram of study will be agreed on in advance by instructor and student. One to 
three hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

491. Seminar in Social Research Methods. — A schedule of readings, field work, 
reports, and discussion designed to acquaint the sociology major vdth social 
research methodology, techniques, and procedures. One to three hours 

credit. Dr. Bryant. 

Prerequisite: Junior standing or consent of the instructor. 



102 SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY 

492. Seminar in Sociological Theory. — A schedule of readings, papers, and 
discussion designed to give the sociology major a broad knowledge of 
sociological literature and theory. Three hours credit. Dr. Bryant. 

Prerequisite: Senior standing as a departmental major or consent of the in- 
structor. 

ANTHROPOLOGY 

201. Introduction to Anthropology. — A study of the physical, cultural and 
social origins of mankind and a comparison of major cultural patterns of 

selected societies around the world. Thee hours credit. Mr. Peltz. 

202. Peoples of the World. — An introductory course in human ethnology and 
cultviral geography which surveys selected non-Western societies illustrating 

varying modes of human adaptation to geographical and cultural environments. 
Both complex and tribal societies in basic world geographical areas such as 
Asia, Africa, Oceania, North and South America, and Europe will be examined 
in a comparative manner. Three hours credit. Mr. Peltz. 

211. Indians of North America. — ^An ethnographical and ethnological survey of 
selected Indian tribes which now or formerly occupied parts of North 

America. Various aspects of their history and culture will be examined, including 
social structures, social customs, and behavior patterns. Particular attention will 
be given to the Indians of the Southeastern United States. Three hours credit. 
Staff. 

Offered in summers only. 

212. Introduction to Archeology. — Introduction to Archeological theory, 
methods, and laboratory techniques. Special emphasis will be placed on 

the archeology of the southeastern United States. Field trips to archeological 
sites will be an integral part of the course. Three hours credit. Staff. 

Offered in summers only. 

311. Physical Anthropology: Prehistoric Man and Human Evolution, — A study 
of the physical origin of man, his evolution and differentiation into races, 
and the biological bases of his social behavior. Specific topics include the de- 
velopment of evolution theory, man's position in the primate order, social behavior 
among monkeys and apes, fossil varieties of early man, the meaning of race, 
and the anthropology of the individual. Three hours credit. Staff. 

.312. Cultural Anthropology. — A study of topics in ethnological theoiy and 
methods of analysis. Attention is given to comparative and functional analy- 
sis of selected cultures, and also to the historical development of theory in an- 
thropology. Tliree hours credit. Mr. Peltz. 

Prerequisite: Anthropology 201 or consent of instmctor. 

314. Culture, Personality, and Behavior. — A study of the relationship between 
individual personalities and cultural phenomena, and of the theoretical 
foundations for such study. Theories, metliods, and problems in the cross- 
cultural study of personality development and case material drawn from a broad 



SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY 103 

range of behavioral science literature will be considered, especially case material 
concerning the United States. Three hours credit. Mr. Peltz. 
Prerequisite: Antliropology 201 or consent of instructor. 

381. China: The Anthropological Background. — An introduction to the cultural 
and historical background of modem China. Consideration also will be given 

to China's role wdthin the Far Eastern culture area, to differential factors in the 
modernization of China and Japan, and to comparisons between the Communist 
mainland and Naturalist Formosa. Three hours credit. Mr. Peltz. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

382. Studies in Complex Cultures. — A comparative study of selected topics con- 
cerning the major non-Western modem societies. The geographic areas and 

specific problems treated will vary from year to year. In general, besides basic 
community studies, problems related to change and development will be stressed, 
such as urbanization, industrialization, population, community development, "de- 
tribalization", "plural societies". Three hours credit. Mr. Peltz. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. Anthropology 312 recommended. 

403-404. Directed Study. — A course of study designed for advanced students 
in Anthropology or other social sciences who desire a program of directed 
readings and research in special areas of anthropology. In each case the program 
of study will be agreed on in advance by instructor and student. One to three 
hours credit. Staff. 
Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor. 

XX DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH 

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR GOSS 

ASSISTANT PROFESSOR HOOKER 

101. Speech Fundamentals: Public Speaking. — This course has as its basic 
concern the techniques of public speaking. The approach is a practical 

one in that each student will be required to deliver a minimum of five addresses 
which deal with progressively more difficult material and situations. Emphasis 
is given to development of correct breathing, proper pronounciation, accurate 
enunciation, and an effective platform manner. Individual attention and criticism 
are given at frequent intervals, and the work is further assisted by the use of 
electrical sound recordings. Three hours credit. Mr. Goss, Mr. Hooker. 

102. Speech Fundamentals: Oral Reading. — This course bears upon the general 
field of interpretation and involves the reading aloud of various types of 

literature with a view of communicating its logical, imaginative, and emotional 
content. Three hours credit. Mr. Goss, Mr. Hooker. 
Prerequisite: Speech 101. 

103-104. Theatre Practice. — A basic course designed to cover all fields of 

theatrical production with tlie exception of acting. The course \vi\\ be 

divided between lecture and laboratory sessions, which will include work on 
productions by the Millsaps Players. Six hours credit. Mr. Goss. 

115. Debate. — Principles and practices of intercollegiate debating. Intensive 

preparation on the national debate subject for each year. Practice debates 

and intercollegiate competition. Two hours credit. May be repeated until a 



104 SPEECH 

maximum of six hours credit is earned. Mr. Hooker. . 

Fall semester each year. 

201. Discussion Method. — Different problems of current interest are analyzed 
and discussed in a round table style. Discussion is based upon reflective 
reasoning as opposed to the intentional reasoning used in debate. Three hours 
credit. Mr. Hooker. 
Prerequisite: Speech 101. 

221. Persuasion. — A survey of psychological and rhetorical principles in in- 
fluencing and controlling the beUef of individuals and groups; of the 
basis of persuasion; of the nature of response; of the methods of adaptation 
to various mental attitudes and audiences; of motivation, suggestion, and 
attention. Three hours credit. Mr. Hooker. 
Prerequisite: Speech 101, three hours of Psychology, and Sophomore standing. 

301. Interpretation of Drama. — Includes the analysis and interpretation of 
dramatic literature from the ancient Greeks through the eighteenth century. 

Tliree hours credit. Mr. Goss. 
Prerequisite: Speech 101-102. 

302. Interpretation of Drama. — Includes the analysis and interpretation of 
dramatic Literature from the nineteenth century to the present. Three 

hours credit. Mr. Goss. 

Prerequisite: Speech 301 or consent of instructor. 

351. Speech for Ministerial Students. — A one-semester course designed to meet 
the special needs of ministerial students. Includes concentrated work in 
the preparation and dehvery of sermons and oral interpretation of the Scripture 
and other Uterature used in church services. Enrollment limited to twelve 
each semester. Three hours credit. Mr. Hooker. 
Prerequisite: Speech 101-102. 

361. Phonetics. — This course has as its basic purpose a detailed analysis of 
EngUsh speech soimds. American regional pronunciations also are considered. 
Words are formed, discussed, and transcribed according to the International 
Phonetic Alphabet. Attention also is given to words which are widely mis- 
pronounced. Three hours credit. Mr. Hooker. 



INTERDEPARTiMENTAL COURSE 

Natural Science 215-216. Advanced General Science. — A course designed to give 
elementary school personnel an up-dated foundation in modem science. The 
first semester deals primarily with the physical sciences and earth science. The 
second semester is devoted to biological science. The laboratory is devoted to 
demonstrations and experiments practical to elementary school teaching. Two 
lectture-recitation periods and one laboratory period per week through both 
semesters. Six hours credit. 



Part IV 

AdmimstratiomL of 

The Ciirriciilum 




MILLSAPS-WILSON LIBRARY 



ADMINISTRATION OF THE CURRICULUM 107 

GRADES, HONORS, CLASS STANDING 

GRADING SYSTEM 

The grade of the student in any class is determined by the combined class 
standing and the result of a written examination. The examination grade is 
counted as approximately one-third of the grade for the semester. 
"A" represents superior work. 

"B" represents above the average achievement in the regularly prescribed work. 
"C" represents an average level of achievement in the regularly prescribed work. 
"D" represents a level of achievement in the regularly prescribed work of the 

class below the average in the same relationship as the grade of "B" is above 

the average. 
"E" represents a condition and is changed to a "D" if the grade in the other 

semester of the course is "C" or above, providing that the "E" precedes the 

higher grade on the student's record. 
"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. 
"WP" indicates that the student has withdrawn from the course while passing, 

and "WF" means that he has withdravni while failing. 
"I" indicates that the work is incomplete and is changed to "F" if the work is 

not completed by the end of the following semester. 

QUALITY POINTS 

The completion of any academic course with a grade of "C" shall entitle 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 quahty points for each semester 
hour. A quality point index is arrived at by dividing the total number of quality 
points by the number of academic hours taken. 

CLASS STANDING OF STUDENTS 
The following number of hours and quality points is required: 

Fo" sophomore rating 24 hours; 12 quality points 

For junior rating 52 hours; 36 quality points 

For senior rating 90 hours; 72 quality points 

A student's classification for the entire year is on the basis of his status at 
the begiiming of the fall semester. 

GRADUATION WITH DISTINCTION 

A Siudent whose quaUty point index is 2.25 for his entire course shall be 
graduated Cum Laude; one whose quality point index is 2.7 and who has a rating 
of excellent on the comprehensive e.xamination shall be graduated Magna Cum 
Laude. 

To be eligible for graduation Cum Laude or Magna Cum Laude a student 
must have passed at least sixty academic semester hours in Millsaps College. 
Distinction or special distinction may be refused a student who, in the judgment 
of the faculty, has forfeited his right. 

In determining ehgibihty for distinction or special distinction in tlie case 
of students who have not done all their college work at Millsaps, the quality 



108 ADMINISTRATION OF THE CURRICULUM 

points earned on the basis of grades made at other institutions will be considered, 
but the student wiU be considered eUgible only if he has the required index 
both on the work done at MUlsaps and on his college courses as a whole. 

GRADUATION WITH HONORS: THE HONORS PROGRAM 

A fuU-time student with Junior standing who has an over-all quahty point 
index of 2.0 may during the first semester of his Junior year apply to his de- 
partment chairman for permission to declare himself a candidate for honors. 
Admission requires acceptance of the student by the chainnan of the depart- 
ment and approval by the Honors Council. Entrance into the Honors Program 
becomes effective as of the spring semester of the Junior year. 

The Honors Program extends over three semesters. A student adnutted into 
the Program will in the second semester of his Junior year enroll with his honors 
adviser in a directed study entitled Reading and Research for Honors I in (his 
major subject), 3 semester hours credit. Enrollment in Reading and Research 
for Honors II, 3 semester hours, and Reading and Research for Honors III, 
3 semester hours, wHl ordinarily follow in the fall and spring semesters of the 
Senior year. A letter grade wiU be given for each of these courses. The three 
semesters of honors work are intended to culminate in an honors paper to 
be presented to the Honors Council and defended before an examining board. 

The first semester in the Honors Program consists of an Honors Colloquium 
designed to bring together for the purpose of intellectual exchange all those 
students participating in the Honors Program. The aim of the Honors Colloquiimi 
is the total involvement of good minds in the exchange of ideas and values 
centering around selected themes and areas of investigation of mutual interest 
to all disciplines. The Honors Colloquium is an interdisciplinary venture and 
is required of all students entering the Honors Program. 

A candidate who completes the honors work satisfactorily, who presents and 
defends the honors paper satisfactorily, and who is eligible for graduation Cum 
Laude and has a 2.0 index in honors work wiU be graduated with Honors. A 
candidate who is eligible for graduation Magna Cum Laude and who has a 
2.6 index in honors work and who in the estimation of the examining board 
has presented a superior honors paper will be graduated with High Honors. 

A student may voluntarily withdraw his candidacy for honors at any time. 
Students enrolled in honors courses are, however, bound by the general college 
rules for dropping a course and for receiving course credit. Candidacy may be 
involuntarily terminated at any time upon the recommendation of the honors 
adviser and with the approval of the Honors Council. 

DEAN'S LIST 
Those meeting the following requirements are honored by inclusion on the 
Dean's List: 

1. Scholarship: 

(a) The student must carry not less than twelve academic hours during 
the semester on which the scholastic average is based; 

(b) The student must have a quaUty point average for the preceding 
semester of 2.20; 

(c) The student must have no mark lower than a C for the preceding 
semester. 



ADMINISTRATION OF THE CURRICULUM 109 

2. Conduct: 

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

REPORTS 
Reports are sent at the close of each nine weeks to the parent or guardian 
of each student. These reports indicate, as nearly as practicable, the nature of 
the progress made by the student in his work at the college. 

HOURS PERMITTED 

Fifteen academic semester hours is considered the normal load per semester. 

No student may take more than seventeen semester hours of academic work 
unless he has a quaUty 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 2.00 on the latest previous college 
term or semester and obtains permission from the Dean. No student may receive 
credit for more than twenty-one hours in a semester under any circumstances. 

Any student who is permitted to take more than seventeen semester hours 
of work will be required to pay at the rate of $10.00 for each additional semester 
hour over seventeen. 

ADMINISTRATIVE REGULATIONS 
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE 

A student cannot change classes or drop classes or take up new classes ex- 
cept by the consent of the Dean, his faculty adviser, and all faculty members 
concerned. Courses dropped within the first two weeks of a semester do not 
appear on the student's record. Courses dropped after the first two weeks and 
before the middle of a semester are recorded as WP (withdrawn passing) vr 
WF (withdrawn failing). Courses dropped after the middle of a semester are 
recorded as failures. If a student drops a course at any time without securing 
the required approvals, he receives an F in that course and is subject to further 
disciplinary action. 

WITHDRAWAL 

A student desiring to withdraw from college within any term must obtain 
permission from the Dean of the College. A withdrawal card must be filled 
out and must be approved by the Dean or the Registrar. No refund will be con- 
sidered unless this written notice is procured and presented to the Business 
Office. 

Refunds upon withdrawals will be made only as outlined elsewhere in this 
catalog under the heading of "Financial Regulations." 

A student who withdraws from college with permission after the first two 
weeks of a semester is recorded as WP (withdrawn passing) or WF (withdrawn 
failing) in each course. A student who withdraws without permission receives 
a grade of F in each course. 

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

The college reserves the right to cancel the registration of any student at 
any time. In such a case, the pro rata portion of tuition will be returned, except 
that students withdrawing under discipline forfeit the right to a refund for any 
charges. 



110 ADMINISTRATION OF THE CURRICULUM 

t 

No student who withdraws from college for whatever reason is entitled to 
a report card or to a transcript of credits until he shall have settled his account 
in the Business Office. 

AUTOMATIC EXCLUSION 

To remain in college a freshman must pass in the first semester six hours of 
academic work. 

After the first half year a student must pass at least nine hours of academic 
work each semester to continue in college. 

Furthermore, the maximum number of semesters a student may be on aca- 
demic probation without automatic exclusion is two. 

Students who are requested not to re-enter because of academic failure 
may petition in writing for readmission, but such petition will not be granted 
unless convincing evidence is presented that the failure was due to unusual 
causes of a non-recurring nature and that the student will maintain a satisfactory 
record during the subsequent semester. 



PROBATION 

Probation is defined as follows: 

Academic Probation — 

Students who pass enough work to remain in college, but make in any 
semester a quahty index of less than 0.5 will be placed on probation. Re- 
stricted attendance privileges apply for all courses in which such students 
are enrolled. 

Students who are on probation may be removed by making a 1.00 quality 
point index during a regular semester or during a summer session at Mill- 
saps College in which the student is enrolled for at least twelve hours 
credit. A student is asked not to re-enroll at Millsaps College if he is on 
academic probation more than two semesters during his college program. 

Disciplinary Probation: — 

Students guilty of serious infractions of the regulations of the college may 
at the discretion of the appropriate dean or faculty committee be placed 
on disciplinary probation. Restricted attendance privileges may apply for 
such a student in all courses in which he is enrolled. 

CLASS ATTENDANCE 

Students at Millsaps College are expected to be prompt and regular in class 
attendance. Fundamentally, class attendance is the direct concern of the faculty 
member and the student in each classroom. The faculty member has responsi- 
bility for judging the relationship between absences and the quality of per- 
formance on the part of each student. Each student has the obligation to accept 
full responsibility for his own class attendance and for compliance with the spirit 
as well as the letter of attendance regulations. 

All absences are recorded, and excessive absences, as well as penalties for 
such excessive absences, are noted in the student's personnel records. When 
any student is absent to an extent that his grades and educational benefits are 
seriously affected, his instructor will notify him of this fact. Referral to any 
appropriate member of the faculty or administration will be in order to facilitate 



1 



1 



il 



ADMINISTRATION OF THE CURRICULUM 111 

correction of this situation. If the student does not respond promptly to these 
actions in his interest, the instructor or the appropriate administrator shall recom- 
mend that the student be dropped from the course or receive whatever penalties 
and losses of credit may have accrued. 

Vttendance is compulsory for all students in the following instances: 

1. attendance at all assigned tests and examinations; 

2. attendance on the two days preceding and the two days following 
vacation periods; 

3. attendance at laboratories, seminars, practice teaching, field trips, and 
similar scheduled commitments; 

4. attendance at chapel (one day each week). 

Students on academic probation or on disciplinary probation are subject to 
spe tied attendance regulations. Any student in the College may be placed 
und such attendance regulations upon request of an instructor at such time 
as hi, absences may reduce his effectiveness in a coiurse. 

)'n order to assure consistency in policy from year to year and to assist 
both :.1mdents and faculty in maintaining a basic structure for suitable attendance 
practi.'iis, the College has established certain minimum regulations and proce- 
dures vegarding class attendance. Each student is responsible for becoming 
completely familiar with the general attendance policies and with the particular 
privileges or restrictions which pertain to him. These policies, privileges, and 
restrictions are stated in full in the student handbook, MAJOR FACTS. 

SENIOR EXEMPTIONS 

Seniors may be exempt from final examination in all subjects in which 
they have maintained a grade of C. These exemptions are allowed only at the 
end of the semester in which they complete the comprehensive examination for 
graduation. It shall be understood, however, that this exemption does not insure 
the student a final grade of C, since daily grades during the last two weeks 
shall count in the final average. Under no circumstances may a student be 
exempt from any examination in more than one term or semester. 

Students may be exempt from final examinations only in the semester in 
h they complete their comprehensive, scholastic requirements being met. 

CONDUCT 

The rules of the college require from every student decorous, sober, and 
upright conduct as long as he remains a member of the College, whether he be 
within its precincts or not. Because Millsaps students are well-known for their 
exemplary conduct, there are few stated restrictions. 

Among the few, gambling and use or possession of beverage alcohol are 
considered specific violations of College policy. Student use or possession of 
beverage alcohol on the campus or at activities sponsored by College organiza- 
tions will have serious disciplinary consequences. 

Additional policies relative to the conduct of students are found in the 
Handbook. Students are expected to familiarize themselves witli these regula- 
tions and are accountable for observance of them. 



which they com 



Part V 
Campus Activities 







GRADUATING SENIORS 



CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 115 

RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES 

Millsaps College, as an institution of the Methodist Chvirch, 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 religious program. 

Each week the administration, the faculty, and the students come together 
for a chapel service in the Christian Center. Each week at an announced 
time the Holy Communion is administered for the college community. 

The Christian Council is a student group made up of representatives from 
all the rehgious groups on the campus. The Director of Religious Life serves 
as counselor for the group. Many denominations are represented in the student 
body. Each is given the opportunity to organize a group and given a time 
to meet. The YWCA and YMCA are given the opportunity to organize and 
promote an interdenominational program. 

Students preparing for the Christian ministry may join the Ministerial 
League, which provides programs and field work appropriate to the needs 
of students interested in Christian life work. Through its activities, the league 
provides opportunity for Christian service for its members and contributes 
much to the rehgious Hfe of the campus, to the local churches, and to such 
institutions as the Methodist Children's Home and the local hospitals. 

A similar organization for young women going into full-time Christian work 
is the Women Christian Workers. Their program and activities also provide 
opportunity for worship and Christian service on and off the campus. 

There are other opportunities for worship such as communion services 
and organized prayer groups in the dormitories. These services provide op- 
portunity for participation by all students. The worship services are planr-ed 
by the students themselves. 

There are periods of special emphasis on rehgion, such as Pre-Easter 
services and the J. Lloyd Decell Lectureship. The annual J. Lloyd Decell Lecture- 
ship is sponsored by all the religious groups of tli? campus, functioning through 
the Christian Council working vdth the Religious Activities Committee of 
the faculty. For this week some outstanding religious leader, familiar with 
student hfe and problems, addresses the student body and various groups of 
students and professors and is available for private conference with indivi- 
duals. This series has been enriched through the J. Lloyd DeceU Lecture 
Foundation. Speakers of recent years have included Dr. W. A. Smart, Dr. 
Marshall Steel, Dr. W. B. Selah, Dr. Mack Stokes, Dr. Henry Hitt Crane, Dr. 
D. Elton Trueblood, Dr. Ceorge Baker, Dr. George Buttrick, Bishop John 
Wesley Lord, Dr. W. J. Cunningham, Dr. Peter Bertocci, Dr. W. C. Newman, 
Dr. Marjorie Reeves, the Rev. Joel D. McDavid, Dr. Roger Ortmayer, Dr. Charles 
L. Allen, Dr. Joseph D. Quillian, Jr., Dr. Chester A. Peimington, Dr. Carl 
Michalson, Dr. Samuel Enoch Stumpf, Dr. Wilham Ragsdale Cannon, Dr. Owen 
Cooper, Dr. David Donald, and Dr. Andrew Lytle. 

All administrators and faculty members consider it part of their responsibility 
to counsel with students about their rehgious life. This helps the student 



116 CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 

come to a mature interpretation of the total life experience. Religion is con- 
sidered a very necessary factor in this maturing process. 

The Town and Country teacher offers courses in the Religion Depart- 
ment bearing on the opportunities and responsibihties of the parish ministry. 
This teacher counsels with those students holding churches and those preparing 
to go into the active ministry. He helps them in setting up adequate programs 
in their parishes. He is interested also in the lay student who wishes to 
prepare better for active work in the church as a layman. 

Through the religious groups on the campus the students are encouraged 
to participate in the program of the Youth Fellowship in local churches. 
They are also encouraged to attend important conferences, assembUes, and 
camps. Students also help in Vacation Church Schools in the summer months. 

MiUsaps campus has become a conference center. Such groups as the 
Christian Vocation Conference and the Methodist Student Movement meet here 
from time to time. These groups bring reUgious leaders and young people 
to the campus. Campus students take advantage of such programs. 



ATHLETICS 

The athletic pohcy of Millsaps College is based on the premise that 
athletics exist for the benefit of the students and not primarily to enhance the 
prestige and publicity of the college. 

It is beUeved that competitive sports, conducted in an atmosphere of 
good sportmanship and fair play, can make a significant contribution, in the 
same way as other student activities, to the complete physical, emotional, 
moral, and mental development of the well-rounded individual and that they 
are thus an integral part of a program of hberal education. Toward this 
end, an attempt is made to provide a sports-for-all program and to encourage 
as many students as possible to participate in some form of intramural or 
intercollegiate athletic competition. 

The intercollegiate program is imder the supervision of the Faculty Com- 
mittee on Athletics. Specific policies are as follows: 

A. Intramural Athletics 

1. The program for men provides competition among campus organizations 
in basketball, volleyball, softball, tennis, track, and golf. Rules are 
made and administered by the Intramural Council, composed of student 
representatives with the Intramural Director as an ex-officio member. 

2. The program for women is administered by a faculty Director, assisted 
by the Majorette Club, whose student members head the teams that 
compete in such sports as badminton, volleyball, tennis, basketball, and 
Softball. Election to this club provides recognition for athletic partici- 
pation. 

B. Intercollegiate Athletics 

1. The program for men includes football, basketball, baseball, tennis, golf, 
archery, and track. There is no intercollegiate program for women. 



CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 117 

2. The program is conducted on guidelines established by the National Col- 
legiate Athletic Association. This means specifically: 

a. No student who has participated in organized professional sports is 
eligible. 

b. No student may participate for more than four seasons in any sport, 
including participation in junior colleges or other senior colleges 
which the student may have attended. 

3. Only regularly enrolled full-time students are eligible for intercollegiate 
competition. 

4. Those who participate in intercollegiate athletics are required to observe 
and maintain the same academic standards as other students. 

5. In scheduHng games, preference is given first to members of the athletic 
conference to which Millsaps belongs, and second to other colleges 
that conduct an athletic program on a basis similar to that at Millsaps. 

C. Athletic Facilities. 

1. The gymnasium provides a large playing floor for volleyball, badminton, and 
basketball. It has 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", a class room, and shower and locker rooms for 
girls. The gymnasium has become the center of activities for the students. 

2. The baseball diamond, separate from the football field, is also used 
as the intramural football field. There are also Softball diamonds. 

3. Five tennis courts are situated near the gymnasixmi. 

4. A nine-hole golf course is available for use by all students. 

SOCIAL ORGANIZATIONS 

Social events play an important part in student life at Millsaps. The social 
organizations are founded on the belief that man is a social being and enjoys 
fellowship. They strive for high ideals and make a valuable contribution to 
the college and the individual in teaching students to live together. 

There are four fraternities and four sororities at Millsaps. The fraternities 
and sororities are all members of well-established national Greek-letter organiza- 
tions. 

The sororities are Chi Omega, Kappa Delta, 
Phi Mu, and Zeta Tau Alpha. 

The fraternities are Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha, and Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Policies governing sorority and fraternity life are formulated through the 
Panhellenic Council and the Interfratemity Council in cooperation with the 
Committee on Social Organizations. 

Fraternities and sororities select students for membership during a week 
of school known as Rush Week. At the end of Rush Week these organizations 
offer "bids" to the students whom they have selected. EhgibUity for member- 
ship in sororities and fraternities is governed by the following regulations: 



118 CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 

A. General Conditions 

1. Only bona fide regiolar students (carrying at least 12 academic hours) 
may be pledged to a sorority or fraternity. 

2. A student may not be pledged to a fraternity or sorority until his official 
registration for classes has been cleared by the Registrar's Office. 

3. Each social organization shall secure a letter of scholastic eHgibility of 
its prospective initiates from the Registrar prior to the initiation cere- 
monies. 

4. Only persons who are bona fide students of MiUsaps at initiation time can 
be initiated into a sorority or fraternity, except by permission of the 
Social Organizations Committee. 

B. Scholastic Requirements 

1. To be eligible for initiation into a sorority or fraternity, a student must 
have earned in his most recent semester of residence as many as twelve 
quaUty points, and in the same semester as many as twelve semester 
hovirs of academic credit, and must not have fallen below D in more 
than one subject. 

2. A student who drops a course after the end of the half semester shall 
receive an F for sorority or fraternity purposes as well as for academic 
averages. 

3. The two terms of summer school combined shall count as one semester 
for sorority or fraternity purposes. 

HONOR SOCIETIES 
Eta Sigma Phi 

Eta Sigma Phi is a national honor fraternity, recognizing ability in classical 
studies. Alpha Phi, the Millsaps chapter, was founded in December, 1935. 

Pi Kappa Delta 

The Millsaps chapter of Pi Kappa Delta offers membership to those who 
have given distinguished service in debating, oratory, or extemporaneous public 
speaking. 

Chi Delta 

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

Kit Kat 

Kit Kat is a hterary fraternity with a selected membership of men students 
and faculty members who have hterary ambition and abihty. Monthly programs 
consist of original papers read by the members and criticized by the group. 



CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 119 

Omicron Delta Kappa 

Omicron Delta Kappa is a men's leadership honor society with chapters in 
principal colleges and universities. Pi Circle at Millsaps brings together members 
of the student body and faculty interested in campus activities, together with 
a Hmited number of alumni and supporters who plan for the betterment of 
the college. Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa is a distinct honor. 

Alpha Epsilon Delta 

Alpha Epsilon Delta is an honorary pre-medical fraternity, founded at 
the University of Alabama in 1926. Its pm-pose is to promote the interests 
of pre-medical students. Leadership, scholarship, expertness, character, and 
personality are the quaUties by which students are judged for membership. 
Alpha Epsilon Delta strives to bridge the gap between pre-medical and medical 
schools. 

Alpha Psi Omega 

Effective participation in The Millsaps Players earns membership in Alpha 
Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic fraternity. This participation may be 
in acting, directing, make-up, stage management, business management, costum- 
ing, hghting, or publicity. Each year the name of the outstanding graduating 
senior member of the organization is engraved on a trophy, which is kept 
in the college trophy case. 

Sigma Lambda 
Sigma Lambda is an honorary women's sorority recognizing leadership and 
sponsoring the best interests of college life. Sigma Lambda membership is a 
distinct honor. Invitation to the group is based upon points gained through ac- 
tive leadership in certain campus organizations and must be with the unanimous 
vote of the regular members. 

Kappa Delta Epsilon 

Kappa Delta Epsilon, a professional education sorority, promotes the cause 
of education by fostering high scholastic standing and professional ideals among 
those preparing for the teaching profession, 

Theta Nu Sigma 

With the purpose of furthering general interest in the sciences, Theta Nu 
Sigma membership is offered to second semester sophomores, juniors, and seniors 
who are majoring in one of the natural sciences and who fulfill certain specified 
qualifications. 

Pi Delta Phi 

Pi Delta Phi is a national French honor society which recognizes attainment 
and scholarship in the study of the French language and literature. Its purpose 
is to honor those students majoring, or having earned a minimum of eighteen 
semester hours, in French who have also a high scholastic average in all subjects. 
Honorary members are chosen from among the faculty, alumni, and townspeople 
who have special interest in the activities of this organization. 

Psi Delta Chi 

Psi Delta Chi is a local honorary recognizing both interest and ability in 
the social sciences. Although honorary status is reserved for students of demon- 
strated abihty, active membership is open to all interested students. 



120 CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 

Eta Sigma 

Eta Sigma, scholastic honorary, was founded at Millsaps during the 1920's 
but became dormant toward the end of World War II because of limited civilian 
enrollment. Eta Sigma was re-estabhshed on Millsaps Campus in 1957. 

Social Science Forum 

The Social Science Forum is a local organization whose membership is 
composed of upperclassmen who have a high scholastic average and a special 
interest in the social sciences. 

SchiUer Gesellschaft 
Schiller Gesellschaft was founded in order to give recognition to those 
students who have shown excellence in the study of German and in order to 
provide a forum for the further study of all aspects of German civilization. 

Gamma Gamma 

Gamma Gamma is a Greek leadership honorary established at Millsaps 
College in 1965. Its purpose is to recognize and to encourage meritorious service 
to the Greek system and to the College. Gamma Gamma seeks improved and 
more harmonious relations among the fraternal organizations and also between the 
fraternal system and the entire College community. 

Chi Chi Chi 

Membership in Chi Chi Chi is earned through outstanding scholarship in 
the study of chemistry. The organization promotes the interest of chemistry 
students by having monthly dinner meetings, by sponsoring numerous visiting 
lecturers, and by providing assistance to the Chemistry Department when needed. 

OTHER STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS AND ACTIVITIES 
STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

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

Meetings of the Student Senate are held weekly, with other meetings called 
when the student body president considers them necessary. All members of 
the student body automatically become members of the Student Association. 

The duties and functions of the Student Senate are to act in the administra- 
tion of student affairs, to cooperate vidth the administration in the orientation 
program of the college, to apportion the student activities fee, to maintain 
understanding between students and faculty, and to work for the benefit of the 
student body and for the progress of the college. 

THE PURPLE AND WHITE 
A working laboratory for students with joumahstic interests is furnished in 
The Purple and White, weekly MUlsaps student publication. Active staff work 
earns extraciuricular college credit. 

THE BOBASHELA 
The Bobashela is the annual student publication of Millsaps College, at- 
tempting to give a comprehensive view of campus life. The 1966 edition is the 
sixtieth volume of this Millsaps book. (Bobashela is an Indian name for "good 
friend.") 



CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 121 

THE STYLUS 

Through Stylus, the college literary magazine, students interested in crea- 
tive writing are given an opportunity to see their work in print. The publication 
comes out tv^'ice each year and contains the best poetry, short stories, and essays 
submitted by Millsaps students. 

THE MILLSAPS PLAYERS 

The dramatic club of the College is The Millsaps Players, which presents 
four three-act plays each year. Major productions of recent years include 
"Suddenly Last Summer," "The American Dream," "The Sea Gull," "The Tliree- 
penny Opera," "My Fair Lady," "JuUus Caesar," "The Unsinkable Molly Brown," 
"Becket," "Androcles and the Lion," "The Zoo Story," "Camino Real," "Macbeth," 
"Luther," "Oliver!" and "Antigone." 

The MiUsaps Players Acting Awards are presented to the boy and girl who 
are judged to have given tlie best performances in any one of the major pro- 
ductions; three Junior Acting Awards are also presented. The Jackson Little 
Theatre Award goes to the student who has done the most outstanding work in 
the field of production for the year. 

Membership in The Players is open to all students, and effective participa- 
tion in the productions earns one extracurricular hour for each semester. 

THE MILLSAPS SINGERS CONCERT CHOIR 
The Concert Choir is open by audition to aU students. The Singers repre- 
sent Millsaps College in public performances, campus programs, and annual 
tours throughout the state. In recent years the choir has traveled to Colorado 
to sing for the Methodist General Conference; to Washington, D.G.; and to 
Atlanta to record for the National Protestant Hour. The choir has sung with 
the Memphis Symphony Orchestra three times and wdth the Jackson Symphony 
Orchestra. Last year select members from the choir were designated to tour 
Europe for eight weeks. Membership earns two semester hours nf extra- 
curricular credit for the year's work. 

TROUBADOURS 
The Troubadours were formed in 1963 to tour military installations in Ger- 
many and France diu-ing the sunmier of 1964. Their 1967 schedule included a 
featured appearance in the Memphis Symphony Pops Concert and a summer tour 
of the Caribbean Military Installations for the Armed Services and USO. Each 
year fourteen students are chosen from the Concert Choir to represent Millsaps 
College locally and throughout the State and the South. Employing choreo- 
graphy and accompanied by instruments currently being used with folk and 
secular music, the group presents a variety of popular, folk, and semi-classical 
numbers adapted in lively and colorful styles. Membership in the organization 
is gained after demonstration of suitable qualities through participation in the 
Concert Choir. 

THE MILLSAPS SINGERS CHAPEL CHOIR 
The Chapel Choir is open to all students without audition. This group 
armually joins the combined campus musical organizations in presenting oratorios 
such as The Messiah by Handel, The Passion According to St. Matthew by 
Bach, The Seven Last Words by Dubois, and other larger choral works. In 
adcUtion to providing special music for the regular chapel services, the choir 



122 CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 

also presents programs both on the campus and in the Jackson area. Membership 
earns two semester hours of extracurricular credit for the year's work. 

DEBATING 

Since the year the College was founded, debating has occupied an important 
place in its activities. Millsaps teams participate in numerous debates each year, 
competing against outstanding teams from all sections of the nation. Each year 
the MiUsaps Invitational Debate Tournament attracts entries from ten to fifteen 
states, involving from fifty to eighty teams from leading colleges and universities. 
The Tournament is held the first week in January. 

Students may receive either curricular or extracurricular credit for successful 
participation in debate, oratory, and extemporaneous speaking. 

THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 

The International Relations Club of Millsaps College is an honorary organi- 
zation which recognizes superior work in current history. Membership is elec- 
tive. The club holds bi-weekly meetings at which timely world problems and 
events are discussed by student and faculty members. 

DEUTSCHER VEREIN 

Deutscher Verein was founded in order to provide an organization for the 
informal study of various aspects of German and Austrian cultural life. At 
Christmas the annual "Weihnachtsfest" has already become a campus tradition. 

THE MILLSAPS CIRCLE K CLUB 

The Millsaps Circle K Club is a service organization jointly sponsored by the 
College administration and the Jackson Downtown Kiwanis Club. With member- 
ship open upon petition to all interested and qualified male students. Circle K is 
active both on the campus and in the community. Various service projects are 
sponsored to promote cultural, social, and individual enrichment, as well as the 
development of responsible leadership. 

MEDALS AND PRIZES 

1. The Founders' Medal is awarded annually to the senior who has the 
highest quality index for his entire college course and has received a grade of 
Excellent on his comprehensive examination. Only students who have done at 
Millsaps College all the work required for the degree are eligible for this award. 

2. The Bourgeois Medal is awarded annually to the freshman, sophomore, 
or junior who has the highest quality index for 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 can win this medal a second time. 

3. The John C. Carter Medal for Oratory is awarded annually to the stu- 
dent who presents the best original oration in the oratorical contest. This con- 
test, open to men and women students, is held in December of each year. 

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



CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 123 

5. The Buie Medal for Declamation, open to freshmen and sophomores, 
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 interest 
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 history, pohtical science, psy- 
chology, sociology, economics, or other courses in the social sciences. 

7. The Charles Betts Galloway Award for the best sermon preached by a 
ministerial student of MiUsaps College is presented on Commencement Sunday. 
This annual award, estabUshed by the Galloway family in honor of the late 
Bishop Galloway, is a medal. 

8. Theta Nu Sigma awards annually a certificate to the member of the 
graduating class who has done outstanding work in the natural sciences. 

9. The Alpha Psi Omega Award, The MiUsaps Players Acting Awards, and 
the Jackson Little Theatre Award are given each year to those students who are 
outstanding in dramatics. 

10. Alpha Epsilon Delta Award. The local chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, 
a national society for pre-medical and pre-dental students, awards annually a 
certificate of merit to the most outstanding member of the society in the gradu- 
ating class. 

11. General Chemistry Award. The Chemistry Department presents an- 
nually to the student with the highest scholastic average in General Chemistry 
a handbook of chemistry and physics. 

12. The Albert Godfrey Sanders Award in French was estabUshed in 1958 
in honor of Albert Godfrey Sanders, Emeritus Professor of Romance Languages, 
who retired as Chairman of that department in 1956. This award is given to a 
student in Intermediate French on the basis of academic exceUence in the 
language and for general interest and contributions in the dissemination of 
French culture and civilization. The award is intended to encourage students 
on the intermediate level to continue their studies in the field of French litera- 
ture, and it carries with its honor a certificate of exceUence and a handsome 
volume, devoted to some aspect of French culture, donated by the Cultural 
Services of the French Embassy in New York. 

13. The Albert Godfrey Sanders Award in Spanish has the same purpose 
and qualifications for the student in Intermediate Spanish as the A. G. Sanders 
Award in French has for students of that language. The award, in addition to the 
honor conferred, consists of a certificate of exceUence and a handsome volume 
devoted to some aspect of Spanish culture. 

14. The West Tatum Award is made annuaUy to the outstanding pre- 
medical student selected by the faculty. This award is given anonymously by 
an alumnus of the CoUege as a memorial to the late W. O. Tatum, who was for 
many years a member of the Board of Trustees of the CoUege. 

15. Awards in German. Each year, through the generosity of the West 
German Federal RepubUc and the RepubUc of Austria, the Department of 
German presents appropriate book prizes to students showing exceUence in the 
German language and Uterature. 



124 CAMPUS ACTIVITIES 

16. Schiller Gesellschaft Prize. The Schiller GeseUschaft offers an award an- 
nually to the graduating senior who has distinguished himself in the study of 
German at Millsaps. 

17. The Deutscher Verein Award is made to a member of this organization 
for his or her outstanding contribution during the current school year. 

18. The Henry and Katherine Bellamaim Award in the Creative Arts is a 
cash award derived from the income each year from a $3000.00 grant given to 
Millsaps College in 1963 by the Henry Bellamarm Memorial Foundation and is 
intended to recognize the achievements of the student doing the most outstanding 
work in one of the creative arts — in writing, in composing, or in one of the 
graphic arts. 

19. The Wall Street Journal Award is made annually by the Wall Street 
Journal of New York to the outstanding senior student majoring in the field 
of Economics and Business Administration. 

20. The Freshman Mathematics Award is made annually by the Depart- 
ment of Mathematics of Millsaps College to the most outstanding freshman in 
the field of Mathematics. The winner is chosen on the basis of grades in both 
Algebra and Trigonometry, and the score on the placement tests given to those 
who have the grade of A in both courses. 

21. The Biology Award. The Department of Biology recognizes annually 
an outstanding member of the graduating class whose major is biology. 

22. The Eta Sigma Phi Award is made to the student with the highest 
scholastic average in second year Latin. 

23. The General Physics Award. The Physics department presents annually 
to the two students with the highest scholastic average in General Physics copies 
of the "Handbook of Physics and Chemistry." 

24. The Pendergrass Medal is awarded at Commencement to the most out- 
standing senior student who plans to enter the pastoral ministry of the Methodist 
Church and to enter seminary to prepare for this responsibility. This award was 
established by a donor in honor of Bishop Edward J. Pendergrass, and is given 
on the basis of scholastic competence, leadership, and promise of futinre usefulness 
and dedication. 



Part VI 

Physical and Financial 

Resources 



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4 

I 



IN A CHEMISTRY LABORATORY 



PHYSICAL AND FINANCIAL RESOURCES 127 

HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE 

Founded seventy-seven years ago, Millsaps is one of the youngest colleges 

supported by the Methodist Church. It was in the late eighties that the 

I! Mississippi Methodist Conferences appointed a joint commission to formulate 

I plans for a "college for males under the auspices and control of the Methodist 

Episcopal Church, South." 

Among the members of this commission was Major Reuben Webster 
Millsaps, Jackson businessman and banker, who offered to give $50,000 to 
endow the institution, provided Methodists throughout the state matched this 
amount. 

Under the leadership of Bishop Charles Betts Galloway, the Methodists 
met the challenge of Major Millsaps. The charter for the College was granted 
February 21, 1890, and the College opened its doors in the fall of 1892. Co- 
education was instituted in the seventh session. 

The growth of the College through the years has been made possible by 
gifts from innumerable benefactors. Besides the generous gifts of Major Millsaps, 
the College has received large donations from W. S. F. Tatum, R. D. Sanders, 
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ezelle, the W. M. Buie 
family, the C. R. Ridgway family, and Robert Mason Strieker. Other individuals 
have endowed scholarship and loan funds, which are described elsewhere in this 
catalog. 

First president of the College was WilUam Belton Murrah, who served 
until 1910. Along with Bishop Galloway and Major Millsaps, Murrah is com- 
monly thought of as one of the founders of the College. 

Other presidents have been David CarUsle Hull, M.A., (1910-1912); Alexan- 
der Farrar Watkins, D.D., (1912-1923); David Martin Key, Ph.D., LL.D., (1923- 
1938); Marion Lofton Smith, Ph.D., LL.D., (1938-1952); Homer Ellis Finger, 
Jr., B.D., D.D., (1952-1964); and Benjamin Barnes Graves, M.B.A., Ph. D., who 
has been president since 1964. 

BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 

The campus, covering nearly 100 acres in the center of a beautiful 
residential section and on one of the highest points in the city, is valued 
at approximately eight milHon dollars. 

The administration building, Murrah Hall, was erected in 1914; the Sui- 
livan-Harrell Science Hall in 1928; and the Buie Memorial Gymnasium in 
1936. The James Observatory provides excellent facihties for students of 
astronomy and is also made available on frequent occasions to the citizens of 
Jackson and surrounding areas. Recent grants and gifts have made possible 
the addition of completely modem equipment for the science laboratories. 

The Christian Center Building was completed in 1950. It was made pos- 
sible by the gifts of Mississippi Methodists, alumni, and friends of the College. 
This building has an auditorium seating more than 1000 persons, a small 
chapel, classrooms, and offices. 

In 1955 the Carnegie-Millsaps Library was modernized and enlarged to 
three times its fonner size. It was the first building to be constructed with 
the Million-for-Millsaps funds and has been renamed the Millsaps-Wilson 
Library. 



128 PHYSICAL AND FINANCIAL RESOURCES 

A building completed in 1957, also financed from the Million-for-Millsaps 
fvmds, is the Boyd Campbell Student Center. This building houses the 
offices of the Dean of Students, the Dean of Women, the Director of Religious 
Life, the food services, the bookstore, the post office, the student activity 
quarters, and recreation area. 

There are air-conditioned dormitories for both men and women students. 
One new dormitory for women and one for men were opened in the fall of 1966. 
Fae Franklin for women and Ezelle for men were opened in 1958. These build- 
ings are modern and convenient. Whitworth and Sanders Halls house women 
students on a less luxury basis. 

The SuUivan-Harrell Science Hall was completely renovated, expanded, 
and modernized in 1963, creating the Millsaps CoUege Science Center. The 
furnishings and new equipment were designated a memorial to Dr. Joseph 
Bailey Price. A part of the fimds from the Seventy-fifth Anniversary Develop- 
ment Program was used in this renovation. 

The campus contains fields for football and baseball, a track, tennis courts, 
and a nine-hole golf course. 

FINANCIAL RESOURCES 

The productive endowment, according to the latest audit, amounted to 
$3,611,752.00. In addition to the income from this endowment, the college 
budget receives from the two Methodist Conferences in Mississippi $135,000 
annually. The statement of total assets derived from the last official audit, 
June 1966, is as follows: 

Current Fund $ 170,431 .00 

Endowment Funds 3,611,752.00 » 

Loan Funds 369,709.00 I 

Plant Fund 5,947,272.00 

TOTAL $10,099,164.00 

In July, 1966, the Ford Foundation made a grant to Millsaps College as a 
Center of Excellence totaUng $1,500,000.00, provided the College matched this 
fund with two and one half dollars to every Ford Foundation dollar. This chal- 
lenge is being met by alumni and friends and foundations who agree tliat the 
College is worthy of being singled out for this kind of compliment to its academic 
program. 

This Ford program will enable the College to expand tlie Library, add a 
Fine Arts Center, add a modem classroom complex, and renovate the Christian 
Center Building. In addition to these physical facilities tliere will be established 
endowments for faculty salaries and for student shcolarships. 

W. K. KELLOGG FOUNDATION I 

In 1962 the W. K. Kellogg Foundation of Battle Creek, Michigan, made a 
generous grant of $10,000 for the purpose of improving the quality of the teacher 
preparation program at Millsaps College tlirough finanical assistance toward the 
acquisition of books and other library materials. Tliese funds have enabled the 
College to assemble a special collection of materials which have been housed in 
a separate collection for use in conjunction with classes and seminars in the De- 
partment of Education. They are also available for general use by interested 



PHYSICAL AND FINANCIAL RESOURCES 129 

members of the student body and staff. The Kellogg Collection provides a unique 
opportunity for the use of elementary and secondary school literature and ma- 
terials in regular classroom situations. 

FORD FOUNDATION CHALLENGE GRANT 

One of die most significant events in the liistory of the College occurred 
early in 1966 when the Trustees of the Ford Foundation invited Millsaps College 
to apply for a Challenge Grant. After an exhaustive investigation a grant of 
$1,500,000 was offered to the College in Jime of that year. This nationally 
recognized grant expresses confidence in the quality of academic excellence to 
which Millsaps has been dedicated since its founding and in tlie current leader- 
ship and future progress of the College. Such grants have been made to fewer 
than 75 four-year colleges in tlie nation and to less than a dozen in the midsouth 
region. 

The $1.5 million grant is unrestricted and is intended for general support 
of the College. In order to receive die full amount, Millsaps must raise additional 
funds from other sources in the ratio of £¥2 to 1. A general campaign has been 
organized to raise the matching funds, and some substantial early gifts and 
pledges have been received. The matching funds must be secured within a 
stipulated three-year period ending June 30, 1969. 

THE MILLSAPS LIBRARY 

Near the close of the session of 1905-1906 Andrew Carnegie offered to 
give the college $15,000 for a Ubrary building if the trustees would provide an 
endowment of an equal amount. The endowment required was given by Major 
Millsaps. In 1925 the Carnegie Corporation appropriated $50,000 for a new 
library building, which was completed in 1926 and provided shelves for 
50,000 volumes. The furniture for the reading rooms was given by the 
Enochs Lumber and Manufacturing Company. In 1944 the interior of the 
library was redecorated, and in 1946 additional furniture was purchased. 

Work began in September, 1954, on enlarging, remodeUng, and modernizing 
this structure into what now appears to be an entirely new building. It is 
designed to accommodate a student body of 1,000 and to house approximately 
85,000 volumes. Money for this construction came through the Milhon for 
Millsaps Campaign and the generosity of the H. J. Wilson family of Hazle- 
hurst. The spacious, attractive building was formally opened and dedicated 
with fitting ceremony on September 29, 1955, as the Millsaps-Wilson Library. 

At the present time the library contains approximately 65,000 volumes. 
Many institutions and individuals have by their gifts of books or money contrib- 
uted to the building of tliis collection, among them Tlie Carnegie Corporation, 
the Rockefeller Foundation, the General Board of Education of the Methodist 
Church, Mrs. J. R. Bingham, Miss Frances Butterfield and Mr. A. Lehman Engel, 
as well as scores of others. 

The archives of the Mississippi Methodist Conferences are housed in the 
Millsaps Library and administered by Dr. J. B. Cain of Washington, Mississippi. 

Library hours are as follows: Monday through Thursday, 8:30 a.m. to 10:00 
p.m.; Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.; Saturday, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.; Sunday, 
2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. and 8:30 i^.m. to 10:30 p.m. The Hbrary is closed for the 
Chapel Hour each week and during the Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Spring 
Hohdays. 






..".'• ■■ 



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Part VII 
Register 



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<^ 




REGISTER 133 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

OFFICERS 

N. S. Rogers Chairman 

E. J. Pendergrass Vice Chairman 

Joe T. Humphries Secretary 

W. M. Buie Treasurer 

Term Expires in 1971 

W. T. Brown Greenville 

C. R. Ridgway Jackson 

B. M. Hunt Hattiesburg 

J. W. Leggett, Jr Laurel 

Mike P. Sturdivant Glendora 

W. L. Robinson Batesville 

Ben M. Stevens, Sr Richton 

Joe T. Humphries Greenwood 

Term Expires in 1968 

Garland H. Holloman Tupelo 

John F. Egger Meridian 

Blanton Doggett Greenwood 

Roy N. Boggan Tupelo 

James D. Slay Meridian 

Fred B. Smith Ripley 

Virgil D. Yovmgblood Brookhaven 

G. EUot Jones Hattiesbvurg 

STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

1966-67 

Audit Committee: V. D. Youngblood, Chairman; W. T. Brown, J. D. Slay, B. B. 
Graves. 

j Buildings and Grounds Committee: C. R. Ridgway, Chairman; Roy N. Boggan, 
John Egger, Garland Holloman, G. Eliot Jones, W. M. Buie, B. B. Graves. 

Executive Committee: W. L. Robinson, Chairman; Garland Holloman, John Egger, 
Fred B. Smith, Ben M. Stevens, Sr., E. J. Pendergrass, N. S. Rogers, W. M. 
Buie, B. B. Graves. 

Finance Committee: James Hand, Jr., Chairman; James B. Campbell, Vice Chair- 
man; E. J. Pendergrass, J. W. Leggett, Jr., C. R. Ridgway, N. S. Rogers, 
W. M. Buie, B. B. Graves. 

Academic Committee: Fred B. Smith, Chairman; John Egger, Joe T. Humphries, 
B. M. Hunt, B. B. Graves. 

Development Committee: Merle Mann, Chairman; Roy N. Boggan, OUver Em- 
merich, Mrs. Crawford Enochs, W. F. Goodman, Jr., Robert M. Hearin, 
J. Herman Hines, Joe T. Humphries, J. W. Leggett, Jr., C. R. Ridgway, 
Tom B. Scott, Jr., Ben M. Stevens, Jr., Mike P. Sturdivant. 



134 REGISTER 

OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 



BENJAMIN BARNES GRAVES A.B., M.B.A., Ph.D. 

President 



FRANK MILLER LANEY, JR A.B., A.M., Ph.D. 

Dean of the Faculty and Dean of the Summer School 



GLENN P. PATE A.B. 

Dean of Women 



JOHN H. CHRISTMAS B.S., A.M. 

Dean of Students 



PAUL DOUGLAS HARDIN A.B., A.M. 

Registrar and Director of Admissions 



ALBERT GODFREY SANDERS A.M., L.H.D. 

Librarian Emeritus 



MARY AMANDA O'BRYANT A.B., A.M. 

Librarian 



JAMES W. WOOD A.B., B.S. 

Business Manager 



JAMES J. LIVESAY A.B. 

Director of Alumni and Public Relations 



JACK L. WOODWARD A.B., B.D. 

Director of Religious Life 



JAMES BARRY BRINDLEY A.B. 

Assistant to the President for Development 



ONIS EDWARD BROWNING A.B., M.Ed. 

Director of General Services 



REGISTER 135 

THE COLLEGE FACULTY 

(The year in parentheses after each name indicates the 
first year of service at Millsaps College) 

JOHN QUINCY ADAMS ( 1965) Assistant Professor of 

Political Science 

B.A., Rice University; M.A., Texas Western College; LL.B., University of Texas 

'RICHARD M. ALDERSON (1962) Assistant Professor of Music 

A.B., Millsaps College; M.E., East Texas State College; Graduate Work, 

Southern Methodist University, Perkins School of Theology; 

Advanced Graduate Study, Northwestern University 

*DAVID HEZEKIAH ANDERSON (1966) Assistant Professor of 

Mathematics 

B.S., University of Mississippi; M.A., University of California (Berkeley); 
Advanced Graduate Work, University of CaUfomia (Berkeley) 



«o 



ROBERT E. ANDING (1962) Associate Professor of Religion 

Director of Town and Country Work 

A.B., Millsaps College; B.D., Emory University; A.M., Mississippi CoUege 



McCARRELL L. AYERS ( 1965) Instructor of Music 

B.S., Eastman School of Miisic, University of Rochester (New York) ; 
M.M., Indiana University 

RICHARD BRUCE BALTZ ( 1966 ) Associate Professor of Economics 

and Business Administration 

B.B.A., M.S., Baylor University; Ph.D., University of Arkansas 

HOWARD GREGORY BA VENDER (1966) Assistant Professor of 

Political Science 
B.A., College of Idaho; M.A., University of Wisconsin; Post Graduate 
Work, University of Texas, University of Massachusetts 

RONDAL EDWARD BELL (1960) Associate Professor of Biology 

A.B., William Jewell College; M.S., University of New Mexico; Advanced Graduate Work, 
University of New Mexico, University of Colorado, University of Mississippi 

ROBERT EDWARD BERGMARK (1953) Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., Emory University; S.T.B., Ph.D., Boston University 

ROY ALFRED BERRY, JR. ( 1962 ) Associate Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Mississippi College; Ph.D., University of North Carolina 

LOIS TAYLOR BLACKWELL (1963) Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., A.M., Mississippi College 

GEORGE WILSON BOYD (1959) Milton Christian White Professor 

of English Literature 

A.B., Murray State College; A.M., University of Kentucky; Ph.D., Columbia University 

CLIFTON D. BRYANT ( 1963) Associate Professor of Sociology 

A.B., A.M., University of Mississippi; Graduate Work, University of 
North Carolina; Ph.D., Louisiana State University 

"On leave, 1967-68. 
""On leave, FaU, 1967. 



136 REGISTER 

BILLY MARSHALL BUFKIN (1960) Associate Professor of 

Romance Languages 

A.B., A.M., Texas Technological College; Advanced Graduate Work, 
Tulane University, Universidad de Madrid 

MELANIE WELLS BURKE ( 1966) Instructor of Biology 

B.S., Millsaps College; M.A., Vanderbilt University J| 

C. LELAND BYLER ( 1959) Associate Professor of Music 

A.B., Goshen College; M.M., Northwestern University; Advanced Graduate Work, 
University of Michigan, University of Colorado 

*CHARLES EUGENE CAIN (1960) Professor of Chemistry 

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

SHIRLEY PARKER CALLEN (1966) Associate Professor of English 

A.B., Millsaps College; M.A., Ph.D., Tulane University 

DOROTHY JANE CAMERON (1966) Instructor of French 

B.A.E., University of Mississippi; A.M., University of Alabama 



1 



RICHARD D. CLAYTON ( 1966) Instructor of Germa 

A.B., Millsaps College; Graduate Work, Tulane University 

MAGNOLIA COULLET ( 1927 ) Associate Professor of 

Latin and German 

A.B., Millsaps College; A.M., University of Pennsylvania; Graduate Work, 

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

Graduate Work in Voice, Bordeaux, France; A.M. (German), University of 

Mississippi; Advanced Study, Goethe Institut, Germany 

L. HUGHES COX ( 1964 ) Associate Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., Wabash College; S.T.B., Boston University; A.M., Ph.D., Yale University 

ELIZABETH CRAIG ( 1926 ) Professor of French 

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

Diplome de la Sorbonne, Ecole de preparation des professeurs de francais 

a I'etranger, Faculte des Lettres, Universite de Paris; Advanced Graduate 

Work, Columbia University; Palmes Academiques 

J. HARPER DAVIS (1964) Assistant Professor of Physical Education; 

Head Football Coach 

B.S., M.Ed., Mississippi State University; Advanced Graduate Work, 
Mississippi State University 

MARY ANN EDGE (1958) Director of Physical Education for Women; 

B.S., M.S., University of Mississippi 

ANNA LOIS EZELL ( 1965) Instructor of Chemistry 

B.S., Mississippi College; M.S., Florida State University 

DONALD ERNEST FAULKNER ( 1965) Instructor of Physics 

B.S., Millsaps College; M.S., University of Rochester 

CHARLES BETTS GALLOWAY (1939) Associate Professor of Physics 

B.S., Millsaps College; A.M., Advanced Graduate Work, Duke Universitj' 

MARGUERITE WATKINS GOODMAN (1935) Associate Professor of 

English 

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

*On leave, 1966-67. 



REGISTER 137 

LANCE GOSS ( 1950) Associate Professor of Speech; 

Director of The Millsaps Players 

A.B., Millsaps College; A.M., Advanced Graduate Work, Northwestern University; 

Special Study, The Manhattan Theatre Colony; Summer Theatre, The Ogunquit 

Playhouse and the Belfry Theatre; Cinema Workshop, 

The University of Southern California 

BENJAMIN BARNES GRAVES ( 1964 ) Professor of Economics 

A.B., University of Mississippi; M.B.A., Harvard Graduate School of 
Business Administration; Ph.D., Louisiana State University 

JOHN L. GUEST (1957) Associate Professor of German 

A.B., University of Texas; A.M., Columbia University; Advanced Graduate Work, 

New York University; Ottendorfer Fellowship in Germanic Philology, 

Bonn University; Fulbright Scholarship, University of Vienna 

PAUL DOUGLAS HARDIN (1946) Asociate Professor of English 

A.B., Millsaps College; A.M., Duke University; Advanced Graduate Work, 
University of Southern California 

WILLIAM C. HARRIS ( 1963 ) Associate Professor of History 

A.B., A.M., Ph.D., University of Alabama 

NELLIE KHAYAT HEDERI (1952) Associate Professor of Spanish 

A.B., Mississippi State College for Women; A.M., Tulane University 

BEVERLY ZELLER HERRING ( 1966) Assistant Librarian 

A.B., University of Mississippi; Master of Librarianship, Emory University 

NANCY BROGAN HOLLO WAY (1942) Instructor of Secretarial Studies 

A.B., Mississippi State College for Women 

ORVEL E. HOOKER ( 1965) Assistant Professor of Speech; 

Director of Forensics 
B.A., Ouachita University; S.T.B., S.T.M., Temple University 

WILLIAM HORAN (1963) Associate Professor of 

Romance Languages 

A.B., Tulane University; A.M., Ph.D., Louisiana State University 

MARSHALL ORR JAMES ( 1967) Instructor of Biology 

B.S., Furman University; B.A., M.A., Oxford University; M.S., Louisiana State University; 
S.T.B., General Theological Seminary, New York 

WENDELL B. JOHNSON ( 1954 ) Associate Professor of Geology 

B.S., M.S., Kansas State College; Graduate Work. Missouri School of 
Mines, University of Missouri 

DONALD D. KILMER ( 1960) Assistant Professor of Music 

B.M., M.M., Indiana University; Advanced Graduate Work, Union Theological Seminary, 
University of Kansas, University of Illinois 

SAMUEL ROSCOE KNOX ( 1949) Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., A.M., University of Mississippi; Graduate Work, University of Michigan; 
Ph.D., Virginia Polytechnic Institute 

FRANK MILLER LANEY, JR. ( 1953) Professor of History 

A.B., University of Mississippi; A.M., Ph.D., University of Virginia 

RUSSELL WILFORD LEVANWAY (1956) Professor of Psychology 

A.B., University of Miami (Florida); M.S., Ph.D., Syracuse University 



138 REGISTER 

THOMAS WILEY LEWIS, III (1959) Associate Professor of Religion 

A.B., Millsaps College; B.D., Southern Methodist University; Ph.D., Drew University 

HERMAN L. McKENZIE (1963) Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., Millsaps College; M.Ed., M.S., University of Mississippi 

"JAMES PRESTON McKEOWN (1962) Assistant Professor of Biology 

A.B., University of the South; A.M., University of Mississippi; Advanced Graduate Work, 
Williams College, Mississippi State University 

MADELEINE M. McMULLAN (1961) Assistant Professor of History 

A.B., Trinity College; A.M., The Johns Hopkins University; Advanced Graduate Work, 
The Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies 

CLIFTON TYLER MANSFIELD (1963) Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Mississippi College; Ph.D., University of Florida 

MYRTIS FLOWERS MEADERS (1960) Associate Professor of Education 

B.S., MiUsaps College; M.Ed., Mississippi College 

JAMES A. MONTGOMERY ( 1959 ) Director of Physical Education; 

Basketball Coach; Associate Professor of Physical Education 
A.B., Birmingham-Southera College; A.M., George Peabody College for 

Teachers; Ed.D., George Peabody College for Teachers ^ 

RORERT EDGAR MOORE (1960) Professor of Education 

A.B., Birmingham-Southern College; A.M., University of Alabama; 
Ed.D., George Peabody College for Teachers 

ROSS HENDERSON MOORE (1923) Professor of History 

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

MILDRED LILLIAN MOREHEAD (1947) Associate Professor of English 

A.B., Mississippi State College for Women; A.M., Duke University 

SAMUEL JOHN NICHOLAS, JR. (1963) Assistant Professor of 

Economics and Business Administration 
B.B.A., M.B.A., University of Mississippi; LL.B., Jackson School of Law 

MARY AMANDA O'RRYANT ( 1964) Librarian 

A.B., Mississippi State College for Women; A.M. in Economics, Albion College; 
A.M. in Library Science, University of Michigan 

**RORERT HERRERT PADGETT (1960) Associate Professor of English 

A.B., Texas Christian University; A.M., Vanderbilt University; Advanced Graduate Work, 
Vanderbilt University; Fulbright Scholarship, Universite de Clermont-Ferrand 

WILLIAM I. PELTZ ( 1966) Instructor of Anthropology 

A.B., Advanced Graduate Work, Columbia University 

JAMES C. PERRY ( 1964 ) Professor of Biology 

A.B., A.M., St. Louis University; Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 

FRANCIS E. POLANSKI ( 1965) Instructor of Music 

B.M., Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester (New York); 
M.M., University of Michigan 

''On leave, 1965-67. 
'"On leave, 1966-67. 



REGISTER 139 

RICHARD R. PRIDDY ( 1946) Professor of Geology 

B.S., Ohio Northern University; A.M., Ph.D., Ohio State University 

THOMAS L. RANAGER ( 1964 ) Instructor of Physical Education; 

Assistant Fooball Coach 

B.S., Mississippi State University 

LEE H. REIFF ( 1960) Associate Professor of Religion 

A.B., B.D., Southern Methodist University; M.A., Ph.D., Yale University 

REBECCA McCORMICK RICE ( 1965) Assistant Librarian 

A.B., Mississippi State College for Women; M.L.S., University of Mississippi 

PATRICIA ALINE RICHARDSON (1966) Instructor of Education 

B.S., University of Alabama; M.Ed., Mississippi State University; 
Advanced Graduate Work, Mississippi State University 

ARNOLD A. RITCHIE (1952) Associate Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., Northeastern State College of Oklahoma; M.S., Oklahoma A. & M. College; 
Advanced Graduate Work, Oklahoma A. & M. College, University of Tennessee 

GLORIA JEAN ROGILLIO ( 1966 ) Instructor of Biology 

B.S., M.S., Northeast Louisiana State College 

ALBERT GODFREY SANDERS (1919) Emeritus Professor of 

Romance Languages 

A.B., Southwestern (Texas); A.B., Yale University; Rhodes Scholar, 1907-1910; 
A.B., A.M., University of Oxford; L.H.D., Millsaps College 

JESSE O. SNOWDEN, JR. (1966) Associate Professor of Geology 

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

JONATHAN SWEAT (1958) Associate Professor of Music 

B.S., M.S., The Juilliard School of Music; Advanced Graduate Work, 
Columbia University, University of Michigan 



PART-TIME FACULTY 
LUCY HAMBLIN BURNSIDE (1966) Mathematics 

A.B., Millsaps College; A.M., Vanderbilt University; 
Advanced Graduate Study, Vanderbilt University 

LOUISE ESCUE BYLER ( 1956) Music 

B.M., Belhaven College; M.M.Ed., Louisiana State University; Advanced Graduate Study, 
Northwestern University, University of Colorado 

ROBERT SMITH DUNCAN, JR. ( 1967) Accounting 

B.S., Auburn University; C.P.A. 

JAMES E. DWYER ( 1965) Psychology 

B.S., Auburn University; Graduate Study, Auburn University 

WILLIAM L. EUBANK, JR. ( 1966) Accounting 

B.B.A. and Graduate Work, University of Mississippi; C.P.A. 

DAWN TAYLOR CANDY ( 1966 ) Music 

B.M., Baylor University; M.M., University of Mississippi; 
Advanced Graduate Study, Juilliard School of Music 

RALPH A. HIGGINBOTHAM ( 1965) Accounting 

B.S., Mississippi State University; C.P.A. 



140 REGISTER 

ALVIN JON KING ( 1934) Retired Director of MiUsaps Singers 

Oberlin Conservatory of Music; Northwestern School of Music, Christiansen Choral School; 

Private Study vdth W.S.B. Matthews, Fannie Zeisler, and 

Power Symonds; HH.D., Millsaps College 

WILLIAM EUGENE LOPER, JR. ( 1964) Sociology 

A.B., Millsaps College; M.S.W., Tulane University 

SUE T. LUCAS (1965) History 

B,A., Belhaven College; M.A., Mississippi College 

RHYNE E. NEUBERT (1966) Accounting 

B.S., M.P.A., Mississippi State University; C.P.A. 

GERALD PASCAL ( 1965) Psychology 

A.B., University of California; A.M., Harvard University; Ph.D., Brovra University 

DUDLEY F. PEELER, JR. ( 1964) Psychology 

A,B.. A.M., Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 

EDWARD EVERETT SMITH ( 1960) Psychology 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; M.D., Advanced Graduate Study, 
University of Mississippi School of Medicine 

GEORGE ROYSTER STEPHENSON ( 1963) Greek 

A.B., Millsaps College; B.D., University of the South; LL.D., Mississippi College 

KARL WOLFE ( 1946) Art 

B.F.A., Chicago Art Institute, William M.R. French Fellowship; Study Abroad for one year; 
Study and teaching, Pennsylvania School of Art Stunmer School 

MILDRED NUNGESTER WOLFE ( 1957) Art 

A.B., Alabama College; A.M., Colorado Springs Fine Art Center, Colorado Springs; 

Advanced Work at Chicago Art Institute, Art Students League, 

New York College, and study abroad 



LIBRARY STAFF 

ALBERT GODFREY SANDERS (1919) Librarian Emeritus 

A.B., Southwestern (Texas); A.B., Yale University; Rhodes Scholar, 
1907-1910; A.B., A.M., University of Oxford; L.H.D., Millsaps College 

MARY AMANDA O'BRYANT ( 1964) Librarian 

A.B., Mississippi State College for Women; A.M. in Economics, 
Albion College; A.M. in Library Science, University of Michigan 

BEVERLY ZELLER HERRING (1966) Assistant Librarian 

A.B., University of Mississippi; Master of Librarianship, Emory University 

REBECCA McCORMICK RICE ( 1965 ) Assistant Librarian 

A.B., Mississippi State College for Women; M.L.S., University of Mississippi 

FRANCES BLISSARD BOECKMAN (1966) Assistant to the Librarian 

A.B., Belhaven College; Graduate work, Colorado College 

ANNE H. LIPSCOMB ( 1965) Circulation Assistant 

B.S., University of Tennessee 

DOROTHY SANDERS ( 1962) Catalog Assistant 

JOYCELYN V. TROTTER ( 1963) Serials Assistant 



REGISTER 141 

STAFF PERSONNEL 

MRS. PHYLLIS AINSWORTH (1963) Secretary, Director of Admissions 

MRS. ERLENE ANTHONY ( 1960) Manager, Bookstore 

MRS. CORNELIA BECKETT (1960) Secretary to the Academic Dean 

DAVID W. BOYDSTUN ( 1966) Director of Data Processing Office 

SARA L. BROOKS ( 1955) Assistant to Regi^rar 

SHIRLEY CALDWELL ( 1954 ) Director, News Bureau 

MRS. MAGGIE CATHEY ( 1956) Retired Housemother 

MRS. TRUDY CLAWSON (1964) Assistant, Registrar's Office 

SAM G. COLE ( 1965) Admissions Counselor 

MRS. NANCY P. COLLINS ( 1966) Assistant Bookkeeper 

PHILIP RAY CONVERSE ( 1966 ) Admissions Counselor 

MRS. HELEN DANIEL ( 1952) Housemother, Ezelle Hall 

MRS. MARY ANN DAVIDSON (1965) Assistant, Business Office 

MRS. MARY T. FITTS ( 1960) Retired Housemother 

MRS. MARTHA GALTNEY (1955) Secretary to the Dean of Students 

CARROLL D. GIBSON ( 1962) Maintenance Foreman 

MRS. BEVERLY Y. LANGFORD ( 1965) Secretary to the President 

REX ROY LATHAM ( 1956) Maintenance Foreman 

MRS. WARRENE W. LEE ( 1955) Bookkeeper 

MRS. LUCY MAHONEY ( 1962) Assistant, Bookstore 

MRS. SALLIE MASSEY ( 1940) Retired Housemother 

MRS. SUSAN B. MERIEDTH (1966) Assistant, Development Office 

MRS. MARTHA MITCHELL (1966) Assistant, Dean of Students Office 

MRS. VIRGINIA McCOY ( 1966) Switchboard Operator 

MRS. DOROTHY McNAIR (1964) Hosemother, Franklin HaU 

KEITH McNEESE, SR. ( 1966) Maintenance Foreman 

MRS. DOROTHY NETTLES ( 1947) Cashier 

MRS. MARY E. ODOM ( 1966) Assistant, Development Office 

LOUISE PERKINS ( 1962) Secretary to the Business Manager 

CARL W. PHILLIPS ( 1953) Maintenance Engineer 

MRS. JOSEPH B. PRICE (1964) Housemother, Franklin Hall 

MRS. JUNE M. RINGENBERG (1964) Secretary, Science Division 

MRS. LINDA B. RAY ( 1966) Assistant, Public Relations Office 

MRS. KATE ROBERTSON (1955) Housemother, Whitworth-Sanders Hall 

MRS. ANN SMITH (1966) Assistant, Public Relations Office 

MRS. EVELYN OSWALT SMITH (1964) Assistant, Registrars Office 

MRS. JESSIE SMITH ( 1939) Dietitian 

MRS. WENSIL L. SMITH ( 1962) Assistant, Data Processing Office 

MRS. NOLA W. STEWART ( 1960) College Nurse 

MRS. LENA TOHILL ( 1962) Housemother, Ezelle Hall 

MRS. DIXIE B. WASHBURN (1966) Secretary, Public Relaticms Director 

MRS. REBECCA C. WEBB ( 1967 ) Key Punch Operator 

MRS. MITTIE C. WELTY ( 1959) Post Office Clerk 

MRS. NANCY J. WILLIAMS (1966) Assistant, Business Office 

ERNEST M. WORTHY ( 1959 ) Watchman 



142 REGISTER 

COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY 
1966-67 

Chairman of Divisions: 

Humanities — Robert E. Bergmark 
Natural Sciences — Richard R. Priddy 
Social Sciences — Ross H. Moore 

Academic (Administration): 

Hardin, Bufkin, Galloway, Laney, Nicholas 

Administrative : 

Graves, Brindley, Christmas, Hardin, Laney, Livesay, Wood 

Admissions: 

Hardin, Christmas, Laney, Levanway 

Advisory: 

R. E. Moore, Anding, Faulkner, Hederi, HoUoway 

Athletic: 

Knox, Alderson, Clayton, Harris, McKenzie 

Awards: 

Woodward, Hardin, Johnson, Morehead 

Chapel: 

Reiff, Ayers, BeU, Bryant, Byler, Woodward; Student Members, 1966: 
Ronald Davis, Charles Vamer; 1967: Beverly Brooks, Erwyn E. Freeman, 
Jr., Alec C, Valentine 

Conunencement and Other PubUc Occasions: 

Lewis, Blackwell, Craig, Goodman, Kilmer; Senior Class Officers: Fred 
Da\as, Ann Hanson, Dan McKee 

Committees : 

Laney, Guest, Harris, Johnson 

Curriculum: 

Laney, Bergmark, Hardin, R. H. Moore, Priddy 

Development: 

R. H. Moore, Berry, Coullet, Knox, Levanway, Reiff, Laney, Graves 

Faculty Recruitment, Retention, and Retirement: 

R. H. Moore, Coullet, Galloway, Guest, Johnson 

High School Day: 

Hardin, Burke, Edge, Livesay, Meaders, Montgomery, Ritchie, Sweat, \\'ood- 
ward; Freshman Class Officers: Mike Coker, Betty Toon, Barry Plunkett 

Honors Council: 

Reiff, Adams, Berr>', Boyd, Nicholas 

Library: 

Guest, Adams, Callen, Cox, Mansfield, McMullan, O'Bryant, Snowden 

Publications: 

Horan, Blackwell, Callen, Goss, Hardin 

Religious Activities: 

Cox, Hederi, Hooker, Polanski, Woodward 



i 



REGISTER 143 

Social Organizations: 

Bell, Christmas, Pate, Blackwell, Hooker; Panhellenic Council and Inter- 
fraternity Council Presidents: Glenda Odom, Earl Ford Fortenberry 

Student Personnel: 

Christmas, Anding, McKenzie, Morehead, Pate 

Teacher Development and Research: 

Boyd, Bryant, Guest, Laney, Priddy 

OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, 1966-67 

Dr. Raymond S. Martin, President Jackson 

Dr. James R. Cavett, Jr., Vice President Jackson 

The Rev. J. L. Neill, Vice President Decatur 

Joseph E. Wroten, Vice President Greenville 

Mrs. E. B. Bell, Secretary Jackson 

Foster E. Collins, Alumni Fund Chairman Jackson 

Wilham E. Barksdale, Past President Jackson 

Dr. Robert M. Mayo, Past President Raymond 

Lawrence W. Rabb, Past President Meridian 

OFFICERS OF THE MILLSAPS COLLEGE ASSOCIATES, 1966-67 

Joe Bailey, Chairman Coffeeville 

Jesse Brent, Vice Chairman Greenville 

Hal Fovvlkes, Vice Chairman Wiggins 

James Boyd Campbell, Secretary Jackson 

C. C. HoUoman, Director Batesville 

Fred Adams, Director Jackson 

J. H. Tabb, Director Houston 

Maurice Hall, Director Bay Springs 

L. C. Latham, Director Vicksburg 

Howard Lewis, Director Greenwood 

Area Vice Presidents: 

Richard McRae . Jackson 

Brevik Schimmel RolUng Fork 

Roy Black Nettleton 

J. T. Young Maben 

Dewey Sanderson Laurel 

J. W. Alford McComb 

STUDENT DEPARTMENTAL ASSISTANTS FOR 1966-67 

Biology: Carol Ann Augustus, Sharon Elaine Henze, Anthony 

John Herrera, William Kent Olsen, Kennedy Owen 
Quick, Garland Seale Stewart 

Chemisirtj: Paul Boydstun Calvert, Sue Ann Lowery, Sara Mc- 

David, Frank Pittman McEachem, Elbert Sumrall 
Rush 



144 



REGISTER 



• ' « 



Economics: 
Education: 

English: 

Geology: 
German: 

History: 

Language Lab: 



Latin: 
Mathematics: 

Music: 
Philosophy: 
Physical Education: 

Physics and Astronomy: 

Political Science: 

Psychology: 

Religion: 
Sociology: 



Emily Ann Hanson, Barbara Ann Raley 

Floy Holloman, Marie Knapp, Willie Susan Mc- 
Lemore, Lynne Maile Robertson, Carolyn Tabb 

Susan Kay Finch, Helen Bethany Perry, Charles Car- 
ter Swoope, Jr. 

Charles Robert Hallford, Richard Steven Whatley 

Ronnie Lynn Bentley, David Gary Powers, Cheryl 
Leigh Rivers 

Earl Ford Fortenberry, Jr., Susan Gail McHorse, 
Kathryn Park, Carol Ann Walker 

German: Geary Simmons AJford, Kathryn Lynn Cra- 
bau, Douglas Bernard McCuUough, Margaret Alice 
Weems 

Romance Language: Clifton DeWitt Dowell, Donald 
Wayne Fisher, Edward Faser Hardin, Anthony Jolm 
Herrera, Virginia Anne Jones, Ann Brittain Merritt, 
Wayne Everett Poole, Darrell Rhea Shreve, Jr., James 
David Spinks, Beryl Henry VanLierop 

Thomas Gary Stewart 

Cindy A. Felder, Daniel Deupree McKee, Michael 
Morgan Mockbee, Jr., Nancy Jean Thompson, James 
Irvin WilHams 

Foster Edmund Collins, Jr. 

Helen G. Rosebrough 

Mary Evans Davidson, Sandra Shaw Kees, Harry 
Hardin Shattuck 

James Thomas Conner, Richard Scott Levanway, 
William Rayford Priester, Edward Hamlin Russell 

Samuel Houston Kemell, John Winfield Tturcotte, 
Sally Ann Wilhams 

James Richard Ford, James Edgar Sandusky, William 
Osmond Trent 

Homer Bernard Magee, Jr., Michael Edwin Wallace 

Daniel Evans Guice, Mary Douglas Hobart, Jill Whit- 
lock Walden 



Speech: 



Michael Weldon Allen, Mary Ann McDonald 



REGISTER 



145 



ENROLLMENT STATISTICS 



Fall Semester 1966 

Freshmen 

Sophomores 

Jimiors 

Seniors __-. 

Unclassified 

Spring Semester 1967 

Freshmen 

Sophomores 

Jimiors 

Seniors 

Unclassified 



Men 

- 124 

- 94 
. 121 
. 93 
. 23 



.. 126 

.. 92 

,. 117 

- 87 

._ 20 



Women 

144 

113 

82 

64 

67 



133 

111 

76 

57 
62 



Total 

268 
207 
203 
157 
90 



259 
203 
193 
144 
82 



Men Women Total 



455 



442 



470 



439 



925 



881 



Total Registration, Regular Session 897 

Total Duplications 

Niunber of Different Persons in 

Attendance, Regular Session 

Summer School, 1966 433 

Deduct Duplications 



Number of Different Persons in 

Attendnace, Summer School 

Total Number of Registrations 

Number of Different Persons in 

in Attendance 



.1330 



909 



494 



1403 



1806 



927 



2733 



897 
412 

485 
433 
169 

264 



749 



909 
419 

490 
494 
181 

313 



803 



1806 
831 

975 
927 
350 

577 



1552 




IN THE LIBRARY 



146 



REGISTER 



THE STUDENT BODY 

SENIOR CLASS, 1966-67 



Aldrich, Haven Scott Corinth 

Allen, Margaret Lee Greenville 

Allen, Michael Weldon Atlanta, Ga. 

Baas, Rachel O'Hara Hazlehurst 

Bamett, William Ralph Jackson 

Bear, Leslie Hart Jajksoa 

Bingham, Joseph Reid, Jr. Metairie, La. 

Blount, Jane Elizabeth Denver, Co'o. 

Buie, Webster Millsaps, HI Jackson 

Bush, Darrell Lynn Jackson 

Calvert, Paul Boydstma Jackson 

Cannon, Lana Weeks Jackson 

Carroll, James Leroy Hernando 

Clay, Sarah Elizabeth CoUinsville 

Coker, Mary Elizabeth Canton 

Converse, Kenneth Clayton Jackson 

Cook, John William Wesson 

Cooper, William Charles Jackson 

Costas, Mary Lekas Jackson 

Countiss, Eugene H., Jr. —.New Orleans, La. 
Crawford, Benjamin Lampton, IH 

Tylertown 

Crockett, Robert Stephens Greenville 

Croswell, William Walter Jackson 

Cumberland, Thomas L. Vaughan 

Cunningham, Orville Ray Terry 

Curtis, John Torrey Clarksdale 

Curtis, Martha EUzabeth Olive Branch 

Davis, Barbara Gayle Rienzi 

Davis, Ronald Lester Jackson 

Dement, Pauline Ormond -Vicksburg 

Denny, Mary Delphine Jackson 

DiRago, Leonard Vincent Vicksburg 

Ducey, Cynthia L:ene Jackson 

Duck, WiUiam Gerald .. Purvis 

Dye, Mary DeSha Clarksdale 

Easley, Barbara Gail Jackson 

Farris, James George Jackson 

Felder, Cindy A. McComb 

Ferrell, Eleanor Elizabeth Longwood, Fla. 

Finch, Susan Kay Gulfport 

Fite, James Ward Grenada 

Ford, James Richard Jackson 

Fortenberry, Earl Ford, Jr. Meridian 

Genthon, Michele Jackson 

Gerstein, Reginald Charles Zion, 111. 

Golden, James Reginald Canton 

Graham, Anne Lavenia Meridian 

Greer, Dorothy Virginia Starkville 

Grubbs, Carl W. .__. West 

Guild, Kari Gretha Jackson 

Gwin, Michael Raymond Wayensboro 

Hall, Maurice Hinton Bay Springs 

Hallford, Charles Robert —.Memphis, Tenn. 

Hanson, Emily Ann ...West Point 

Harris, George Marion, Jr. Laurel 

Hart, John Kingsley ...Biloxi 

Hartley, Tommy Veil Carthage 

Henze, Sharon Elaine Wiggins 

Herrera, Anthony John - Wiggins 

Hodo, Sara Lynn .._. McComb 

Hoffman, Ronald Gene Orlando, Fla. 

Hollingsworth, Rieda Blanche Carthage 

House, Olivia Mae Gulfport 

Huff, Kathleen Segrest Port Gibson 

Humphries, Beverly Jo Greenwood 

Hunt, Barbara Ruth Memphis, Tenn. 

Huskey, Jerry .... Vicksburg 

Hutson, Judieth Sanders Jackson 

Jenkins, Troy Lee Carpenter 

Jones, Jackson Ingram McComb 

Kaminer, Kathryn , Jackson 

Kemell, Samuel Houston ... Memphis, Tenn. 
Kirby, Timothy Stephan ... Eau Gallie, Fla. 

Lawson, James Smith, Jr. _ Jackson 

Lewis, Floyd Graham Flora 

Lovitt, Stella Marshall Jackson 

Lucas, James AVilliam, Jr Jackson 

Luckett. Robert Edward .Loretto, Ky. 



McKee, Daniel Deupree Clarksdale 

McKie, Eileen Shoemaker Jackson 

McLemore, Patsy White Charleston 

McLemore, Willie Susan Gulfport 

Mansell, Mary Fish Camden 

Marble, Ronald Lee Jackson 

Massey, David Howard Laurel 

Massey, Edwin Ray Laurel 

Mayo, Robert Murrah, Jr. Raymond 

Merritt, Ann Brittain ..Clarksdale 

Miller, John Hoyt Kosciusko 

Milhs, Timmie George Mendenhall 

Mockbee, Michael Morgan, Jr. Jackson 

Montgomery, Holt Laurel 

Mullen, Genrose Owsley Jackson 

Murphree, Thomas Martin Jackson 

Neely, Danny Dale Jackson 

Newsom, Luther Paul Macon 

Nicholson, Gloria Jean Meridian 

North, Edward R. Jackson 

Orr, William Walton Jackson 

Park, Kathryn Sardis 

Perry, Helen Bethany Hatteisburg 

Pittman, Penelope Dawm 

Panama City, Fla. 

Powers, Carolyn Anne Jackson 

Quick, Kennedy Owen Indianola 

Rasberry, Clayton Henderson ... Hazlehurst 

Reid, Sara Elizabeth .Memphis, Tenn. 

Rhoden, Thomas Henry Columbia 

Riley, Suzanne Elise Jackson 

Roberts, James Lamar, Jr. Pontotoc 

Robertson, Lynne MaUe Metairie, La. 

Rogers, Ronald Wayne Memphis, Tenn. 

Rosenbaum, Charles E. 

Valley Station, Ky. 

Russell, Edward Hamlin, Jr. Vicksbiu-g 

Sandusky, James E. Meridian 

Shackleford, Billie Fox Canton 

'^hattuck, Harry Hardin, Jr. ...Bay St. Louis 

Sheldon, Albert Jerry Owensboro, Ky. 

Shreve, Darrell RJiea, Jr. Jackson 

Sias, Dorris Fischer Jackson 

Sibley, Dorothy Ellen Gulfport 

Sirnpkins, Sidney Martin ..Tutwiler 

Smith, Irene Marie Pascagoula 

Smith, James Keith Jackson 

Smith, Johnny Hoke Pascagoula 

Smith, Prentiss Lee Union Church 

Stewart, Garland Seale Ruleville 

Sumrall. Bruce Wade Sarasota, Kla. 

Tabb, Carolyn Atlanta, Ga. 

Thiac, Philip John, III Jackson 

Thompson, James David Gulfport 

Thompson, Nancy Jean Jackson 

Tiffany, Joseph Benjamin, HI Vicksburg 

Trent, William Osmond 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Turner, Mary Edwina Jackson 

Tuten, Wynona Madole Jackson 

Tynes, Guy Allan Clarksdale 

Vance, Janet Claire Meridian 

Vamer, Charles Edwin Louise 

Vamer, John Mack Vicksburg 

Vialet, David Eads Jacks w 

Wade, Creed Lvnch Rolling Fork 

Walden, Till \^^^itlock — Tack-; on 

Walker. Ellen G Tacksrm 

AVa'-rl. Julia Griffith tackson 

Watkins, Troy B., Tr. Natchez 

Wnt<;on. Douglas ^fcA^thur Pascagoula 

Webb, David Randolph ... Memphis. Tenn. 

Weems, Lovette Hayes, Jr. Tackson 

Weller, Edward Crozier Chatham 

Wesley, Anna Virginia Natchez 

Wesson, Matthew Barker Tupelo 

Whatley, Richard Steven Vicksburg 

Whittington, Tohn Hewtt Ham'sville 

Williams, Janice Sewell Canton 



REGISTER 



147 



Williams, John Collins, Jr. Greenville 

Williamson, George Lamar Meridian 

Woodruff, Mary Eleanor Jackson 



Wooldridge, Thomas Dean Grenada 

Wooldridge, William Henry Jackson 

Zabenko, Alexia Morristown, N. J. 



JUNIOR CLASS, 1966-67 



Agnew, Jimmie Dell Morton 

Alexander, Janet Ann Jackson 

Alford, Geary Simmons McComb 

AUison, Jones Ephraim, Jr. Grenada 

Allmand, Barbara Elaine Brookhaven 

Anderson, Sherry Dianne .—Memphis, Tenn. 

Amstrong, Bobbie Jean Jackson 

Armstrong, Cornelia Ann Tunica 

Atwood, David G. Meridian 

Augustus, Carol Ann Jackson 

Awad, Charles Jacob Jackson 

Awad, James Elase Jackson 

Barnes, Margaret Sue Blovmtville, Tenn. 

Barrett, John Patrick McComb 

Beasley, Kenneth Moore New Albany 

Beasley, Roger Jackson 

Bellue, Prentiss Lane, Jr. .Centreville 

Bennett, Joseph Stephen Greenville 

Bentley, Ronnie Lynn Greenville 

Bishop, Sharon Elaine Denver, Colo. 

Bologna, Nina Jo ...Greenville 

Box, Ruth Elizabeth Booneville 

Boyles, Mary Margaret . Laurel 

Brackin, Dale Patterson Bardwell, Ky. 

Bradford, Barbara Fox Annapolis, Md. 

Britt, Willis Japthy, Jr Redvs'ood 

Brooks, Gary Harold -.. McComb 

Browne, Judith Anne Tylertown 

Burleson, Grace Earlene — Jackson 

Bums, Thomas Daniel Prairie 

Butler, Donnie R. Vicksburg 

Byrd, Margaret Ann Jackson 

Caldwell, Jimmy Bryant Jackson 

Callicutt, Virginia Irene Senatobia 

Carlson, Lanny Roy Groves, Texas 

Carroll, Cynthia Irene Greenville 

Carson, Gary Roger Biloxi 

Casey, Michael Reynolds Laurel 

Chatham, Henry Elbert, Jr. Meridian 

Clark, Jerry Jeanne Jackson 

Dascomb, Sharon Lee Metairie, La. 

Davidson, Mary Evans Jonesboro, Ark. 

Davis, Carolyn Marie Memphis, Tenn. 

Davis, Fred Godlove Jackson 

Davis, John Thomas, III Meridian 

Doggett, David Long Greenwood 

Dress, James Charles .. D'Lo 

Duquette, Susan Howell ....Somerville, Tenn. 

Dye, A. Millsaps, Jr. Clarksdale 

Ellis, Joseph Jones Columbus 

Ferrell, Wa^Tie Edward, Jr. Pascagoula 

Fields, William Thomas Tupelo 

Fisher, Donald Wayne Vicksburg 

Fleming, David Fred Jackson 

Floyd, Leslie Jeanne Indianola 

Francis, Marion Weathersby Jackson 

Franks, Stephen Guest Booneville 

Freeman, Erwyn Earl, Jr. Meridian 

Furr, Lester Lott, Jr. Jackson 

Furr, Margaret Rose _ .. Pasragoula 

Gamble, William Ellis Ocean Springs 

Gatlin, ^^artha Jane McComb 

Gatlin, Polly Sutton Corintli 

Graves, Sidney Foster Tunica 

Cnillottp, Martha Del Biloxi 

Hall, Anita Moody Belzoni 

Hanson, Leon Rpid, Jr. .. San Antonio, Tex. 

Hardin, Edward Faser .. Macon 

Hasselman. Gerald Johnson Holly Springs 

Hawkins, Russell Edward Jacki^on 

Haynes, George William, Jr Utica 

Hederman, Carol Love Jackson 

Hewitt, William Haley Clinton 

Hickey, M. Joan Jackson 

Hill, Anna Milton Memphis, Tenn. 

Hilton, Joy Zelda Carlisle 



Hinton, Marilyn Elizabeth Greenwood 

Hobart, Mary Douglass Jackson 

Hogg, Marguerite Coco Jackson 

HoUeman, Robert Michael Jackson 

Hollingsworth, George Allen Jackson 

HoUoman, Floy Simpson Tupelo 

Hudson, David Mitchell ...Laurel 

Jackson, Edward Gardner Cleveland 

Johnson, Albert Sidney, III _. Galhnan 

Johnson, David Butler ...Jackson 

Jones, Virginia Anne ....Jackson 

Junkin, Helen Faye Natchez 

Kastorff, Leslie Gayle Indianola 

Kees, Sandra Shaw Brookhaven 

Kenney, James Ridley Jackson 

Knapp, Marie Fayette 

Ladner, Danny Ray Memphis, Tenn. 

Lawrence, Peggy Ann Brandon 

Lax, William Edward, Jr. ...McComb 

Leake, Robert Eason Tupelo 

Lee, Cynthia Gay New Orleans, La. 

Levanway, Richard Scott Jackson 

Levenson, Michael Richard Jackson 

Lowery, Sue Ann Plainfield, Ind. 

McCann, Billy Moon Jackson 

McCormick, Charles Lewis Greenville 

McCulloch, Linda Louise Bay St. Louis 

McDavid, Sara Macon 

McDonald, Marilynn Dundee 

McGehee, Barry Michael ...McComb 

McGregor, Anthony Myron ...Jackson 

McLemore, Harriet Diane Gulfport 

McWilliams, Oliver Clifton Hazlehurst 

Magee, Homer Bernard, Jr. Long Beach 

Makamson, Edwin Lee Jackson 

Matheny, Robert Mark .. Terre Haute, Ind. 

Matthews, Thomas Dalmah Jackson 

Maxwell, Marilyn Lorree Raymond 

Maxwell, Melanie Anne Ruleville 

Mayfield, Fentress Deon Taylors\-ille 

Merchant, Joe Gerod Jackson 

Meyer, Florence EUaine Belzoni 

Miller, Amy Katherine Jackson 

Milton, William Bryant McComb 

Minyard, Charles Roy — Jackson 

Mitchell, Ben Larkin Atlanta, Ga. 

Moffett, Tola Burton Lucedale 

Monk, Madolyn Boyd Belzoni 

Moore, Pamela Joyce Long Beach 

Moore, Stephen Owen Meridian 

Morris, David Michael New Albany 

Netterville, Rush Edward, Jr. Jackson 

Newbum, Sandra Jo 

Fort Huachuca, Ariz. 

Odom, Glenda Gulfport 

Olsen, Elizabeth Ann .Jackson 

Olsen, William Kent Jackson 

Owen, Linda Jean - Jackson 

Parker, Austin Frederick, 11 Kosciusko 

Passons, John Duke . .- Jackson 

Passons, Katherine DuPont Jackson 

Pate, Henry Payson Jackson 

Patterson, Stacy Ann Greenwood 

Payne, Mary Frances Leland 

Pearson, Gerald Thomas Houston 

Peel, John W. Meridian 

Pff'ry, Carry E\oI\'nne Carthage 

Pointer, David LaNvrence Jackson 

Posey, Stennett Dee - .Laurel 

Prather, Judith Kay Natchez 

Price, David Sterling Long Beach 

Pritchett, Sharon Kay ..Greenville 

Raley, Barbara Ann D'Lo 

Ranck, Edward Lee Atlanta, Ga. 

Reed, Gary Clyde .. Jackson 

Richards, William Thom ...Las Vegas, Nev. 



148 



REGISTER 



Richardson, Carol Ann ..Alexandria, La. 

Ridgway, Charles Robert Jackson 

Robbins, Gerald Wayne Monticello 

Robbins, James Richard Shannon 

Roberson, James Terry, Jr. Moss Point 

Roberts, William Haver Jackson 

Robertson, James Norman Jackson 

Robertson, Jerry Wayne Eupora 

Rush, Elbert Sumrall Meridian 

RusseU, Gayle Biedenham Vicksburg 

Rutland, Donald Lloyd Jackson 

Sampson, William Sherman, Jr. Jackson 

Sanders, Janie Carre Greenwood 

Shuck, Gary Charles Portland, Ore. 

Smith, Douglass Johnston Coliunbus 

Smith, Glen Denny Waynesboro, Va. 

Sorrells, John Charles Jackson 

Spann, Albert M. Jackson 

Stames, Dennis Wayne Port Gibson 

Stauffer, Kathleen Georgette Morton 

Stone, Pauline Ehzabeth Jackson 

Swoope, Charles Carter, Jr. Newton 

Tarver, Russell Stovall Greenville 

Thomas, Marjorie Ann ..Jackson 

Thomas, Robert Dale Jackson 

Thompson, Curtis Copes Jackson 

Tillman, Blanche Ann Jackson 

Tollison, Cynthia Jo _ Ruleviilfc 

Tomlinson, Linda Lou Jackson 



Tumlinson, Ernest Harmon West Point 

Upchurch, Elmer Wayne HoUandale 

Valentine, Alec Carmon Greenwood 

VanEvery, Henry Kelsey Columbus 

VanLierop, Beryl Henry Natchez 

Venturini, Frank Jackson 

Waide, James Daniel, HI West Point 

Waits, John Felix, Jr. SumraU 

Waldron, Stephen Lee Jackson 

Walker, Carol Ann Panther Bum 

Walker, Mary Jo Greenville 

Wallace, William Harmon Jackson 

Walters, Gladys Beatrice Wiggins 

Ward, William Caldwell Jackson 

Watkins, Clyde Ater, Jr. Sanatorium 

Wellborn, Helen Pratt _ ...Hattiesburg 

Wentworth, James Conrad Natchez 

Whitten, Charlie Bumell Hazlehurst 

Williams, Anthony Daniel Indianola 

Williams, Irvin Kelley Meridian 

Williams, James Irvin Jackson 

Williams, James Lee Memphis, Tenn. 

Williams, Sally Jane Osceola, Ark. 

Wilson, Delos Cassels ...Summit 

Wilson, George Rice, HI .Jackson 

Wooten, Jimmie Jaurel Jackson 

Wrighton, Donald Duff 

Morgantown, N. C. 

Yawn, Victor Wade, Jr. Columbia 

Zoercher, Ilaymond Alfred Jackson 



SOPHOMORE 

Alford, Martha Ann Hazlehurst 

Allen, Qifford Paul Greenville 

Allen, Virginia Lee Jackson 

Allison, Ann Crier Sewanee, Tenn. 

Amos, Michael Patrick ....Hazlehurst 

Anderson, George William, Jr., Jackson 

Andrews, Zoe Meridian 

Atchley, Russell Peyton Rolling Fork 

Atkinson, Margaret Lee Jackson 

Baas, John Alan Hazlehurst 

Babin, Wayne M. Groves, Texas 

Bailey, Joseph Nathaniel, HI Coffeeville 

Baker, Jane Elizabeth Indianola 

Bamett, Pamela Ely Memphis, Tenn. 

Baroni, Mary Jane Natchez 

Barrett, Minna Cheryl Meridian 

Bass, Glenn Arthur Walnut, 111. 

Bergeron, Germaine Louise Gulfport 

Bird, Robert Moylan Long Beach 

Bishop, Donald Lee Blue Mountain 

Blackwell, Claudia Karen Jackson 

Bland, Sheila Maria Yazoo City 

Bond, Jon Carroll ...Jackson 

Bowman, Linda Sue Sebring, Fla. 

Bradshaw, Muriel Kay Gulfport 

Breland, Fritz Clayton, Jr. Pascagoula 

Broad, Octavia Dyer Jackson 

Brooks, Beverly Hamilton _ ...Jackson 

Buckles, Vicki Gayle Jackson 

Bundy, Richard Blackwood ...Benton, Ark. 

Bush, Carl Jennings .Tupelo 

Cabell, Thomas Hargrave Jackson 

Cajoleas, Irene .Jackson 

Cameron, Sibyl Byrne ...Natchez 

Cameron, William Felton Natchez 

Campbell, William Edward West Point 

Carraway, Barbara Jo Sebring, Fla. 

Chandler, Etta ...Calhoun City 

Chapman, Jerry D Brandon 

Clark, Larry Edmond ....Taylorsville 

Clark, Lynn Blanton ..Memphis, Tenn. 

Clark, Michael Earnest Jackson 

Clawson, Darrelyn Gayle - Jackson 

Cole, Emily Grace Macon 

Coleman, Richard Ray Jackson 

Collins, Robert Keith ..Aztec, N. M. 

Conner, James Thomas Canton 

Corban, Betty Lenora ...Bogue Chitto 

Cox, Charlotte Dale Madison 



CLASS, 1966-67 

Cox, Judith Ann Laurel 

Crook, Leonard Raymond, Jr. 

Memphis, Tenn. 

Ciminungs, Kathleen Jackson 

Cunningham, Robert Edwin Greenville 

Darr, Bari Lyana Tulsa, Okla. 

Davidson, David Eugene, Jr. Whitfield 

Davis, Brenda Gail Long Beach 

Davis, Iva Lou Preston 

DeWolfe, Judith Rae Pass Christian 

Donnan, M. Alfreda Natchez 

Doss, Adrienne Elisabeth .Florence, Ala. 

Dowell, Clifton DeWitt Gulfport 

Drane, Michael Benoit Jackson 

Drury, William Townsend, Jr. 

Chickasaw, Ala. 

Duncan, Ronald Vernon Raceland, Ky, 

Dunehoo, John Robert Jackson 

Flood, Donald Leroy Jackson 

Foshee, Craig Wright . Hattiesburg 

Franklin, Charles Ray. Jr. ... Crystal Springs 

Fuller, Bonnie Marie Pascagoula 

Gamble, Hugh Agnew, II Greenville 

Glassco, Mary Melinda Cleveland 

Godbold, James Homer, Jr. . Brookhaven 

Gott, Docia Dell Little Rock, Ark. 

Gouras, Anastasia J Jackson 

Grabau, Kathryn Lynn Vicksburg 

Graham, Stanley Jackson 

Greer, Ronald James ...Minden, La. 

Greganti, Mac Andrew Merigold 

Guice, Daniel Evans ...Upland, Calif. 

Gunn, Martha Lucy .._ Ellisville 

Hall, Linda Kay Pascagoula 

Hamby, John Eudy Itta Bena 

Harper, Gerald Hannon Laurel 

Hathaway, Kenneth Michael Natchez 

Hayes, Judith Louise Yazoo City 

Hicks, Susanne Shelby 

Hillhouse, Thomas Larry ....Greenville 

Hilsman, Gray Jackson 

Holden, Jimmy Charles Jackson 

Horton, Eugene Lafayette Gulfport 

Hulsey, James Charles, Jr Canton 

Hutcherson, Melinda Kay Scooba 

Hyde, Genie Thurman Jackson 

Jabour, Philip Nofton, Jr Vicksburg 

James, Bryan Leonard _. Jackson 

Jones, Bertha Mae _ Brandon 



REGISTER 



149 



Jones, Williain Bretlee Greenville 

Jordan, Williain Franklin Jackson 

Kemp, Robert Rudolph Pascagoula 

Lamar, Edward Duncan Pensacola, Fla. 

Lamb, Clifton Glenwood, Jr. Jackson 

Lampard, Donald Earl Cleveland 

Lane, Carol Hartness Ellisville 

Langseth, Gordon Howard 

Towanda, Penn. 

Lay, Mary Floyce Kossuth 

Leggett, Linda Diane Biloxi 

Leigh, William Ernest, Jr. 

New Orleans, La. 

Lipscomb, Marilyn Rush Jackson 

Lloyd, Robbie L. Jackson 

Longest, Margaret Rebecca Starkville 

Lum, Susan Jane Vicksburg 

McCay, James Agnew Gulfport 

McCullough, Douglas Bernard Collins 

McDonald, ISIary Ann Jackson 

McDonald, William Preston Jackson 

McEachem. Frank Pittman Jackson 

McHorse, Susan Gail Jackson 

McLellan, Mary Elizabeth Charleston 

McNeil, Jack Anderson Jackson 

Marble, Carol L. . Jackson 

Marett, Esther Florence Tupelo 

Marshall, Mildred Lynn Sumner 

Martin, Ann Alford ..Vicksburg 

Martin, David Lloyd Columbus 

Maw, Joe Dudley Jackson 

Meacham, Carolyn Page Batesville 

Mercer, Lindsay Bishop Vicksburg 

Meredith, Samuel Gilbert, Jr. Cleveland 

Meyer, Jon Rav-ner Merigold 

Miles, Patricia Columbia 

Mills, Mary Lain Selma, Ala. 

Millstein, Charles Garcia 

San Antonio, Texas 

Moak, Susan Richton 

Moore, Michael Clyde Laurel 

Moore, Shirley Lee Jackson 

Morrison, Charles Edgar Laurel 

Morrow, Linda Marion Jackson 

Mosby, Anne Page Canton 

Murphree, Patricia Aberdeen 

Oakley, Charlotte Ann Booneville 

Paulette, Phyllis Ann Biloxi 

Perrett, Carroll Ann Greenville 

Petro, Sandra Afarie Leland 

Phillips, John Franklin Mendenhall 

Portnoy, Fredda Gordon Jackson 

Powers, David Gary .. Gary 

Pritchard, Thomas Jefferson, Jr. ... Jackson 

Pyle, Deborah Davis Jackson 

Quin, Carol Lynelle ...Yazoo City 

Quinn, Joe Pat Meridian 

Ratliff, Linda Yvonne Jackson 

Reuhl, Holly Francis Bay St. Louis 

Rice, Janet Craig Jackson, Tenn. 

Richardson, Peter J. Tupelo 

Rosebrough, Helen Gowen 

Memphis, Tenn. 

Russell, Judith Ann Jackson 

Ryan, John Anthony .„__ Jackson 

FRESHMAN 

Adams, Nancy Diann Jackson 

Adams, Robert Bruce Pass Christian 

Addison, Catherine Margot 

Baton Rouge, La. 

Alford, Phyllis Jeanne . McComh 

Allen, Karen Leigh Philadelphia 

Anderson, Nila Dian Vicksburg 

Arinder, Max Kirby Jackson 

Armstrong. Eunice Brinson 

Memphis, Tenn. 
Armstrong, Helen Jacqueline 

Somervillew Tenn. 

Babb, Nancy Jane Jackson 

Baggett, Jack McCaul, Jr. Rolling Fork 



Ryland, Patricia Lee Memphis, Tenn. 

Sadka, Linda Gayle Meridian 

Samples, Marilyn Jeanette Jackson 

Sanderson, Joe Franklin Laurel 

Scott, Sharon Elizabeth Jackson 

Scruggs, Dorothy Brantley Gunnison 

Self, George William, Jr. New Albany 

Shannon, Laddie M. Meridian 

Sharp, Kathleen Jackson 

Shell, Cynthia Moore Laurel 

Shook, Sandra Allen . Jackson 

Siegrist, Loran Lee Jackson 

Simmons, Dorothy Gaye McComb 

Sims, Byrle Hood Columbia 

Smith, Alan Acton Wayside 

Smith, Dorothy Witty Jackson 

Snipes, Evelyn Louise Memphis, Tenn. 

Solomon, Julianne Belzoni 

Spinks, James David DeKalb 

Stafford, Bruce Dawson Memphis, Tenn. 

Stage, Ellen Dianne Jackson 

Staples, Connie Elaine Ellsworth, Iowa 

Stewart, Thomas Gary . Jackson 

Stokes, David Patil, Jr. Pascagoula 

Stokes, Diana Ruth Mississippi City 

Stone, Margaret Quincy Vicksburg 

Stover, David Douglas Columbus 

Street, Brenda Kay Ripley 

Tate, Elizabeth M. Bowie, Md. 

Tatum, Martha Ann Hattiesburg 

Thomason, Nancy Alhda ....Memphis, Tenn. 

Thompson, Cheryl Jean Latirel 

Tohill, Jim Bamette Vicksburg 

Vanexan, Margaret Gayle Long Beach 

Wade, Katherine Drake St. Joseph, La. 

Wall, Martha Janet Memphis, Tenn. 

Wallace, Carolyn Ruth Shuqualak 

Wallace, Michael Edwin Pascagoula 

Wallace, William Alan Shuqualak 

Walsh, Tommie Jean Jackson 

Walters, Roland Lawrence — . .. Maben 

Walters, Terrianne . Midnight 

Ward, Mary Edwina .Jackson 

Watkins, Margaret Emily Siunmit 

Watson, Walter Kent ... Jackson 

Weaver, Charles Elton Sebring, Fla. 

White, Olen Mars Baton Rouge, La. 

Wiggers, Carolyn Patricia Indianola 

Williams, Jennifer L. Greenville 

Williams, Linda Ann Poplarville 

Williamson, Johnnie Warren ...Bay Springs 

Williamson, Roger Mac Gulfport 

Wills, Joan Lucille Atlanta, Ga. 

Wine, Claudine Marguerite 

Elizabethtown, Ky. 

Wofford, Alice Louise Drew 

Woods, James Lean Jackson 

Wooldridge, Dorothy Elizabeth ...Jackson 

Wray, James Marion, Jr. West Point 

Young, Arley Donald Inverness 

Young, Paula Suzanne - Laurel 

Young, RhuEUa Scott Jackson 

Young, William Harrison, III Jackson 

Youngblood, Deborah Jane Laurel 



CLASS, 1966-67 

Bailey, Leon McClung Bailey 

Bain, Elizabeth Cline Jackson 

Ball, Victoria Elizabeth Tylertown 

Baucom, Edward Lynn . Jackson 

Beacham, Loyd Lamar, III Jackson 

Bettcher, Mary Belinda Little Rock, Ark. 

Riddle, Clyde Warren _ Greenville 

Blythe, Donald Stinson Jackson 

Boggan, Sally Ann Tupelo 

Bown, Thomas Erie Jackson 

Boyd, Carolyn Biedenham Qinton 

Breland, Gregory Van Centerville, Ga. 

Brooke, Judd Michael New Orleans, La. 

Brown, David Mark — Laurel 



150 



REGISTER 



Brown, Jean Danielle Jackson 

Brunson, Celia Barry Jackson 

Brunson, Cynthia Lynn Jackson 

Bryant, Thomas Roy Meridian 

Buckalew, Zack Therrell, III 

Pineville, La. 

Burgett, Anita Joy Memphis, Tenn. 

Burnett, Joe Goodwin Newton 

Bush, Patricia Jane Jackson 

Calcote, William Jennings Summit 

Canizaro, Vito Pete Jackson 

Carpenter, Cassell Caroline Natchez 

Carpenter, Dianna Jackson 

Catha, Elizabeth Ann Picayune 

Cavett, Clinton Moore Jackson 

Champagne, Anthony Martin Jackson 

Chatham, Franklin Earl Meridian 

Chesser, Alice Arretta Jackson 

Childs, Jolee Eupora 

Chinn, Donald Pang Sumner 

Clark, David Wright West Point 

Clayton, Martha Minrose Tupelo 

Coker, Michael Carl Jackson 

Cole, Annietta Mendenhall 

Cole, Linda Marie Natchez 

Collins, Foster Edmund, Jr. Jackson 

Collins, Mary Susan Oxford 

Colson, Margaret Marshall Natchez 

Conerly, Frank Dee, Jr. Jackson 

Cook, Carol Ann Lakeland, Fla. 

Cook, Hugh Craig, Jr. Jackson 

Crawford, Mary Ann — Jackson 

Crecink, Carolyn Sue Meadville 

Cronin, Jerry Keith Clinton 

Cronin, Kenneth Irvin CUnton 

Cutrer, Joan Marie Jackson 

Dacus, Susan Candis Cordova, Term. 

Daniel, Donna Ruth Fayetteville, Tenn. 

Davidson, Charles Mike Pine Bluff, Ark. 

Dawkins, Janet Hardy Alexandria, La. 

Dearman, Mitzi Elizabeth 

Baton Rouge, La. 

Downing, David Sidney Pascagoula 

Dubuisson, Esther Lorena —.Ocean Springs 

Duke, Mary Altha Pelahatchie 

Duquette, Barbara Frances 

Somerville, Tenn. 

Diirrett, John Donald West Point 

Dyess, Art Duane Chicago, 111. 

Elliott, Connie Sue Greenwood 

Elrod, Richard Horace Jackson 

Evans, Robert LaMoyne Grenada 

Everett, William Bennett ....Memphis, Tenn. 

Ezelle, William Strebelle Jackson 

Fairchild, Anita Faye CoUins 

Farris, Jerry Harrison Jackson 

Fedash, Donna Jane Milford, Ohio 

Fewel, Molly O'Cooney — Meridian 

Finch, Mary Ann Magee 

Fitts, Harriet Elisabeth Jackson 

Floyd, Frances Ruth Natchez 

Ford, John Mitchel, Jr. Baldwyn 

Fort, Susan Robin ..Ramsey, N. J. 

Fountain, James Ray Mt. Olive 

Fowler, Susan Lynn Macon, Ga. 

Franklin, Mary Elizabeth ....Crystal Springs 

Furr, Betsy Ann .. Tupelo 

Caddy, Brenda Joyce Tylertown 

Galbally, Thomas Edward ... Auburn, N. Y. 

Gardner, John Galgan Jackson 

Gee, Virginia Anne Shreveport, La. 

Gerald, Thomas Henry ..Leland 

CServin, Mary Lawrence Leland 

Gibbons, Larry Jackson 

Gibson, Don Albert ....Jackson 

Gilliland, Drucilla Caroline Jackson 

Gillon, Peggy Jo Jackson 

Ginn, Gary Christopher Gulfport 

Godard, Lonnie Richard Laurel 

Goodpaster, Larry Martin Senatobia 

Gouras, Jeannie John ....Jackson 

Graves, Benjamin Barnes, Jr Jackson 



Griffith, Henry Milton Jackson 

Groth, Paul Hartwig Jackson 

Hall, Florence Elaine Jadcson 

Hansford, David Vaughn Marietta, Ga. 

Hardage, James Boyd Carthage 

Harden, Daphne Suzanne Jackson 

Hardy, James Scott, Jr. Jackson 

Harris, Phyllis Morgan Gary 

Harris, Robert Ashley Tunica 

Harriss, Hayden Scott Doraville, Ga. 

Hart, Gharlotte Ann Biloxi 

Hart, Ruth Ann Biloxi 

Hawthorne, Patricia Ann ....New Albany 

Hayes, Carol Louise Jackson, Tenn. 

Hayles, Joan Fort Walton Beach, Fla. 

Head, Victor Weilenman Stoneville 

Hearon, James Erik Jackson 

Hester, Robert Frank Greenwood 

Holley, Patricia Ann Jackson 

HoUinger, Fred Meadville 

Hood, Mary Elizabeth Hattiesburg 

Home, Emily Louise Pensacola, Fla. 

Horton, Gloria Lucile Atlanta, Ga. 

Hubbard, James Bullock Aberdeen 

Hughes, Michael Patrick Jackson 

Hull, Elizabeth Cooper Atlanta, Ga. 

Hunecke, Madeline Gail Decatur, Ga. 

Ingram, William Russell Jackson 

Jack, Michele Kimball ....Baton Rouge, La. 

Jackson, Connie Lyn . EUzabethtown, Ky. 

Jackson, Rebecca Edwina Jackson 

Jordan, Cynthia Batson Rolling Fork 

Jordan, Coela Sandra Greenville 

Jordan, Paul Rodgers Jackson 

Jordan, Sara Elizabeth Purvis 

Keating, Stephen Mark Batesville 

Kelly, Rebecca Colhns 

Kelly, Steve Randall Jackson 

Kilgore, Marcia Ruth Starkville 

Kitchens, Joe Keith Jackson 

Kitchens, Judy Ann New Albany 

Kleinschmidt, Charles Christian 

New Orleans, La. 

Knight, Langford LadeU Meridian 

Kuebler, Richard Smythe 

Staten Island, N. Y. 
Kunzelman, Susan Marie ... Dickson, Tenn. 

LaFoe, Edward Arthur Metcalfe 

Land, Mack Alan DeKalb 

Laney, Julia Caroline Memphis, Tenn. 

Lea, Clyde Wain Aberdeen 

Lehmann, Helen Louise Fayette 

Lesh, Patricia Gay Jackson, Tenn. 

Liles, Arthur Emrey Monroe, La. 

Lindsey, Mary Virginia ...Nevvburgh, N. Y. 

Livingston, Martin Kimball Louisville 

Locke, Patricia Ann . .Memphis, Tenn. 

Logan, John Joseph, Jr Lawrence 

McCarty, Patti Ann Magee 

McGovem, Dianne Jackson 

McGregor, Clarence Allen Flora 

McMurry, George Howard, Jr. .Jackson 

Maggio, Anna Corliss Orlando, Fla. 

Marshall, Mary Jane -. Morgan town, W. Va. 
Massey, Nancy Caroline „. Little Rock, Ark. 

Meacham, Cynthia Rebecca Batesville 

Meador, Barbara Ann Jackson 

Meeks, George Rodney ... Nassau, Bahamas 

Milligan, Archie Chris Jackson 

Mohring, Philip Christoper ... Florence, Ala. 

Moradmand, Houshang Abadan, Iran 

Morrison, Kenneth Lewis Meridian 

Moseley, Lena Jane Tupelo 

Mullins, Andrew Poindexter . Macon 

Murphree, Virginia --. Aberdeen 

Murray, KathniTi Margaret ....Mississippi City 

Neil, Kathleen Ann — . Jackspn 

Nelson, Deborah Diane Yazoo City 

Newcomb, Martin Murphree Jackson 

Newcomb, Vicki Lynn Jackson 

Nicholas. Jonelle Shelby 

Oakes, Kathie Louise Jackson 



REGISTER 



151 



Palmer, Jackson Wheatley Jackson 

Parker, Bradley James Long Beach 

Parker, Joe William Jackson 

Partridge, Mary Dianne Meridian 

Payne, Bonnie Gayle Nettleton 

Payne, Charles Franklin McComb 

Perdue, Molly Alexandria, La. 

Perry, Karl Sidney Jackson 

Peterson, Stephen Wendell Jackson 

Pharis, Mary Lucinda Meridian 

Phelps, Sara Jackson 

Phipps, Vicki Rae Jackson 

Plunkett, Barry Kyle Tupelo 

Poag, John Harmon Leland 

Poole, Wayne Everett Greenville 

Powers, Keith Parker Jackson 

Pugh, Lydia Ann .Osceola, Ark. 

Rabb, Lauren Ann ____ Meridian 

Rasor, Steve Charles Ocean Springs 

Reed, Kenneth Stephen Tupelo 

Regan, Daniel Thomas Pensacola, Fla. 

Reid, Georgia Anne Memphis, Tenn. 

Riley, Angela Dawn Yazoo City 

Ritchie, Catherine Eileen Jackson 

Rivers, Cheryl Leigh Jackson 

Robbins, Thomas Levids Jackson 

Robertson, Kent Alan Metairie, La. 

Rodgers, Gwendolyn Tru Carthage 

Rogers, Clair Landis, III Columbus 

Rogers, Frazier Douglas 

St. Louis Park, Minn. 

Rogers, Robert Hope Annandale, Va. 

Russell, Ramon WilHam -—Memphis, Tenn. 

Sample, Margaret Anne - Verona 

Savage, Linda Joy Golden Beach, Fla. 

Scates, Carol Moore Jackson 

Schutt, John Cogswell Jackson 

Schweder, Virginia Lee Jackson 

Shaw, James Arnette, III Webb 

Sheffield, Jerry Wayne Fulton 

Shields, Charles Morris Grenada 

Shurley, Lynn Edwin, Jr. Meridian 

Simpson, Billy Mohler Sumner 

Simpson, Edward Harmon Winona 

Sims, Sheryl Lee Jackson 

Smith, Karen Ann Jackson 

Smith, Larry Ladelle Brookhaven 

Smith, Lilhe E. Jackson 



Smith, Melford Ray _. — Aberdeen 

Smyth, Patricia Sue Roswell, N. M. 

Steen, Joyce Jeanette Abilene, Texas 

Stevens, Michael Patrick Natchez 

Stinson, William Curry .—Greensboro, N. C. 

Sutphin, John Everett, Jr. Madison 

Swearengen, Emily Marie Natchez 

Tate, Ellen Ferrell Tupelo 

Tattis, Naomi Anthony Jackson 

Tatum, Steve Anthony Brandon 

Taylor, Sharon Kay Ruleville 

Terpstra, Jeanne Anne Jackson 

Thomas, Perry King, III Tupelo 

Thornton, Sharon Lee Meridian 

Tillman, Wilford Eugene, Jr. Jackson 

Toon, Betty Maureen Gulfport 

Tucker, Sandra Jeanette Jackson 

Turcotte, John Winfield Jackson 

Tumage, B. Susan Aberdeen 

Upshaw, Pamela Duke Jackson 

Vamer, Shirley Ann __ Louise 

Vickers, Linda Gail Eupora 

Wadlington, Mary Jane Sledge 

Walker, David James . Jackson 

Walker, Sylvia Sue Madison 

Ward, Robert Fletcher Meridian 

Ware, Carol Sue Ocean Springs 

Watson, Miriam Linda Waterproof, La. 

Weems, Margaret Alice Canton 

Wellborn, Charles Henry ..Hattiesburg 

White, Sandra Lee Gulfport 

Wilbur, Frederick P. Meridian 

Wilkerson, John Larry Gulfport 

Williams, Deborah Ann Jackson, Tenn. 

Wilson, Margarette Jean Jackson, Tenn. 

Winstead, Herbert Bruce Handsboro 

Wittal, Ralph Fred, III Handsboro 

Wolter, Raymond Henry Grenada 

Woolley, Dorothy Ann Jackson 

WooUey, Jane Allen Brookhaven 

Wright, Charles Alexander ...Baltimore, Md. 

Wyatt, Lon Adam Jackson 

Yarbrough, Ronald Alton Jackson 

Yoimg, Danni Lee Jackson 

Yovmg, William Gerald Greenville 

Young, William James New Orleans, La. 

Zickler, Bobby Jane Florence, Ala. 



STUDENT BODY 

UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS, 1966-67 



Atmore, Patricia H. Jackson 

Bamett, Rae R. Jackson 

Bennett, Grace Ann Vicksburg 

Blackwell, Isabel Orrego Jackson 

Boa, John Alexander Vicksburg 

Boadwee, Mary Holland Jackson 

Boutwell, Vera Candace Jackson 

Brantley. Robbie Thomas Canton 

Bridges, Dorothy Hullum Florence 

BrouTi, Natalie Barber Jackson 

Brunson, Dorothy Cawthra Jackson 

Burst, Robert R. Jackson 

Cannon, Rozelious Jackson 

Carson, Alice Goldthwaite Jackson 

Caulfield, Elizabeth Jackson 

Cheeks, Eloise Martin Jackson 

Coats, Charles Robert Jackson 

Cochran, Peggy Coleman Jackson 

Collins, Mary Ward Jackson 

CoUums, Thelma T Jackson 

Comfort, Ruth Everett Jackson 

Converse, Philip Ray Jackson 

Copeland, Grace McCoy Jackson 

Cortright, Dorothy Louise Jackson 

Cra\\'ford, Carolyn Marie Jackson 

Currey, Era Lovitt _ ..Vicksburg 

Curtis, Erma Jean Meridian 

Edwards, Virginia Jackson 



Elliott, Michael Stephen Jackson 

Flowers, Patsy Carol . Jackson 

Gray, Johnny Burkhardt Vicksburg 

Hames, Alice Marie .Jackson 

Hardin, Mary Frances Jackson 

Harper, Vivian Cone Jackson 

Harris, Willie Cleo, Jr Columbus 

Harvey, Ira Wilford Jackson 

Hetrick, Robert Hugh Jackson 

Hicks, Minta Mell Jackson 

Holloway, Edith Nelle Jackson 

Hood, James Richard Jackson 

Horton, Jan Elizabeth Jackson 

Ivy, George Stanley Jackson 

Johnson, Inez Calloway - Jackson 

Jones, Johnnie W. Jackson 

Jones, Novis McAlpin Brandon 

Keyes, Charlotte Dunlap Terry 

Kimble, Raymond V., HI Greenville 

Kirk, Gwendolyn G. Jackson 

LaFollette, Martha Biggs Jackson 

Larry, Lessie Mae Jackson 

Lawrence, Doris Elliott Jackson 

Lewis, Dolores Jean Jackson 

Lewis, Dorothea Gibson Jackson 

Lipscomb, Colleen Thompson Jackson 

Livesay, Mary Lee ..Jackson 

McCall, Helen Lee Jackson 



152 



REGISTER 



McGee, Cleo Jackson 

McGviffie, Judy Ann Jackson 

McKee, Leon Marcell Jackson 

McKoy, Martha Patrick Jackson 

Mansfield, Nancy Kathryn Ertle Jackson 

Marks, Helen Murphy Jackson 

Massie, Maxie Jackson 

Meadows, Anna Dennery Jackson 

Miller, Thomas Frederick Jackson 

Minor, Martha Ann Jackson 

Moore, James T. Jackson 

Mora, Klara P. Jackson 

Morris, Carolyn C Jackson 

Morris, Martha Anne Jackson 

Mosley, Hilda Nell Jackson 

Mullins, Abner Francis — -Jackson 

Murray, Martha M. Jackson 

Nichols, Frankie Ernestine Jackson 

Nolan, Cornelia Badgett Jackson 

Notaro, John Anthony Jackson 

Perkins, Buddie Louise Jackson 

Price, O'Bryne Jackson 

Priester, William Rayford, HI Jackson 

Pyron, Billye Dell — - Jackson 



Ricketson, Greer Homer ....Nashville, Tenn. 

Ridgway, Louis Ernest Jackson 

Roberts, Betty Magee Brandon 

Roberts, Suzanne Conoly Jackson 

Rutherford, Walter Alan Jackson 

Schiesari, Nives Maria Jackson 

Seward, Pauline — ..._ .Jackson 

Shell, Eleanor Elease Jackson 

Sherrard, Edwin Ray, Jr. Jackson 

Smith, Dorothy M -Jackson 

Snowden, Judith Jackson 

Spencer, Ann White Jackson 

Stevens, Mary S. Jackson 

Stubblefield, Gail Vicksburg 

Sturdivant, Robert Adrian Columbia 

Swanson, Mary Drane Jackson 

Thigpen, Queen Ester Jackson 

Thome, James Robert Jackson 

Triplett, Ruby Marie Vicksburg 

Vandevender, Madge Gully Jackson 

Walton, Serena Brown Jackson 

Webber, WiUiam W. Jackson 

Wilson, Beverly Jackson 

Winters, Margaret W. Jackson 



SUMMER SESSION, 1966 



Adams, Nancy Amanda Tupelo 

Addkison, Carolyn Louise Jackson 

Addkison, William Lake, Jr. Jackson 

Agnew, Jimmie Dell . Morton 

Alford, Geary Simmons Arlington, Va. 

Alford, Martha Ann Hazlehurst 

Allen, Ann M. Jackson 

Allen, Glynda Ruth .Jackson 

Allen, Henry Randolph — Jackson 

Allen, Margaret Lee Greenville 

Amacker, Thad Morris Jackson 

Anding, Robert Eugene — — Jackson 

Andrews, Zoe Meridian 

Armstrong, Bobbie Jean Jackson 

Ator, Anna Elizabeth Jackson 

Atwood, David G ....Meridian 

Augustus, Carol Ann Jackson 

Baas, John Alan Hazlehurst 

Bagley, Clara B. Jackson 

Bailey, Joseph Nathaniel, III .Coffeeville 

Bain, Elizabeth Cline Jackson 

Baker, Alice Grey Jackson 

Baker, Lacy Rees Jackson 

Ball, Victoria Elizabeth Tylertown 

Ballard, Nita Combs Jackson 

Balmer, Nancy Elaine Jackson 

Balnicky, Richard Ozzie Pensacola, Fla. 

Barber, Wanda Kay Jackson 

Barksdale, Helen .....Jackson 

Bamett, William Ralph Jackson 

Bates, Mable Johnson Jackson 

Batten, Alexander Alford, Jr. ...Port Gibson 

Bear, Leslie Hart _ - .Jackson 

Beasley, John A Jackson 

Beasley, Roger Dale Jackson 

Beggs, John Miller ....Montgomery, Ala. 

Beggs, Susan Elizabeth ....Montgomery, Ala. 

Bell, Frances McNair Jackson 

Bell, Madeleine Dickson — .Jackson 

Bennett, Joseph Stephen .Greenville 

Bennett, Wilanna Fontaine Clarksdale 

Bentley, Ronnie Lynn Greenville 

Berg, Robert John Laurel 

Bemian, Walter Ira Jackson 

Biedenham, Mary Gayle ...Vicksburg 

Bingham, Joseph Reid, Jr Metairie, La. 

Black, Patricia Ann .Brookhaven 

Blackledge, John Paul Laurel 

Blackwell, Isabel Orrego Jackson 

Bland, Sheila Maria Yazoo City 

Blythe, Donald Stinson Jackson 

Boadwee, Mary Elizabeth Jackson 

Bologna, Nina Jo - Greenville 

Boone, Chevis Raymond, III Jackson 



Bourn, Joe Ray Jackson 

Box, Ruth Elizabeth Booneville 

Brooking, Laura Jean Hazlehurst 

Broom, Mary Elizabeth Jackson 

Browne, Graham H. Jackson 

Browne, Judith Anne Tylertown 

Brunson, Celia Barry Jackson 

Brunson, Cynthia Lynn Jackson 

Bryant, Carolyn Newman Edwards 

Buchanan, William Toler ....Blytheville, Ark. 
Buckingham, Herschel Ann ....Metairie, La. 

Buckles, Vicki Gayle ...Jackson 

Buie, Webster Millsaps, HI Jackson 

Burke, Dennis Rule, Jr Ruleville 

Burrow, William Hollis, H .Greenville 

Burwell, Anne Brevard Jackson 

Bush, Patricia Jane ...Jackson 

Butler, Herbert Mark Jackson 

Byrd, Margaret Ann Jackson 

Cabell, Thomas Hargrove Jackson 

Cain, Cynthia Louise Canton 

Caine, Edsel Allen -. Jackson 

Cajoleas, Irene Jackson 

Caldwell, Jimmy Bryant Jackson 

Callaway, Dwight M. ..Jackson 

Campbell, William Edward West Point 

Cameron, Sibyl Byrne Natchez 

Cameron, William Felton Natchez 

Carraway, Barbara Jo Sebring, Fla. 

Carroll, Cynthia Irene Greenville 

CarroU, James Leroy Hernando 

Carroll, Melissa Ann Greenville 

Carter, Jeffie Dee Jackson 

Cartledge, Wren Jackson 

Casey, Michael Reynolds Laurel 

Cato, Judith D. Jackson 

Caulfield, Annabelle Jackson 

Cauthen, Alex Canton 

Champagne, Tony Martin Jackson 

Chandler, Etta Calhoun City 

Childress, Bobby Walker Houston 

Chin, Donald Pang ._ Sumner 

Clegg, Cecil Gray New Orleans, La. 

Clingen, John III Jackson 

Coats, Charles Robert McComb 

Cochran, Peggy Coleman Jackson 

Coe, Isaac Stephen .Jackson 

Cohn, Steve S. Waterloo, Iowa 

Cole, Emily Grace Macon 

Coleman, Richard Ray Jackson 

Converse, Kenneth ..Jackson 

Cook, John William Wesson 

Costas, Mary Lekas ...Jackson 

Cox, Jerry Lynn ..Brandon 



REGISTER 



153 



Craft, Elizabeth Felder Summit 

Craig, Virginia Carolyn Jackson 

Crews, Sidney Mac Canton 

Crisler, Anne Murdock Flora 

Crockett, Robert Stephens Greenville 

Culpepper, Betty Ann Meridian 

Culpepper, Royce Bridges Jackson 

Cumberland, Thomas Carlisle 

Cunningham, Orville Ray Terry 

Cunningham, Robert Edwin Greenville 

Curtis, Martha Elizabeth Olive Branch 

Cutrer, Joan Marie Jackson 

Dambrino, Richard Hurcil Biloxi 

Davidson, David Eugene, Jr. Whitfield 

Davidson, Donna May Jackson 

Davis, Barbara Gayle Rienzi 

Davis, Brenda Gail Long Beach 

Davis, Catherine Carson Jackson 

Davis, Fred Godlove Jackson 

Davis, John Thomas Meridian 

Davis, Judith Kay -— Jackson 

Davis, Rachel Gayle Meridian 

Davis, Ronald Jackson 

Davis, Ronald Lester . Jackson 

Day, Kenner Eugene, Jr .-Rolling Fork 

Dees, James Gordon, Jr. Jackson 

Defore, Woodrow Wilson, Jr. Jackson 

Dement, Pauline Ormond Vicksburg 

Denny, Mary D. Jackson 

Dickey, Frank Charles __ Meridian 

DiRago, Leonard Vincent Jackson 

Divine, David StribHng Sharon 

Dockery, Kay Jackson 

Doolittle, Janis Norfleet Jackson 

Dove, Susan Elizabeth Jackson 

Downey, Barbara Orloff Jackson 

Drane, Michael Benoit Jackson 

DuBois, Bobby Wayne Yazoo City 

Ducey, Cynthia Irene Jackson 

Dye, Judith Ferrell ..— Batesville 

Dye, Mary DeSha - Clarksdale 

Easley, Barbara Gail — -. Jackson 

Eddington, Sister Mary Trinita O. P. 

Jackson 

Eifling, Janice Kay Crystal Springs 

Elam, Eldridge Anthony Jackson 

Elhs, Joseph Jones — Columbus 

Elrod, Richard Horace, Jr. — Jackson 

Estes, Linda May El Dorado, Ark. 

Evans, Robert LaMoyne Grenada 

Farber, Charles Bradshaw Jackson 

Ferrell, Eleanor Elizabeth _.. Longwood, Fla. 

Ferrell, Wayne Edward, Jr. Pascagoula 

Finch, Susan Kay Gulfport 

Fleming, Sarah Ellen _— Jackson 

Foster, Nancy Draper Jackson 

Ford, James Richard Jackson 

Francis, Marion Weathersby — .Jackson 

Freeman, Helen Garrison _- Jackson 

Freeman, Kate Alison Jackson 

Fulmer, May Pauline .... Jackson 

Gamble, Hugh Agnew, H Greenville 

Gardner, Elizabeth M Jackson 

Gardner, Martha Jane Jackson 

Gatlin, Polly Sutton Corinth 

Gavant, Myron Martin Jackson 

Genthon, Michele ... Jackson 

Gerstein, Reginald Charles — Zion, 111. 

Gihhons, Otis Larry — Jackson 

Gibson, Beverly Jackson 

Gibson, Catherine Virginia — Jackson 

Giles, Sandra Sue _ Kosciukso 

Gillis, Alma Claire Mendenhall 

Gober, Gordon Putnam Jackson 

Golden, Annette Claire .._ Jackson 

Golden, James Reginald . Canton 

Gorton, Carolyn Carlton Sumner 

Gouras, Anastasia J. — Jackson 

Gowans, Carolyn Dolores Jackson 

Graham, Anne Lavenia Meridian 

Graves, Obie Lee, Jr. __ Jackson 

Greene, Douglas Hall Harrison, Tenn. 

Griffin, Marcia Ann Jackson 



Graves, Sidney Foster Tunica 

Grubbs, Carl W. West 

Guild, Donald Cameron Jackson 

Hackman, Shirley Jean Decatur 

Hale, Sharyn Ann Canton 

Hall, Anita Moody Belzoni 

Hall, Cecie Anne Jackson 

Hall, Donald Street Vicksburg 

Hall, Harriet Ann Belzoni 

Hall, Maurice Hinton Bay Springs 

Hall, Powell S., Jr. Sandy Hook 

Hallford, Charles Robert ....Memphis, Tenn. 

Hanna, Donie Christine Jackson 

Hardin, Robert Houston Jackson 

Hardy, Barbara Holland Canton 

Hargrove, Carroll Sims .. .Poplar Bluff, Mo. 

Harkins, Mary Thomasine Jackson 

Harris, George Marion, Jr. Laurel 

Harrison, Henry Frank, Jr. Greenwood 

Hart, John Kingsley Biloxi 

Haynes, George William, Jr Utica 

Hays, Susan Dianne Jackson 

Head, Robert Allan Whitfield 

Hedennan, Carol Love Jackson 

Hederman, Henry Hap Jackson 

Hederman, Janelle Taylor Jackson 

Hederman, Martha Gail ....Jackson 

Hederman, Rea Smith Jackson 

Hederman, Sara Smith Jackson 

Henry, Goly Rice Darling 

Henry, Laura Lynn Canton 

Hemdon, Caleb William Abilene, Texas 

Hershfelt, Merry Christine 

Creve Coeur, Mo. 

Hetherington, M. Frances Jackson 

Hines, Linda Jackson 

Hill, Anna Milton Memphis, Tenn. 

Hilton, Joy Zelda Carlisle 

Hinds, Margaret Carol Jackson 

Hobart, Mary Douglass Jackson 

Hodge, Joseph Dee New Orleans, La. 

Hodo, Sara Lynn McComb 

Hoffman, Ronald G. Orlando, Fla. 

Hogg, Marguerite Coco Jackson 

Holderfield, Sarah Suttle Jackson 

Hollingsworth, George Allen Jackson 

Hollingsworth, Rieda Blanche Carthage 

Holloman, Garland Hamilton, Jr. ... Jackson 

Horton, Eugene L. Gulfport 

Howard, Aubrey Earl Rose Hill 

Howell, Joel Walter, III Jackson 

Howell, Rufus Benton Laurel 

Huang, Helena Lina ....Tougaloo 

Hudspeth, Gary Ennis ...Jackson 

Hunnicutt, Janie Marie Jackson 

Hunt, Barbara Ruth Memphis, Tenn. 

Hutchinson, Rosalyn Flowers ....West Point 

Hutson, Judieth Sanders Jackson 

Hyde, Genie Thurman Jackson 

Inmon, Byron W. Jackson 

Jamison, John William, Jr. Jackson 

Johnson, Corinne Venable Jackson 

Johnson, Mary Kathleen Jackson 

Johnson, Peggy Ruth Ward ..Jackson 

Jones, Hanne Aurbakken Jackson 

Jones, Raymond Henry Hollandale 

Jordan, Richard Liming ....Kosciusko 

Junkin, Frances Kaye . Natchez 

Junkin, Helen Faye ...Natchez 

Kaminer, Kathryn . Jackson 

Kastorff, Leslie Gayle Indianola 

Kees, Sandra Sha^v Brookhaven 

Keller, Cornelia Flagg ._ Jackson 

Kelly, Mary Jo .. Silver City 

Kennedy, Donna Lynne . Magee 

Keulegan, Emma Pauline ...Vicksburg 

Kile, Susan Rae Jackson 

Kinard, Virginia Jean Jackson 

Kirby, Timothy Stephen . Eau Gallic, Fla. 
Kistenmacher, Marilyn Margaret ... Jackson 

Kitchens, Donald Gregory Utica 

Klar, Mary Leggett _... Jackson 

Lackey, Carl Richard Jackson 



154 



REGISTER 



Lackey, Van Lemuel Jackson 

Ladner, Danny Ray Memphis, Tenn. 

LaFleur, Eva Lawrence ___. Memphis, Tenn. 

Lane, Barney Walker Jackson 

Lane, R. Diane Jackson 

LaPrade, Sarah Frances Jackson 

Law, Helen Stubblefield Jackson 

Lawrence, Peggy Ann Brandon 

Lawson, James Smith, Jr. Jackson 

Ledbetter, Lonnie Ray Jackson 

Lee, Cjrnthia Gay New Orleans, La. 

Lee, Richard Kent Jackson 

Leggett, Hugh Vernon Brookhaven 

Leggett, Linda Diane Biloxi 

LeMaire, Peggy Chancellor Brandon 

Lemly, Rebecca _ -—Jackson 

Letwinger, Linda Claudette Jackson 

Levanway, Richard Scott Jackson 

Levenson, Michael Richard Jackson 

Lewis, Alice DeAnn Jackson 

Lewis, Caroline Faye Jackson 

Lewis, Floyd Graham Flora 

Lipscomb, Marilyn Rush Jackson 

Livingston, Robert Kell Aberdeen 

Lloyd, Robbie Lenoir Jackson 

Lockhart, Mary Guy Jackson 

Long, Sammie Inez luka 

Lowery, Roger Lerton Nettleton 

Lowrance, William Bellinger -Port Gibson 

Lucas, James W., Jr. Jackson 

Luckett, Robert Edward Loretto, Ky. 

Lyall, Jerry Howard Clinton 

Lydick, Walter Edwin Jackson 

Lyons, Martha Allice Powell Chnton 

McCaa, Frank Bamett, H Jackson 

McCaddon, Beauvais Staples Jackson 

McCarty, Kay Farrar Jackson 

McCoy, Norma Lee Jackson 

McCulloch, Linda Louise Bay St. Louis 

McCune, Petsye Laura E. Jackson 

McEachem, Frank Pittman Jackson 

McGregor, Anthony Myron Jackson 

McHorse, Susan Gail Jackson 

McKay, Shelton Eric Pelahatchie 

McLaurin, Janet Elise ___.Greenwood 

McLaurin, Mary Jane Natchez 

McLelland, Phyllis Ann Lauderdale 

McLemore, Harriet Diane Gulfport 

McLemore, Willie Susan Gulfport 

McMaster, Patricia Rhodes Jackson 

McMurtray, Helen Frances Jackson 

Madden, William Haskell — Jackson 

Maloch, William Berry Jackson 

Mangin, Charles Geoffrey Jackson 

Mangum, Jane Elizabeth Magee 

Manning, Ivory Clean Jackson 

Manning, Roy Davis Jackson 

Mansell, Mary Fish Camden 

Marble, Carol L. Jackson 

Marsh, George Albert, Jr. Jackson 

Massey, Edwin Ray Laurel 

Matthews, John Dowe Jackson 

Maw, Joe Dudley Jackson 

May, Gloria Ann Jackson 

Mayfield, Johnnie Carolyn Jackson 

Mayo, Bob Murrah Raymond 

Mercer, Lindsay Bishop Vicksburg 

Metcalf, Frederick Ulmer, Jr. 

Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Miles, Betty Card Jackson 

Miles, Patricia Columbia 

Miller, Emma Roselle Jackson 

Miller, John Hoyt Kosciusko 

Millice, Elizabeth Ann Jackson 

Milton, William Bryant McComb 

Mitchell, Ben Larkin Atlanta, Ga. 

Moak, Susan Richton 

Mockbee, Estelle Noel _ Jackson 

Montgomery, Richard Paul Jackson 

Moore, Judith Lynn Natchez 

Moore, Marinell ..- Jackson 

Moore, Michael Clyde - _ Laurel 

Mora, Klara P Jackson 



I 



Morris, Rick V. St. Louis, Mo 

Morris, Robert Frank Jackson 

Morrow, Linda Marion Jackson 

Mosby, Anne Page Canton 

Moyer, Harold Ivan Jackson 

Mullen, Genrose Owsley Jackson 

Murphry, Richard Davis Yazoo City 

Myers, June Carmen Jackson 

Neely, Danny Dale Jackson 

Netterville, Cynthia Diane Jackson 

Neuens, Sister Carl Marie O. F. .. Jackson 

Neville, John McComb 

Newson, Luther Paul Macon 

Nicholas, Donna Evans Yazoo City 

Nicholson, Gloria Jean Meridian 

Noble, Natoma Nash Hazlehurst 

O'Brien, Ann Susan New Orleans, La. 

Odom, Glenda Gulfport 

Odom, Josephine Holland Jackson 

Parker, Austin Frederick, II ..Kosciusko 

Parks, Mary Rita Houston 

Pate, Henry Payson Jackson 

Patterson, Fred Douglas Jackson 

Patterson, Stacy Ann Simmons ... Greenwood 

Patton, Emmy Lou Jackson 

Perrett, Carroll Ann Greenville 

Perry, David Wilson Jackson 

Perry, Helen Bethany Hattiesburg 

Perry, Karl Sidney . Jackson 

Phillips, Harriet Mabry Nashville, Tenn. 

Phillips, John Fran klin Mendenhall 

Pickett, George Bailey, Jr. Jackson 

Pierce, Alice P. .. Jackson 

Pinkerton, James Thomas Buckatimna 

Pittman, Penelope Dawn 

Panama City, Fla. 

Poole, Nancy Carolyn Okolona 

Portnoy, Fredda Gordon Jackson 

Posey, Elta Lea . Jackson 

Powell, Harry LaDonn Jackson 

Power, Alta May Jackson 

Powers, Carolyn Anne Jackson 

Powers, David Gary Gary 

Price, Cealia Jane Jackson 

Purser, Christopher Seale Brookhaven 

Purvis, George Dewey Jackson 

Ragland, Margaret Lynne Jackson 

Rains, Charles Richard ...Dallas, Texas 

Ramsey, Sam Gainesville, Ga. 

Ranck, Edward Lee Atlanta, Ga. 

Randall, George M. Jackson 

Rasberry, C. Henderson Carthage 

Rebold, Nicholas Charles 

New Orleans, La. 

Redmont, Pamela Jane Jackson 

Reid, Georgia Anne Memphis, Tenn. 

Reid, Sarah Elizabeth Memphis, Tenn. 

Rhea, Stephen Walter Aurora, Mo. 

Rhoden, Richard Earl Columbia 

Rhoden, Thomas Henry Columbia 

Richardson, Paul Adam Clarksdale 

Ridgway, Charles Robert Jackson 

Ridgway, Louis Ernest, Jr Jackson 

Riley, Suzanne Elise Jackson 

Roberson, James Terry, Jr. Moss Point 

Roberts, James Lamar, Jr. Pontotoc 

Roberts, William Haver Jackson 

Rogers, Clair Landis, IH Columbus 

Rogers, Ronald Wayne Memphis, Tenn. 

Rorer, John Earl Canton 

Rohrer, John H., Jr. Lancaster, Penn. 

Rosenbaum, Charles E. 

Valley Station, Ky. 
Rudolph, Sister John Vianney, O. P. 

Springfield, 111. 

Ruff, Hazel Shelton Jackson 

Russ, Roderick Seal, III Jackson 

Russ, William Burdette Jackson 

Russell, Charles Henry, II Jackson 

Salloum, Lydia Mary Gulfport 

Sanders, Janie Carre Greenwood 

Sanders, Robert WajTie Starkville 

Sanderson, Joe E. Lam-el 



REGISTER 



155 



Sandifer, Susanne Wells Jackson 

Sasser, James Brookhaven 

Savage, Linda Joy Memphis, Tenn. 

Scales, Lura Lee Jackson 

Scanlon, Manuel Joseph Jackson 

Scarborough, Frances Jones Jackson 

Schiesari, Nives Mary Jackson 

Schimmel, John Cortright Rolling Fork 

Schimmel, Karen Hand Rolling Fork 

Schweder, Kathleen Ann Jackson 

Scott, Donna Joyce Crystal Springs 

Scott, Sally Gtmnison 

Scudder, Stephen Lee Winter Park, Fla. 

Seay, Walter Robinson 

Canandaigaa, N. Y. 

Seibeis, Jule Temple Jackson 

Self, George William, Jr. New Albany 

Shackleford, Billie Fox Canton 

Shaddinger, Marye Jeanne .— Metairie, La. 

Shannon, Missi Meridian 

Shaw, James Amette, III Webb 

Shaw, Judy Rebecca Crystal Springs 

Sheffield, Jerry Wayne Fulton 

Sheldon, Albert Jerry Owensboro, Ky. 

Shell, Danny Huff Jackson 

Sheppard, Linda Ann 

White River Junction, Vermont 

Shepherd, Albert Pitt, Jr. Greenwood 

Sherrill, ^Iarian M. Jackson 

Shirley, \e\a Willis, Jr. Jackson 

Shoemaker, Eileen Marie Jackson 

Shreve, Darrell Rhea Jackson 

Sias, Dorris Fischer Jackson 

Sibley, Dorothy Ellen Gulfport 

Simmons, William Bernard McComb 

Simon, William Henry, Jr Jackson 

Simpson, BiUy Mohler Stminer 

Sims, Byrle Hood Columbia 

Sims, Sheryl Lee Jackson 

Slack, Larry Joe Jackson 

Smith, Bennett Edwin, Jr Jackson 

Smith, Dan Willard Jackson 

Smith, Dorothy Witty Jackson 

Smith, Glen Denny, Jr. Waynesboro, Va. 

Smith, Irene Marie Pascagoula 

Sparks, Dennis Randolph Ripley 

Speakes, Katie Dee Benoit 

Spearman, Pamela Brookhaven 

Stacy, Julia Margaret Jackson 

StandJifer, Margaret Ann Canton 

Stauffer, Kathleen Georgette Morton 

Steele, Lucile Shipp Jackson 

Steen, Donald Ford Pinola 

Stephens, Jack Rogers Louisville 

Stewart, Patsy Ann .___Jackson 

Stewart, Thomas Gary Jackson 

Stone, Virginia Lind Jackson 

Sturdivant, Robert Adrian Jackson 

Suess, Rae Anne Jackson 

Sullivan, James Bryant, III Jackson 

Sullivan, Karen Patricia Jackson 

Sullivan, Leonard Julian _.Jacksan 

Sullivan, Mildred Harrington Jackson 

Swanson, Mary Drane . Jackson 

Swoope, Charles Carter, Jr Newton 

Tate, Elizabeth NL __. Wesson 

Tedford, Ronald Michael Jackson 

Thiac, Philip John Jackson 

Thomas, Marjorie Ann Jackson 

Thompson, Nancy Jean Jackson 

Thost. Fred Otto - _ Talluah 

Trent, William Osmond 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 



Trim, Judith Louise Jackson 

Truesdale, Corinthia RoweU Jackson 

Tucker, Sammie Lee Jackson 

Tucker, Sandra Jeannette Jackson 

Turner, Linda Lou Jackson 

Turner, Mary Edwina Jackson 

Turner, Maxine Meridian 

Turner, Rebecca Goodwin Jackson 

Tumipseed, Carol Ann Jackson 

Tyler, Marlyn Gail Greenwood 

Underwood, John Campbell, Jr -Jackson 

Vamer, Charles Edwin Louise 

Vamer, Kay Clark Vicksburg 

Vance, Ralph Brooks Jackson 

Vestal, Nelson C, Jr. Jackson 

Wade, Creed Lynch Jackson 

Wade, Katherine Drake St. Joseph, La. 

Waits, John Felix, Jr. SumraU 

Walden, Jill Whitlock Jackson 

Walden, Joycelyn Kay Columbia 

Waldron, Stephen Lee Jackson 

Waldrop, Russell Gardner Jackson 

Walker, Ellen Gilchrist Jackson 

Wall, Martha Janet Memphis, Tenn. 

Wallace, Ruth Buck Jackson 

Wallace, William Harmon Jackson 

Walters, Terrianne Midnight 

Ward, Albert Gayden Jackson 

Ward, Gene Claire Collins 

Ward, Mary Edwina Jackson 

Warren, Doris Martha Jackson 

Watkins, Margaret Emily Siunmit 

Watson, Clara Beall Jackson 

Watson, James Louis Florence 

Watson, Walter Kent Jackson 

Webb, David Randolph Memphis, Tenn. 

Webb, Hunter Cecil Meridian 

Weems, Lovette Hayes, Jr. Jackson 

WeU, Laura Inez Greenville 

Weiss, Patricia Sharp Jackson 

Welch, Katherine Netterville Jackson 

Weller, Edward Crozier Chatham 

White, Charles, Jr. Jackson 

White, Jesse Lamar, Jr. Jackson 

Whittington, Peggy Joyce Gloster 

Wible, John Raymond, Jr. Jackson 

Wier, Sara Ann Jackson 

Wiggers, Carolyn Patricia Indianola 

Wilcox, Rebecca Campbell DeKalb 

Wilkinson, Jerry Franklin Jackson 

Wilkinson, Patricia Louise Jackson 

WUkerson, John Larry Gulfport 

Williams, Edna Merle ___.Jackson 

Williams, Irvin KeUey ....Meridian 

Williams, James Irvin Jackson 

Williams, John Collins, Jr. Greenville 

Williams, Ruth Marie Jackson 

Williams, Sally Jane Osceola, Ark. 

Williamson, George Lamar Meridian 

Williford, Evelyn Russell Greenwood 

Wilson, Katherine Claire Pensacola, Fla. 

Wingate, Henry TravilKon Jackson 

Witt, Charles Wellborn Jackson 

Wittal, Ralph Fred, III Handsboro 

Woodard, Mitchell Arlen ....Houston, Texas 

Woodruff, Mary Eleanor Jackson 

Woods, Margaret Lynn Cleveland 

Wooldridge, Thomas Dean Grenada 

Wooldridge, William Henry Jackson 

Woolley, Dorothy Ann _ ..Jackson 

Wooten, Jimmie Jairrel _ Jackson 

Yerger, Aim Moimd, La. 

Zeller, Margaret Stephanie Hazlehurst 



156 REGISTER | 

SEVENTY-FOURTH COMMENCEMENT 

Saturday, May 28, 1966 

9:00 A.M. Meeting of Board of Trustees __-Millsaps-Wilson Library 

10:00 A.M. Meeting of Senior Class Christian Center Auditorium 

Sunday, May 29, 1966 
8:30 A.M. The President's Breakfast for Seniors and their Parents 

10:55 A.M. Baccalaureate Service Galloway Mem. Methodist Church 

5:00 P.M. Graduation Exercises Student Center Plaza 

MEDALS AND PRIZES AWARDED 

The Founder's Medal Sharron Nan Monk 

The Bourgeois Medal Mac Andrew Greganti 

The Tribbett Scholarship Thomas Dean VVooldridge 

The Clark Essay Medal Jeanne Burnet 

The Chi Omega Award Danna H. Alexander 

The A. G. Sanders Award in French Elizabeth Maureen Tate 

The A. G. Sanders Award in Spanish Nat B. Ellis 

Alpha Epsilon Delta Award Roger Lerton Lowery 

Theta Nu Sigma Award Rodney Joseph Bartlett 

The West Tatum Award Roger Lerton Lowery 

General Chemistry Award Robert Moylan Bird, Frank Pittman McEachem 

The Biology Award Chester Philip Goodyear, Mary Ina Jordan, 

Albert Pitt Shepherd, Jr. 

General Physics Award James Richard Ford, Erwyn Earl Freeman, Jr. 

P'reshman Mathematics Award James Homer Godbold, Jr. 

The Wall Street Journal Award William Walter Croswell 

Charles Betts Galloway Award Lovett Hayes Weems, Jr. 

Henry and Katherine Bellamann Award Norma Watkins Craig 

Eta Sigma Phi Lanny Roy Carlson 

Beginning German Award George William Haynes 

Intermediate German Award Charles Carter Swoope, Jr. 

Deutscher Verein Award Mary Neal Richerson 

Senior Award in German Mary Neal Richerson 

Schiller Gesellschaft Award Melissa Darnell Shepherd 

Alpha Psi Omega Award Patricia Galloway 

Millsaps Players Acting Award Patricia Galloway, Walter Slaughter 

Millsaps Players Junior Acting Award Marilyn Lorree Maxwell, 

Barry Michael McCehee 

Millsaps Players Backstage Award Judith Olivia Powell 

Millsaps Players Freshman Award Kathryn Crabau 

Jackson Little Theatre Award Daniel Louis Weems 



REGISTER 



157 



DEGREES CONFERRED, 1966 
BACHELOR OF ARTS 



'Adams, Larry Elliott Summit 

Addkison, William Lake, Jr. Jackson 

*Ainsworth, Joy Williamson Jackson 

"Alexander, Daima Hutcherson Clinton 

"Alford, Virginia Columbia 

Ator, Lloyd George, Jr. Jackson 

Banes, Linda Sue .__.Dorvel-Quebec, Canada 

Barker, Cynthia Dvmn Jackson 

Blackledge, John Paul Laurel 

Boswell, Dorothy Ridgway Jackson 

Boswell, Elna Beth Cleveland 

Bryant, Carolyn Newman Edwards 

Briggs, Wallace Spurgeon Jackson 

*Bro%vn, Margaret McVey Jackson 

Burnet, Jeanne Jackson 

Byrd, Martha Jolly Jackson 

Carhsle, Donald Risher Mississippi City 

Cheney, Winifred Calhoon _ Jackson 

Cooper, Marcia Ann — Laurel 

Craig, Norma Latimer Watkins — Jackson 

Davis, Rachel Gayle Meridian 

Day, Kenner Eugene, Jr. Rolling Fork 

Dennery, Anna Nicholas Jackson 

Dodson, Ronnie Lee Vicksburg 

Dove, Luther Murray, Jr. - — - Jackson 

Dye, Judith Ferrell Ruleville 

Ellis, Cheryl Frances Decatur, Ga. 

Ellis, Nat Bowe Collierville, Tenn. 

"Galloway, Patricia Kay Clinton, Md. 

Gemmell, Michael Kent La Paz, Bolivia 

Gentry, James Kerry Jackson 

Goodbread, Ronald Alton _ Jackson 

Grayson, John Milton Moselle 

Greene, Douglas Hall Harriman, Tenn. 

Harper, John Richard Laurel 

Harris, Phillip Gerald Jackson 

Hill, Sandra Albena Gulfport 

Hontzas, Thomas Milton — Jackson 

"Hudson, Leonora Pirret Jackson 

Husband, Ronald Paul Jackson 

Hymers, Mary Kathryn —Jackson, Tenn. 

Ingebretsen, David Douglas Jackson 

Jones, Mary Jean . Hollandale 

Kirkfield, Dolores Ann .. Summit 

Lee, Richard Kent York, Penn. 

LeMaire, Peggy Chancellor Brandon 

Lewis, Walter Lee, HI Cleveland 

"Long, Martha Ann Tupelo 

Long, Wilma Susan New Albany 

"Lord, Gerald Douglas Jackson 

Lowery, Roger Lerton Nettleton 

Lowry, Nancy Carol Winona 

McCaa. Frank Bamett, 11 Jackson 

McCaddon, Coralie Beauvais Jackson 

McRae, William Eugene - Memphis, Tenn. 
McWhorter, Laurence Sweatt ...Hattiesburg 



"McWilliams, James Edwin Holly Ridge 

Maxey, Joseph William Fannin 

"Middleton, Ann Elizabeth Indianola 

Miklas, Joseph Francis Pensacola, Fla. 

Milne, Carolyn Sartell Jackson 

"Monk, Sharron Nan Jackson 

Morris, Robert Frank Jackson 

Morrison, George Winbom Atlanta, Ga. 

"Morrow, John Henry, III Jackson 

Newcomb, R. Hugo, Jr. Jackson 

Newsom, Brenda Dawn Columbia 

Nicholas, Donna Evans Jackson 

Nichols, Mary Fairfax Memphis, Tenn. 

NikoUc, Johnny Earl Jackson 

Oliver, Thurman Jo Jackson 

Perkins, Buddie Louise Jackson 

Perry, David Wilson Jackson 

Pettigrew, Jerry McClane Flantersville 

Pickett, George Bailey, Jr. Jackson 

Pilcher, Georgeann Wood — Jackson 

Pulis, Alvin Henry Jackson 

Rains, Charles Richard Dallas, Texas 

Rebold, Nicholas Charles 

New Orleans, La. 
Rhudy, Nina LouEIla 

Oliver Springs, Tenn. 

"Richerson, Mary Neal Booneville 

Rohrer, John Henry, Jr. _._ Lancaster, Penn. 

Satterwhite, Bennie Lou .Jackson 

Sheetz, Francis Ivan -- Jackson 

Shepherd, Milissa Darnell _._.Jackson 

Shirley, Vela Willis, Jr. Jackson 

Shoemaker, Donald Joseph Jackson 

"Simms, Helen Lynn Jackson 

Simon, William Henry, Jr. Jackson 

Smith, William Lee Jackson 

Staiano, Michael Philip -. New Orleans, La. 

Tattis, Ellen Anthony Jackson 

Thornton, Elwood Wilson, Jr. 

Memphis, Tenn. 
Trent, Laura Evelyn „„Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Tucker, Sammie Lee Jackson 

"Underwood, Nancy Ann Forest 

Van Skiver, Ward William Gulfport 

Waldnip, Luther Lamar Madison 

Weems, Daniel Louis - Biloxi 

"Weems, Wanda Lou Forest 

White, Jacquelyn Patricia -.- — Jackson 

Whitenton, George Tumey Gallman 

Wier, Sara Ann Jackson 

Wiley, Betty Lloyd Natchez 

Williams, Janice Pearl Columbia 

WiUiams, Ruth Marie Jackson 

Williamson, Ann Cathey Canton 

Zeiss, Laura Susan Kosciusko 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Atkinson, Ronald Allan Vicksburg 

Austin, William Knox Vicksburg 

"Bartlett, Rodney Joseph ... Memphis, Tenn. 

Broad, Charles Manton, Jr. . Jackson 

Brown, David Ralph Crystal Springs 

Christmas, James Yancey, III 

Ocean Springs 

Coffield, King Scott Columbia 

DeNovellis, Richard Lawrence Grenada 

Evans, Richard Murphree Aberdeen 

Featherston, Beverly Jean . . Springfield, Mo. 

Frank, Amanda Fenna Jackson 

"Gabbert, James Tate, Jr. Senatobia 

Goodyear, Chester Phillip Gulfport 

Graves, Glen Robert Jackson 

Howell, Rufus Benton _ Laurel 



Jones, Raymond Henry Hollandale 

"Jordan, Mary Ina .. Purvis 

Journey, William Kennedy, Jr. -. Greenwood 

Laird, Philip Webb .... ..Jackson 

Lamb, William Glenwood Jackson 

Lammons, Thomas Geoffrey 

Greenbelt, Md. 

Liles, Waverly Brown Jackson 

McCool, Robert Douglas .. Jackson 

McCormick, Lee Bardwick, Jr. 

Memphis, Tenn. 

Moore, Judith Lynn Natchez 

Nelson, Frederick Kirk — Starkville 

Nichols, Benjamin Wright, Jr. ... Hattiesburg 
Parker, William Harrison, Jr. Heidelberg 
Piatt, Sallie Jean Jackson 



158 REGISTER 

"Power, Judith Ann Gulfport "Varcoe, Frederick Turner, Jr. Jackson 

Rodgers, Wilson Ragan McComb Wells, Frank Carroll Jackson 

Shepherd, Albert Pitt, Jr Greenwood Wilcox. Rebecca Campbell Jackson 

Slack, Larry Joe Jackson -^ 

Stephenson, Carol Ann Raymond 

Stone, Benjamin Philip Laurel *Ciun Laude 




A STUDENT SEMINAR 



INDEX 



159 



INDEX 



Page 



Absences, Class 110 

Examinations 111 

Academic Calendar 162 

Accreditation of College 9 

Activities _._113 

Administration, Offices of 134 

Administration Committees 142 

Admission, Application for 12 

Requirements for 10 

Advanced Standing 10 

Alumni Association, Officers of 143 

Ancient Languages, Department of - 54 

Application for a degree — . 40 

Art 73 

Assistantships -.143 

Astronomy 90 

Athletic Policy - 116 

Athletics 116 

Attendance Regulations 110 

Auditing of Courses — 20 

Automatic Exclusion _ ilO 



B 



Bachelor of Arts Degree 35; 41 

Bachelor of Music Degree . -35; 41 

Bachelor of Science Degree 35; 41 

Biology, Department of 56 

Board of Trustees 133 

Bobashela 120 

Buildings and Grounds 127 

Business Administration 61 



Calendar 162 

Change of Schedule 109 

Chapel 111 

Chemistry, Department of 59 

Christian Council 115 

Class Standing 107 

Commencement, 1966 156 

Committees of the Board of Trustees .—133 

Committees of the Faculty 142 

Comprehensive Examinations 39 

Conduct 1 1 1 

Cost of Attending Millsaps - 17 

Covmseling of Students 12 

Courses by Departments 54 

Required for B.A. Degree .— 35 

Required for B.M. Degree 35 

Required for B.S. Degree — 35 

Suggested Sequences for 

B.A. Degree 41 

B.M. Degree 41 

B.S. Degree 41 

Business Administration 45 

Economics 44 



Page 

Engineering B.S 48 

Forestry 49 

Pre-graduate in lab. sciences 42 

Pre-law 43 

Pre-medical and Pre-dental 42 

Pre-ministerial 43 

Pre-phannacy 42 

Pre-social work 44 

Teachers 46 

Technicians 42 

Curriculum 33 



D 



Dean's List 108 

Debating 122 

Degrees, Conferred 1966 — 157 

Application for 40 

Requirements for 35 

Denominations of Faculty and Students 8 

Departmental Honors Program 108 

Departments of Instruction 53 

Ancient Languages 54 

Biology 56 

Chemistry 59 

Economics and Business 

Administration — 61 

Education 64 

English 67 

Fine Arts 70 

Geology _ — 74 

German — — 78 

History 79 

Mathematics 82 

Philosophy — 85 

Physical Education — 86 

Physics and Astronomy 87 

Political Science 90 

Psychology - 92 

Religion 94 

Romance Languages 96 

Sociology and Anthropology 100 

Speech 103 

Dining Facilities 14 

Divisional Groupings - - 53 

Dormitories ....128 

Hostesses for - 141 

Dramatics - 12 1 



Economics, Department of 61 

Sequence of Courses 44 

Education, Department of _ 64 

Employment, Part-Time 31 

Endowment 128 

Engineering .— _ .48; 84 

English, Department of 67 

English Proficiency Requirement 36 

Enrollment Statistics 145 



160 



INDEX 



INDEX 



Page 

Entrance, Requirements for 10 

Examinations, Absence from 111 

Comprehensive 39 

Course 110 

Exemption of Seniors 111 

Excess Hours 18 

Expenses 17 

Expulsion 110 

Extra-Curricular Credits 36 



Page I 



M 



Majors, Requirements for 36 

Mathematics, Department of 82 

Medals and Prizes 122 

Military Service, Credit for 7 

Ministerial League ...115 

Music Courses 70 

Fees 17 

Major 48 

Organizations 120 



Faculty 135 

Fees 17 

Financial Regulations 19 

Financial Resources 128 

Fine Arts, Department of 70 

Forestry 49 

Fraternities 117 

French 96 



Geographical Distribution of Students .... 9 

Geology, Department of 74 

German, Department of 78 

Gifts to the Library 129 

Grading System 107 

Graduation Fee 18 

Graduation Requirements 35 

Greek _. 55 

Gulf Coast Research Laboratory 52 



H 



Health Program 14 

High School Day 21 

History, Department of 79 

History of the College 127 

Honors ...108 

Honors Program . 51, 108 

Honor Societies 118 

Hours Permitted 109 

Excess 18 

Housing of Students _ 13 



International Relations Club ...122 

Intramural Athletics 116 



N 

Non-Resident Students 19 

Numbering System for Courses 53 



o 



Officers of Administration 134 

Orientation 13 

Out-of-State Students _. 19 



Philosophy, Department of 85 

Physical Education, Department of 86 

Fees 17; 20 

Physics and Astronomy, Depart- 
ment of 

Placement Bureau 

Players 

Political Science, Department of - 

Pre-dental Course . 

Pre-engineering Course 

Pre-law Coiirse 43 

Pre-medical Course 42 

Pre-ministerial Course 43 

Pre-pharmacy Course 42 

Pre-social Work Course 44 

Prizes 122 

Probation 1 10 

Academic - ..110 

Attendance - 1 10 

Disciplinary 110 

Pychology, Department of 92 

Publications, Student 120 

Purple and White 120 



87 

46 

121 

90 

42 
48 



Junior Year Abroad 



52 



Latin 54 

Length of College Course 7 

Library 129 



Quality Point System . 

R 



.107 



Refunds _ 19 

Register of Students 146 

Registration, Changes in 109 

Statistics - 145 



INDEX 



161 



INDEX 



Page 

Religion, Department of 94 

Religious Activities 115 

Religious Affiliation of Students 8 

Religious Emphasis Week 115 

Reports to Parents 109 

Reqviired Courses 40 

Requirements for Admission 10 

For Degrees 35 

For Majors 36 

Residence Requirements 36 

Resources (financial) __._128 

Romance Languages, Depart- 
ment of 96 



Schedule Changes 109 

Scholarships and Loan Funds 20 

Secretarial Techniques 63 

Senior Exemptions 111 

Sequence of Courses 41 

Shorthand ^- 63 

Singers 121 

Sociology, Department of 100 

Sororities 117 

Spanish 98 

Special Students -11; 18 

Speech, Department of 103 

Staff Personnel 141 

Student Activities 113 

Student Activities Fee 20 

Student Assistants 143 



Page 

Student Association 120 

Student Body 

Denominations 8 

Geographical Distribution 9 

Names 146 

Student Executive Board 120 

Student Organizations 113 

Summer Session 152 



Teacher Placement Bureau 46 

Teacher Training Program 46 

Transfer Students 10, 36 

Trustees, Board of 133 

Tuition 17 

Typewriting _ 63 



Veterans 



w 



Washington Semester 51 

Withdrawals, from College — 19, 109 

From Courses 19, 109 



Y. M. C. A. 
Y. W. C. A. 



.115 
.115 



162 



ACADEMIC CALENDAR 
SEVENTY-SIXTH YEAR 

1967-68 



, I 



.■». '♦ 



June 10 
June 12 
July 4 
July 15 
July 17 
August 19 



September 8 
September 9 
September 9 
September 11 
September 12 
September 13 
September 14 
September 30 
November 10 
November 22 
November 27 
December 15 
January 3 
January 19-27 
January 27 



SUMMER SESSION 1967 

Registration 

First Term Classes Begin 

Holiday 

Final Examinations, First Term 

Second Term Classes Begin 

Final Examinations, Second Term 

FALL SESSION 

First Meeting of the Faculty 

Dormitories Open for Students, 10:00 a.m. 

Orientation of Freshman Students 

Orientation of Transfer Students 

Registration of Seniors, Juniors, Transfers 

Registration of Sophomores, Freshmen, Transfers 

Classes Meet on Regular Schedule 

Last Day for Changes of Schedule 

End of First Half of Semester 

Thanksgiving HoUdays Begin, Noon 

Thanksgiving Hohdays End, 8:00 a.m. 

Christmas HoHdays Begin, Noon 

Christmas Holidays End, 8:00 a.m. 

Final Examinations, First Semester 

First Semester Ends 



January 31 
February 1 
February 17 
March 22 
April 12 
April 22 
April 22-27 
May 24-31 
June 2 



SPRING SESSION 

Registration of AU Classes, Transfers 
Classes Meet on Regular Schedule 
Last Day for Changes of Schedule 
End of First Half of Semester 
Spring Holidays Begin, Noon 
Spring Holidays End, 8:00 a.m. 
Comprehensive Examinations 
Final Examinations, Second Semester 
Commencement Day 



June 8 
June 10 
July 4 
July 13 
July 15 
August 17 



SUMMER SESSION 1968 

Registration 

First Term Classes Begin 

Holiday 

Final Examinations, First Term 

Second Term Classes Begin 

Final Examinations, Second Term