Transylvania University - Crimson Yearbook (Lexington, KY)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 152

 

Transylvania University - Crimson Yearbook (Lexington, KY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1936 volume:

n . ' ]i t« I- r RECORD OF THE EVENTS HAPPENING DURING THE ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY-SIXTH SCHOLAS- TIC YEAR AT TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE CONCERNING THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY Designed and Printed by Btnson Printing Co., Nashville • Engraved by Busll-Krebs, Louisville r ND HONORING FIVE OUTSTANDING SONS OF TRANSYLVANIA V H O MADE INVALUABLE CONTRIBUTIONS TO AMERICAN CULTURE OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY AND WHOSE SPIRITS STILL LIVE ON THIS CAMPUS . . MARGARET TOLIVER EDITOR-IN-CHIEF CECIL SANDERS BUSINESS MANAGER THE R I M S N PUBLISHED BY THE SENIORS TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE LEXINGTON. KENTUCKY DR. ELMER ELLSWORTHY SNODDY Born Mdy 13, 1863 Died April 20, 1936 l T I HE J OY OF SIMPLE LIVING, THE QUIET CONTEMPLATION OF THE INFINITE. A DEMOCRACY OF INTELLECT, AND A PHILOSOPHY OF UNSELFISHNESS PERVADING HIS EVERY WORD AND DEED; THESE ARE THE QUALITIES THAT HAVE CHAR- ACTERIZED THE TWENTY-ONE YEARS OF SERVICE AT TRANSYLVANIA OF DR. ELMER ELLSWORTH SNODDY. T CONTENTS " COLLEGE YEA R ATHLETICS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS STEPHEN AUSTIN 1793-1836 • STEPHEN AUSTIN, THE GEORGE WASHINGTON OF TEXAS. WAS BORN IN MISSOURI AND EDUCATED AT TRANSYLVANIA. HE FOLLOWED HIS FATHER INTO TEXAS AS ONE OF THE EARLIEST OF THE PIONEERS AND SPENT THE REMAINING TWENTY YEARS OF HIS LIFE IN THE ARDUOUS TASK OF WRESTING TEXAS FROM MEXICO AND STARTING THE NEW REPUBLIC ON ITS TURBULENT CAREER. THE CAP- ITAL OF THE STATE WAS LATER NAMED FOR HIM. C L L E B E YEAR i!lllllllll!il!lll!!l!lli!!i!!!!ii!ii!i!il : , i .--r- ' , V ® MORRISON COLLEGE " FIRST IN OUR HEARTS " BACK AT SCHOOL FRESHMEN ARRIVE o The freshmen surely were a young-lo.iking group that first week. The girls wore short dresses, anklets, hair ribbons, and carried dolls and lolly pops. 9 The boys rolled up their pants legs and went bare-footed. At dinner the sophomores brought the entire freshman group over and mad; them put on " stunts " for the amusement of the girls. ® That night the freshman boys were blindfolded and led in a line out to Thomas Field, where there was a bonfire and more amusement. ® The climax of the evening was held under the windows at Hamilton, where the boys sang " How Dry We Are " and the girls opened the windows and threw water on them. Cruel? Perhaps, but it comes once to every man! Hi%i The brotherhood hand- shake. Stivers and Link. Dean, M a t t i n g I y, Thompson, Claxon. The campus radical. Cecil takes nourish- ment. Playing childish games? Convention, Chicago. Graham and King. Opposiles attract. On the steps. Red and Peggy. Lampas initiates. Affection. Nettie ' s man. " Assume the angle. " " Denites. " Newell, Henry, Sween- ey. The Y. W. quintuplets. Freshmen. Old Maestro ' s second childhood. Drye, Dean, Sharp. Porter eavesdrops? What, no Marybelle? Co-ed group. The Edwards at home. Blanton, Moody, Daw- son — also the cat. Collegiate. The Phi Tau lettermen. Butterfield triplets. Some Kappa Alphas. Pete ' n Peggy. LIFE A T TRANSYLVANIA THOSE FOOTBALL GAMES ,?t.. ' % Mfjj AND PEP MEETINGS • The Crimson Club has sponsored many " pep meetings " and should be congratulated on their fine spirit throughout the entire year. At the rallies there have been famous alumni speakers who enthralled us all with their inzpirlng words. • The band, under the direction of Jack Bryden, has added greatly to the enthusiasm and cheers of the group, and the cheer leaders contributed to the " pep " of the meeting. The Crimson Club sold tags early in the season in order to send the entire band to the first football game at Louisville. • Later during the year they have sponsored a number of dances to earn money to further promote the success of athletics. • In all of their pro- motions, the Crimson Club has been met with cooperation from the student group and under the capable leadership of Robert Prewitt the Crimson Club was " put on the map " for another vear. • Warming up at Louis ' ille. • Logan Gray leads cheers while John Hunt Mor- gan looks up. Pep Demonstration be- fore Homecoming Game. • Thomas Field " Stadium " — student body. Stand- ing Room Only. • Crimson Club Float in Homecoming Parade — a standing ex- ample of the pep which the Crimson Club has contributed to the campus this year. LIFE A T TRANSYLVANIA Ul " " r ' pquBttijigs ' t " ifira irouglioiii -.... ,11: cpirc; raa ot Jii Biyden, B d (kn of ik ; lit ftat they biv; BK will cooKraoon it cipililt Itadttsliip US " pot cr At map is, I Transylvania ' s potential political leaders. Crimson Club Tag Day helps to send the Band to Louisville. Betsy Davis, Paul Crum- baugh and Mary Lou Wilder in Crimson Club initiation. Transylvania ' s thirty-sixth governor. " Happy " Chan- dler, at football game. Ace and Captain of the gridiron — Danheiser and j Griggs. The placards read: ' Down with Ewalt " and " Louie Cohen ' s twin sis- ter. " " Happy " Chandler ' s in- augural parade, attended by half of Transylvania. Reviewing stand at inau- gural parade. Puzzle: find Bob Talbott. " With a red sweater, a five dollar bill and a smile. " (George Cren- shaw on Transylvania ' s inaugural parade float.) Transy, 14; Louisville, 7. Loafer ' s Paradise. Coaches Gus Clark and Monk Simons. Transy parades for Chan- dler. Coach Jim Shannon. MUSIC ON THE CAMPUS • Transylvania Philharmonic Band — rear view. • Jackie Bryden (be!ieve-it-or-not ), also Louie Cohen. • The Band plays for pep demonstration in front of the Court House. • Home-coming parade before Hol- brook game. • Shirley Ingram — what the well-dressed band member wears. • Between halves at the Louis- ville game. • Chersack and Understudy Gividen. • Sammy Sasiaw. • Musical maniacs. • — As though one weren ' t enough of Louie Cohen. • The band on tour. • Dr. E. W. Delcamp, Transylvania ' s mu sic leader. • " Hail, Transylvania " — in honor of Governor Chandler. ELLA JONES MITSIC HALL Where music learned its charms. " • Justifying the appelation of " Pio- netrs, " Transylvania ' s Music Depart- ment blazed new musical trails during the past year. Chief among them was the band trip taken in the spring into the South. • The Symphony Orches- tra enlarged its program by bringing to the campus the best in orchestral works. The A Capella Choir, in retaining only the best voices on the campus, became a fine example of this form of choral group. Much of the dig- nity and inspiration of the Monday chapel programs can be attributed to the choir. • In order to provide a means of expression for those who could not qualify for the choir but who loved to sing, a new Glee Club was instituted under the direction of Nicholas Brilla. LIFE AT TRANSYLVANIA D « ■ «k Ik) 4 Z,Lvl • The Old Gymnasium — the steps to physical education. • " The oldest institution of higher learning west of the AllegheniesI " • A sign of industry? • Promotion Department in the act of promoting a bigger Transylvania. • " La Belle Dame Sans Merci. " • The tunnel door — " Please knock before en- tering. ' • Saxon ' s - eye - view of Ewing Hall. • The nearest girls get to Ewing Hall (after four years here we still had to ask if this was a fountain or a sundial). • In case you ' re writing home for money — here ' s the mail box. • Jim Shannon demon- strating his coffee drink- ing ability. (Please note rapt expression.) • The steps of Ella Jones — in case you were interested in music. • Looking up to the Col- lege of the Bible? • Prof, Saunders — a man of the world! • A sign of leisure. LIFE A T TRANSYLVANIA Y U REMEMBER • You remember when the students and faculty of the Col- lege of the Bible and some Transylvania students made the annual pilgrimage to the historic Cane Ridge meeting house near Paris. • The services were held in the old church, the monument of Kentucky Disciples to the contributions to Dis- ciple life, which Barton W. Stone made. At 4:00 p.m., just when we are trying to relax or study, Ruth Cohen starts cleaning out " her French Horn — then perhaps Mil- dred Livingstone tunes her Cello to the rhythm of Mary Lou Wilder ' s saxaphone and the accompanying tones oi the clarinet and baritone of Mildred Siewart and Lor- raine Hoos. • And with the voice of Announcer Jim Riley coming over the radio, we all agree that " quiel hour " is really a blessing, especially if you live on a " musical " corridor, at Ham- ilton. • Every Tuesday night one of the Y. W. C. A. girls announces: " Don ' t forget to come around to the ' Y ' room at 9:30 tonight for Vespers, girls. " o Vespers is a reli- gious service which is held weekly. The programs pro- vide inspiring and helpful talks given by students, ad- visors and visitors. • The true comradeship feeling is ever present at these meet- ings. HAMILTON HALL The Home of the Co-Eds SOME EVENTS OF THE SEPTEMBER Dear Diary: 9 — Now that I ' m starting back to school, I won ' t be able to " ad-a-Iine " to your pages every day, but will surely hit the " high spots. " 10 — Nearly five hundred have enrolled thus far. The freshman class of over two hundred composes the largest class m history. II — The freshman girls are a young lookin ' group — with their short dresses, anklets, hair ribbons, and dolls. And the boys have to go barefooted! 13 — The Faculty Recep- tion was very formal — but I did enjoy the cake and ice cream. 15 — There are twelve as- sistants in the English De- partment to care for the frosh; eleven in the Edu- cational Department, and SIX m the History and Po- litical Science Department. Poor freshmen! 17 — Paul Stauffer, that " personality boy, " was elected senior class presi- dent. 20 — Student Chairman Bcynton, if ycu please. And the Ramblers came out with a " Boynton Is Elected " banner head-line directly after the election was over. I still don ' t see how they could pubhsh so many papers in such a short time. Fast work! 21 — Sorority rush week ends. Tula Wharton, a new addition to the Music Department (swell gal, too) thrilled us with a Vio- lin Concert last night. 25 — Sammie Saslaw was unanimously elected Jun- ior Class president. He ruled the sophs so well last year that they just couldn ' t get along without him at the helm again this year. 27 — Crimson Club sold tags today. The proceeds are to send the band to the Louisville football game. They also sponsored a dance tonight, and boy! do my feet hurt. THE COLLEGE OF THE BIBLE " And ye sh-ill go forth and preach, " YEAR OCTOBER 6 — First issue of the Trimsylranian came out. Effie Starks, the editor, made many needed im- provements over last year ' s magazine. 8 — Prexy Braden is under- going a two-month " rush " program throughout the country. 13 — Alpha Delta Theta Sorority entertained with a party for the men of our campus. 18 — Dr. Delcamp intro- duced us to this year ' s or- chestra. They ' re plenty good. 19 — Chi Omegas had " Open House " after the game with Bridge, and dancing. 25— Y. W. C. A. threw a " spooky " Hallowe ' en party at the old gym. The " Dionne babes " were the hit of the party. CARNEGIE SCIENCE HALL " Where science and friendship meet. " II LIFE A T TRANSYLVANIA TRANSYLVANIA DAY • " Transylvania Day " at Transylvania College is a spring celebration which is similar to that of a " May Day " or " Spring Festival " at another college. • In 1933 the celebration was in the form of a playlet (portraying the lives of famous alumni) presented in chapel. • The 1934 celebration started with a parade of floats sponsored by the organizations on the campus. A Track Meet was held during the afternoon. • But the evening pageant presented on the steps of old Morrison was indeed a clima.x to an eventful day. Miss Transylvania and Mr. Pioneer reigned in a most attractive setting. At the con- clusion of the program a dance was held m the Old Gym. • The 1935 celebration started off to be a sensational dem- onstration but at the last minute the weather did not permit the presentation of the pageant out-of-doors. • However, the spirit of the participants was not downed and the cere- mony was transferred to Morrison Chapel. After which there was a dance in the New Gym. • The program this year is being carefully planned and Lampas is still having " penny day " every Friday morning after chapel. • Transylvania Day Court on the steps of Morrison — 1935 • LambJa Omega float in 1935 Transyl- vania Day Parade — winner of first prize. » Junior Class float — 1935, winner of second prize. LIFE AT TRANSYLVANIA • Jackie Bryden about to address Lampas initiates, Cecil Sanders, Bob Talbott, and Sammy Saslaw on " Why a Cow. " • Agnes " who - pasted - the - Annual " Eason and Jose- phine Woodward. • " Izzie " must prefer blondes! • After classes — Helena Steinkohl, Karine Wester- holm, and Ann Blackman. • " Debater " Dale Creek. • Also after classes. • " Background by Hopper. " • Snapshot editor caught in action. • Loafing with Refinesque. • And not at the Den! • Where ' s Polly? • Typical scene at Ewing Hall, so we ' re told. • Phi Omega Pi ' s in march- ing order. • The " foundation " of Worth. • A trio of Tri Delts. • The long and short of Kappa Alpha. • The " head " of Pan-Hel- lenic. • Just loafing. • A quartet of Pi Kaps. • Dick and Erwind. ' NufI said! • Still together — as the An- nual goes to press. Warst- ler and Livingston. • They " wait " at the Den. • A " Noble " feat. • Embryonic Southern gen- tlemen. • Taylor and Rice. • Josephine Woodward, Agnes Eason, Christine Lynch. • Rambler Editor prepares for flight. • " Esther-Joe-lover-Kaplan " and Joe. • Tri Delt smiles. • He promotes Transylva- nia. QM f- , j-s-pr ii 7 • a MARGARET HOFRICHTER t . pi c n e e t JACK DUNCAN MAXINETROXEL CARRYL BRITT Sfcot () Oftlrtimnh LUCIAN JOHNSON IVAN STARBUCK TRANSYLVANIA DAY ATTENDANTS EVENTS OF THE YEAR NOVEMBER 2 — Chi Omegas again en- tertained with a dance for their pledges. All students invited. 15 — Junior class offered subscription dance which was attended by the " best " of the students. 16 — Most of us went into solitary confinement to cram for mid-semester exams. 21,22 — Stagecrafters ' play, " Lightnin ' , " brighten up things considerably. 23 — Frats hold pledging. 28 — Crimson Club dance. George Wiggins was elected Sophomore class president this morning. 29 — Snow and plenty of it. Zingarelli sent some snow- balls home in his laundry bag and wondered why they didn ' t get there. DECEMBER 6 — " Crimson " Dance thrown on the campus to announce the winners. Hoffy and Duncan carried away all the honors for Transylvania Day. 14 — Crimson Club and the football boys gave us an- other " tackle " dance. 20— Alpha Delta Thetas " tead and danced " the " se- lect " of the campus. 21 — With all bags packed, Fm on my way home for the holidays. So will con- tinue this next year. JANUARY 6 — Well, school started again today and it won ' t be long before semester exams. 10 — Tri-Delts tossed an elaborate bouquet to their pledges in the form of a dance with all the students invited. 18 — Final examinations. 25 — Sophomore class spon- sored a subscription dance tonight. Below zero — but a large crowd attended. 26 — Some of the boys used the new bed springs from Ewing Hall as sleds and really went sliding in fine style. FEBRUARY 8 — " Leap Year " Dance. Many of the girls went " stag. " Best attended dance Fve ever seen on this campus. 13 — " Happy " ' Chandler, governor, attended basket- ball game and then was guest of honor at a recep- tion at Hamilton after- wards. 14 — Some one sent all the Den crowd comic valen- tines. The walls are sim- ply covered with them. 16 — Copy must go to press, £0 you ' ll just have to re- member the future activi- ties as well as you can. i " B i I S ' 1 EWliNG HALL i CASSIUS M. CLAY 18 10-1903 • CASSIUS M. CLAY, RELATIVE OF HENRY CLAY, WAS ONE OF THE MOST FIERY OF THE ABOLITIONISTS. WHEN HIS ANTI-SLAVERY PUBLICATION, WHICH HE ESTABLISHED AT LEXINGTON, KY., WAS WRECKED BY A MOB, HE MOVED ITS OFFICE TO CINCINNATI, OHIO. TWICE AMBASSADOR TO RUSSIA, ACTIVE THROUGH- OUT HIS LONG LIFE, HE WAS ONE OF THE MOST COLORFUL FIGURES OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY. T H L E T I C S J k % r FOOTBALL Captain Garrett Griggs Alternate Captain Jack Duncan Charles Holder Waldon Napier Norman Moore Ernest Collins Bob Fitzpatrick Paul Danheiser Vernon Tucker Fred Hutsell Wolford Ewalt Warren Carr Arthl ' r Howard Douglas Elam George Wiggins Carryl Britt James Lingenfelter Stanley Reynolds John Franz Dudley DeZonia Jack Sallee Clint Lacey WEARERS OF THE BASKETBALL Captain Norman Moore Jerry Fisher Fred Hutsell Jack Duncan Rhea Burrows Bob Fitzpatrick Waldon Napier Paul Danheiser Charles Stivers Clint Lacey A T H L E T I C S A T ATHLETIC COUNCIL The athletic council of Transylvania College is com- posed of a faculty committee of the College of the Bible and Transylvania, the President, two alumni, the coaches, and two students. Professor J. M. Saunders is treasurer of that official body. Probably the most important action of this council during the current year was its action regarding the resuming of athletic relations with Georgetown College. It is not proper here for us to state whether or not the council was correct in its refusal to assume responsibility concerning the historic gridiron classic between the two colleges on the grounds that Dr. Braden, as an indi- vidual, had severed those relations. • It is our purpose here to commend Professor Saunders, as well as other members of the council, for cutting down the debt in- curred in former years. George Dawson, Transylvania ' s student representa- tive on the council, also is to be complimented for his interest in a strong student connection in serving on that committee, and for his work as an intramural director, a major cog in the athletic machinery of the school. The year 1935-36 will long be remembered by the followers of Transylvania athletics as the year that the Pioneers reached heights unparalleled by Crimson teams of the past twenty years. It may have been the new coach, or it mav have been the hne spirit of the ath- letes, or the students who inspired it, but from some- where the " Big Red " dug up a new lease on life and rediscovered the spirit that brings victory, the spirit that made famous the Pioneers of old. Both teams had new uniforms and new ideas. Early in November an old Pioneer athlete of fifteen years or-so ago, Albert " Happy " Chandler, showed his Alma Mater again how to emerge victor in a race. This time it was a race in life, a political one for the governorship of Kentucky. Chandler, you will recall, played both football and basketball while a student here. We would like to go on record as giving him credit for one of our victories this year in basketball, a hard-earned win over Centre College on Feb. 13. All through the year a new spirit has been prevalent on the Transy campus, a spirit of courage and victory. Led by the powerful athletic teams, the students have surged forward in the creation of a bigger and better Transylvania. Hail Transylvania! Hail Pioneers! We salute you on the eve of greater victories! •;»t-( ATHLETICS AT TRANSYLVANIA TRANSYLVANIA • Claude " Monk " Simons stepped in the Transylvania picture at a difficult time, and the results which be obtained speak highly for his efforts. The former Tulane All- American halfback displayed much ability putting the Pioneers among the leading teams of the Kentucky con- ference. • Simons " as ably assisted by Augustus " Gus " Clark in developing one of the Crim- sons ' best elevens in years. Clark, also a star at Tulane, coached the lines and han- dled the freshman basketball team. • Coach Jim Sharnicn to)k the freshman football s iuad over early in the season, and the result was one of the finest yearling teams in years. He also served in the capac- ity of a scout. THE STAFF OF COACHES Gus Cl.ARK IsshUint Coach Monk Simo.ss . . ' ' " " ' ' C " ' " ' ' Ti.vi SiiWNON . .■...■■.■•• Frcsliman Coiic i THE FOOTBALL SQUAD OF 1935 ON THE GRIDIRON JACK DUNCAN, center and alternate- captain of the 1935 Crimson eleven. Jack ' s all-around dependability and con- sistency earned him honorable mention on the all-state team. This boy will be sorely missed by the Crimson teams of the future. CHARLES HOLDER, another t raduat- ing lineman . was never quite able to rate the starting line-up, hut " Red " is to be commended for his work in the games in which he saw service and for his love of the game. NORMAN MOORE, tackle, was un able to play in many games because of a series of injuries, which kept him on the bench most of the time. However, " Pete " gave an e. cellenc account of him- self, and opposing backs found it dif- ficult to get past him. JAMES LINGENFELTER was a flashv end who knew the art of getting down under kicks. " Link " had plenty of power and possessed a fighting spirit that enabled him to turn in a consistent game each week. A RESUME OF THE SEASON A veteran squad answered Simons ' call for football candidates, but from the outset, the Crimsons were se- verely hampered by injuries. Si- mons undertook to establish a new football system, a two or three year job at the least, and the Pioneers ' record of five victories and three de- feats may be considered remarkable under the circumstances. Opening the season on October 5, the Pioneers displayed consider- able offensive power to defeat Uni- versity of Louisville ' s Cardinals, 14-7. In this game, Danheizer, who returned a punt more than 60 yards for one touchdown, was in- jured and did not regain form until several weeks later. It was too much to expect a vic- tory when Simons ' lads met Xavier ' s powerful Musketeers at Cincinnati, and when the smoke of the final gun had cleared away the Irish had tri- umphed over Transy by a 39 to score. The game was costly to the -4k • - GARRETT GRIGGS, tackle and capcain of the IQS " ) Crimson aggregation, was a defensive pow- erhouse snd a tackier of the highest order. " Captain Willie ' s ' ' leadership and pep, to- gether with his cooperative spirit, made him one of the Pioneers ' most ideal captains. STANLEY REYNOLDS, versatile lineman, was a rang; ' six-footer who played a st eady gsmc. This bov should prove to be a valuablt cog in Simon ' s gridiron machinery next falL " Slim ' s " fine build should further his develop- ment into an A-1 gridiron star. DUDLEY DEZONIA. a smashing back who was hard to stop, was the hardest fighter as well as the smallest man on the team. Pos- sessing speed to burn and plenty of drive, it was a joy to witness this lad side-step his way to pav dirt. CHARLES JACKSON, another back who failed to see ser ' ice much, was a willing worker, con- sistently plugging away in practice, and his " stickability " is to be commended. W ALDON NAPIER, end and unanimous se- lection on seveial all-state elevens, was as tough ?. football player as ever wore the Crimson. His uncanny reception of passes, his sure-fire spirit, and his ability to throw opposing backs for severe losses, rightfully earned him the dis- tinct honor which he received. L )OLTGL.A,S ELAM was our handy man center. He handled his duties well, carrying out all assignments carefully, making him a capable substitute for Alternate-Captain Duncan. PAUL DANHEISER. was the best runner on the team, shifty and speedy, who ran to many a sensational touchdown last season. This speed merchant .ind snake-hip artist kicked, ran. and passed with equal accuracy; and his general good play earned him a berth on the all-state eleven. GEORGE WIGGINS, end, never did anything outstanding, but he was always in there plugging away at end. He was fairly fast, got down under kicks well, and with further development should prove an asset to the team in the next two years. WOLFORD EW.ALT. the big tackle from Paris, played a bang-up game. He was a good trainer, dependable tackier and blocker, and a real threat on the offense. This hoy will materi ally strength- en the Pioneers in the next two years. ATHLETICS AT TRANSYLVANIA N T H E GRIDIRON JACK SALLEE, a fine back, who did an ex- cellent job as reserve quarterback. His " pepper " instilled fight in the veins of his teammates. CLINT LACEY, a starting end, was consistent in all he did, frequently displaying bits of flashy playing. His diagnosis of enemy plays was a great advantage to the Pioneers. CHARLES SCOTT was a big, lumbering tackle who fought and fought hard. Although he was not a starter. Big Scott really pranced when he got in a ball game. CHARLES STIVERS, back, was one of the lightest men on the squad. He was speedy and light on his feet, and his short, but brilliant gains while he played kept the spectators on edge. FRED HLJTSELL, guard, played very com- mendable ball, and ' ' put out " more than any one on the squad . He was one of the main vertebrae in the backbone of the team. ARTHUR HOWARD, a triple-threat back, should really prove valuable with a little more development. His magnificent kicks from be- hind the goal line saved the Pioneers more than WARREN CARR was a boy who tried harder than anybody. He saw service at center in lots of melees, and his coolness and fight are to be commended highly. SWEENEY ELLIOTT, a reserve lineman, failed to see much service. However, he should prove a vital factor on the 1936 team. Elliott will go places one of these days. ATHLETICS AT TRANSYLVANIA Pioneers and the next week when Simons sent his boys against West- ern, among those on the bench suf- fering from injuries was all-state end, Waldon Napier. Western won, 35 to 0. Morehead provided a breathing spell, and Transy was not hard pressed to win a 26 to victory and hit a winning stride again. Then, m the first home game of the sea- son, Simons used almost his com- plete squad to whip Alfred Hol- brook, of Manchester, Ohio, 2 ' 5-0. Injuries continued to handicap the pioneers, and tiie Holbrook tilt put more men on the hospital list. Transylvania ' s ranks were riddled when the Pioneers met D?nison, at Granville, Ohio, and the Ohioans y25 to victory did not truly repre- sent the strength of the two teams. The high point of the season, as far as Transylvania was concerned, came when the Pioneers did the im- possible and decisively defeated Eastern State Teachers " College 12 to 6 in their best game of the season. Eastern outweighed the Crimsons severals pounds to the man, and the Maroons were heavily favored to win. Governor-elect " Happy " Chan- dler sat on the bench with Pioneers at the Western game but did not get an opportunity to see his former college win until the Morris-Harvey battle, the last of the season for the Simons coached team. Both teams uncorked vicious running attacks and Transylvania ' s 19 to 6 victory put a happy ending to a very suc- cessful season. CARin I. BKITT was the speediest hack on [he Crimson squad. He was always good for yardage on sweping end runs, and was one of the hall toting mainstays. He played a bang up game in all departments. BOB FITZPATRICK, all-around back and heady tield general, called the right plays without a bobble of assignments all during the season. Besides quarter- backing, how he could block! FR. ' KNK JONES, a tackle, did not see service in many games, but he proved a fine reseive and a hard worker in co- operating with the bo ' s and coaches fof the benefit of the team ll ' ll ' s [I;ANZ ,1 hiii- tii-iiJ paired with Hut.seH. to give the centei of the Transy line plenty of strength. Oppos- ing teams found it extremely difficult to accomplish much ovei this boy ' s side of the line. " RIP " COLLINS was a tough lirtb lineman if there ever was one. De- spite his shortness of stature, he al- ways tendered an excellent account of himself. VERNON TUCKER was the ramrod of the Pioneer offense. His stocky frame, supported by pile-driving legs, enabled him to rip off long gams right through the center of the line. »»« rV IIP FOOTBALL MANAGERS Eddie KE N()Lns Mi:i. i ' Ijvk joE He T()X TEAM M A N A G E R S The managers are the unsung heroes of foot- ball. Their work begins before practice, and it is not finished until long after the last gridder has left. Caring for the equipment and looking after fragile football players is only part of their duties. They must be on the alert at all times and watch closely every minute detail. Senior Man- ager Eddie Reynolds, who gave freely of his time and energy all during the season, deserves lots of credit for his untiring work. The same thing goes for Eddie ' s colleague, Joe Heaton. The freshman managers, Cossaboom, Higgins, and Peace handled their duties impres- sively, e. emplifying efficiency throughout, and de- serve a word of commendation along with the varsity managers. j i-iA lIKii. ».k -21 ' M f« MM iu l. ' ' llS f ft- 1- _ . • ■ ' - i ■ l FRESHMAN FOOTBALL • The lot of a freshman football player is the most difficult of his career. He serves as a punching bag for the varsity, impersonates the stars of the team which is to be encountered the next week-end, and takes a pound- ing which would shake the spirit of all but the stout- hearted. But after a season of this gruelling ordeal, he is ready for varsity ball. • When Coach Simons sent his varsity eleven against Jim Shannon ' s yearlings in the first practice of the season, it did not take the Pioneers long to realize that they were facing one of the finest Tenderfoot squads in the history of the school. • Shannon had good men for every position. On more than one occasion, in fact, quite frequently, the juveniles more than held their own against the varsity. Outstand- ing among the backfield candidates were Murphy, War- mack, Berman, Brown, Moore, Mainline, and Blair. • Stewart, Zingarclli, Steers, Taylor, Marks, Holland were standouts among the frosh line candidates. • The Tenderfeet played two games, defeating a strong Eastern freshman team, 7 to 6, in a thrilling and viciously fought game on Thomas Field. Murphy, after taking a short pass, ran more than fifty yards for the tying touchdown and Warmack drop-kicked the extra point with only a few remaining minutes in the melee. • In their only other encounter, the Morehead yearlings handed Shannon ' s men a 14 to setback at Morehead on a muddy field. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD Front Row Holland, Blair, Manager Hig- gins. Moore, Zingarelli, Ed- wards, Brown, Green, Meng, Steers, Manager Peace, T, Smith, Barr, Williams. Back Row Coach Clark, Herman, Blankcn ship, Taylor, Hopgood, Stew art, J, Braddy. Murphy, Gillas pic, Faulkner, Warmack, Can non, .Anderson, Christian, Daw son, Hainline, Manager Cossa boom. M.fe % ATHLETICS AT TRANSYLVANIA PETE MOORE Captain of the Varsity Basketball Team TRANSYLVANIA THE SEASON ' S SCORES Dec. i6- 19- ' 5 " 16- 18- 31- Feb. I- 13- 15- 17- -Transy -Tran y -Transy -Transy -Traiisy -Traii y -Transy -Transy -Transy -Transy -Transy -Transy -Transv -Transy -Transy -Transy -Transy -Transy -Transv Ivania I vania Ivania Ivania Ivania Ivania Ivania Ivania Ivania Ivania Ivania Ivania Ivania K ' ania h ' ania Ivania Ivania Ivania Ivania 3+ 28 35 27 28 31 40 28 29 48 42 SI 16 47 26 37 37 34 33 Alfred Hdihrnok . I ' nion College Ontre College rni ' ersity of I.o Eastern . . Kentucky Wesley Morehead . . Hanover . . Hanover . . . Morehead . . J3erea .... Tnion C illese Eastern . . Centre College . Kentucky esleyan . . Tennessee Wesleyan . . Iniversitv of Louisville Alfred Hollirook . . . Eastern 37 iK. I WALDON NAPIER RHEA BURROWS PAUL DANHEISER CHARLES STIVERS ARTHUR HOWARD at Manchester, Ohio . at Karlionrv ille . at Danville . . at Lexington . . at Lexington . . at Lexington . at Lexington . . at Lexington at Hano ' er, Ind. . at Morehead . at Lexington . . at Lexington . at Richmond . . at Lexington . at Winchester . . at Lexington . at Louisville . . at Lexington at Bowling Green . . ( ' roiirnament) JACK DUNCAN ATHLETICS AT TRANSYLVANIA BASKETBALL The Pioneers presented Transylvania with its best i basketball team in recent years. They opened the season in a rather dismal fashion, dropping the first I four games. But when they hit their stride, they dis- played some exceptionally good court work with their goal shooting, ball handling, and block plays. The best mdividual offensive effort was put forth by Waldon Napier, sophomore forward, who in one half chalked up eighteen points. His consistent goal- ing netted him high point honors of the season. He ' : was followed by Fitzpatrick, Moore, Duncan, and Fisher in the order named. No small amount of the success of the season goes to Capt. Pete Moore, whose leadership kept the Pio- neers in the running, when the score stood against them. In the Centre game on the Transy floor, the Napier ' s 18 points in one half against Eastern. Bob Fitzpatrick ' s unusual " free-wheeling " shot that netted the Indiana ace many points. • Jack Duncan ' s crip shot that followed a lengthy dribble through the entire Eastern team. Incidentally, those were the first points of the game. Coach " Monk " Simons ' wear- ing his coat all through each game, which brought about his being dubbed the " Overcoat Coach. " The quintet was signally honored when the Hon. Albert B. Chandler, Kentucky ' s governor and an alumnus of Transylvania, witnessed the Pioneer- Centre Colonel game on the Transy court, Feb- ruary 13. Speaking before the game, Gov. Chandler said, " Win or lose, I ' m for the boys in the Crimson. " CLINT LACEY BOB FITZPATRICK JERRY FISHER FRED HUTSELL CAPTAIN PETE MOORE l % Crimsons were playing far from their usual form, but behind the never-say-die spirit of Capt. Moore, the team came through with a brilliant last half rally to win by a comfortable margin. The high-light of the season was a well-earned 37 to 35 victory over the University of Louisville in an overtime period that netted Transylvania third place in the K. I. A. C. • Some outstanding performances of the 1935-36 basketball season: Jerry Fisher ' s winning three games with last-minute field goals. Captain Pete Moore ' s fine rebound work that kept the Crimson in possession of the ball when the going was tough. Waldon And inspired by his remarks, the Pioneers went out to give the Colonels a 47 to 33 trimming. Immediately after the tilt, the Governor blew the whistle, signifying another Transylvania victory. T.i-i traditional custom has been with the institution for many years, and it was blown when Mr. Chandler helped Transy in wins on the gridiron, basketball court and baseball diamond. • The varsity basketball record that the Pioneers es- tablished during the 1935-36 season is as follows: Games won, 11. Games lost, 7. Points scored, 618. Opponents points, 559. Average points per game, 34.33. Average opponents ' points per game, 31.06. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Baik Kow: Manager Silas Peace. Bain Smirh. Roy Brown. Harold Murphy. Charles Taylor, Charles Holland. Coach Gus Clark. FroTir Row: Ewing Cossaboom, Tuley Smith, Herbert Moore. Hale Green. Charles Hainline, Will Kendall, FRESHMEN BASKETBALL Coached by Gus Clark, the Transy Tenderfeet hung up an enviable record that gives Pioneer fans pleasant thoughts concerning the future of the cage quintets. • The Freshmen five had both speed and stamina. and could acquire height if Coach Clark decided to use his biggest men. But the team was built around three little basketeers who could find the bucket with amazing regularity Roy Brown, Brazil, Indiana, established himself as a coming varsity hope with his exhibitions Hale Green, Gary, Indiana, who paired with Brown at the guards, is another lad to watch next season. Tuley Smith, the smallest of the three, earned a regular forward berth with his point- getting ability. A scrapper. Smith made several of his markers on tip-in and follow-up shots. Hal Mur- phv and Faul Trover were the only six-foot men on the first five. • The Frosh team used the same offense and defense that the varsity five did. A deliberate offense was relied upon to bring a majority of the points, with a fast break dropped in now and then when the oppo- nent was off-guard. A strict man to man defense was employed. • With the loss of but three veterans from the varsity team, the prospects of another winning team next year are bright. INTRAMURAL SPORTS • A diversified intramural program, comprising nine sports and participated in by nearly two-thirds of the men students on the campus, is boasted by Transyl- vania this year. • Headed by George Dawson, intramurals got under way at the start of school with touch football. After a series of tournaments, a freshman team defeated the ALT fraternity in the finals, 27-21. • Although affording competition for all, the most attractive feature of the intra-mural program is the opportunity offered those students who are not of sufficiency or athletic ability to participate in inter- collegiate sports. • The sport schedule is made to conform to the school program. • At the opening of the varsity basketball season. Director Dawson relinquished his duties to James Shannon and Gora Pettit, who conducted volleyball and basketball. • Proud of its diamond ball experts, Transy is agog about diamond ball in the spring. All year sports are ping-pong, horse-shoe throwing, boxing, wrestling and croquet. • Gora Pettit, left, and Intramural Director George Daw- son get together before a touch football game. ® KA touch footballers. • The " Monk " dressed up for prac- tice. • These seven men represented the College of the Bible in touch football. • The sophomores pose. » Some KA ' s gather round before a game. • The Phi Tau intramural basketball team. 6 The crack frosh mtramural basketball team. " » O. t-V — , " SH AT TRANSYLVANIA.... ATHLETICS AT TRANSYLVANIA MATTHEW JOUETT 1788-1827 • MATTHEW JOUETT, THOUGH HE LIVED OVER A HUN- DRED YEARS AGO, IS STILL THE GREATEST OF KENTUCKY PORTRAIT PAINTERS. HE INTENDED TO STUDY LAW, BUT BECAME SO INTERESTED IN ART THAT HE WAS SENT TO BOSTON WHERE HE STUDIED UNDER GILBERT STUART. SOME OF HIS THREE HUNDRED PORTRAITS ARE HANGING IN THE VARI- OUS BUILDINGS OF TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE. ADMINISTRATION DR. ARTHUR BRADEN P ' ' esldent It is high courage that inspires a leader to push forward when smaller men seek some easy refuge until the dangers that threaten have abated. Yet it is because such leaders labor while others wait that advance is made in our human institutions. Of such courage were those first " Pioneers of the West, " who in turn instilled it into that " Pioneer College of the West. ' " Of such same high courage is Dr. Arthur Braden, President of Transylvania, " Pioneer College of the West. " Led by this modern- day " Pioneer, " Transylvania strives to make herself worthy of the noble heritage that is hers from the past. h III O II FACULTY Virgil F. Payxe Registrar, Chemislry A.B., Westminster College, Missouri ; M.A., University of Missouri; Ph.D., I ' niversity of Kentucky Lelaxd a. Bro X Biology B.S., Denison University; M.A., Universitv of Pittsburgh; Ph.D., Harvard University J.AWES AI. S.AUXDERS Physics, Chi-mislry B.S., Franklin College; M.A., Transylvania College -Ai HREV S. Hradsh.wv Biology A.B., Maryville College, Tennessee Elizabeth Vax.Meter W ' ruiht Chemistry, Chairman of Women ' s Committee A.B., Transylvania College; M.A., Univer- sity of Kentucky James L. Leggett Eiiucation, Psychology, Chairman of ten ' s Committee B.S., George Peabody Teachers ' College; M.A., George Peabody Teachers ' College A. B. Craw ford Education .VB., University of Kentucky; M.A., Colum- bia University; Ph.D., University of Ken- tuckv Howard H. (iRoves Economics, Sociology A.B., Johnson Bible College; M.A., Univer- sity of Michigan Harvey A. AVright Mathematics A.B., Pacific College; M.S., University of Iowa; Ph.D., New York University Jasper B. Shaxxox History, Political Science .AB., Transylvania College; M.A., Univer- sity of Wisconsin; Ph.D., University of Wis- consin 4 h m o n r% r " tL 1. FACULTY Ernest W. Deixamp English, Music A.B., Transylvania College; M.A., Transyl- vania College; Ph.D., University of Chicago Ruth Betts Enijlish A.B., Transylvania College; M.A., Colum- bia University Walter R. (iReexuood Etujiisli, Journalism A.B., Transylvania College; M.A., Columbia University Ernestine Delcamp Latin, Music A.B., Transylvania College ■ usAN R. Delcamp Music Transylvania College ' Hughes Noland Music A.B., Garrard College; B.Mus., Bogus Law- ski College of Music Tula Wharton Music CJraduate of Cincinnati Conservatory of Music Leoxidas R. Dixgls MoJrrn Lanyuatjcs .• .B., Milligan College; M.A., University of ' irginia; Ph.D., University of Virginia Winona S. Jones Romance Languages A.B., Georgetown College; M.A., Transyl- vania College Jane Haselden Frencli A.B., Transylvania College 47 h m o n FACULTY C. L. PVATT WiN-sTov R. Stikbs Old Tisliimnil Exl lissinii ■ .H., Transylvania Colle.Be; M.A., rransvl- A.B., Transylvania College vaiiia College; B.D., Vale riiiversity D.XN ' IEI. C. Tr(1XEL Lalra Johnston- Xi ' ii- Ti ' sliimfiil Physiial Ediiuilinri A.B., C ' citner Ciilege; B.D., University of B.S., V niversity of Illinois; M.A., I ' niver " it.v Chicago of Kentucky Valthr C. Girbs Cliuicli llislory -, Cl.aude Si.mon ' s, Jr. A.H., Hiram College, Ohio; B.P., Yale Tni- Pliysiral Education. Dim lor versit A.B.. Tulane I ' niversity CiHORc;ir V. Moore Reliijious Eduration James C. Shaxxox A.H., Transylvania College; B.D., College of Pliysiral EdimUion the Bible; M.A , Cniversity of Kentucky; A.B., Transylvania College Ph.D., I ' niversity of Chicago F.DW RI .S . oN- Alclstls Ci.ark lixpiessiun Physical EdiKulion (iradnate of Boston School of Expression Tulane Cni ersit h III o n BEHIND the scenes of most present day insti- tutions is the person whose grasp of economic problems and abihty to wisely administer the funds intrusted in his care enables that institution to perform its functions more effectively. Superior ability of this kind has been at a premium espe- cially during the depression years that we have been experiencing. Not only have the efforts of Spence S. Car- rick, Business Manager of Transylvania, enabled the college to hold its ground during the depres- sion, but they have also made it possible to greatly enhance and enlar£;e her functions. SPENCE S. CARRICK. A.B.. LL.B. Treasurer ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Jrsse Ledridge Sirrrlary to Ihc Frrsiil, tit josEPHixE Gross . ' hsislant Trrastinr Irene McDdxm.d Assislant Regislrar Virginia .McLoney Dietitian 47 T h e C r m $ o n r " - ' 1 1 s THE HOUSE MOTHERS Mrs. B. C. Deueese Head House Mother Mrs. Lewis Senior House Scott Mother Mrs. H. C. McDoug. l Housekeeper f Mrs. Frank Fi eshman-Sophomore Bell House Mother H Mrs. Grace Gaines ousc Mother at Eiz-ing Hall Mrs. Nannie Junior House NUTT Mother Mrs. W. T. Mother to Withers All JUNIOR r r ACUITY HoR. Tio Barnes Assistant in English Nicholas Briixa Assistant in Music Marv Edna Bruce Jack Brvdek Elwik Warstler ■hststant m Sociology Assistant in Music Assistant in Music r 50 h ni o n JEFFERSON DAVIS 1808-1889 • JEFFERSON DAVIS ATTENDED TRANSYLVANIA FROM 1821 TO 1824, BUT LEFT TO ENTER WEST POINT BEFORE GRAD- UATION. AS A MISSISSIPPI SLAVE OWNER, HIS PLANTA- TION WAS A MODEL OF HAPPY RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN MASTER AND SLAVE. HE LEFT A BRILLIANT CAREER IN THE UNITED STATES SENATE TO BECOME THE FIRST AND ONLY PRESIDENT OF THE CONFEDERACY. AFTER THE EVACUATION OF RICHMOND, HE WAS CAPTURED.AND SUB- JECTED TO SUCH CRUEL TREATMENT THAT HE WON THE SYMPATHY AND RESPECT OF BOTH NORTH AND SOUTH. CLASSES SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Pail Stai ffer, T1 K A . Atlanta, Georgia President Anne Clay H inkle, X Q . Paris, Kentucky I ' icc-Presidcnt Margaret Hofrichter . Baltimore, Maryland Seeretnry Thomas V ' aughn .... Paducah, Kentucicy Treasurer (h 53 ¥ h C r m s o n k I i) Ct i C T i ll 7 ' o ' r»ii - Barnes, Uaxtrr, Bovxtok, Brierly Middle roii;: Brition, Campbell, Carter, Claxon Bottom rozv: Clevelakd, Dunca , Eldred, Fisher ¥ h C p III s o n SENIOR CLASS Horatio Barxi-.s CINCINNATI, OHIO 12 3 4 band; 1. 2. :!. 1, Orchestra; 2. 3, 4, Sigma Upsilon. 4. President; 3. Transylvanian Staff. John Leslie Carter Stanford, Kentucky K A 1, Baslii-lliall; I, 2. :i 1. Intraninrals; 3, 4. Lanuias; 3. I, Pan-Hellejiii- ; 3 TVesidtnt of Kappa Alplia. J. H. Baxter LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY 1. 2. 3 4 SiaKecraftors; 1. 2. 3. 4, C ' .ee Chili. Lecxari) BoI XTON (;ARY, INDIANA A A T 1, 2 3. 4. Y. M. C. A.; 1. 2. 3. 4. I nt iamurals; 2, Honor Court; 2, 3, 4. Pi Kappa Delta; 2. 3. Honor Council; 3, 4, Lampas. 4 Pre.-i. ; 4. Bo;)k and Bone.s; 1, Band; 4, Pan-Hellenie; 2, frim- .son Staff; 4, President of Alpha Lambda Tau; I, Aliph Theta Xi; 4. Stndent chairman; 4 Men ' .s Committee; 3, Pi Kappa Delta Pros. Henrietta Claxon l.-wvrenceburg, kentucky AAA 1. rtrenau C:uU -se. Susan Clenkland i.exingion, kentucky 1. CI... Cliili; I 2. 3. 4. Y. W. C. A. E •EL N Bs eri.i SHARPSBURG, KENTUCKY 1. 2. Y. Y. C, A. Jack Dlncan covington, kentucky ' I ' K T 1. 2. 3. 4. Football; 1 2, 3. 4. Basketball; 2, Prei-idont of Class; I. " Jnlius Caesar " ; 3, 4. Lampas; 3, 4, Pan-IIellenle ; 4. Book and Bones; 3. Court of Honol-. Gerald Brittox CINCINNA4I, OIIKl A A T 1. U-iiver- ily nl C ' inninrati: 2, 3, 4. 2, 3 4. Orchestra. Betty Ca.mpisell hopkinsvii.l.e, kentucky William Eldred l.wvrenceburc, kentucky K A 1, Southwestern University; 2, 3. 4 Pi Kappa Delta; 2, 3. 4. Sigma Upsilon; 2, Rambl.r Staff: 2, Intramural Couniil; 2 3, Y ' . M. C. A.; 3. 4, Pan-Anthroi.iiea. 1. 2, Bethel Women ' s Colbge; 3. 4. C ' .li D: ' lti Ph;; 3, 4 Pan-Anthropica: 3. 4, Stagecrafters; 3. 4. Y ' . W. C. A.; 4. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; 3. 4. P,amhler Staff; 4. Honor Council; 4. Associate Editor of Crimson Rambl--r; 4. President of Freeman English Club. Gerald Fisher BRAZIL, INDIANA 1. Central Normal College; 2, 3, 4. Basketball. m o n yyi e in Pcti c i t li f 1 : d) hib ' hiM 11 % Top roii:- Freeman, CiARXKR, Ci-rsier, Gray Miildir rotv: Greem.ee, IIenrv, IIirser, Hinkle llolliim row: Hofrichter, Holder, Jeskins, Leins St T h e C p m $ o n SENIOR CLASS Thomas Freeman LEXINGTON ' , KENTUCKY K A 1, 2, MarshaU College. Nolan Hirner monticello, indiana 1. Y. M. C. A.; 1 2. 3. 1, Band; 1 2, 3 Orchestra: 2. 3. 4. Intraniurals. Mar in Garner liberty, kentucky K A 1. 2. 3. Basketball: 3. 4. Lampas; 3. 4. Tntra- murals; 4, Book and Bones: 4 Pan- Anthropica; 3, Court of Honor. Anne Clay Hinkle PARIS, KENTUCKY X n 1 2. 3. 4. Y. W. C. A.: 1. 2. 3. 4. Staserrafteri 1. 2, Glee Cliil): 2 3, Court of H nor. Dale Gerster ELKHART, INDIANA 4. Band; 1, 2. 3. 4 Orehestra: Y. M. C. A. Caliinet. M RG ri:t Hoirichtkr B.M.TIMdKE, M. RYI.AND 1. 2, 3 4. Y. W. C. A.; J 2. 3. 4. Band: 1, 2. 3. 4; Orchestra; 3, 4. Women ' s Lampas: 4. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: 4. Crook and Crones; 3. Court of Hontir; 4. Miss Transylvania. Harr ' ' wood Gr.- y LE.XINCTON, KENTUCKY ri K A 1, 3, Glee Club: 2, Rambler Staff: 3, Cheer- leader: 2, 3. 4. Stagecrafters; 2. " As Y ' ou Like it " ; 3. " The Merchant of Venice. " Charle.s Holder griffith, georgia 1- 3. 4 Kiiotball. Margaret Greenlee 0 VENSBORO, KENTUCKY X fi 1, Western State Teachers College; 2. 3 Glee Club; 2. 3, 4, Stagc-craCters; 2. 3, 4. Y ' . W. C. A. O.scar Jenkin.s DANVllI.E, KENTUCKY 1. 2. Centre Collose; 3. Y. M. C. ViRGiNLA Henry NORTH MIDDl.ETOWN, KENTUCKY X fi 1. Glee Club: 1, 2, 3, 4 Y. W. C. A.: 4. Y. W. C. A. C.ibinet. Ja.mes Leins BRAZIL, INDIANA 1, 2. 3. 4, Stagecrafters; 1. 2, 3. 4. Intramurals; 2. " Baby Cyclone " ; 2, " As Y ' ou Like It " : 3. " Merchant of ' Venire " ; 3, " The Tavern " ; 4. ■■Ligrhtnin ' " : 2, 3, Y ' . M. C. A.; 3. 4, Basketball Manager. 7 m o n yi l enihet at t li Top roic: Lowm, J., I.owkv, V ' ., McClanahan, Me c Middle roii:: Moork, Moosmck, Nallinger, Newell liottom roi;;: Paceti, Petut, Prewiit, Quick % The C r III ft O II V. SENIOR CLASS JUANITA Ll) R CARLISLE, KEKTUCKV 3 f;ie) riul ; 2. " , Y. W. C. A.; 2. 3, 4. Stage- (rrafter;;. Earl Nallixger GARY, INDIANA A A T 1, Football; 1, 2. 3. 4. Imrainuials: 2 Pan- Anthropira; 2. 3, 4 Rand; 2, 3. 4 On-hestra; 3 Gh ' e Oluh; 3. Cl ' in ' soii KtalT. Viola Lowry CARLISLE, KENTUCKY " . (Ike ' -lu ' .!; 3 Y. V. 1 ' . A. Matilda McClanahan uamon, ken ' tucky A Q 1. 2. 3, 4, Y. W. ( ' . A.; 3. 4. Y. W. f. A, Cab- inet; 4. President ot Y. Y. ( ' . A.; 3. 4. Wcniien ' s Lanipas; 4. Ci-ook and Ci-ones. Frances Neulll MAYSVILLE, KENTUCKY X n 1. 2. ::. 4, Crinison Chilj; 1. 2, 3. 4 Chi Delta Plu; 4. Crook and ' rane.s, President; 4. Ciiin- .■inn Staff. Albert Pacett (:AR , INDIANA A A T 1. 2, 3 4. Band: 1. 2 3. 4. (irehe.stra: 1. 2. 3. 4, Tliti-anuirals; 4. I ' an-Ilellenir. Amanda Mexg NORTH MIDHLETOWN, KENTUCKY X n 1. 3, 4, SlMKe, lalT.is; 1 :l. 1. Y. W. C. A. Gora Pettit FALMOUTH, KENTUCKY 1, Y. M. r. A.; 1. 2, 3. 4. Iniraniui als. Norman AIoore creencastle, indiana A T fi 1, 2. DePaiivv Univc v-sitj ; 3 4 Footljall; 3, 4. Basketball; 4, Captain of Basketball Team; 4, Book and Boiies; 3, Conrt of Homn-. Franklin Moosnick VERSAILLES, KENTUCKY 2. 3. 4. Siynia LTpsilon. Robert Prewitt lexington, kentucky 1, 2. Football; 3. 4. Crimson C lnb; 4. President of CU ' iniscn Club; :i 4. Sta eerafters; 3, " Mer- cliant of Venice. : 4 " Ijishtnin ' . " Mary Beth Quick ATLANTA, GEORGIA A A e 1. 2, 3. 4. Chi Delta Plii; 1. 2. Rambler Staff; 2. Glee Club; 2, 3, 1. Y. V. ( ■. A. Cabinet; 4. Women ' s I.amp.a. ; 4. Crook and thrones; 4. Hon- or Council. 59 ¥ h e Crimson ic yl4e,.d et a i ' l- Top roiv: Reed, Reykolds, Rice, Riddle Middle rotv: Riley, Russell, Sakders, Simpson, J. A. liottom roiv: Simpson, J., Speake, Stauffer, Threkeld iO ¥ h C p m s o n SENIOR CLASS Elean ' or I FRn RAVENNA, KEMTCKI ' A A e 1. 2. 3, 4. Y. W. C. A.. 4 I ' aliiiit; 3, 4, Wom- en ' s Lanipa.s: P . 1 Pan-H(l ' Mic 1. Pr sid ut of Alpha Delta Theta. Cecil San ' ders lan ' caster, kes ' tuckv 2 3. Y. M. C. A.; 2. 3, 4, Intramurals; 2, 3. 4, Pi Kappa Delta; 4. President of Pi Kappa Delta; 2, Football; 2. 3, 4. Pan-Anthroplea; 4, Presid ' iit of Pan-Anthropiea: 2, 3 4. Rambler Staff: :: 4 Business Manasrer of Rambler Staff: 3. 4. ' I ' ransyU anian- Business Manager; 4, Crim- son, Business Manager; 4, Lampas; Honor Coun- cil: 4. Chairman. Edward Reynolds mlllersburc, kentucky K A 1, 2 3. 4. Football Manager: 2. 3, 4. Crimson Club: 3, 4, Pan-Hellenic; 4, President of Pan- Hellenic; 4. Book and Bones President: 4, President of Kappa Alplia: 3. Court of Honor. J.NNE Allen S ' mpson BLRKESVll.I E, KENTLXKY AAA 4. Crook :ind " rnnes. M.ARY Catherine Rice LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY A a 1, Glee Club; 1. 2. Y. W. C. .A.; 1. 2, 3 ehestra; 2, 3, 4, Band. Jesse Simpson LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY K A 1. We.sleyan University. James Riddle nicholasville, kentucky M.VRG RET SpEAKE IlARRODSnURC, KENTUCKY A O 1. 2. 3, 4. Y. V. C. A. James K. Rile ' - " ■ " lexington, kentucky 1, Baskctb.ill; 1, Football; 1. President of Class; 1, Y. M. C A. Cabinet: 1. 2. 3, 4. Stagecrafters; 3 4 Transylvania Day Committee: 3. 4 Lam- pas; 3. 4. Rambler Staff; 4. Pan-Anthropica. Paul Staiffner ATLAN ' TA, GEORGIA 11 K . 1, Band; 1, Glee Club; 1. 2, Y ' . M. C. A.; 1. 2, 3 4. Intramurals; 2. Rambler Staff; 3. 4, Class President: 3. 4, Aliph Theta Xi; 2, 3. Court of Honor; 4, Pres. of Pi Kappa .Alpha. At KREV Russell TAYLORSVILLE, KENTUCKY D. S. Threkeld FLEMINGSBURG, KENTUCKY 6 ni o n V et i a T I li e in V cl i Tnp rnv.-: ToiiVKR, Trlimro, Tutt, ' augiin Mutiili- rait:: Vkatch, W ' iialev, Whiteiiouse liollom roiv: Wiggins, Wilson h C p m s o n SENIOR CLASS Margaret Toliver DANVILLE, KENTUCKY X n 1, 2. 3, 4. Y. W. C. A.: 3. 4, Y, V. C. A. Cab- inet; 1. Glee Clul); 1, 2. 3. Ramblpi- Staff; 2, 3. Band; 3. 4, Women ' s I anipas. President; 4. Edi- tor of the Crimson: 3, Court of Honor: 4. Honor Council, Deputy; 4. President of Chi Omega. Charles Trlmbu frankfort, kentucky 1, 2. 3. Stai;ccrafters; 4. President: 1. " Julius Caesar " ; 2. " As You Like, It " ; " Baby Cyclone " ; 3, " Morctiant of Venice " ; 4, " Lightnin ' " ; 3. Rambler Staff; 3, Y. M. C. A. Sophronia Veatch harrodsburg, kentucky 1. 2. 3. 4, Y. V. c. A. Sara ViiALn PARIS, KENIUCKV 1. 2. 3. Y. W. C. A. Scott Whitehoise CARLISLE, KENTUCKY .Mar Kerx Tltt lexington, kentucky 1. Glee Club Sta ecrafters; bier Staff; : 1. 2. Y ' . W. C. A.: 1. 2. 3. 4 3, 4, Pi Kappa Delta; 4, Ram- " As You Like It " ; 3, " The Tavern. ' " AiAix Wiggins LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY n K A 1. 2. Football Tho.mas N ' aughx PADUCAH, KENTUCKY 1. 2. Paducah Junior College. Neli.e Wilson lexington, kentucky A n 1. 2. 4. Y. W. C. A.; 2. Women ' s Athletic As- sociation; 3. 4, Chi Helta Phi; 3. 4, Women ' s Lampas. Melvin L. Dean NICHOLASVILLE, KENTUCKY n K A Puluie not in panel. 3 ¥ h e Crimson -k IN NEMORY OF MOLLY BUCKNER HARDY I9I4-I9SS (4 h m o n .r A - -.k JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Samuel Saslaw, .-1.17 ' . . . Clfxt-laml Ohio Presi hiit Jack Bryden Detrnlt, Michigan ice-Prnitli lit LoRAiNE Hoos, A Q . . . . Hob:iit, Iniliana S cere tar y-Treasurt r ts 1 ¥ h e Crimson a ff t ik ttiwJ t k Mt f % -c j ▲x ♦ ' t« I ( " ■ a f V V. • the C r III son Tne Junior Class T. H. AxiiERSON . ._.--r- Lexington, Kentucky Lucy L ru ,m Atkinson Mt. Sterlinfi, Kentucky Elizaheth 1?aker Lexington, Kentucky Altamae Beard Kansas City, Missouri fiEORCE Bl.ANTON Lcxington, Kentucky IT K A E ' ON BoRDES Crab ( )rcliar(l, Kentucky Elaine Hrieria ' Sharpshurg, Kentucky Nicholas Brilla Gary, Indiana Carrm, Britt Lexington, Kentucky K T Rhea Morgan Birrow Bandana, Kentucky a a t Mildred Campbell Lexington, Kentucky Denzil Carlisle Long Beach, California Elizaheth Claxton Lexington, Kentucky Louis Cohen Atlantic City, New Jersey A A T Ernest Collins Bath, Kentucky I L R - Lou Cornell Lexington, Kentucky i i A Anna McMui.len Cox Fleniingsburg, Kentucky AAA Dale Creek Puiftalo, Missouri Paul Cri .mbaigh Wabash, Indiana A A T Paul Danheiser Henderson, Kentucky K T i7 in o n iS • the C r III » o The Junior Class George Dawson Savannah, Georgia n K A Laverne Dearborn Lexington, Kentucky Dorothy Dol r Detroit, Michigan X f Ja: ies Ecken ' hoff West Coliingswood, New Jersey Dorothy Edwards Lexington, Kentucky A A H Edwixa Edwards Lancaster, Kentucky Erwina Edwards Lancaster, Kentucky ] L RY Armstrong Elliot Lexington, Kentucky Allen Estili Donerail, Kentvicky Jack Fairfax Jeffersontown, Kentucky Robert Fitzpatrick Cambridge City, Indiana II K A Elizabeth Foley Versailles, Kentucky Beecher Frank Fort Laviderdale, Florida John Franz Lexington, Kentucky t K T L XINE Frazier Hot Spot, Kentucky Isadore Frisch Cleveland, Ohio Richard Godfrey Lexington, Kentucky Helen Goodman Shelbyville, Kentucky X u Arthlr (k)RMAN New Castle, Kentucky A A T Logan Gragg Lexington, Kentucky K A ¥ h m o n c « o •• « t - " 1 % 1 i k kNlBr ' - . !Lk ft f f AA.-. f I r C 70 • The Crimson • The Junior Class Garrett Griggs . . -r ' ' . Montgomcr -, Al.-ibama 2 A E Howard Hamilton- Somerset, Kentucky fjiis H EATON Lexington, Kentucky A Ji B Mariox Helm Elkliait, Indiana A A T RlTH Hol: IES Elkhart, Indiana A n .Margaret Hoi ' kixs Mt. Sterling, Kentucky A fi Fred Hutsell Riceville, Tennessee Grace I ins Elkliavt, Indiana A n Margaret Jacobs South Carrollton, Kentucky Vincent Johnson Maysville, Kentucky K T Frank Jones North Middietown, Kentucky II K A IsHAM Kimball Lexington, Kentucky Leslie Kingsiu rv Lancaster, Kentucky K A George Kvle New Castle, Pennsylvania A A T Iather Laurence Elliston, Kentuck Joe Lehman Elkhart, Indiana A A T James Lingenfelter Lexington, Kentucky Nettie McClllolgh Birmingham, Alabama Elizabeth Moody Hatta, C. P., India A A e Henry Morris Hopkinsyille, Kentucky 71 T h o n 1 h e C r m s o n T le Junior C dSS Dan Packard Irvine, Kentucky n K A Lettve Pexce North Middletown, Kentucky Frances Pullis Shelby ille, Kentiicky W iLLETTK Rasch Lexington, Kentucky a n Alice Redden Midway, Kentucky Charles Rokinson Hra .il, Indiana AIiLDRED Sll han ' Georgetow r;, Kentucky AIiLDRED Siewert Hobart, Indiana A V. Elsie Stanton Lexington, Kentucky X 9. Ethel Staailer Lexington, Kentucky Effie Starks Midway, Kentucky AAA L RGARET SlMl ' TER Paris, Kentucky AL R SwEENFA- Lexington, Kentucky Robert Talhott Lexington, Kentucky K A Elizaheth Tracy Lexington, Kentucky Maxine Troxel Lexington, Kentucky AAA Vernon Tucker Hodgenville, Kentucky K T Elwin W ' arstler Massillon, Ohio A A T Sarah Witt Versailles, Kentucky Leila Vhittixgton V ersailles, Kentucky 73 h m o n The Junior C ass Shrorx Wll.HOIT . . A A T Lexington, Kentucky Louise Wright Maysville, Kentucky X n Peggy Wright Lexington, Kentucky AAA 74 ¥ h e C r m s o n SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS George Wigoixs, .1 .1 7 ' . Wdlshurg, W. Va. Prcsnh lit Ihi.vix Link, ' ' K T . . ■ Paris, Kentucky riii-Pnsiili lit Mary C. Den.man, A . 1 (- Anniston, Alabama Secrftary Gk •o 75 ¥ h e C r m s o n w o t " f - « ». ■«, « a % r sk 74 T h e C p m s o n T le Sophomore C dSS Frank Allen Cynthiana, Kt-ntuckv I K T Thomas B. Anderson Lancaster, Kentucky A A T James Kenneth Bairo Buecliel, Kentucky Alpha Brierlv Sharpsbuig, Kentucky Katherine Brvden Detroit, Michigan X Warren Carr Lexington, Kentucky II K A Marjorie Carson Hustonville, Kentucky X ! Elizabeth Cason Aubuindale, Florida X s) Edward Cavce Hopkinsville, Kentucky K A J. C. Cook (iuthrie, Kentucky Robert Cord Mt. Sterling, Kentucky K A George Crenshaw Hopkinsyille, Kentucky K A A. J. Criswell Paris, Kentucky WiLLLAM Cllbertson Norton, Virginia n K A Radie Lee Culpepper Deniopolis, Alabama A A e Jacob Cunningham Georgetown, Kentucky Betsy Da is Versailles, Kentucky X s WiLLL M Davis Savannah, Georgia Dorothy Dean Harrodsburg, Kentucky A A Dudley DeZonla Clinton, Kentucky K T Lewis Doerle Glasgow, Kentucky IVLarjorie Drye Bradfordsville, Kentucky AAA Ruth Dwelly Lexington, Kentucky A U Agnes Eason NichoLisville, Kentucky Douglas Elam Williamstown, Kentucky ! K T Sweeney Elliott Modgenville, Kentucky William Everton Portsmouth, Ohio WoLFORD Ewalt Paris, Kentucky n K A Edgar Ferguson Knoxville, Tennessee Da ' ID Flandermeyer Clinton, Ohio 77 h o n 1 r -4 ' h w .U «c ft . J v •s k X " 4i r ' % ..y j mik S.ik A ' - ' ■ t-- -- .rj; V ' I h e 78 C p m s o n T le Sophomore Class Sara Denxv Foster Dunn, North Carolina AAA Peggy Ax.v Fowi.i r Decatur, Georgia X n Margaret Gilimx Somerset. Kentiicicv A n Logan Gray Lexington, Kenteucky Hazel Grimes Falmouth, Kentuekv AAA Pall CiLDGELI Lexington, Kentucky Harry Hall Hazard, Kentucky Lucille Haxxa Midway, Kentucky Merle Harper Demcpnlis, Alabama A A e Charles Heckli New Albany, Indiana Emily Hedden Mt. Sterling, Kentucky X 5; AIary Heixs Savannah, Georgia AAA Pall Herrix Lexington, Kentucky Euphrasia Hessei Lexington, Kentucky WiLLARi) Hopper Jeft ' ersoinille, Indiana A A T ' excix Howard ' ersailles, Kentucky Mary Ellex Hldgixs Hodgen ille, Kentucky AAA William Hi rley Earlington, Kentucky Charles Jacksox Rockwood, Tennessee Robert M. Johxstox Montgomery. Alabama IT K A Robert Joxes Lexington, Kentucky Esther Kaplax Cleveland, Ohio Lorraxe Jordax Bernie, Missouri Bernard Kexxer Covington, Kentucky l K T P. ' UL Kibler Cincinnati, Ohio Clinton Lacy Blackey, Kentucky n K A John Laxgforl) Savannah, Georgia Ollie Laudeman Lexington, Kentucky Harold Lauter Astoria, Long Island, New ' ork Christine Lynch Nicholasville, Kentucky 7» h III o n I - r • r ' -?•• i :«v fW ! - • The 80 C r III $ O II T le Sophomore Class Richard Lvtle Hrazil, Indiana Lacorda .McClaix Levee, Kentucky Dorothy ' McDahe Cliattannnsa, Tennessee Walter Mc(jO vax Cincinnati, Ohio Ma ' ME Mascolixo .... Lexin.uton, Kentucky 12 II j AR " i.s MiN ' OR Loganspoit, Indiana Elsie Mo.ses Roanoke, Alabama Porter Oakes Wichita Falls, Texas K A Rl TH Packard li ine, Kentucky ' I ' ! ' II Nel i Phii.i.ii ' S Falmouth, Kentuck ' Orinon ' a Puccini Hrooksville, Kentucky ! Iar ix Rarix South Bend, Indiana . A T AIarv Re xolds Ludlow, Kentucky Stanley Revnolixs Nicholasville, Kentucky Ma.xixe Rice Asliland, Kentucky AAA DoRnTin ' Roberts Paris, Kentucky .M R j. XE Ror.ERTSox Mt. Sterling, Kentucky X ; John B. Rodgers Chardon, Ohio George Ross Fort Thomas, Kentucky CiEORc;iXE Rl mrill Harrodsburg, Kentucky [ack Sallee Lexington, Kentucky ■1 K T • ALargaret Sauer Lexington, Kentucky n n Charles Scott Lexintgon, Kentucky Helex Smith Covington, Kentucky A A e James Baix S.mith Stearns, Kentucky Lillian Smith Lexington, Kentucky •t n n Dorothy S.mitha Athens, Kentucky Marjorie 15AlL ■ Steele Versailles, Kentucky. William STEGME ■ER Detroit, Michigan n K A Helena Steinkohl South Bend, Indiana h ni O II 82 ¥ h C p m » o n The Sophomore Class H RR C. Stephan Lexington, Kentucky Charlhs Stivers Lexington, Kentucky ■I ' K T Channinc; Strader Lexington, Kentucky Portia Strickland Savannah, (Georgia Rhodes Stl art Winchester, Kentucky K A BiLLiE Tackett Lexington, Kentucky Ben Taylor Paris, Kentucky Brooksie Taylor Ar.niston, ALabama A A B Birnett Thoryn Cleveland, Ohio Charles TiNSLEY D.v Ridge, Kentucky Loman Trover . Earlington, Kentucky A A T Margaret Tittle Burnside, K ' .ntucky Walter Wainowski Detroit, AL ' chigan Robert Waite Logansport, Indiana Agnes ALarie Watts Versailles, Kentucky John Watts Frankfort, Kentucky Karine Westerholm Hobart, Indiana E LYN Whelan Fort Lauderdale, Florida A V. l R Loi ISE V ' iLDER Corbin, Kentucky A A A Jane Williams Lexington, Kentucky n rr ALarjorih Williamson Albuquerque, New Mexico ALaurice Willis Leitcbfield, Kentucky A A T Josephine Woodward Lexington, Kentucky Josephine Yancey L vsIick, Kentucky X n PicTiRKs Not in P nei, John Folst Lexington, Kentucky Clarence LARCl I Lexington, Kentucky Waldon Napier Lexington, Kentucky K T 33 m o n 4S, • - » « V FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS R„i;ert Hoi ' .c oon, Lntvimbi-, Hritish Cil.mibui. Africa President Li LiAX Lvoxs JoHNSox . Louisville, Kentucky I ' icc-Prcsidint IvAX Starbuck .... Birmingham, Alabama Secretin y-Tri(isurcr Q% ss ¥ h e C r III o n ' : i " § Q - A ' Am:m Ak V i f r • «- .•« " ' (k t ' h ,-. Wi kM iiivl iN T h C r m » o n T le Freshmen Class Kendrick Anderson Stanford, Kentucky Joan Arderv Lexington, Kentucky Carolyn Lee Arnett Lexington, Kentucky Nancy Arnold Versailles, Kentucky Dexter Back Carr Creek, Kentucky Edith Barton Ashland, Kentucky Donald Bastlan Detroit, Michigan CIeorge Bau ghn Pensacola, Florida William Berman Savannah, Georgia Arthlr Best Pontiac, Michigan Betty Bishop Ashland, Kentucky Tho.mas Black Irvine, Kentucky Anne Blackman Brentwood, Tennessee Paul Blair Brazil, Indiana Julius Blankenshm ' Campbellsburg, Kentucky Harney Bogen CIe eland, Ohio LARY Russell Booker Pittstield, Illinois (iEORGE Botts Norton, Virginia I ' A Bo ' i ' D McMinnville, Tennessee Jay Braddy ALlien, (Georgia V)ODRo v Bradd ' Millen, Georgia W AYNE Braden Lexington, Kentucky Roy E. Brown Brazil, Lidiana H. J. Bryan Hopkinsville, Kentucky Mildred Bryant Blanchard, Iowa Rosemary Bi rkhart Akron, Ohio William Butthri-ield Wyoming, Ohio C. T. Cannon Bethel, Kentucky Gladola Cannon Pans, Kentucky Byron Carlisle Fitzgerald, Georgia Mary Rlth Cassitv Nicholasville, Kentucky Walter Chersack Pontiac, Michigan Joe Christian Kirksville, Kentucky D. P. Clark Paris, Kentucky Rosa Lee Claxton Lexington, Kentucky Nancy Cle eland Lexington, Kentucky Ruth Cohn Cleveland, Ohio Evelyn Combs Lexington, Kentucky EwiNG CossAKOOM Mt. Healthy, Ohio Frances Crain Lexington, Kentucky Earl Cro e Paris, Kentucky Elizabeth Davenport Madisonville, Kentucky h m o n !-. t A . M e o W ' J T . : .«r flr f ifVJl • ■ - .J 1 r ( " - . W • If f " ¥ iA w i. - f. F 88 T h C r i m » o n T le Freshmen Class Cecil Dawsox Lexington, Kentucky Wendall Day Portsmouth, Ohio Robert Delca.mp Lexington, Kentucky Frank Dickey Lexington, Kentucky Lewis Dickinson CLisgow, Kentucky Sai.ia AL e Dowelle Anchorage, Kentucky Jack Dlxn Nashville, Tennessee Harold Dltton Lexington, Kentucky V IRGINIA EinvARUS Corbin, Kentucky VViLLiA i Ellis Lexington, Kentucky Mary Ellistox Versailbs, Kentucky Carolyn Estili Donerail, Kentucky Ethel Estill Donerail, Kentucky Rlth Evans Cold Springs, Kentucky Virginia Fairfax Jeffersontown, Kentucky Richard Faulkner Hurlington, Kentucky Page Fairies Paris, Kentucky Una Mae Foley Versailles, Kentucky William Fox Winston-Salem, North Carolina WiLLARD Frazier Hot Spot, Kentucky Eugene Fix.ett Stamping (Irouiul, Kentucky Jack CIavle New Liberty, Kentucky ALvrjorie (]ei)des Lexington, Kentucky William (jILLESi-ie Paris, Kentucky Lorette (jILLIA.m Paris, Kentucky Chester CjLass Vashington, Kentucky . L R(;aret Gorman Lexington, Kentucky . L TTIE Lee Graham Lexington, Kentucky Louise Grant Anniston, Alabama Hale Green Gary, Indiana Eleanor Gregor ' Lexington, Kentucky WiLLARD Gl ' Cincinnati, Ohio Dorothy Hackworth Ravenna, Kentucky Charles Hainline Mt. Sterling, Kentucky r ORis Hanna Harrodsburg, Kentucky Bill Hardy Nashville, Tennessee Ruth Hari er Birmingham, Alabama Virginia Hatcher Corbin, Kentucky NoHLE Hawkins Bethel, Kentucky Dorothy Ham)ON Swit .er, Kentucky Joe HEATt)N Lexington, Kentucky BiRTHAL Hedrick F " rankfort, Kentucky ll ni o n ft. f. . o cgf. iT ' ' n ' ' T ' ! ' • ¥ h e C r III s o n T le Freshmen Class Dorothy Hendrix . . Lexington, Kentucky I Eo HlGGiNS . . . -. . ' Lexington, Kentucky Anna Lucille Hitt Brooksville, Kentucky Worth Holder Griffin, Georgia Charles Holland Lexington, Kentucky ALarjorie Hopkins Carlisle, Kentucky Charles Hi hhard Liysville, Kentucky Kenneth Hi ddleston Covington, Kentucky Elaine Hl me (Georgetown, Kentucky Sue Hume Georgetown, Kentucky Shirley Ingram Detroit, Michigan George Jacobs Steubenville, CMiio Sarah Jacobs Butler, Kentucky Rlth Jernigan Dunn, North Carolina Ernest Johnson Lexington, Kentucky Woodrow Jordan Lexington, Kentucky ' erna Kemper Sparta, Kentucky Eleanor Kirler Hillsboro, Ohio Nanc- - L rie King Lexington, Kentucky Warren Knoble Detroit, AL ' chigan Almeda Leake Mt. Salem, Kentucky Martha Wood Lee Cynthiana, Kentucky Elizabeth Anne Lewis Jacksonville, Elorida ALldred Livingstone Clarksville, West Virginia Willlam Lopez Birmingham, Alabama LARIE LowEN Lexington, Kentucky John McCuaig Monticello, Lidiana Evelyn McKibren Mt. Olivet, Kentucky Marybelle McLain Norwood, Ohio Gordon H. McDonald Jackson, Ohio Dale Major Hopkinsville, Kentucky Mary Carter ALann Paris, Kentucky Ben IVLark Mt. Sterling, Kentucky Gayle IVLattingly Versailles, Kentucky Robert Mavbaum Hobart, Indiana Saramary Meininger Branch Hill, Ohio Ed Meiain Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania BiLL ' Meng North Middletown, Kentucky Virginia Monteer Asheville, North Carolina Evelyn Moore Lexington, Kentucky Herbert Moore Gary, Indiana Roberta Morena Birmingham, Alabama h m o n If " r ,; f -A ' -k jk-i. h 1 » " . I i ;■ • V f, !j1 .iH » - -s r K? - r i.i • , I r A ¥ h III O II Tne Freshmen C ass AxARFL MoRGAX . _ » " Gainesville, Ohio Sara Morgan (iaiiiesville. Ohio Harold Mlrph Cincinnati, Ohio George M ers Dover, Kentucky Robert Osborne Norton, Virginia William Page Dry Ridge, Kentuck G. G. Parker Ravenna, Kentucky (jERTIe Pa ne Lexington, Kentucky John Pavne Lexington, Kentucky SiLAS Peace Loyall, Kentucky Emilv Peed Lexington, Kentucky Stanton Pence North Midilletown, Kentucky James Pennington A ' inchester, Kentucky Durelle Pexnock Lexington, Kentucky Charlotte Pette ' Atlanta, Georgia L R Agnes Poi.lit Mayslick, Kentucky Charles Prewitt Jeffersonville, Kentucky Adeline Prirrle tieorgetown, Kentucky Daisy Lee Randali Deniopolis, Alabama William Ricketts Coshocton, Ohia Thelma ALarie Rt)r,Toi-ER North l )na vande, New " V ' ork Harold Rlnvon Evving, Kentucky Ovana Rlsh V ersaillcs, Kentucky Betty Lavle Sam ford Worthvilie, Kentucky David Schlyfestone Pnntiac, Michigan Barbara Scott Lexington, Kentucky John Scrivner Irvine, Kentucky Dorothy Shamo Lake Worth, Florida Abram Allin Sharp Hanodsburg, Kentucky Nancy Lee Sharp Liberty, Kentucky Emma Gwendolyn Shaw Pleasureville, Kentucky Irene Shearer Lexington, Kentucky William SHELnoi rne Versailles, Ken tucky D. V. Slaughter Ver.sailles, Kentucky TiLEY Smith Stearns, Kentucky Frances Smitha Athens, Kentucky Adelbert Snedeker Savannah, Georgia David Snell Paris, Kentucky Janice Spradi.in Auxier, Kentucky Ruth Stephens Mt- Sterling, Kentucky Allen Stewart Appalachicola, Florida Joseph B. Stol ghton ' West Palm Beach, Florida h m o n 94 • C p III $ o n -k The Freshmen Class James Lewis Slri.ett Versailles, Kentucky Rlth Sl i.li a Lexington, Kentucky Rav.moxi) Sutherland Lexington, Kentucky Susan Sweeney ' Lexington, Kentucky Charles Taylor Wilson, North Carolina E. Bailev Tam.or LeitchHeld, Kentucky Evelyn Tho.ah son Lexington, Kentucky DoY Treat Louisville, Kentucky S. Faull Trover Eailington. Kentucky Elmore True Lexington, Kentucky Christine Turner Lexington, Kentucky George Vivrette Nashville, Tennessee IVLary Susan Waldrip Covington, Kentucky Martha Walton Covington, Kentucky H. C. Waralack, Jr Savannah, (Jeorgia Ada Katherine Wash Lexington, Kentucky Sue Wasson Carlisle, Kentucky Howard Wells Frankfort, Kentucky Custer Willlaals Jenkins, Kentucky Park Winkler Stamping GroLind, Kentucky Sue Worthington Lexington, Kentucky Jean Young Dayton, Kentucky CjENaro Zingarelli Appalachicola, Florida PicTL RE Not in Panel Jack Barr Lexington, Kentucky William Edwards Lexington, Kentucky Arthur Howard Lexington, Kentucky Betsy Ann Meteer Paris, Kentucky Roy Steers Ludlow, Kentucky Addis Wheat Lexington, Kentucky 95 h m o n IN MENOBT OF RICHARD ERNEST NITZSCHKE I9IS-I93S n h m o n JOHN CABELL BRECKINRIDGE 182 1-1875 • JOHN CABELL BRECKINRIDGE IS THE MOST DISTIN- GUISHED MEMBER OF ONE OF THE MOST FAMOUS FAMILIES OF AMERICAN HISTORY. AS VICE-PRESIDENT WITH BUCHANAN AND AS THE OPPONENT OF LINCOLN IN THE I860 PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION, HE REPRESENTED THE PRO- SLAVERY ELEMENT OF THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY. AFTER THE CIVIL V AR HE RETURNED TO THE PRACTICE OF LAW IN LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, WHERE HE DIED IN 1875. R e A N I Z AT I N S Ti p Ron: Sanders. Campbell. Quick, Toliver. Frank. Franz. Starks Boitom Row: Culberlson. Foster. Johnston, Cossaboom. Johnson, Scott THE HONOR COUNCIL Senior Represhxtatues Cecil C. Sandfrs, C.liairman Bettv Campbell, Sccrclary Marv Beth Quick Margaret Toliver, Drputy Junior Representatives Beecher Frank Johk Franz Effie Starks, Deputy Sophomore Representatives William Culbertso.s " Sara Foster Robert Johsstok, Dtputy Freshman Representatues ewing cossaboom lucias " johnsok Barbara Scott, Deputy 99 m o n if_ t K-- ' H. Boviiton. Dau ' son, Duncan. Gatner SettttiJ Ron-: Griggs. Moore. Reynolds BOOK AND BONES (Hoiioriiry Stnir r Fralcrnity) Members Leoxard V. Bovntox George Dawson Jack Dl xcan MaR !X Garxer Garrett Griggs XoRMAx Moore Eddie Re xolds 100 T h e C r III S O II IkX |s««w ' t W ' w First Riiw: Hofra-htcr. McClanahan. Newi-ll. Quick Second Row: Simpson, Jones CROOK AND CRONES " yj (I luniirary Smior Sorori Members Margaret liorRicHTER Fraxces Newell Matilda IVIcClaxahan Mary Beth Quick h Ilaxahan Mai Jaxe Allex Simpson Sponsor Mrs. Wixoxa Stev ■ ,ens Jones 101 C r --- . il ib jL " First A ' ltn: Bovnion. Garner, Riley. Briir. Bryden Second Row: Carter, Duncan. Fitzpatrick, Godfrey, Sanders Third Row: Saslaw, Stauffer, Talhotl MEN ' S LAMPAS ( lIo Kji try J iiiiKji -Siiiiur Fra ernityJ Officers Leonard W. Bovnton PrisiJmt Marvin Garner lice-President James K. Rii.kv Secrelary-Triusurer Members Carrvl Britt Jack Brvden John L. Carter Jack Duncan Robert Fitzpatrick Richard Godfrey Cecil C. Sanders Sam u El, Sasi.aw Paul Stauffer Robert Talboit Faculty Members E. W. Delcamp G. V. Moore C. I.. PVATT VV. B. Greenwood h o n ,-tsm ir f% ' f i Firit Row: Toliver. Reed, McClanahan. Doub, Edwards Second row: Hofrichter, Hoos, McCuUough, Moody, Quick Third Row: Troxel. Wilson, Van Meter WOMEN ' S LAMPAS (Uonoi ti! y J until) -Smioi Sorority) Officers I ' rccy Toliver President Eleanor Reed I ' ice-President Mxin.n- McCl. nah.an- Seerctary-Trcasurrr Me.mbers Dorothy Doub Neitie McCullouch Erwi.sa Edwards Elizabeth Moodv Margaret Hofrichter Mary Beth Quick LoRAiNE Hoos M. . ine Troxel Nelle Wilson ' Faculty Member Elizabeth Van Meter h m o n Tap Row: McCl.AS ' AHAN QUICK Wricht Dole Second Roi:;: Wright Campbell Davis Edwarjis Third Ro ' u;: Foster Henry Hofrichter McCuM.OUGll Fourlli Roic: Moouv Rasch Reed Robertson) Bollom Roiv: TOLIVER Troxel Williams Williamson ' 104 h ni o n Y. W. C. A. Officers Maiii.iia McCi.anafias Pics ' uienl Pf.ccv ' richi . . Marv Beth Qlick Tke-Prcsident DiiRontv DouB . . . Mrs. il. A. Wriciij . Id-viscr . Secretary Treasurer Cabinet Mem hers Betty Campbell I ' csper Betsy Davis Puhlidly Erwina Edwards Music Sara Denny Foster irorshtp Virginia Henry Commissary Margaret Hofrichter Lillle Sister Nettie McCijllough Finance MARldKir Wll MAM30N Elizabeth Moody 11 ' or I J Fellows tip Wili.ette Rasch Social Eleanor Reed Room Service Mary Jane Robertson Social Pegcv Toliver Members lip Mazine Troxei Social Service Jane Williams Exiliani e Librarian . Home Serv.ce Betty Bishop Anne Blackman evon bordes IVA BoYD Katherine Brvden Rosemary Buskhart Betty Campbell Marjorie Carson Elizabeth Cason Evelyn Combs Elizabeth Davenport Betsy Davis DOROIHY Dolb Marjorie Drve Edvvina Edwards Erwina Edwards Virginia Edwards Ruth Evans Sara Foster Peggy Ann Fowler LoRETTA Gilliam Helen Goodman Members Margaret Greenlee Dorothy Hackworth Virginia Hatcher Birthal Hedrick Anne Clay Hinkle Ruth Holmes Margaret Hopkins Ruth Jernican Verna Kathryn Kemper Eleanor Kibi.er Nancy King Almeda Leake Elizabeth Lewis Mildred Livingstone Mary Carter Mann Nettie McCullough Marybei.le McLain Amanda Meng Anabel Morgan Ruth Packard Nclvia Phillips Mary Agnes Pollitt Alice Redden Maxine Rice Dorothy Roberts Mary Jane Robertson Thelma Rostofer OvANA Rush Betty Layle Samford Nadine Saunders Barbara Scott Nancy Lee Sharp tivVENDOLYN ShAVV Jane Allen Simpson Elsie Spanton Margaret Speake Ivan Starbuck Marjorie Steele Susan Sweeney ' Brooksie Taylor Martha Walton Mary Louise Wilder Sarah Witt Josephine Yancey Mrs. Frank Bell Mrs. L. a. Brown Mary Edna Bruce Honorary " Me.mbers Mrs. E. W. Dei. camp Mrs. B. C. DeWeese Mrs. Josephine Gross Mrs. H. H. Groves Mary Ingle McGill Mrs. May H. Noland Mrs. Nannis Nutt Mrs. W. T. Witters II e m o n First Row: Trumbo, McCul lough, Davis. Moody SetonJ Row: Stubbs. Leins. STAGECRAFTERS { DiuiikUu (Auh) ExEcuTUE Staff Charles Trumbo President Elizabeth Moouv Treasurer Neitie McCullough .... Vice-President Winston Stubbs .... Business Manaijer Betsy Davis Secretary Ja.mes Leins Custodian Kenneth Baird Elizabeth Baker Mary Russell Booker Rosemary Burkhart Betty Campbell Marjorie Carson Elizabeth Cason Rosa Lee Cl.wton Elizabeth Cl. aton Nancy Cleveland Evelyn Combs Robert Cord J. C. Cook George Crenshaw William Culbertson Radie Lee Culpepper William Davis Dorothy Dean Mary C. Denman Marjorie Drye Robert Fitzpatrick Una Mae Foley Members Willia.m Fox Beecher Frank ISADORE FriSCH Eugene Fugett Jack Gavle Loretta Gillian Logan Gr.agg Margaret Greenlee William Hardy Emily Hedden Mary Heiks Dorothy Hendri.x Anne Clay Hinkle Robert Hobgood Osc.iR Jenkins Ernest Johnson Leslie Kingsbury M.MME MasCOLINO Carl Melton Amanda Menc Virginia Monteer Anne Morgan John P.«-ne Durelle Pennock L . iNE Rice Ja.vies Rili y Mary Jane Robertson Thel.ma Rostofer Barbara Scott Nancy Lee Sharp Mildred Sh.awhan Lillian Smith L.wvrence Snedeker Ivan Starbuck Larjorie Steele Joseph Stoughton BiLLIE T.iVCKETT B.4ILEY Taylor Brooksie T.mlor Christine Turner Mary K. Tutt Mary Sue Waldrip George W ' ggiks lOi h m o n ' LIGHTNIN ' , " Bjc-on jnJ Sfuih STAGECRAFTER PLAYS ■THE TAVERN. ■ G.o.fc A , C.h..„ -AS YOU LIKE IT, " Sh.kcpc.rc EDWARD SAXON AS SHYLOCK 107 h m o n i tJ f ' O cs e . FiTit Row: Prewitl. Blanton. Goodman. Bryden. Black, Britt Second Row: Crumbaugh, Davis, Denman, Edwards, Ivins, Jones Third Ron: Newell, Reynolds, Rice, Shawhan, Talbort. X ' lIde THE CRIMSON CLUB (Iloriorai y Pep (Jrgdiiizatinn) Officers Robert Prewitt President George Bi.as ' ion ' J ' tce-PresiJent Helen Goodman Seeretaiy Jack Brvoen Treasurer Me.mhers Tom Bi ack Marv C. Denman Maxine Rice Carrvl Briit Edwina Edwards Mii.ored Shawhan Pai ' i. Crumbaugh Grace Ivins Robert Tm.bott Bnsv Davis Frank Jones Mary Louise W ' iider Frances Newell Edward Reynolds h ni o n ' ( f f Colors: Cartiiiial and White Tup Row: Sanders, Tutt, Beard. Atkinson. Baker. Boynton Second Row: Claxton. Cord. Edwards. Eldred. Ferguson, Jacobs Third Row: Kingsbury, McGowan, Payne. Saxon, Shannon. Troxel PI KAPPA DELTA ( 1 1 (i ioniry F ' lriiisic Frtiti i }iit ) Alpha C ' luipttr, ()tta a, Kansas, lyij I ' lililiialion: " I ' hf Fdiensic ' floit:! ' )-: Red Carnatinn KENTUCKY DELTA CIlAl ' TER Inslallni in iqj C)l FlCnRS Cecil Sanders Presidi-ttt Marv Kern Tutt Vice-Pn-sidinl Altamae Beard Secretary Lucv Marium Atkinson Elizabeth Baker Leonard Bovnton jMemkers Elizabeth Claxton Robert Cord Ervvina Edwards William Eldred Faculty Members Edgar Ferguson Margaret Jacobs Leslie Kingsbur ' Walter McGowan Dr. ' iRniL Francis Payne Dr. Jasper B. Shannon Professor Edward Saxon Professor Damel C. Troxel h o n ii .i i u» ' ; Starks. LjwaiJj., i.Jwards. Wilson. Beard Second Row: Booker. Campbell. Doub. Jacobs, Quick Third Row: Robertson. Scoit. Whelan. Williamson, Willianns CHI DELTA PHI (Honorary Literary Sorority) Alpha Chapter, IniverNity of Tennessee, 1919 Colors: Bine and (SoUi Puhluution: " The Litterateur " ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Flor -rr: Pansv Officers Effie Si. arks President I ' .RWiw Einv.ARDS Vice-Prrsidinl OoROTiiv Emv.ARUs Secretary Nei.I-E Wii.sos ' Treasurer Al-TAMAE Be.ARD M. Rv RussEi.i. Booker Betty C.xmpbei.i. Dorothy Doun Me.mbers m. rg. ret t.acors M. RY Beth Quick M.ARv J.ANE Robertson B.ARB.AR.A Scott EVLYK Whel.av M.ARJORIE WlI.I.I.AMSOV J.ANE WlI.LI.AMS HoxoRAR ' i " Members Miss Ruth Beits Mrs. Wikosa Jo es no ni O II .1 f : r up A ' utt; Barnes, Fiaiik, Frisch. Bogen, Bnlla, Biyin, Creek But lorn A ' oB .- Hubbard, Saslaw, Wainowski, Delcamp. Greenwood. Slubbs SIGMA UPSILON (1 Jo iorary Liltriiry Fni i iiity) Officers Horatio Barnes President Beecher Frank I ' ice-President ISADORE Frisch Secrelary-Treasurer Members Harvev Bogen Dale Creek Nicholas Brilla Charles Hubbard H. J. Bryan Samuel Saslaw Walter Wainowski Faculty Members Dr. E. W- Delcamp Walter B. Grer ' :wood Winston R. Stubbs All ' mni Members Harry Dauchtery Clinton Meinincer Pictures not in panel. Ill ¥ h rim o n TRANSYLVANIA PHILHARMONIC BAND ■ Dr. E. V. Dki.lamf Diirclor of Miisii Jack Brvuen Director Clarinets Dale Gerstkk, Concertmaslfr Nicholas I5rii,i,a Gerald Hritton Louis Cohen Sally Mae Dowell Edgar Ferguson Margaret CJilpin Harrv Hall Nolan Hibnek Bernard Kenner Dorothy McDade Dale Major Saramary Meinikger Burnet Thoryn Mary Lou Wilder Jane Villl. ms Alio CUviiiil Mildred Siewert Bass Clarincl Warren Knoble h ' lutis Albert Pagett Walter Chersack Ohoes Donald Bastlyn Arthur Best Mrs. E W. Delcamp lltis.wons Marion Helm Earl Nallinger Sii. o ifi irs Wali er ' aio vski Alto WlLITAM SlEGMfiER TeDor CiL RLES Hubbard Baritone Baritoius Lorain E Hoos Frank Dickev Cellos Ruth Holmes Shirley Ingram I ' reiuli Horns Ernestine Delcamp Horatio Barnes Ruth Cohn Robert Delcamp Grace Ivins George Ross Cornets Arthur Gorman George Blanton William Butterheld Joe Lehman Roberi Maybaum I ' romhnutS Paul Crumbauch Dayid Flandermeyer FiAMN Warstler H ' liul liasses Charles Heckel Jarvis Minor Addis Wheat Slrinij Basses Sam Saslaw Esther Kaplan Pereussion Robert Jones Margaret Hoerichtej George K le Harp Dorothy Doub h e ni o n TRANSYLVANIA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 1)K. t. W. DtlXA.MP, CoiuiuilVI- Fi rst Fiolins Tula Whartok, Concertmaster Dr. Bailey Horatio Barnes Brvsov Blrnes Wendall Day Louis Friedman John ' McCuaic Mayme Mascolino David Schlyfestoke William Shelburke Srcond I ' iolins Harvey Bocev Mary Cornell Grace Ivins Robert Jones Raymond Kayes GeORGINE RUMRILL Dorothy Shamo Mary Sweeney Marjorie Williamson Violas Marvin Rabin Fred Bacshaw Walter Chersack Keller Dunn Mary Catherine Rice Mildred Siewert Helena Steinkohl Cellos Ruth Holmes Charles Heckel LORAINE Hoos Shirley Ingram Mildred Livingstone Ruth Sullivan Robert Waite Striny Basses Sam Saslaw Nicholas Brilla Esther Kaplan Jarvis Minor A. Scott Oboes Arthur Best Donald Bastin Mrs. E. W. Delcamp Flutes Albert Pagett Charles Dickerson Karine Westerholm Clarinets Nolan Hibner Dale Gerster Bass Clarinet Warren Knoble Bassoons Marion Helm Earl Nallinger French Horns Ernestine Delcamp Ruth Cohn Robert Delcamp George Kyle George Ross Trumpets Arthur Gorman Joe Lehman Robert Maybaum Trombones Paul Crumbaugh David Flandermeyer Elutn Warstler irind Bass Addis Whe.at Percussion William Butterfield Margaret Hofrichter Tympani Jack Bryden Harp Dorothy Doub 113 h ni o n A CAPELLA CHOIR Dr. E. W. Dhi.cAMP, Dill-dor Sdhraxos Mary Rlssfl.l Booker Dorothy Edwards Marcarkt Ciii.piN Roberta Moreno Frances Crain Edwina Edwards Poroih Hackworth Brooksie Taylor Mrs. E. W. Deixamp Marjorie CSeddes Ruth Holmes Altos Ernestine Delcamp Lois Heaton Georoine Rumrill Margaret C orman Elaine Hume Gwendolyn Shaw Grace Ivins Tenors Margaret Sullivan Maxine Troxel Jake Cunningham David Flandermeyer John Langtord James Eckenhoff George Jacobs Harry Siephan Basses Robert Delcamp Lucian Johnson Walter Ch frsack Paul Trover Elwtn Warstler Walter McGowan BuiA Davis Harold DunoN George Kyle Nicholas Brh.la . . GLEE CLUB Studint Coiniudiir Si ' SAN Sweeney Sopranos A Horn f ' iintist Rosemary Burkhart Elizabeth Anne Lewis c;ertie Emma Payne Marjorie B. Steele Elizabeih Davenport Evelyn McKibben Ruth Packard Emily Peed Barbara Scott Altos Ruth Cohn Ruth E. Dweli.y Christine Tlirner Mary Louise Cornell Shirley Ingram Tula Wharton Akka Morgan Louise Wright Marjorie Williamson Jean Young Logan Gray Denzil Carlisle Dale Creek Tenors Kenneth Huddleston Dan Packard Edward Melvin Lawrence Snedeker Basses Beecher Frank Gordon MacDonald Jack Rodgers Arthur Gormav Marvin Rabin Charles Hubbard Clyde Wheeler Walter Wainowski 114 h in o n Vc: y ' ™ 1 T ▲ T ■«»- ' »«s. f % N ( K ™ l -«- - ik «: Top Row: Scaiks. Watnowski, Jacobs, Edwards Bottom Rou : Greenwood, Sanders, Crenshaw THE TRANSYLVANIAN (J Literary PuhluatKjn Since iS gJ Effie Starks Editor Walter Wainowski -issociati- Editor Margaret Jacobs Book Rrvicivcr Erwina Edwards Exclianyr Editor Walter Greenwood llumni Editor Cecil Sanders Business Mauaijer George Crenshaw -Issistaiit Business Manager 115 ll m o n UJ d Adik Godlrey, Campbell, O kes. Sanders THE CRIMSON RAMBLER ICHARD A. GOIJKREV . . . Edilfor-in-Cliuj ( ' ecu. C. Sanders . . Editorial Staff . . Business Mana jer ORTER L. OAKES . . . ETTV Campbell . . . . . Assistant Editor James Rilev .... . . Assistant Editor Er vi a Edwards . . Carrvl Britt Sports Editor Feature and Reportorial Staff . . Managing Editor . . Exchange Editoi Isadore Frisch Evelyn Whelan Betsv Davis Peggy Wright Altamae Beard Elsie Spanton Margaret Jacobs Edwina Edwards Mary Jane Robertson Leslie Kingsbury Sally Mae Dowelle Ethel Stamler Dorothy Doub Business Staff George W. Crenshaw, Advertisimj Manaijcr Vincent Johnson Louise Wright WiUette Rasch Ed Ferguson Margaret Gorman Mary Lou Wilder Dale Major Thomas B. .Andersen Mildred Shawhan Maxine Rice Marie Lowen Dexter Back Business Staff. Edironal Sraff h m o n Toliver. Sanders THE CRIMSON (Tin .liiiiinil I ' lihhi iiti ' iu ) Ml-MMERS (ir THE ElHTORIAl, StaFF Peggy Toliver Edilor-in-Cli ' nf Frances Newell Senior Eclilor MaXIKE TrOXEL luniiir Edilnr BOB JOHS-STON So llimrir,- Editor LuciAN JoiiNSOK Frisliiniin Editor Bill HAKD ' i . . . . Ai.TAMAE Beard . Erwina Edwards . Elizabeth Moody . Carryl Briti . . . lliCK Lytle . . . . . Stuips ioi Editor Literary Editor Literary Editor . Feature Editor . Sports Editor . Sports Editor Cecil Sanders . . George Crenshaw Porter Oakes . . Mk.mhers of the Business Staff . Business Manager .hsoriate Bus. Mijr. Assodate Bus. Mgr. Thomas B. Anderson . Jssociiite Bus. Mgr. Peggy Wright . . Leslie Kingsbury William Fox . . Mildred Shawhan Assistant .Issistant .Issistant Assistant Editorial Staff. Business Staff • The C r m s o n Top Roiv: Quick Reed Edwards Heatok Second Rov;: MOODV Culpepper Denmak Harper TJiird Roiv: Smith Tavlor burkhart Edwards Fourth Roit;: Evans Grant Hackworth Hanna Fifl i Row: Harper King Lewis Livingstone Bottom Roit:: Payne Pettev Randall Young A ll III o n ALPHA DELTA THETA Alpha CJIuiplcr, Jriinsyk ' nuui (Jollcyc, igJI C.olor : Scarlet. Silver, and Blue Floiurr: Sweet Pea Piihlimlioiis: " The Portals of Alpha Delta Theta ALPHA CHAPTER Installed in lyJi Class of 1936 Mary Bfth Quick Eleanor Reed Dorothy Edwards Class of 1937 Lois Heaton Elizabeth Moody Radie Lee Cli. pepper Mar C. Denman Class of 1938 Merle H rper Helen Smith Brooksie Taylor Class of 1939 Rosemary Burkhart Virginia Edwards Ruth Evans Louise Grant Dorothy Hackworth Doris Hanna RiiH Harper Nancy King Elizabeth Ann Lewis Mildred Livingstone Gertie Emma Payne Charlotte Peitey Daisy Lee Randall Jean Young ¥ h e iif C r m s o n Top Roiv: Claxon " Simpson " Cornell Cox Setoinl Roiv: HUDGINS Starks Troxel Wricht Third Ru=u:: Dean Drve Foster CiRlMES Fourth Row: Heins Rice Wilder Bovi) Bollom Ro-z!;: Hopkins Sharp Thompson " I2C ll e ni o n DELTA DELTA DELTA .ll ' liii ( linpt(r. Jiostoii i niTi I si y. iSSS Colors: Silver, Gold, and Blue I ' lil ' luatinns: " The Trident " and " The Triton " Floiccr: Pansv BETA ZETA CHAPTER lustillUd 111 IQoS Class of 1936 He riett. Ci.axton ' Jake Ali.en ' Simpson Marv Lou Corn em. AvvA McMli.i.en- Cox Class of 1937 Marv Ei.le Hudciss Eefie Starks Maxine Troxei. Peggy Wright DoKOTHV Dean ' Marjorie Drve Class of 1938 Sara Foster Hazel Grimes Mary Heins Maxine Rice Marv Louise Wilder Class of 1939 IVA Bovi: Marjorie Hopkins Nancy Lee Sharp Evelyn Thompson • The Crimson Top Row: Mascomvo Packard Saler Second Row: Smith Williams Fairfax Third Row: Geddes Hume Hume Bottom Row: MONTEER Waldrip w (Ts m h 122 ni o n PHI OMEGA PI FuinuUil, I ' invinity of ibrashi, Kji ' t Colors: Sapphire Blue and ' liite Floiurr: Lilv-of-the-Valle I ' ub ' .uatwri: " The Pentagon " KENTUCKY ' KAPPA CHAPTER Instnlh I in 102 Class of i9jS Mavmf. Mascoi.ino Margaret Sauer Ruth Packaro Lillian Smith Jane Williams Class of igjg ' lR(ilMA FaIRF.AJ; Marjorie Geuues Elain ' e Hume Sue Hume Virginia Monteer Mary Susan Walhrip 123 • The Crimson Top Ro iv: Campbell Greenlee Hekrv HiNKLE Second Ronv: Meng Newell TOLIVER Dole Third Roiti: Fowler Goodman Spanton Wright Fourth Roiv: Brvden Carson Cason Davis Fifth Ro ' za:: H FDD EN Robertson Yancey Leake ISollom Roiv: McLain Rush Starbuck 124 h C P m s o 11 CHI OMEGA I ' si ( haf t(r. {iiiviisity nj .hkiiiisus. iSijj Colors: Cardinal and Str., v Fh=u.;r: White Carnation l nliliiiHions: " Ek-nsis " and " MvNtagDjjue " CHI CHAPTER Iiistidhil ill Kjoj Betty Campbell Margaret Greenlee Class of 1936 Virginia Henry Anne Clay Hinkle Amanda Meng Frances Newell Margaret Toliver Class of 1937 I orothy Doub Helen Goodman Peggy Ann Fowler Elsie Spakton Louise Wright Class of 1938 Katherine Bryden Betsy Davis Marjorie Carson Emily Hedden Elizabeth Cason Mary Jane Robertson Josephine Yancey Class of 1939 Almeda Leake Marybei.le McLain Ovana Rush Ivan Starbuck 125 ¥ h e C r m s o n Top Roixi: McClakahan Rice Speake Second Roiv: Wilson IVINS Rasch Third Roiv: Holmes GiLPIK SlEWERT Fourlli Rvw: Hoos DWELLV Whelak Bottom Row: Kemher Samford 126 h C r m s o n LAMBDA OMEGA ()i i (inizt (I 1 ransyliuiniii (ItjlU yi , I(j2 1 Colors: Lavender and (nild Fhiurr: Sunburst Rose Class of 1936 Matilda McClanahan Mary Katherike Rice Margaret Speake Nelle Wilson Class of 1937 Grace Ivins WiLLETTE RaSCH Ruth Holmes Margaret Gilpin Mil DREi) Siewert Lorain E Hoos Class of 1938 Ruth Dwelly Eylyn Whelan Class of 1939 Verna K. Kemi ' ir Betty Layle Samford 127 : ¥he Crimson: Finl Ron: Reed. Moody. VC ' right. Starks Second Row: Williams, Mascolino, Toliver, Davi; WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Alpha Delta Tluta Eleanor Reed Elizabeth Moody Flu Uimya Fi Jake Williams Mayme Mascolino Delia Delta Delta Peggy ' right Effie Starks Chi Omega Margaret Toliver Betsy Davis h III o n t ' lJfl Rin, ' : Bo ' nton, Pagetr. Carfi , I ' . ■ imKis StLVJld Knn: Dawson, Blnnton, DiiiiJaii. tiiict MEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ilplia Ldinlnlti Tail - ' Kiippa .-llpha Leonard Bovnton " George Dawson Albert Pacett George Blanton Kdppa J I pita John Leslie Carter Edward Reynolds Phi Kappa Tau Jack Duncan Carrvl Britt 129 in o n Top Roi;;: BOVNTON ' Brittok Nallinger Pagett Second Row: Burrow Cohen Crumbaucu Gorman T iirJ Jo-Ti-; Helm KVLE Lehman Sasi.aw Fourili Row: Warstler WiLHOIT Anderson Hopper Fifl i Row: Rabin Trover Wiggins Willis Sixl i Row: Back Guy Hobgood Knoble Bottom Row: Mavbavm Sublett F. Trover 130 C r m s o n ALPHA LAMBDA TAU .llpliii (Jhiiptci , Ot lithorpc Uiiivtrsily. nji6 Colon: Klack and (Inkl l- ' lauir: American Beauty Ruse I ' lililiidliiiiLs: " Rose Leaf " ami " The A. I.. T. " OMICRON CHAPTER Inslalhd in 1(J2(J K. tl LT • Ml ' MMER II. H. (iROVES Class of 1936 Lkonard Bovston Earl Nai.i.inger CiERAi.u Britios Albkri Pagett Rhea Burrow Louis Cohek Paul Crumb augh Class of 1937 Arthur Gorman- Marion Helm (Jeorge Kyle Joe Lehman Samuel Saslaw Elwin Warstler Seborn WU.IIOIT Class of 193S Thomas B. Anderson Loman Trover WiLLiARD Hopper George Wiggins Marvin Rabin Maurice Willis Class of 1939 Dexter Back Warren Knoble WiLLARD Guv Robert Mavbaum Robert Hob(MOI) James Sublett Faull S. Trover ¥ h in O II Top Roiv: Carier El.DRED Frekmas ' Garner Second Roiu: Reynolds Simpson Gragg Kingsbury TliirJ Roiv: Tai.bott Cayce Cord Crenshaw Fourth Roiv: Oakes SlUART cossaboom Dei.camp Fift i Rou-: Dickey FUGETT Gavi.e Major Boltom Roiv: MATTINCI. ' i Meng Stewart ' C; teA. K: J. A - ' f »r r r% 4. ' J5 (h « a ' f S 132 C r m $ o n KAPPA ALPHA Alpha (Jhapttr, If (uhinytun iind Lee University, lS6§ Colors: Crimson ami CJolii Flo ucrs: Magnolia and American Beautey Rose Publiealinns: " The Kappa Alpha Journal, " " The Special Messenger " ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Inslalleil in iSqi Facultv Members Dr. E. S. Snoddy Dr. D. C. Troxel John Leslie Carter William Eldreb Class of 1936 Thomas Freeman Marvin Garner Edward Reynolds Jesse H. Simpson Class of 1937 Logan Gracg Leslie Kingsbury Robert Taleott Class of 1938 Edward Cayce George Crenshaw Robert Cord Porter Oakes Rhodes Stuart Class of 1939 ewing cossaboom Robert Delcamp Frank Dickey Eugene Fugett Jack Gayle Dale Major Gayle Mattingi.y William Menc Allen Stewart 133 h m o n k Top Rozv: Gray Stauffer ' IGC1 .« Blakton ' Sfcond Roiv: Dawson ' FlTZPATRICK Jones Packard Third Ro ' ic: Carr culber tson EWAI.T Johnston Tiiurlli Roil-: Lacv Stecmeyer Anderson Kerman Fifth Row: UOTTS Bradem butterfiei.i) H EATON Bottom Roiv: Mark Osborne Rlnvon Tavloc f% r 1 e O if f p n fiT ' f v f Ci : C i ' . f 1 4 " - h ni O II PI KAPPA ALPHA Alphii Chapter, U niviisity of I iryinla, iS6q Colors: Garnet and Gnkl Flozvir: Lily-of-the-Valley I ' ulilitaliiim: " The Sliitld ami Oiamond, " " Tht Dagger and Key " KAPPA CHAPTER Installed in iguo Faculty ' Me.mher Dr. a. W. Fortune Class of 1936 llAKKWMXll) C;rAV P. L!I. SiALIITER Me[.vi L. Dean Aiatn Wiggins Class of 1937 George Blanton Robert Fitzpatrick (jEorge Dawson Frank Jones Dan Packard Class of 19.58 Warren Carr Robert Johnston William Culbertson Clint Lacv WOLFQRD EWALT WiLI.IAM StEGMEVER Class of 1939 Kendrick Anderson Joe Heaton Louis Berman Arthur Howard George Botts Ben Mark Wayne Braden Robert Osborne William Butterfield Harold Runvon Chari.es Taylor Picrurf not in panel. 135 lie Crimson V - " Top Roiv: Duncan Britt Danheiser Franz Second Roiv: JOHN ' SOy Tucker Allen DeZonia Third Roiv: Elam Kenner Link Sallee Fourth Row: Stivers Black Greek HUBBARI Bottom Roii;: Pace Pennington RiCKElTS A w- I h e III o n PHI KAPPA TAU Jlpkii Cliiihtir. Muiiiii ihiivcrsity. Kjod Colon: Harvard Red and Old CJnld Floivrr: Red Carnatinn Fuhliintions: " The Laurel " and " Star Dust " THETA CHAPTER hntdlhd in iQig Faculty Member Dr. C. L. Pyatt Class of 1936 Jack Duncan Class ok 1937 Carrvl Britt John Franz Paul Danheiser Vincent Johnson Vernon Tucker Frank Allen Dudley Dezonia Class of 1938 Douglas Elam Bernard Kenner Melvin Link Waldon Napier Jack Sallee Charles Stivers Class of 1939 Thomas Black Hale Green Charles Hubbard William Page James Pennington William Ricketts PicluTe not tn panel. ¥ h m o n Com hments of THE MITCHELL, BAKER-SMITH COMPANY LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY Cream Crest ICE CREAM VANCE INSURANCE AGENCY 513 CITIZENS BANK BUILDING Phone Ashland 424 Society Brand Clothes R.s. THORPE SON Incorporated " The Men ' s Store of Lexington " Opposite Phoenix Hotel COMPLIMENTS OF Cnrysler U-Drive- -It 154 E. Short Street Ashland 8552 ' Co7ivenient to the College TRANSYLVANIA PRINTING CO. Incorptoralcd Dance Programs and Fraternity Stationery, Printers, Office Outfitters, Stationers 108 N. UPPER STREET LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE " First in the West " 156th Year Standard Courses Leading to A.B. Degree SUMMER SESSION, 1936 JUNE 8 TO AUGUST 15 THE COLLEGE OF THE BIBLE An Institution for the Training oi Religious Leaders Courses Leading to B.S.L., M.A. in Religious Education, and B.D. • LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY Compliments of BROWN ' S BOOTERIE COMPLIMENTS OF THE TRANSYLVANIAN STUDENTS MAGAZINE PUBLICATION Bank of Commerce LEXINGTON, KY. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, 550,000.00 MEMBER F. D. I. C. ■ a iL ' i r : An Example of Unexcelled Photography I I By the Lafayette 1 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS | 1 FOR 1 THE CRIMSON i With Personality, Unusual Beauty | 1 and Dig ' nity The Reflector of the Traditions and Ideah of the College is Obtained Thr ough the Services of -. THE LAFAYETTE STUDIO Compliments of Lexington Launary Company Laiayette-Phoenix Garage The Very Best Adjoining Lafayette Hotel PRINTING AND ENGRAVING HURST AND BYARS PRINTING COMPANY, I nc. 165-167 N. Lime Phone 760-61 KELLER-ORAM Flowers 119 West Main Phone Ash. 7000 LEXINGTON DAIRY Incorporated GRADE A 7878 PASTEURIZED DAIRY PRODUCTS PHONE 7879 THE PUBLIC DESERVES GOOD ICE CREAM The F ollotumg rlerchants Generously Donated Toward the Puhhcation of the 1936 Crimson: PEERLESS LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING COMPANY McGOVERN BROS., LEXINGTON PRODUCE ADES DRY GOODS COMPANY THERE ' S A DIXIE DEALER NEAR YOU Mangels, Inc. 210 West Main Street The favorite shopping quarter for the College " Miss " . Outstanding Femi- nii!? Apparel for those who demand the smartest. PRICES ALWAYS REASONABLE THE ARCADIA Cor, Fourth and Broadway Soda, Sandwiches, Lunch, Magazines Payne-Wkitenack Co. Wholesale Grocers Nos. 308-312 East Vine Street LEXINGTON, KY. Fancy Domestic and Imported Food Products Phones 27, 60 WHITE SPOT CAFE The Right Spot is the White Spot George Sarras, Mgr, Main at Lime A newspaper should be judged ahiiost solely on its news — the completeness, the accuracy, the enterprise, the decency, the constructive quality of the information to which it devotes its space. READ THE LEXINGTON LEADER B. B. SMITH CO. Correct Apparel for Women and Misses 264 West Main Street For Kentucky First First With the News THE LEXINGTON HERALD COMPLIMENTS OF THE CRIMSON RAMBLER A NEWSPAPER OF THE STUDENTS LUMBER YARD PLANING MILL COMBS LUMBER COMPANY I ticorporateii 439 E. Main Street Telephone 5300 GENERAL CONTRACTORS BUILDERS Hovv ard and Heafey Florists Winchester Road LEXINGTON, KY. " WE NEVER DISAPPOINT " Phone 404 LEXINGTON YELLOW CAB COMPANY Incorporated Phone 8200 LEXINGTON CAB CO. Incorporated Phone 8200 Anything In Transportation CABS, CITY BUSES QUALITY LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS Cropper s Laundry Phone 210 137 N. Lime SHIPPS The home of " Bradley " Knits and " Bagatelle " Hats Also the Very Smartest Styles in MISSES ' APPAREL 135-137 E. Main Opp. Phoenix Hotel BAYNHAM SHOE COMPANY Incorporated SMART NEW STYLES AT MOST REASONABLE PRICES EAST MAIN NEAR LIME FROM A FRIEND Compliments of DENTONS Compliments of LAFAYETTE HOTEL LOWENTHALS, Inc. Furriers Since 1899 Compliments GRAVES COX CO. PRINTING AND BOOKBINDING .... COMMERCIAL PRINTING COMPANY 540 Walnut Street Lexington, Kentucky i f iHHKUHKUUMIH


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