University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 364

 

University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1922 volume:

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F5 LEQMZZZ RNOXVILLE SECTIGN Cpuhhshed Annually hy the Students o the Knoxvzlle y Branch ofthe Unzverszty of Tennessee as a record of the IW and achievernents ofthe Student Body and Institutzon during the 1921-22 Session. i 111' lmlllllfl ,"'u" f W O O67 2 M 0 E S S N 7 1, Q- 4+ f . , ' t . , Q ot 2 RECEWED SEP 3 U 1937 GRM UPL k2v0:-nm 4RU':FlJo9hlHLQ' QLQQD SSQQEETY 'RWHGRU moonvf L, D Ewan EDlToR , lf, 1 ol Q6 0 O 6 .,.JQ.s+.f University Classes 514 ilitary Athletics T176 greeks Actz'1fitz'es Vocational 0 iso Fo ir? 'To present a clzgnngeal yet color- ful recora' of tlve closing yearps aclnevernents o the U nirersity bas been the clzerislrea' lrope o tlre "GUolunteer', sta zn tlns annual publzcatzon I zt wzll serve zn uture years to clelzglvt tlre rnemorzes o tlre present stu clent body and recall pleasant assoczatzons our tasle 'wzll not f ff t fl l .U . ' f . fu jf - bare been ln fvain. : .' : nw ?vf X t To the Cpeople of the great It Commonwealth of Tennessee, t famed in prose and poetry as the 'M-Uo114nteerState,' this vol- s Lune of the "GUolunteer', is cfedicateaf 5VIay tlve Qradu- s ates of U. T. refleet credit - upon the State oftlveir nativity. an sf 'C yy 1 , 4 Page Nine N 1 A OUR STATE CAPITOL AT NASHVILLE KNOXVILLE, THE 1149? CITY Y UARE URT SQ CO OF RNER CO A NG I OW SH S cp E cn H' 5 x 5, .H 1 X5 1 . A 32 ,vi Af. ' -u ,J . ., .W n 'Ia b i' 5 ', ,Q 'Z' ST GREATE OF CHATTANOOGA, "CITY OF CT I TR NCIPAL DIS I PR lw Wi ENT X A 1 WATNg3EjE1iA::L5 ovv cf, Y -me AGJU1 -Q do X 1 X own' X ,me Prem Y qemeespe X bowersibi' 0 1 emesqce y:nOf"N Ae' Rf 1 , n a. cefuf no mclose weremroi your ' ' Y I Q of . 6 . Dear SX X have We Zixwon of we Earl? 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' W ' i,.-51. 5' 'f.,..I 5'.- 11. .1', 111-1".'1-.,'-.f..:u'.1 '1..':1.11 f1:1.1'."- if 'W 1' .11 11 21 .. ..f1f .H.1. ff -' ' ' if ......1f-WS". 10. 1 111.1'L 'FH'-1' -.1""1".'. 1.1 -1-"1 'if 1f'.f:1- f 11-'11 .' .1:'1'2.1-' 114' 1:-'11-4.1 -1 Ali ' 1 ' 1 ' A 1 T7 ,j"1?als"1f.15'1".171Ni' 1W.11.4 '-.-.mlm-1.l1f"'-fl . .Y 561.111, . 41 ' .' 1T".':1'.11. I-2 . 5.-,5'1ff.l.i51..t :.'..L1wJ?h' .:'mf11- .U.11?j"T "1 .si 'V 121 ..f 1 .1 "1'1' ".?'if'4f'5'11'-11.11' 1' p' f4f f""-J 1,'Js?':f-14-.'111'f ' 1.' . 5. 1: .:..- ,,-, ,111 1. .. J 1W,11' . .'., 1-'Q I 1 . V .1 71' U41 'u.L..l1'1i..4 1 1 1 - 1.111.. 1.,' ..-4 .1.,. J . . Uhr Alumrggmanriatinn WILLISTON M. Cox, '02 - - Miss MAY ROGERS, '01 - Jos. E. HACKER, '08 - S. J. MCALLISTER, '06 - THos. H. ALLEN, '03 - A. W. SHOFNER, '09 - - F. C. LOWRY, '09 - - - - - - - President - - - - - Secretary - - - - - Treasurer Vice President for East Tennessee Vice President for West Tennessee - - - - Vice President for Middle Tennessee - - - Executive Secretary A In composition the Alumni Association includes all graduates of the University and all former students whose period of residence covers one term. In purpose, it is dual, first, serving the alumni themselves and, second, serving the State. In organization it com- prises machinery covering the State rather closely and reaching into the larger centers of popu- lation outside the State where ap- preciable numbers of alumni re- side. Its purposes are, of course, most important. For a graduate or former student to do for him- self what his Association does for him his procedure would be about as follows: SECRETARY LOWRY AT HIS DESK l. Subscribe for and read all magazines, papers, periodicals and bul ins pub- lished on the campus. 0 , 2. Read all the new books published by University of Tennessee folks, faculty and students and alumni, on and OH the campus. 3. Watch carefully all the daily papers and the better magazines for mention and criticism of Tennessee alumni, being familiar with their names and records sufficiently to recognize them. 4. Compile a card index and letter file for all the U. of T. folks. The family numbers well above ten thousand. 5. Keep in touch with all of these by correspondence. 6. Circulate around at Commencement, Homecoming, and other times, attend the games, concerts, convocationsg talk to as many of the folks as possible. 7. Make it his business to know all the developments and improvements in his University, scent all danger signals. 8. Digest, analyze, and tell abroad all the information of these sorts he can get. THE OFFICE The second phase of Asso- ciation purpose, according to the interpretation of alumni, can best be accomplished by improving the University's op- portunity for service. Since the Association can serve the State best bv serving the Uni- versity, it lends its energies always to matters that will help Alma Mater. The organization of the Association by which these purposes are promoted pro- vides for three Vice Presi- dents, one in each division of the State. Each of these Vice Presidents is responsible for a certain number of regional chairmen. .Each of these regional chairmen is responsible for the promotion and maintenance of organization in the counties within his region. The counties, of course, elect their own county chairmen. In this way, the entire State is covered by the Alumni Association. Alumni centers outside the State are reached from the general office direct. it 1 Page Fourteen Zllntnre nf the Hniuernitg At the dawn of the second quarter of the second century of The University of Tennessee all of the factors necessary to the growth and progress of the insti- tution are cooperating. The people of the State are manifesting an active interest in the University 's development. The Alumni are giving enthusiastic and loyal support. The constantly increasing student body is by its sincere devotion infusing new life. As a basis of mutual confidence the State has pledged to the University its own name and reputation and the University in turn is pledged, in all its departments, to the service and interests of the State. We have every reason, therefore, to rejoice in the confident hope that the future will bring to the University of Tennessee a life continually enlarged for greater service and that the University will express with greater fullness the higher life of the great Commonwealth of Tennessee. J AMES D. PIOSKINS. FRONT ARCH AYRES HALL Page Sixleen Girlz at Cfirnnrnarr The advent of women into the University of Tennessee twenty-nine years ago was not a new idea. In the parent institution Blount College. founded in 1794, no reference was made to the class of students admissable, and the name of one of these early students is memorialized now in the name of the first women's dormitory, Barbara Blount. This student, the daughter of Gov. Blount, was not the only girl to enroll for the names Polly McClung, Jennie'Armstrong, Mattie and Kittie Kain also appear on the roster. But none of these seem to have attained the same grade of excellence in her classes that Mistress Barbara did. In these days the records were not kept in calculating figures or letters but by the words "attentive", "diligent". and "ingenious"g of the five young women only Barbara achieved all three. Probably the general conservatism concerning higher education for women was responsible for the college's becoming exclusively masculine in enrollment. How- ever that may be. no Woman's name was to appear again on the college lists for the better part of a century. More than once a motion "to take into consideration the propriety of admitting females to the University". failed to pass the Board of Trustees "'FEMME" CHAPEL and it was not until 1893 that the propriety was deemed unquestionable. The fact that forty-five women availed themselves of the opportunity shows that the time was ripe for the action. About half of these were taking the special course for teachers, but twenty-three enrolled in the regular liberal arts course. Of this number, two were ranked as juniors. Miss Elma Eliza Ellis and Miss Elize Lucy Ogden. and in 1895 received B. A. degrees, the first to be awarded to women. As we glance back today from the vantage point of our organized Women's Student- Government Association, Y. W. C. A. and numerous smaller organizations and many buildings for the exclusive use of women such as dormitories and Tennessee Hall many things in those opening years may seem crude perhaps, small certainly, but it was then that the foundation was laid. And none can know so Well as those Who came later to carry on the work how well they builded. Harriet C. Greve. Page Eighteen Uhr Qlnllrggg nf iliam The College of Law of the University of Tennessee has for its ambition the establishment here of a law school equipped to give its students a training second to none in America. For years it has been customary for those interested in the highest profes- sional education to turn their eyes to the East and to the North. lt is inconceivable that these or any other sections of the country can have a monopoly on any branch of education. There is no reason why southern schools and universities cannot match the very best the North and East have to offer. It is purely a question of what type of education we care to deal in. The South has fully recovered from those years of depression following the Civil War, and now stands on an equal footing with the rest of America, quite able to do its part in supporting the best brand of popular education. Southern schools and universities have realiz- ed that the best element of American youth wants and demands the best in education as in other fields of life. Therefore the raising of'standards and the increase of entrance requirements has not cut down attendance. On the contrary, more and finer young men and young women are clamoring to be admitted. Because of a realization of these facts, the College of Law at Tennessee does not concern itself about numbers, altho the striking fact is that with the present high standards there are more entering students than ever before. What really concerns us is the thoroughness of the training and the development of character that we can give to each individual student who goes out from here to promote the administration of justice. When these things have been properly cared for, numbers will take care of themselves. It is therefore the declared policy of this College to raise its entrance requirements and its standards in every branch until they are in complete accord with the very best recognized in modern legal education. Already the case system, now generally regarded as the most approved method of instruction in law, has been introduced in all courses 5 in addition to a complete high school education, the entering student must have to his credit one year of standard college work, beginning with 1925, two years of college work will be required of all entering students. New courses have been added to the curriculum, ad- ditional instructors have been added to the faculty, and the number of volumes in the law library has been more - than doubled in the last two years. This is but the beginning of a sus- tained and determined effort to place this department of the Uni- versity in the front ranks of .law schools in America. The result cannot be accomplished in a day, nor in a year, but the fact is that the plans have been carefully laid and step by step they are being worked out as rapidly as it is pos- sible to do. WHERE THE LAWYERS STUDY l -MALCOLM MCDERMOTT. IN THE CLASS ROOM Page Twenty JAMES TEMPLE PORTER, DEAN OF THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Page Twenty-one Elhr Qlnllrgr nf lfiihrral Arts The College of Liberal Arts, as . its name signifies, is that part of the University which presents, or should tunity to become acquainted with all the various forms of intellectual activity. This it does through its departments of Languages, ancient and modern, Literature, History, Mathematics, Philosophy and Natur- , al Science. lt makes no effort to en- compass all knowledgeg but it takes the student, as it were to the moun- THE RETREAT OF L. A. STUDENTS tain top and points out all the brilliant accomplishments of the generations that have gone before, and indicates the paths of progress that lead to intellectual achievement. It does more than this. lt Provides the mental equipment which is absolutely necessary to progress, a knowledge of fundamental facts, the power to think a problem through to a conclusion and the facility of expression. Training in language, the medium by which the activity of one mind is communicated to another, and in Mathematics, the language of science, always will constitute the back-bone of any Liberal Arts curriculum. These are facts not of our making. Therefore they will endure whatever may be the vicissi- tudes of fortune. One needs only to read the elegant and exact English written by men trained in the English classical schools to appreciate the power which facility in the use of language gives and the satisfaction which comes in following mental process expressed with precision. ' Mathematics is not excelled, if equalled, by any other subject in its power to compel exact and orderly thinking. That is why it is hard. That is why the young, disorderly mind seeks to avoid it. CWitli humble apologies to all fresh- men who do not like the subjectl. Many a man has mastered a distasteful subject with great profit. This year the College of Liberal Arts went into its new home, Ayres Hall, which has been pronounced by those who know one of the most handsome college buildings in the United States. It was the idea of Thomas Jefferson that the buildings consecrated to the training of youth should be com- mensurate with the great end to be attained. Ayres Hall meets this re- quirement. It is, therefore, with a feeling of great pride and profound responsibility that we take possession of it, hoping that faculty and stu- dents working together may lay deeply and solidly the foundation for future great intellectual achieve- ment. -JAMES T. PORTER. THE LIBRARY Page Twenty-Iwo , present, to its students an oppor- Ellie Glnllrgr nf Agrirulture V I -A 'l ,. i . I- . , , f 1 Q . Ms., V .. I , is V5 - ' . FROM ACROSS THE RIVER deavor. Yearly large numbers o In 1861 our Federal Congress passed the Morrill Act establishing State Colleges for the teaching of Agricultural, and mechanic arts,-an act prompted by the realization of the importance of promoting the liberal and practical education of the masses, an act which has had a wider effect upon American education than any other single act. At this time even the basic sciences were taught in a crude manner. VVith the application of science to Agriculture came countless prob- lems which could not be solved rapidly e- nough. Again, Federal aid came to the res- cue by enacting in 1888 the Hatch Act, pro- viding for the establishment of Agricultural Experiment Stations for scientific research in the various fields of agricultural en- f young men were going out from our Ag- ricultural Colleges back to the farms to become the messengers of scientific agriculture and to assume intelligent leadership in all the affairs of country lifeg but for years there was felt a growing need of workers in the iield, that even the people in the remotest places might have brought to them the latest and best agricultural investigation in all its phases. In 1914 there was enacted a bill known as the Smith-Lever Act which provided for an extension depart- ment which would connect the work on the farms with our state colleges and experiment stations. Our own College of Agriculture consists of these three divisions, the Ex- periment Station, the Division of Extension and the Division of Instruction, each separate and distinct, yet dependent and cooperative. The Experiment Station with its proficient scientists is earnestly investigating important problems pertaining to the agricultural development of the State, and in consequence determining better methods of agriculture and saving the farmers of the state thousands of dollars. The Division of Extension, through its County Agents in the field and its efficient corps of specialists in the office at the University, is helping to solve the farmers' daily problems, to unite disorganized units and bring about rural cooperation and better country life. To the young men who enter the College of Agriculture, instruction is given in the general sciences- botany, Zoology, entomology, chemistry, geology, physics, bacteriology, mathe- matics, history, economics and the languages along with the students of other colleges, for purely agricultural subjects-agronomy, animal husbandry, dairy- ing, horticulture and agricul- . . . . . - tural education--well equip- I ' ped classrooms and labora- tories are maintained in Mor- gan Hall at the University 1 Farm. The courses offered . give liberal culture interpret-- ed in terms of country life. The well trained men on the faculty are the peers of men of any similar institution. No better equipped YOHHQ' men go out from any Ag- ricultural College. Yearly there go out from the Col- lege of Agriculture of the University 0 f Tennessee young men to the farms to put into practice the knowledge gained and to become community leaders, to schools and colleges as teachers of different phases of agriculture, to community centers as extension workers in various lines, in the field of research as scientific investigators, and to other positions too numerous to mention. --C. A. WHiI1S0N fa lah. PASTURE SCENE Page Twenty-four E112 Glnllvgrj-tjinginvvring Tennessee needs Captains of In- dustry. We talk lIlllCl1 of our un- developed resources, of our water power possibilities, of our virgin forests of fine timber, of our rich mines of iron, copper, zinc and coal, of our fertile soil and excellent cli- mate: of King Cotton and 'King Corn. We are too easily satisfied. We are content to ship our cotton in bales y to England and New England, there to receive the to.uch of skilled hands that will enhance its value many fold. Our raw materials, prepared for market by unskilled labor, are the source of wealth of industrial centers, our timber is converted into beautiful furniture in Grand Rapids. When we fur11isl1 our homes we pay freight both ways on our own timber and support a city of beautiful homes i11 another state, peopled by skilled workmen. We own i11 Tennessee a hundred million dollars worth of automobiles which we did not build. We need leaders of Industry in the South, men properly trained in the sciences, in their application to the practical problems of life, men who will convert the materials and forces of nature to the use and comfort a.nd con- venience of mankind. This is the law: 110 modern community can grow wealthy and support the culture that is based on wealth, dependent wholly 011 the products of unskilled labor and on the products of the soil, The time must come in the history of every state when it can no lo11ger depend on the bounties of nature, when it must educate its people in the sciences and train them in manufacturing and industries, or it will go dow11. Scientific education is the forerunner of higher prosperity, and the state which fails to develop the intellectual faculty for pro- duction must degenerate, for it cannot stand still. We need skilled workmen in Tennessee. The old time apprentice system is gone, but it would be out of date in this age of rapid movement. A com- munity of skilled workmen cannot be moved. They must be trained and it is the problem of the trade school to supply this need, the school equipped to turn out men whose skilled hands are guided by trained intellects. The College of Engineering has a three fold task. lts Hrst work is to train leaders of industry, men who can till positions of responsibility in the factories, in transportation, in teaching the sciences and their application to modern life. The College of Engineering T must be the State's laboratory for research, where the resources of the state may be studied and understood, where waste may be eliminated, where new processes may be discovered that will add to human progress. The College of Engineering needs to reach beyond the campus to teach the masses of workmen the theory back of their trades, that they may become skilled workmen. MACHINE SHOP -CHAS. E. FERRIS can is DRAWING ROOM Page Twenly-six lirvliminarg illllvhiral Bvnartmrnt The credulity of man has apparently been preyed upon since the time of his emergence . from whatever his former state may have beenand no where has the predatory habit been more highly developed nor more glaringly exercised than in the healing art. As with all forms l of living things man has been 2 ever struggling to adjust more perfectly to his physical en- y vironment and has encountered along the way many vicissitudes CHEMISTRY LABORATORY which checked his progress and deducted from his success. De- pletion of his own physical vigor has been a large factor in preventing the attainment of the high degree of rapport toward which we are ever striving. In our effort to correct physical derangement recourse has been had to every agent conceivable, both within and without, and the disposition to invoke the aid of our own fellows has been the chief stimulus to the origin and development of what we now term the medical profession. The obscurity of many ills and the meagerness of knowledge on the pa-rt of those who presumed to alleviate them necessarily encouraged much assumption and fraud. The results of practices were equally indefinite leading at times to the ac- ceptance of the worse and condemnation of the better purpose. This stimulated the activities of charlatins and resulted in many fatal errors. In turn a feeling de- veloped that individuals could not wisely select in the matter of honesty and capability of medical dispensers and legislative control was extended in the form of permits or licences. These licences were granted on the basis of examinations and did much to raise the standard of practices in general. However, legislation did not, and perhaps could not, render full plrotection from deception and it soon became evident to the medical profession as suc that regulation must come from within. In response to this recognized necessity the American Medical Association has established and maintains practical control of the standards of preparation and 'fit- ness of all recruits entering its precincts. This control is effective over virtually the entire American continentg certainly over the United States and Canada. As a preliminary step toward the end desired the association raised the edu- cational requirements by the addition of two years of college work before entrance upon the study of medicine proper. Certainly this was a forward, if somewhat daring, move on the part of the American Medical Association but developments have shown that it was neither untimely nor ill advised. In response to the above requirement many of the colleges throughout the country have erected courses especially suited to the needs of the prospective medical student and have generally created schools or departments designated as pre-medical. The University of Tennessee immediately entered into the spirit of the move- ment and has for some years complied with every recommendation of the American Medical Association. In point of fact we are extending our activities much beyond the minimum of the association's requirement and encouraging in every way the highest attainment possible for the time the student spends with us in preparation for his work at the medical college. In this connection it has been made possible for our students to combine studies in such a way as to enable them to complete a college degree at the same time they are taking their medical training and thus secur- ing both the B. S. and M. D. in the six years which are necessary for their full preparation for medical practice. ' We are in sympathy with everything that promises greater skill in safeguarding general physical welfare. '-MAURICE MULVANIA. Page Twenty-cighl Page Twenty-nine STRONG HALL THE LONE SNOWFALL OF THE WINTER Page Thirty FARM THE HUMES HALL .., SCIENCE ARCHWAY Page Thirty-three f.w..Y-,-. v. f W --F"i'vfwrwam5iv?f-wcUlFf2?vU-i-1vnNlvK"'1-ffn1':v'v"vr'-W" ' ' BARBARA BLOUNT '1 MORRILL HALL ARCHWAY Page Thirty-four LOVERS' LANE SCIENCE HALL IN FULL GLORY ,, ,-...,,..... .,,..,.. .,.i......,,...,, ., ,..-w..,.,,,,.....1 -- -,,.,.... . I - 0 3 o V' V, x '.s wx IJ I f Page Tlzirly-seven VIEW OF AYRES HALL TOWER -'illw-'NMKZ8 -- I Page Tflirly-eighl S i I 1 . L , V. , ,,.x .F , , ,, Y. . .: -U A, 1 ,,,g - Ni-3 U: . . I.,I::v5: it V - V y , h r rr . Z AV NZ Q M y HT' Fm-. .. DOWN ON THE FARM Page Thirly-nine FROM THE BRIDGE H HY E TH Page Forty-one ENTER HERE, ALL YE KNOWLEDGE SEEKERS IN FULL BLOOM 'NEATH THE STARRY HEAVEN MORRILL HALL Enarh nf Elruztmi HIS EXCELLENCY, THE GOVERNOR OF TENNESSEE - - Ex..OiIicio THE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION - - Ex-Oficio THE COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE - - - Ex-OiIicio THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIYERSITY ----- - Ex-Officio CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT Term Expires First-HUGH G. KYLE, Rogersville - July 1. 1931 Second-EDWARD T. SANFORD, Knoxville - July 1, 1923 TThird-H. CLAY EVANS ---- July 1, 1925 Third-PAUL J. KRUESE, Chattanooga July 1, 1925 Fourth-T. W. HUNTER, Gallatin - July 1, 1927 Fifth-W. P. COOPER, Shelbyville - July 1, 1929 Sixth-E. M. SANDERS. Nashville ' ' July 1, 1929 Seventh-SAMUEL N. WARREN, Spring Hill - July 1, 1927 Eighth-I. B. TIGRETT, Jackson - - July 1, 1925 Ninth-SPENCER F. THOMAS, Brownsville - July 1, 1923 Tenth-C. P. J. MOONEY, Memphis - - - - July 1, 1933 FROM THE CITY OF KNOXVILLE W. S. SHIELDS, Knoxville ------- - July 1, 1931 T. A. WRIGHT, Knoxville ------- July 1, 1931 FROM THE CITY OF MEMPHIS BOLTON SMITH, Memphis ------- July 1, 1927 JAMES S. ROBINSON, Memphis - ---- July 1, 1927 OFFICERS OF THE BOARD H. A. MORGAN - ------- - President THOMAS D. MORRIS - - Secretary and Treasurer 1'Died Dec. 12, 1921. Page Forly-.six Ahminiiatratinv Qbifirvra HARCOURT A. MIJIKGAN, B.s.A, LL.D, President of the University. South College JAMES D. HUSKINS, A M., LL.B., Dean of the Ll'll.'l'U6l'Slljj. South College CHARLES E. FERRIS, BS., Dean of the College of Engineering. Estabrook Hall JAMES T. PORTER, A.M, PH.D., Assistant Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. South College CHARLES A. WILLSON, B S. M.S A.. Vice-Dean of the College of Agriculture. University Farm MALCOLM MCDERMOTT. B.A., LL.B.. Dean of the College of Lair. Ayres Hall CHARLES W. TURNER, A.M, Dean Emeritus of the College of La io. Carrick Hall HARRIETT GREVE. B A, M.A.. Dean of Women. Barbara Blount Hall JAMES BASSETT MCELROY, B S, M.D. Chairman of the Faculty and Acting Dean of the College of Medicine. Central Bank Building, Memphis JOSEPH A. GARDNER. D.D S. Dean of the College of Dentistry. 718 Union Avenue, Memphis. MAURICE MULVANIA, M.S., Dean of the Preniedieal Course. Morrill Hall LUCY ALLA FAY, A M, B L.S., Librarian. Carnegie Library CHARLES A. MOOERS, B S., Vice-Director of the Agrieultnrail E.rperiim.ent Station. University Farm CHARLES A. KEFFER, Director of Agricultural Ezrtension. University Farm JOHN A. THACKSTON, A B.. PH D., Director of the Summer Session. Ayres Hall THOMAS D. MORRIS. LLB, Treasurer. South College FESINGTON CARLYLE LOWRY, A B., LL.B., Administrative Secretary. South College EUGENIA ALEXANDER. A.B. Registrar. South College. ROBERT S. VINSANT, AB., DDS., Vice-Dean and Registrar of the College of Dentistry. 718 Union Avenue, Memphis JAMES PRESTON HESS, A B., A.M., Co-Ordinator for Vocational Training. Carrick Hall MRS. WILL C. ROGERS, Secretary to the President. South College WILLIAM O. KIRKMAN, Superintendent of Buildings South College Page Forty-sei-en G9ffirPrR nf Zlnatrnriinn. Ahminiatratinn sinh llnuentigatinn HARCOURT A. MORGAN, B.S.A, LL D., President of the University. JAMES DICKASON HOSKINS. A.M., LL.B., Dean of the University and Professor of History. WILLIAM WALLER CARSON, AS C.E.. Emeritus Professor of Civil Engineering. CHARLES EDMUND WAIT, R.S., c.E., ME, PH. D., EC S., Professor of General and Ana- lytical Chemistry. CHARLEE WILLARD TURNER, A M, Dean Enteritus of the College of Law and Professor of aio. CHARLES ALBERT PERKINS, PH.D, Professor of Electrical Engineering. JAMES DOUGLAS BRUCE, M.A, PH.D., Professor of the Languages and Literature. CHARLES EDWARD FERRIS, B S., A.S M E., Dean of the College of Engineering and Pro- fessor of Mechanical Engineering. MALCOLM MCDERMOTT, B.A.. LL.B., Dean of the College of Law and Professor of Lauv. HENRY JOHNSTON DARNALL, M.A., Professor of Gerrnanic Languages. CHARLES HENRY GORDON, M.S., PHD, Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. JAMES TEMPLE PORTER, A M, PH.D., Assistant Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, Pro- fessor of Physics and Astronomy. ROBERT SOMERVILLE RADFORD, M.A., PH. D, Professor of Latin and Roman Archaeology. JOHN RANDOLPH NEAL, B.A., M.A, PH D., LL.B, Professor of Laur. MOSES, JACOB, v.M.D, Professor of Veterinary Science. JOHN BASCOM HAMILTON, B.A., M A, Professor of Mathentatics. CHARLES BELL BURKE. BL., AB, P.H.D., Professor of English, ROBERT CLAYTON MATTHEWS, B S., Professor of Drawing and Machine Design. JOHN ALBERT SWITZER, M E., Professor of Hydraulic and Sanitary Engineering. CHARLES ALBERT WILLSON, B.S, M S.A., Vice-Dean of the College of Agriculture, Pro- fessor of Animal Husbandry. THEODORE WESLEY GLOCKER, A.B , PH.D., Professor of Economics and Sociology. JOHN ANDY THACKSTON, P D.M . PH D., Professor of Education. DAVID RUSSELL LEE, A.B, A M. PH.D., Professor of Greek and Greek Archaeology. FRANK FRANTZ, AB , PH.D., Professor of'Ronzance Languages. NATHAN WASHINGTON DOUGHERTY, R S. IN c.E., c.E.. M.O.E., Professor of Civil Engineer- ing. ASA ARTHUR SCHAEFFER, A R., PH.D., Professor in Zoology. CHARLES OTIS HILL, A.B., PH.C, M.S, Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry. JOHN RHINOLD BENDER, AB, A M., LL.B., Professor of Physical Training and Director of Athletics. SIDNEY TURNER MORELAND, M A., c.E, LL.D., Professor of Physics. NUGENT EDMUND FITZGERALD, B.S.A, B.S.E, Professor of Agricultural Education. ROBERT SIDNEY ELLIS, A.B, PH D, Professor of Psychology and Philosophy. LEXEMUEL RAY HESLER, A B., PH.D, Professor of Botany. CHARLES ERNEST ALLRED, B.S.A, M.S., Professor of Agricultural Economics. JOHN MINNIS THORNBURG, BA, LLB., Lecturer on the Laws of Bankruptcy. ROBERT M. JONES. Special Lecture on. the Law of Adverse Possession. HARRY H. COXEN, B.S, M S , Professor of Teacher Training. WILLIAM ANDERSON RABORG, MAJOR U. S. ARMY, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. WILLIAM LELAND HOLT, A.B., M.D., CP H., Director of Department of Hygiene. JESSE WILLIAM SPROWLS, RS., B.S, IN ED., M A. PH.D., Professor of Secondary Educa- tion. JOHN C. HODGES, A.B., A M , PH.D, Professor of English. GORDON MANSIR BENTLEY, B.S A., M.A, State Entornologist and Associate Professor of Zoology and Entomology. MAURICE MULVANIA. M.S., Dean of the Prentedical Course. Associate Professor of Bac- teriology. OSCAR MAULDIN WATSON, B.S.A, Associate Professor of Horticulture. RALPH BROWNLEE LOWRY. B.S, M.S., Associate Professor of Agronomy. CHARLES ELMER WYLIE, B S, A.M, Associate Professor of Dairying. NELLIE CROOKS, B.S, Associate Professor of Home Economics. WILLIS RAYMOND WOOLRICH. B.S, Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOHN PRESTON BUCK, A.B, B.SA, Associate Professor of Agricultural Education. OLIVER WESLEY DYNES, R S., M.S A.. Associate Professor of Agronomy. PHILIP MAY HAMER, AB., M.A, PH.D., Associate Professor of History. Page Forty-eiglll JUDSON HALL ROBERTSON, BS., IN CHEMISTRY, M.S, PH.D., Associate Professor of Chem- istry. BERNICE CORINNE REANEY, B S., M A, Associate Professor of Home Economics. ALFRED M. WITHERS, A.B., A.M , Associate Professor of Spanish. MARY LOUISE HAHN, B.S, M.S., Associate Professor of Home Econoniics. HARRY CADWALLADER FORTNER, B.A, M.A., Assistant Professor of Zoology. .JOHN ANDERSON AYRES. B.A, LL.B, Associate Professor of Law. LENA BONDURANT HENDERSON, B.S, Assistant Professor of Botany. LDWIN POTTER LOCK. JR., FIRST LIEUTENANT U. S. ARMY, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. JOSEPHINE REDDISH, B.A., M A.. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. MARGUERITE BARTLETT HAMER, A B., M.A., PH.D, Assistant Professor of History. IVIARION LOUISE BINGHAM, M.D, Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women. ALBERT BARNETT. B S., M A., Itinerant Teacher of Agricultural Education. MABLE RUTH MILLER, B.A,, Assistant Professor of Physical Training for Women. EDGAR HOWARD GAULT. B.A, M.B A., Assistant Professor of Economics. ERWIN H. BOHM, A.B. A.M.. P D..H. Assistant Professor of French. A. WATT HOBT, A.B., Assistant zo-ofessor of Physical Education. WALLACE CAMPBELL STILES. M.S. ASS'lSfCl72f Professor of Animal Husbandry. WILLIAM F. STROMEYER, CAPTAIN U. S. ARMY, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. WILLIAM R. RICHEY, CAPTAIN U. S. ARMY, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. HUGH C. PARKER, CAPTAIN U S. ARMY, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. JOSEPH S. GORLINSKI, FIRST LIEUTENANT U. S. ARMY, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. MARY DAHNKE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics. ADA H. WITHERS, Assistant Professor of Art RUBY EVALYN HITCH, B.A., Assistant Professor of Home Economics. HENRY C. GRAYBEAL. BA., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education. WILLIAM RUSSELL BURWELL, B A., M A., PH.D, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B. O. DUGGAN, Assistant Professor of Rural Education. KARL ED STEINMETZ, B.A., LL B., Instructor in Brief Making and Legal Bibliography. IRVIN SUTHERLAND SAXTON, BA., LLB, Instructor in Examination of Land Titles. BRUCE LEON THOMAS. BA., Instructor in Pattern-niaking and Foundry. PAULINE GRAND DELPUECH, Instructor in French. HENRY BOBBITT AIKIN, B.S.. IN C.E. Instructor in Civil Engineering. ALBERT LYLE CHAVANNES, B.S, IN Instructor in Mathematics. WILLIAM H. CROUCH, Instructor in Band. MAMIE CHRISTIAN JOHNSTON, B.A, M.A., Instructor in English. RICHARD G. SESSIONS, B.S. Instructor in Chemistry. LOUISE M. WILEY, BA, M.A., Instructor in English. EUGENE CAMP FRETZ, B.A.. Instructor in Economics RAY N. HASKELL, Instructor in Mathematics. WILLIAM EVERETTE GRAINGER, B S., Assistant in Chemistry. WALTER SANFORD AVERY, Assistant in the Chemical Laboratory. IVIATILDA MCGRANN DARNALL, B S. Assistant in English. HELEN DEPUE. B.A, M A. Assistant in Physics. WALTER E. BULLINGTON, B S A, Fellow Instructor in Zoology. ROBERT W. SWATTS, B.S.A., Fellow in Botany. HELEN GOUFFON, Leivisohn. Scholar in Industrial Arts. OLA HANCOCK, Pianist. THOMAS DALLAM MORRIS, LL B, Treasurer and Business Manager. FESINGTON CARLYLE LOWRY. A.B., LL.B., Administrative Secretary. EUGENIA ALEXANDER, A B., Registrar. LYLA IVA ILES, B S, M A, Institutional Manager. OSCAR NEWTON SMITH, B.A., M.A., General Secretary, Young Men's Christian Associa- tion.. GRIFFITH DAVIES, BS., Associate Secretary, Young Men's Christian Association. MRS. WILL C. ROGERS. Secretary to the President. MRS. BROWN AYRES. Advisor for W'onien. MRS JAMES G. JOHNSON, Housekeeper and Chaperone. Sophronia Strong Hall. MRS CAROLINE G. WARD. Houselceeper and Chaperone, Hurnes Hall. MRS. THEODOSIA B. LECOUR, Houselfeeper and Chaperone, Hunies Hall. UNIVERSITY LIBRARY STAFF LUCY E. FAY, M.A., B.L.S.. Librarian, University Libraries, Page Forty-nine BERTHA FLORENCE BLACKBURN, B.A. B.L.S.. Catalogner University Libraries. AGNES RHEA WILLIAMS, Assistant in Charge of Orders and Accessions. University Libraries. GRACE D. LATTA, B.A., Assistant in Charge of Circulation, General Library. ANNIE MAY VANDIVER. B.A., Assistant in Reading Rooni, General Library. E. LUCY OGDEN, Assistant in charge of Law College Library. LAURA LUTTRELL, Assistant in Law College Library. ELINOR WILEY, Assistant in Law College Library. RUBY MAY FRANKLIN, Assistant in charge of Egcperifrnent Station and Agricnltnral College Library. MARY A. NICHOLAS, Assistant in charge of Engineering EMILY HOYT MCCURDY, Assistant in charge of Medical College Library. FAITH CROSS VINSANT, Assistant in charge of College of Dentistry Library. OFFICERS AND ASSISTANTS, AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION CHARLES ANSEL MOOERS, Vice-Director and Agrononiist. WALTER HODGE MCINTIRE, B S, M.S., PHD., Soil Chemist. SAMUEL HENRY ESSARY, Botanist. CHARLES ERNEST ALLRED, BS.A., M.S., Agricultural Economist. CONSTANTINE DMITRIEV SHERBAKOFF, B.S.A, PHD, Plant Pathologist. SIMON MARCOVITCH, B.S., M.S., Assistant Entonzologist. WILLIAM MOSES SHAW, B.S, M S, Assistant Chcniist. JOHN BRUCE YOUNG, B.A, Assistant Chemist. HARVEY STANFORD, B.S., Assistant Chenzist. STEPHEN MOORE SPANGLER, Plot Assistant. SHELBY ANTOINE ROBERT. B.S.. Superintendent West Tennessee E.cperinient Station. CARAC MARTIN HUME. B.S A., Acting Superintendent Middle Tennessee Experiment Station. JAMES EUGENE CONVERSE, Assistant in Co-operative E.rperinzents. H. W. JONES, Assistant, Tobacco Eafperfnient Station. HARRY PURPLE OGDEN, B.S.A. Assistant in C0-operatifve Eaperinients. R. L. LONG, Assistant in Plot Wo'i'k, West Tennessee E.cperinient Station. FREDERICK HARRY BROOME, Secretary. DIVISION OF AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION CHARLES ALBERT KEFFER, Director. CLOIDE EVERETT BREHM, B.S, Assistant Director MARGARET A. AMBROSE, Assistant Home Denzonstration Director. HERBERT SHARP NICHOLS, District Agent, District I. JAMES MINIC DEAN, District Agent, District II. EVAN A. MCLEAN, BS.A., District Agent, District III. BENTON M. ELROD, B S.A., District Agent, District IV. RUTH AREY, Home Denionstration Agent, District I. MRS. HATTIE F. WENDEL, Home Deinonstration Agent, District II. JULIA REAMAN, B.S., IN H E., Horne Denionstration Agent, District III. MAYME PARROTT, Home Denionstration. Agent, District IV. ALMON J. SIMS, Specialist in Agricultural Editing. JOHN CARL MCAMIS, B.A., B S.A., Specialist in Agrononiy. R. H. MILTON, B S., Assistant Agronarnist in charge of Tobacco VVorl-cs. LEONARD A. RICHARDSON, B.S,, Specialist in Animal Husbandry. J. H. MCLEOD, B S., Assistant Specialist in Animal Husbandry. C. C. FLANERY, M A., Assistant Specialist in Anifrnal Husbandry. G. L. HERRINGTON, B.S, Clnb Specialist. ELIZABETH MORELAND, B.A., Conzinnnitcy Service Specialist. CAMPBELL AzR0 HUTTON, B S., Specialist in Dairy Husbandry. GARRETT NATHANIEL TOBEY. Cheese Specialist. WILLIAM L. CLEVENGER, B.S, Dairy Man'nfactnring Specialist. R. S. MADDOX. Specialist in Farin Forestry. MRS LENA ANGERIN WARNER, Specialist in Health and Sanitation. MAUDE L. GUTHRIE, B.A., B S IN H.E. M.A., Specialist in Home Economics. ARLANDUS LEON JERDAN, B S.. Specialist in Marketing. THOMAS F. DIXON, D.D, Specialist in Organization. MRS KATE M. WELLS, B.A, Poultry Specialist. H. B. BLISS, B.S, Specialist in Rnral Engineering. fi' FT 5- WR E rt ' . gp I 1. 1,1 . .7 1 ,,' .Li ,U - Page Fifty FSMJFH .,,g OFFICERS, INSTRUCTORS AND ASSISTANTS IN THE DEPARTMENT OF VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION JAMES PRESTON HESS, BA, M.A., Co-ordinator. JAMES OSBORNE ANDES, B.SA, Instructor in Agronoiny and General Farming. JOHN B. BAKER, Instructor in Livestock Mavnagentent THOMAS O. BARNETT, Intructor in English and Illathernatics. R. E. BELL, Instructor in English. DIBRELL CRENSHAW BROOKS, Instructor in Mathenzatics and Assistant Instructor in High way Surveying. A DALTON MILFORD BROWN, Instructor in Matheniatics. I. ARTHUR BUCKLES, B.S.A, Instructor in Dairying. R. W. COWARD, B.S. IN E.E, Instructor in Motor Mechanics. CHARLES O. CRUMP, Instructor in Mechanical Drauiing. C. L. CUMMINS, Instructor in Agricultural Science. BURGIN ESTIL DOSSETT, Instructor in English and Mathenzotics. OSCAR R. EICHENBERGER, Instructor in Farm. Mechanics. J. C. FITCH, Instructor in Mathematics and English. T. R. GILMORE, Instructor in I-lorticultnre and Market Gardening. J. M. HENDERSON, Instructor in English and Mathematics. WILLIAM L. HUNTER, B.S. IN M.E,, Instructor in Pattern Making. L. F. HURLEY, Instructor in Illathenuztics. MABEL JONES, Instructor in Pre-Vocational Subjects JOHN OTTO KRAHENBUEHL. B.S.. IN Instructor in Machine Shop Worl.-. W. C. KRUEGER, B S , IN M.E, Instructor in Farm Mechanics. R. H. LAFOLLETTE, Instructor in Mathenzatics. ROBERT HOBERT LEONARD, B.A., Instructor tin English WALTER LEWIS, B.S A, Instructor in Horticulture and Farm Accounting. W. W. LITZ, Instructor in English. MYROM A. LOOMIS, B S.A., Instructor in IlIa.nufactzn'e of Dairy Products. J. C. LOWERY, Instructor in English and Mathematics. BEN J. MCSPADDEN. BSA., Instructor in Poultry Production. J. K. MARQUIS, Instructor in Power Engineering. LYNN Z. MORRIS, B S.A., Instructor in Agricultural Science. ANDRES CARTER MYERS, B,S.A., Instructor in Live Stock Managenzent. SAMUEL EDWARD MYRICK, Instructor in Mechanical Drafting. J. H. NICHOLSON, Instructor in Agricultural Science. W. D. NOWLIN, Instructor in Motor Mechanics. J. R. O'DELL, Instructor in Mathefmatics. ROBERT ORR, Instructor in Motor Mechanics. DUNCAN PENN, Instructor in Horticulture and Market Gardening. J. A. PRITCHETT, Instructor in English. LEE M. RAGSDALE, BS. IN Instructor in Electrical Trades. C. W. ROBISON, B.S A., Instructor in Live Stock Ma.na.genient. ROBERT PAUL SCOTT, Instructor in Highuiag Sfurzveying. OSCAR NEWTON SMITH, S.A., AND M A. Instructor in English. CORNELIA STEELE, Instructor in Pre-Vocational Subjects. HAMILTON STEELE, Instructor in Bee Culture. ROBERT WALLACE SWATTS, B.S.A., Instructor in Agricultural Science and LEON J. WATERHOUSE, Instructor in English. MARGARET WELLES, B A . M A , Instructor in Pre-Vocational. W. C. WHITE, Instructor in Mathematics and English. C. G. WILSON, Instructor in Iblechanical Drafting. R. J. WILMOT, Instructor in Horticulture. JAMES C. WOODARD, B S.A, Instructor in Principles of Agriculture. Page Fifty-one Maftlzenuntics 'U S1.'L - ' . X0 5 - I ' A E 1 - ' 1 EJ f I xxx- L A X . X, I , S3-E if 57 I N . x x D 1 1 , X - A 'ly T? H7 1 Q afS'fj':w . rn . Z vp: En :EUR 1 XEQQQ Hi g ,,,, A glii N N M SQ' 9 74V Y Xx 'ROA-SRI' Znvdfar Mfvanf. . . ax .., , 1 ,1 -1 1 , , .11 1 ,1.,, .1 , .. -.1 H. 1 ,, .. 1 ., 1 1 . x 1 Hx. 1 ' " . 1 1:11. . , , 1 1 1 1 . 4.1 .'.' . 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JW 1-.14 1.1 ..1-W...,1,,.,V1f V' ..,,. .15 21 ,'1,1.t'1P1' Yer' 5 . 1 .1 " : - , 1.1 lr., ... 111.41 .11 . '.1 'Yew-fu 1.11 . 1:1 '..,.' l... 1'1'1w1'1m1"' ff af 1- 4 1 . 12' "L .lj1".'?f 'i'.'-.X -'U-W" l.: .'.1!.1w 1 f 4' 1'.. if" T. " If Q.'.17 . V1 .1-"C-fg1'."'f"l'-15. .i1.'."1f6ie ml 'IPS-l':.i'.N. full W ' '5'11l'?31-'.iHfXYK 13119 u fx.. -Mv 14 1 In A . ,N 1 1 .1 4 1,4 41 v- IMMQFJCKH' 1 69.41-' ftrx r H I I M1 1 Jw 1 rv x4ii'KMli'Z1iNiJ1'HSSmM3H1. EEK ' ' 1: -.. 5 'J a I:1u.... -gfx ,. - 21, , 5 N -77 iq,-......,-K 454556,-fo4Tp4sqyM?.M P F fl 1 DI R 3 I Svvninr Gllzum Gbliirmi A. GR.III-xM MCIIIWAINE ------- President Qliesignedy H. H. BAKER - - - President DOROTHY DAILEY - Vice-President CAROLINE 'VNTILSON - Secretary O. N. SMITH - - Treasurer Page Fffly-lllrcc JAMES B. DAVIDSON, B. A. Dyer, Tenn. Beta Alpha Omega, Sigma Upsilon. BURGIN E. DossE'r'r, B. A. Jacksboro, Tenn. Tau Kappa Alpha, Pi Delta Epsilon, Sigma Upsilon, Alpha Phi Epsilon, President Chi Delta, 1921-22, Inter-society Debate, '20, Intercollegiate Debates, '21-'22, Publication and Debating Councils, John R. Neal Medal for Oratory, '21, President Masonic Club, Managing Editor Volunteer, '22, Orange and White and Mugwump Staffs, Beta Alpha Omega. VIVIAN Locus, B. A. Columbia, Tenn. Alpha Omicron Pi, Sorority Editor Volun- teer. NAOMI ENsoR, B. A. Cookeville, Tenn. Sigma Kappa. Page Fifty-four 4 l l Page Fifty-Eve RUDOLPH O. LAW!-ION, B. S. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Alpha Zeta, Ag Club, Tennessee Farmer Staff. MARJORIE HENDERSON NEwsoM, B. A. Danville, Va. Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Secretary Y. W. C. A, '21-'22, Executive Board Wo- men's Student Government Association, '22. A. WALTON Luz, B. S. A. Morristown, Tenn. Scarabbean, President Freshman Class, '17- '18, Scrub Football, 1917-19, Captain Cross Country Team, '20, President Ag Club, '20, Business Staff Tennessee Farmer, 1920-22, A. S. C. Council, Circus Staff, '21. C. BAUMAN ALEXANDER, B. S. in C. E. Harlan, Ky. Engineering Society, Chemical Society, lgfiilghggf A. C. E., '22, President Masonic u , . Rossnfr PAUL TAYLOR, LL. B. Ducktown, Tenn. President Chi Delta, '22, Phi Delta Phi, Treasurer Alpha Phi Epsilon, '22, Beta Alpha Omega, Secretary, Tennessee Law Review, '22, Debating Council '22. JANE MoRRow, B. A. Bolivar, Tenn. Phi Kappa Phi, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Cook Latin Medal, '21. GLADYS JAYNE, B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Kappa. FRANK H. WATERHOUSE, B. A. Cleveland, Tenn. Phi Gamma Delta, Scarabbean, Phi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Chi Delta, Editor Mugwump, '21, Asst. Managing Edi- tor Volunteer, '21, Orange and White Staff , Manager Carnival Dance, 1920-21, Dance Committee Circus, '2l. Page Fifty-six Page Fifty-.seven HATTIE SIMMONS, B. A. Concord, Tenn. FRANK J. MCGHEE, LL. B. ' Knoxville, Tenn. B CONRAD E. TROUTMAN, LL. B. Knoxville, Tenn. p Pi Kappa Alphag Varsity Basketballg Phi Delta Phi. KENNETH M. Gm-JSHAM, LL. B. Knoxville, Tenn. Phi Delta Phig Secretary Senior Law Classg Circus Staffg Beta Alpha Omega. E. HAROLD BLAIR, B. A. Fayetteville, Tenn. -. DOROTHY DAILEY, B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Phi Mug President Y. W. C. A. KATHERINE WILLIAMS HARDISON, B. A. Carters Creek, Tenn. Chi Omega, Secretary Women's Student Government Association, '20, House Presi- giant Barbara Blount, '22, Dramatic Club, FRED WADE, LL. B. Linden, Tenn. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta 5 Chi Deltag Pan-Hellenic Council, 1921-225 Cir- cus Staff, '21, Baseball Manager, '21. l Page Fiflp-eight 1 Page Fifty-nine MARY SWANN CARROLL, B. A. Morristown, Tenn. Morris Harvey College, '17-'18, Martha Washington College, '19-'20, Sigma Kappa. HOWARD HENRY BAKER, B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Nu, Scarabbean, Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Intercollegiate Debate, 1921- 22, Debating Council, '21, Editor Mug-- wump, Class Editor Volunteer, '21, Presi- dent Philo, President Honor Council, Presi- dent Senior Class. KLEFFMANN Hoon RUETER, LL. B. Maryville, Tenn. Cadet Captain, 1920-22, Vice-President Blount County Club, '21, ' CAMILLA BOYD. B. A. Lynnville, Tenn. J. C. COBB, B. S. in E. Byington, Tenn. Engineering Societyg A. A. E.g H. B. I-1.3 Knight of Aceg Secretary A. C. E., 1920-21. DIBRELL CRENSHAW Bnooxs, B. S. in C. E. Franklin, Tenn. Sigma Chig Knight A. C. E.g President A. C. E., '22g H. B. H., Engineering Societyg Circus and Carnival StaEs, '21g Y. M. C. A. Council, 1921-22, President Williamson County Club, '21g Masonic Club, Major Battalion, '22g Rifle Team, '22. ANNEKAY THARP, B. A. Memphis, Tenn. Sigma Kappag West Tennessee State Nor- mal, 1918-20. W. HARRISON MATTHEWS, B. S. in C. E. Knoxville, Tenn. Beta Sigma Alpha 5 Vice President Chemi- cal Clubg Knight of A. C. E.g Governing Council A. C. E., '22, A. A .E.g Engineer- ing Society, H. B. H. Page Sixty l 3 Page Sixty-one A. G. MCILWAINE, LL. B. Knoxville, Tenn. Alpha,Tau Omega, Phi Delta Phi, Scarab- bean, Cadet Major, '21, President Senior Class. MILDRED SIMPSON. B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Phi Mu, Vice-President Freshman Class. IRA GRANT SLOAN, LL. B. Madisonville, Tenn. Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Football Team, 1920-21, First Law giholarship, '20, Second Law Scholarship, Ross RUDOLPH REEDER, LL. B. Knoxville, Tenn. Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Alpha Delta, Presi- dggt ggnior Law Class, Varsity Basketball, 1- . CORNELIA DANIEL MELLEN, B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Chi Omega. ' AMANDA PAUL MILLER. B. A. Dyersburg, Tenn. A. H. HATCHER, Jn., B. S. A. Fayetteville, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Scarabbeang Varsity Football, '15, '16, '19, '20g Captain foot- ball, '20g Varsity Basketball, 1919-203 Varsity Baseball, '16, '19, '20, Varsity Track, '21g Winner Porter Cupg Winner Todd and Armistead Trophy. '20g President .Iunior Class. WILLIAM LAWRENCE ALEXANDER, B. A. Columbia, Tenn. Kappa Alphag Secretary Junior Classg Secretary Pan-Hellenic Council, '22g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1920-215 Circus Manager, A. S. C. Council. Page Sixty-tivo Page Sixty-three DAVID PORTERFIELD ADAMS, B. S. A. Nashville, Tenn. Phi Delta Theta, Business Manager Ten nessee Farmerg Vice-President Y. M. C. A. President All Students Club 3 Scarabbean Alpha Zeta. KATHLEEN BENDER, B. A. Nashville, Tenn. Alpha Omicron Pi. HARRY D. MORELAND, LL. B. Knoxville, Tenn. Phi Delta Phi. ' L. FRANK MooRE, B. S. Memphis, Tenn. Sigma Chi. WILLIAM OLIVER, B. S. A. Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. Sigma Chig Alpha Zeta, Pi Delta Epsilong Alpha Phi Epsilong Ag Clubg Editor-Im Chief Tennessee Farmer, '20g President Philo, '22. JERRY FITCH, B. S. A. Springville, Tenn. J. NICHOLSON, B. S. A. Chattanooga, Tenn. Phi Gamma Deltag Football '20-'21, MoIe'roN L. DEITCH, B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Editor-in-Chief Volunteer 5 Editor-in-Chief Orange and White, '21, Publication Council, Lanier Club, Alpha Phi Ep-silong Inter- society Debate. '19-'21, Winner Pi Delta Epsilon Journalistic Medal, '21, Asst. Man- aging Editor Mugwump, '21, Page Sixty-four Page Sixly-five MARION DENNEY RYNO, B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. E. C. JONES, B. S. Nashville, Tenn. Sigma Nu, A. A. E., Treasurer Freshman Class, Engineering Society, Band, Philo, Knight of St. Patrick, H. B. H., Football Squad, 1921. HARRY B. KOHLER, B. S. in E. E. Knoxville, Tenn. W. B. LINCOLN, JR., B. S. M. E. Nashville, Tenn. Phi Gamma Delta, President Engineering iociityt 1922, Phi Kappa Phi, A. C. E., CLAUDE C. WILSON, B. S. in C. E. Cleveland, Tenn. Sigma Nug Phi Kappa Phi, President Glee Club, '21, President Chemical Club, '22g President Bradley Club, '21g A. A. E., Orange and White Staff: Y. M. C. A. Coun- cil: Engineering Society, A. C. E. Council, '22g H. B. H. WAYNE PARKEY, LL. B. Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa Phi. WPLBUR W. P1PER, LL. B. Greeneville, Tenn. Phi Delta Phi. CAROLINE BARTON WILSON, B. A. Mayfield, Ky. Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, "The Loafer", '20-'21. Page Sixty-six Page Sindy-seven Jon E. EVANS, B. A. Lewisburg, Tenn. Alpha Tau Omega, Varsity Football, 1919- 20 ' WILLIAM RUSSELL HAMILTON, JR., B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Editor-in- Chief Orange and White, '22, President Y. M. C. A., 1921-22, Essay Editor Mug- wump, '21, Pi Delta Epsilon, Rifle Team, '20. ELIZABETH ESTELLE GAMON, B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Zeta Tau Alpha, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '18, Sponsor Battalion, 1919-20, President Home Economics Club, Lewisohn Scholarship, '20, Executive Board Women's Student Gov- ernment Association, '21, Pan-Hellenic Council, 1920-22, Dramatic Club. ESTHER GREGG Hoss, B. A. Jonesboro, Tenn. Chi Omega. RICHARD EWELL MOONEY, Jn., B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Pi Delta Epsilon, Business Manager Volunteer, Business Manager Glee Club, '22, Battalion Adju- tant, '225 Asst. Managing Editor Orange and White, '21, Circus and Carnival Staffs, 1918-215 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '20, Business Manager "Aspirants", '21-'22. JOHN DEWEY TOPPING, B. S. A. Morristown, Tenn. GEORGE ANSEL Moonns, B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Beta Alpha Qmegag Editor-in-Chief Mug- wump, '22, Sigma Upsilong Art Editor Vol- unteer, '21g Pi Delta Epsilong Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '21. T. R. GILMORE, B. S. A. Hixson, Tenn. Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Tennessee Farmer Staff, President Ag Club. a i Page Sixty-eight Page Sixty-nine Evlzm-:'r'r S. HOLLAND, B. A. Newbern, Tenn. President Chi Delta, Education Club, Lanier Clubg Dramatic Club. CELESTE SANFORD, B. A. Ripley, Tenn. Student at Randolph-Macon Woman's Col- lege, 1918-21. JAMES M. HENDERSON, B. S. in C. E. Rutherford, Tenn. First Sergeant Battalion, 1918-193 Riiie Team, '19, A. A. E., Engineering Societyg A. C. E., H. B. H. ROBERT M. GARTH, B. S. Union City, Tenn. Beta Alpha Omegag A. C. E. WILLIAM CANNON WHITE, B. S. A. Howell, Tenn. Varsity Baseball, '17, '20, '21, Scrub Foot- ball, 1919-21g Athletic Councilg Secretary All Students Club, 1920-21. RUTH PoR'rER, B. A. Rutherford, Tenn. Phi Mug President Women's Student Gov- ernment Association, 1921-223 Girl's Pan- Hellenic, 1920-22. ROYAL JAMES WILMOT, B. S. A. Chattanooga, Tenn. Sigma Nu,-Alpha Zetag Ag Clubg Horti- cultural Editor Tennessee Farmerg Captain R. O. T. C., Student Assistant in Botanyg Second Lieutenant, F. A. U. S. A. THOMAS HADDOX, B. S. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Pi Kappa Alpha. Page Seventy 1 Page Seventy-one EUGENE MERRICK WEBB, LL. B. Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Alpha Deltag Orange and Whitey Assistant Ticket Man- ager Circusg Manager Baseball Team, '22g Y. M. C. A. Council, '20. THOMAS JEFFERSON WALKER. Jn., Bi S. A. Dyersburg, Tenn. Kappa Sigmag Wearer of the Toga, '21g Scarabbeang Phi Kappa Phig Editor Orange and Whitey Editor Tennessee Farmerg Publication Council 3 Alpha Zetag Pi Delta Epsilong A. P. E.g Pan-Hellenic Councilg Ag Clubg Philog Y. M. C. A. Councilg Car- nival Staff, '20 3 Circus Staff, '20. CHARLES F. PETTWAY. B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Business Manager Orange and White, 1921-22. FLETCHER C. ARGUBRIGHT, B. A. Clinton, Tenn. WARREN RANIGIN WEST, B. A. Morristown, Tenn. ILM CASQN PRESSON. B. A. Camden, Tenn. Phi Kappa MARSHAL H. SHOAF, B. A. Covington, Tenn. QMRSJ Donorm' Soon' Knnso, B. Knoxville, Tenn. Chi Gwnefgag Y. W. C. A., '19, Page Seventy-hvo l Page Seventy-three JOSEPHINE VANCAMPEN, B. A. Winona, Minn. Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. HERMAN B. FARMER, B. S. E. E., B. S. M. E. Whitwell, Tenn. Sergeant R. O. T. C., 19193 Engineering Societyg A. C. E., H. B. H. CHARLES O. CRUMP, B. S. Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa Phig President En- gineering Society, '21-'22, A. CQ E., All Students Club Council, H. B. H. 5 Knight of the Ace. MAYNARD K. WALTON, B. S. Winchester, Tenn. JIM TARWATER WRIGHT, B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilong Lanier Club 5 Theta Alpha Phi 3 Pi Delta Epsilon. OSCAR N. SMITH, B. S. A. Lebanon, Tenn. Phi Gamma Deltag Secretary University Y. M. C. A., Treasurer Senior Class, Scarab- beang Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Zeta. JOSEPH WILLIAM SULLIVAN, JR., B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Phi Gamma Deltag Phi Kappa Phi, Varsity Basketball, '18-'19, Lieutenant Battaliong Athletic Editor Volunteer, '2lg Ticket Man- ager Circus, '21, HARRY RIVERS LovE, B. S. A. Bells, Tenn. Beta Sigma Alpha, Alpha Zetag President Ag Club, '22, Dairy Cattle Judging Team, '21g Dairy Editor Tennessee Farmer, '22g gecurity Mills and Feed Co. Scholarship, ' 1 I Page Scvenly-four Page Seventy-five JAMES CARSON EMORY, B. S. in E. E. Knoxville, Tenn. Engineering Societyg A. C. E., A. A. E.g H. B. H. MARY Smmss, B. A. Lewisburg, Tenn. Sigma Kappa, George Peabody Collegeg I-Porter Council, '17-'19g Home Economics C u . SAMUEL EDWARD MYRICK B. S. M. E., B. S. E. E. Martin, Tenn. Pi Kappa Alphag Allen Prize in Mathe- matics, Faculty Scholarship 1919-21g Car- son Prize in Engineering, Scarabbeang Phi galfjpa Phig Cadet Captaing A. A. E.3 A. EARL H. SHELTON, B. S. E. E., B. S. I. E. Tyner, Tenn. Engineering Society, A. C. E.g Y. M. C. A. Council, Second Lieutenant C. A. C., H. B. H.g Guard of St. Patrick. WILLIAM BURNETT STOKELY, Jn., B. A. Newport, Tenn. Kappa Sigma, Corporal Battalion, 1919-20, Engineering Society, Circus Manager, '21, Orange and White Staff, 1920-21, Pan- Hellenic Council, 1921-22, Fraternity Edi- tor Volunteer, '21, Philo. xx Roy EDGAR BELL, B. S. A. Powell Station, Tenn. Pi Kappa Alpha, Scarabbean, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Zeta, Pi Delta Epsilon, Y. M. C. A. Deputation Team, 1920-21, President Ag Club. '21-'22, Business Manager, Ten- nessee Farmer, 1920-21. C. GUY S'rEPHENsoN, B. A. Centreville, Tenn. Sigma Nu, Debating Council, President Freshman Class, Secretary Sophomore Class, Philo, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Football Squad 1919-21, Track Squad, '22, Chemical Society. JOHN HUNTER MCDOWELL, B. S. A. Memphis, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Scarabbean, Orange and White Staifg Asst. Business Manager Tennessee Farmer, Circus Staff, Volunteer Staff, 1922. Page Sevcnly-six Page Seventy-seven Cosm"rE MAIDEN, B. A. Dresden, Tenn. Zeta Tau Alpha. Sigma ROY W. VDAVIS, B. A. Johnson City, Tenn. u. SAMUEL L. AKERS, B. Knoxville, Tenn. MABLE JONES, B. A. Buren, Tenn. A ROBERT PAUL SCOTT, B. S. in C. E. Winchester, Tenn. Sigma Chi, University of Tennessee Maga- zine Staff, '20g Rifle Team, '22, Engineer- ing Societyg A. A. E., H. B. H.g Knight A. C. E., Masonic Clubg Franklin County Clubg Battalion Captain, '22, Pan-Hellenic Council, '22, LUCY MORGAN, B. A. Knoxville, Tenn. Alpha Omicron Pi. LEONARD P. JANES, LL. B. Memphis, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball. ' LEE H. HARRELL, B. S. LaFollette, Tenn. HUGH B. WEBSTER, LL. B. Mascot, Tenn. Page .Scvcnly-cighl 'l' I I l-I I-'O III IONVING NVILII ALSO R'l+ZlJ'E'lJVE IJJICCQPIIICICS AT 'Flllfl QIIKAIJIYATION EXERCISES lN JUNE MARJLIRIE ROSS BAILEY, B. A. .JASPER MARION BARE. B. A. WII,LIAM WEBSTER BOND, B. S. CHARLES LESLIE CUMMINS, B. S. in Eduucation. FRANK MAI-ZY DARNALL, B. A. HORACE O. FORTNER, B. S. JOHN THOMAS HART, B. S. LOUISE KINZEL. B. A. ROSALIE MCCIIELLAN, B. A. INEZ VICTORIA MCMAHAN, B. A. MILTON HERMAN SCHLESINGER, B. S. CLAIRE RITA SHEA. B. A. FRANK B. STURM. B. A. AGNES COWAN VANNEMAN. B. A. ALLISON B. BREEDEN, B. S. in C. E. BEUFORD B. BIRD, B. S. A. JOHN COVINGTON, B. S. A. FRED HARRIS FAIN, B. S. A. EARL LOUIS FELIX, B. S. A. JESSE GORDON GARLAND, B. S. A. CHARLES ROY MADDUX. B. S. A. ONNIE DUNCAN WALKER, B. S. A. JAMES P. REEDER, JR.. LL. B. 5 1351- img llarvnn-ll .lust Z1 ll1Ollll?llf while The Rf-eOI'IliIIg Angel ZIKUIISTS The film Of the 1922's history. Ffllll' years Of l'1'2lCllll1g' 'fUW2l1'ClS The heig'lItS, four years Of SlI'llg'Qll' fuught and WOII and four years Of gm-ttillg' hy. XVI- have I-Ome TO the last lap Of a race well I'IIII, we have l2lllQll6'll cluI'iIIg' those days while we I'aclizII1'I L'lll'j'S2lllS Of OIII' I-up Thr-I-e have l3G011 Others Seats Of the IIIig'lIty. 'l'lIeI'e far lTI'lg'lll0l' than Ours. But the things we have IIOT wllat we I-OIIIII the most Of The llill. that we TOO and clI'IIdgI-Il 'fOg'eTlIer. VVhat we have- ac-lIievI-Il HlllPI'g'l'll f1'0ll1 OIII' veI'Illz1IIf cOI'OOII Stage into the uml g'OwII Ilignity Only The faculty k1'l0WS. l39f01'P IIS whO aspirebl IO I1-Sc-I'Va'fiOIIS Zllllflllg the may he Still lll01'9 whOSe Trail Of glory will blaze clone and The llllllLl'S we lmve left- 11I1liI1iSlIQIl are :IS we Sta.IId at the l31'5I0lT gateway. 'l'he Im-I11OI'ieS the fllfbllgllf that we lmve helpeml TO l'2l1'l'Y OII the ll. T. 'tI'aditiOI1S, have he-eu faithful fOllOwe1'S Of the Cll'2lllg't' and XVhite ll2llll1PI'- All these we hohl TO he worth while and SO we gO forth tlIaIIkfI1l tlIat- "Life has given IIS The Cll2l1ll'P IO train mul SC'l'V1" within The fold, To IIII-I-I the test and he pI'epaI'ecl for all The emllc-SS years may hold." Page Seventy-nine J IDI 1:. R 2 Jfb' .M I .' 1 . ' xx O' X 44 U . ' X li wi ' V TGQZR-Ill l, Q -T X ' V K J. '-x X Ja f -.' .r If L N' Rig X . ,- fx 1 . x VX 1 . 1 I 'f a f 'J is ', oZOA0y XV 11.504 -1 Page E ll 3luninr 0112155 Gbifiwrz E. L. CRUMP - - President NELLE lWILNER - Vice-President T. P. SHIRES - - Secretary RUSSELL BICBATH Treasurer Page Eighly-one Page Highly-Iwo lluninr Qllaaa Qnatrr Glnllrgrz nf illihrml Aria Bamberg. Walter Louis ,...,., .,A.. Bamberg, William Henry ,........... Beatty, Shelton Lee ,..,...,..........,,.... Birdsong, Nelle Blair ...,,.....,.,. Boyte, Marguerite ,....,,,.... ...l.... Braden, Bradley. Emmett Wade ....... ..... .,.........,.. Juanita ..,.,,.,.................,.......e.. .........,.,. .....,..,.,,,Knoxville .............Knoxv1lle ..................Milan .......................Pu1aski .,...............,.........Dickson ........r..Henderson Powell Station Broome. Harvey Benjamin ,.........,... ......,..............., K noxville Buckley, Nova Ophelia .,...,.i ..,.,..,... ..,..........i.... K n oxville Carlton, Henry Newell ...,....,.... ..l.l...,.,.. K noxville Clinton, Mary Elizabeth ...,,..,... ,.......l,,.... M emphis Cochran, Sarah Jane .......,,..,....,.,...,. ..,...,...... K noxville Dulaney, Joseph Eugene ,........,... ,,..,.,,,,,.......... B ristol Estes, Opal Evera ......t...,,......,,,,.... ...,..,.. T iptonville Fandrich, John Samuel ,.........,,. .............. B elvidere Fonde, Dorothy ................,,,..,.... ........,.... K noxville Fowler, Samuel Francis ..,..,..,,.. ...,,.......,. K noxville Frazier, Helen Marie .,,,,..,...,,,,,... .....,.,..... K noxville Giffin, Margaret Anna ........,...,,,..... ,,......,...., K noxville Gouffon, Helene Henrietta ......,........,...,.,. .............. K noxville Greer, John Jones ,..,....,..,,,..,,..,,...,...,...,,,............,,. ....,.,.... D yersburg Griffin, Helen Nelvil ,4.,...,..,...,...,,...... ...........,,..,.,..,.,, ......,,.. T i ptonville Hampton, Elizabeth Westmoreland ......,... ...............i..i..... P ulaski Hancock, Ola Thurston ,,...,,,,,.,...,, ,,.,..,,.,.,,,..,., .....,...... F a yetteville Hankal, Leonidas Newton ,.....,4,..,.,....,....... ............. M orristown Harris, Charlyne Vivian ..,,,,......,. .....,,.,...,,..,...... T oone Harris, Eugenia .......,.,...............,... ......,.... D andridge Harris, Mattye Elizabeth ......, Heap, Alice Gibson .....................,. Henderson. John Hughes ..,,,. Hill, William Young .......,,,......,. Houston. Annie Frank .........,. Hurley, Leonard F .,,.4..,,..,.. Isom, Ruth .....,....,.........,..........,... Jester, Lois Gertrude ..... ....... Johnson, Llewellyn ..,...t .......,.,,..,.........Toone .,..,........Knoxville .........,...,.Franklin .............McKenzie ........4,Fisherville .......,,,,....,,,.,.Mich.ie ,,...,.i.,....Nashville ......,...Memphis ...,.....,...Knoxville Johnston, Irene .i,...,,.i.,.,.,...,,,., ......,...... K noxville Katz, Clara i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,.,,,....,,,.w, ......,...... K n0XVille Kennedy, Ila Bernice ............., ,...,.....i., K noxville Logue, Marion .,....,...................,.. .,....,..,..... N ashville Long, Joe Bowerman ....,........,.,.. ...,.,............,i... K noxville Longmire, Robert Shane ........,...,, ..,,....... A ndersonville Lowery, James Clyde .....,....,,..... ..,. ......,................i O C Oee McNutt, Grace Azalia ,...,.......,....., .......,..... K n0XVille Million, Ruth Elizabeth .,,,...,,,. ...,. ........i......... K n oxville Milner, Nellie ...........,..,,..,..,,.,..,..,,,,,,.,,,....,,,., ,4...,,...... U nion City Minarik. Frank Stuyvesant ,......,.... ...,.......... N ew York Monday, Mary Strong ,.,,.,.. ....,.,.,..,.,., .......,.,... K n oxville Montgomery, Jennie Estella ......, ,. .i.,......... Knoxville Morgan, Lucy Shields ..,,,,,..,..,..,.,,., .,....,...... K noxville Morrell, John Ogden ........,.........,. ....,........ K n0XVille Neubert. Annie Elizabeth .......,,... Ogle. Gladys Loudine ......4..,.,,, Padget, Paul C ...........,.,i...... Pave Ewlzly-llircc ....,...,....Knoxville .............Knoxville ...........Lenoir City fCo71thmedJ age Efglzlp-four Jluuinr illnzitrr, Glnntinurh Painter, Herbert Glenn ...... .A.A Parker, Henry Baxter .,.....A.,.. .. Paul, Elnora Virginia. .......,,. . Pope, Anne F .......,,,..,.......,........... Preston. Edwin Smith ,..,.A....A.. Pritchett, John Alfred .....,..,..... Regland, Anna Lou .,...........,.. Reaves. Hugh Gurney .....,,... . Reding, Aileen ,.,i............,........ Riseden, Ione ,....,.r.......,..,,........,.,.,.. Ross, Daniel Lycurgus. Jr... Seilaz, Aileen ................................. Shaw, Alma Cook ......................... Shires, Thomas Payne ..........., Simmonds. Kathryn ........... Smalley. Mary Louise .............. Stanley, Galvin ......................... Stokely. Anna ................................. Sullivan, Joseph Gerald ............ . Taylor, Louisa Straley .... ............ Waters, Katherine ......... ......................... Whitaker, Katherine Louise ............. Williams. Guy Duncan ............ Winfrey, Mary B ................. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Harvill. Eugene B ................... Knaffl. Louis Rudolph ........... Miller, William Earl ............... Striegel. Roy Benjamin ........ Wilson. Rollin V.. ........................ .. Jobe Norman Russell. ....... . COLLEG Allen, Frank Davis ............... Barnett. Thomas Oliver .......... Bell, James Irwin ................. Brown, Dalton Milford ........... Brown, William Glenn ............ Carlton. W. Harold ................. Cate, Charles C ............. . ...... . Eubanks, Roy Edgal '.... ..i....... Finney, John Wesley .............., Freeman, Benjamin Guy ..... Gorham, Newton Kennedy Page Eighlp-five E OF AGRICULTURE ..,........Johnson City .........,,.......Boston ...........Knoxville .............Chattanooga ...Knoxville Johnson City ...........Murfreesboro ............Greeneville ,Nashville ...Chattanooga ..................Memphis ...........Knoxville .....,.....KnoXv1lle ........,.....Lewisburg ...,.......Knoxville ..............Martin ..............Oneida ..........Newport .........Copperhill ...........Cleveland ........Greenwo0d ...................Memphis .Johnson City ...Concord ..........Little Lot .. ........ Knoxville ...Clinton ..........Perryville Memphis ...........Jackson ...........Pittsburg Landing ...........................,..Savannah . .................. McMinnville .......................... Union City ................Knoxville Wilkesboro, N. C. ..............................,.....Columbia .............Fort Henry fC0'llt'i'l7f?l ed J x Page E1'gl1lp-sfx llluninr Guthrie, Thomas Edison ..v ,A.... Hazlewood, Ben Primm ,...A.,.,...A Hickey, Robert Susong ,e,.i...,.. Hill, Charles Otis, Jr ...,e.,... . Holmes. James Elmore ,,,,.......,.......... iKn5tvr, Glnntinurh .............Harrison ......l....Smyrna l...,l........Newport .........,......Knoxvi1le ....,...,.White Haven Jones, Richard Henry ...,..,.,......,,..,.,..,,.,.. ,,,,,.,,,,,,...,,,,,,, N ashville Lautermlsche, Margery May ,.....,, ...,.. ...,i........ C h attanooga Lawhon, Alvin Morgan, Jr .,.,.....,...... Meguiar, Thomas Maynard .,.....,...,. . ...........Knoxv1lle ......,....,.Portland Morris, Benjamin Young .,......,,..,. ........,,,., C edar Hill Moss, Jewette Edgar ',.....,,.,........ .....,....... C hattanooga Shibley, William Burton .,...,.,,.... ................. N ewbern Sizer, Jessie Robert ..l............. .................. P hiladelphia Smith, James Fred. ..,......, C, ,.........Buffalo Valley COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Addington, Wicliffe Dale .....,, f.. .....,. .,..,. B ulls Gap Baxter, William Thomas ...,...,... .....,........ B runswick Boyd, Herbert Lee ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,.,....,...,. B ristol Brooks. Moses ........... ..,,,.,.,.,.,., .......,........... S e lmer Bryan, Gordon Ridman l,l,..,,,. ,......,..,..... K noxville Condra, Robert Moore .,.................. ,.......,.... C hattanooga Crump, Edward Lee .,,... ,,........,..,...... ...,,..,,........, M e mphis Eichenberger, Oscar Robert ,,,,.,..,... ............ B elvidere Gray, Marion Eugene ...,.................. ..,...,..... K noxville Lack, William Edward ..,e ....,...... .........,. S a vannah Leinhart, Byron Howard .......,.... Letsinger, Luther Thomas ........ Lewis. Herschel Paul ....,,.,.,.....,..... .....,......KnoXville ..,..,Columbia ,..,...............Bells McJunkins, Clarence Samuel ,......,.c .....,..... M aryville Nowlin. William David ............,,..... ............ O'Dell Quinn. Smith. Smyth. , James Ralph ......c, John Joseph .,.,...,,...,,,. Edward Daniel ..,..,.,..... Marvin ..,...,,,,r.........,.,,., Staley, Alwyn Hoyle ..,....r.,. Thrasher, James A .,,.,....,.. .,,,.,.,.. Waller, John Linton ...,.......,r..,..,,,.., Weigel, Frederick William rrrr., Wilson, Lamar Silsby ...,.,..r...,..l I Qlzlp-.scmn Knoxville onesboro Knoxville Maryville ..,......,.McKenzie ...........Maryville .............Livingston ,...,,...........Loudon ,,,,.,...,.KnoXville ,..,.,.....Maryville age Efglnlp-c1'gl1l age Efgllljm-rlfrl 50Pl'l0UlQj3f ZW v Mx XZ? Y jig! gk mf 4,.jQMfQPf Xt! X ggxcffxvdv, X ' N KVA XXX W X -Qllfff- g X ,258 - ff Lhjicq 1 fwfwa """ Svnphnmnrv Ollaum Qbiiirvrz W. S. LOCKE - - - President K.v1'11ER1NE GODDARD - Vice-President C. S. BROOKS - - Secretary CHRISTINE Moon: - Treasurel' Page Ninely-one GROUP OF SOPHOMORES Sfnphnnnnrr Qllami illnatvr lfiihvrnl Aria Glnllvgr nf Adkerson, Florence Vivian .....A..,.. Ambrlster, Floyd Lee ,.....,............ Aycock, Paulyne Aycock, Mary ..,,,,..,..,.,,.., ee.......... Bailey, George Russell... Baker, Annie Lee ,,...,..,..,..ll........,..... Batey, Annie Mary .,llle.......e,e,,,,.....,, Blackard, William Raymond ......,,,e Blai1', Annie Jean ........... ..,.,...,..i,.......,. Blair, Sarah Alice ..........,,,..e........ . Brannan, Horace Farris ..,l.,l,,, Brown, Grace Elizabeth .....l.,....,. Burdick, Kathleen .......,,l, l.,.. . ,, Callis, Louise .....,..,.......,.......,,........,.r.... Came1'on. Martelia Louise .,,...., .. Carmack, Elizabeth .,........l. .,., Carothers, Hattie ,.,...............,.. Carroll, Vaughtie ...,,.........l........... Clark, William Halmond ....,... Clift, Robert Brooks ..........,.,...l, Cook, Iva Delle ...........l.......,.,...... Counce, Paul Atkins ,..,,..,... Crinkley, Burta ..............l..., Crittenden. John Ray .......,. Crowell, Mary .rrr....l...,.,...,.,.......,. Davis. Selwyn George ..,........... Dean, Susie Powell ..,,..,..r.., ,...,. Doughty. Lillian Grace ..,,,..l..,.. Dungan, Geneva Kathleen rr..rr....,. Duncan, Albert Benjamin ......,,..... Durbin, William Jennings .....,,,.... Easterly, Margaret Lucile ......,... Ellis, Gertrude Margaret ,..... Fogelsong, Inez Laura ...,....r.., Foute, Frances Helena ............... Fowler, Arthur Massey ...,.....,... Fowler, Hammond ......,r........,.. Fowler. Mary Emily ........... Franklin. Neil ........,..,....,..... Frost, Ralioh Walter ........r. Gardner. Rusleen ...,,............,.,.........l,....,, Gibson, Travis Monroe ........................ Goddard, Katherine Elizabeth .... Graham, Linnie Katherine ...,,......... ....,.... Grooms. Margaret ...,....,........,............. Hall. Charlotte Elizabeth .....,,....., Harris, Zula Mae ......,,..,...,.....,....,..... Hearring. Andrew B ................ Henry, Ella ............,.,.......,...,...,, Hodge, Freta Crilla .,...,,..,.....,.. Howse, Mary Claire ................,...., Johnson, Annis Howard .....,....... Johnson. Lvtha Oma .......,.....,............, Johnson, Margaret Hemsley ,,......,, Johnson. Mary Tavlor .....,,.,,...,....... Kefauver, Carev Estes .....,.,..,,.. Kent, Virginia Cameron ...,.,..,.... Kirby, Louise ......,.........,.,............... Kisber, Freeda ....,......,............,. Landrum. Jeanette ............,.,,... , Tiowrv. .Tohn Rogers ...,,..........,...... Lvtle. Eleanor Southwell ......,,.. Page Nincip-Ihrce 1 .,,,...,,..,..F1'anAlin ............Knoxville ..........Millington ..............K.errville ...,,.......Knoxville ..,,,,.......Columbia ,,........Lewisburg .......,,....,........Jackson .....,.....Fayettevi1le ...........Fayetteville .............Belv1dere .................Knoxville ................Union City ,.......H.....,,.....,,..Neshoba ............South Pittsburg ...,.............Winchester .......,......Centreville .......,...Morristown ....,........Knoxville .............,.,......Soddy ....,.,.....Santa Fe ...........Savannah ,........,.Harriman . ..,...,.,.... Knoxville .,,...,.,,,............Knoxville ........,..,......................Lewisburg Montgomery, Ala. ..........,..,.......,.KHOXV1116 ,,.,.,,......,...,.....Knoxville ..,.....,.....Memphis ..........Somerville ..,.........Cleveland .,............Memphis ................,Knoxville ..........Lenoir City .,,.,.,,....Knoxville ...,.,.....Rockwood ..,........Rockwood ,,..........Morristown ....,,......Knoxvil1e Valley .....,.....,...........Knoxville ,,....,,.....,,........Knoxville ,....Marshall, Mich. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.....KnoxVille ................Union City ............Cleveland .............Springfield ............Knoxville Trenton ............KnoXville .,.,,.,,,,..Knoxville ..........,.Knoxville .....,...,.,.,...Knoxville ,............Madisonville ,,.,,..,...,.,..,KnoXville ..........Fayetteville ,,,,,,.,,.,........,...,.....,.Jackson ,............,,.....Mayfield. Ky. Jacksonville, Fla. McDougall, Lucy Joyce.. ..... ,. McMillan, Clara Eva ..,,,.,.,,...,....,. Major, Pauline Hazel .......,....,. Marcum, Thelma Rachel ,,........ Martin Maude l.........,.,............., May, Robert Mahoney ...........l Mays, Mildred Alice ....,.4.l.,.. Menzies, John Rogers ............ Moore, Christine Carter .....,..... Morgan. Hazel Ruth ...,.....,ll.l, Moss. Rachel ..,,,....,........,,,,...,.. Nash, Eva Lavinia .....l..,.... Penn. Frances ..........,...,.....,...... Post. Lillian Irene... ..,l..,.. .t.,.... . Prater, Pauline Eugenia. ......,.... . Rhodes, Fentress .......,,,.....,,....,,,i. Roberts, Jesse Lee i,........,..... . Roberts. Reba .........,.....,,.e.,,..,,.... Roberts. Walter. S.. Jr .,,....... .. Robeson. Audrev Byrde .,....,.,. Robinson. Ola Marguerite ,..,....... Rockwell. Josephine ,................,......, Rogers. Wallace Rolland ..... ...,.,. Roth. Helen Louise ..................,..,. Rule. Lida Eloise ........,.... ........... Rvno. Katherine Jeanette ,,......,. Gcott. Alice Deaderick ,.....,......,, Qherrill, Ruth ...,,.....,,...... , .,..... . Qinonoons. Esther Virginia ,........., .. gmith. Edward Hamilton ,,,...,....,.. Smith. Lida Motlow ..,... ......,..,,... Qtone. Elsie Mae ............,, Sulte. Helen ..,,................,....,,..... Tate. Jack Bernard .......,..,.. Tavlor, Evelyn Douglas ......... Thielen, Marv Elizabeth ..,,....,,..,. Walker. Juanita Marie ...,,,..............,.... Washburn. Martha Eudora ......... Wa.shburn. Mildred Lenora ...,........ .....,........Strawberry Plains ....,.........Knoxville ......,.,,,,.Knoxville .............Jonesboro .......,.,...Knoxville ..,,.......Dyersburg ......Knoxville .....,.......Knoxville .,.....,....,Knoxville ,..........,.Knoxville ,,,.,.......Humboldt ....,......,.Knoxville .......,.....Maryville ...........,......Milan Alamo .......,..,.....,..Sharon .........,...Knoxville ., .Dayton ........,,,.....Jacksboro , .,........ Wabash. Ind. .Knoxville ......,......KnoXville .....Knoxville .,..,........Knoxville ,,,,,,.,,....Knoxville ............Concord Concord ..,........,Covington .........,...Knoxville ......,,...,..Union City ..........l.Rockwood ............Bolivar ,.,.,......,.Knoxville .............Knoxville .............Knoxville .............Knoxville .............Knoxville Williams. Annie Ruth ,........,............ ......,...... K noxville VVilliams. Lillian Elydia ,......,..,,, ,...,............. K noxville Wilson. Anita Tromp. ......,.l......l. ...............,....... K noxville Wood. Dov-othv May ...,.,,,.... .............. F ountain City Yancey. Marguerite ..,..............,...........,...........................................................,...................,.... Ripley COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Blakelev. Ronald ................................ ............. C rossville Braden. Clarence Maurice .....,........ .,.........,......... B ells Burchett. Albert ...............,..,..,.,......,.. ......,......., M emnhis Cox. Thomas King ...............,......... ............. U nion City Crowell, Rufus H ..,...,.......,. ............,.,.......... B ristol Dahnke. Fred W.. Jr ....., .. ..........,... Union City Davis, Ben Allen ..,...,,...,...,........ .,........... K noxville Doggett. Edwin Hugh ,.......... ........,.., L ynville Elliott. Will T. ..,......,........,,... ,,..,,,,.,,,, R ockwood Estes, Harold N ........,. ...., ...............,,,....... S h aron Eubanks. Earl ........................ ....................,......., K noxville Fowler, James A .....,.......,........... .............. P owell Station Fulton, Frank Keene ................. ,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,...,,,.,. K noxville Galyon, Edward Lloyd .............. ,,...,,,,.,,,,,,., K noxville Gentry. Roy Isaac .................... .................. L uttrell Gibson. Robert Ewing ............... ................. C ookeville Gray, Richard E ....................................... ..,,,,,,,,,, M arion, Ark. Kavanaugh, Gerald Rogers ........... ...................Knoxville Page Ninety-four McBatl1, Bartley Russell.. McCormick. George King ,. ... A Mankin, James Bradley... , ..... Moore, Lawrence Fremont... ,,, Nassau, Howard ..rr. .....,,V.........r.,. A A. Nconan, Johanna .,..... .........,...... Palmer. Rankin Magill ..,,......,. .A Poe, William Fred ......,,,,i.ll.i A .,...,.i4l.i.. A Richardson, Hope McHenry ......l...... Ring, Andrew .c.,.e.w,..,...........,,....e....,..iii..,.,,. Scates. Paul WillardA. ,.......e......iiii,....ee .A Sheppard. Aubrey Brownloe ....,.......,. Simkins. William Albert ,.,.,,.,e,,i..ie Sneed, William Bush, Jr. ......i.., A Torreyson. Charles. H ...... .,,,e . AAAAA...,..A...Knoxv1lle A. A i.i,., Middlesboro, Ky. ...A........A...............Monteagle A....A.......A.AKnoxville Knoxville A ,...,...... Cookeville .AAA.A...........Charleston A.A.........Chattanooga A........A...LaFollette Franklin AAAA......Knoxv1lle ..-Alamo ......, Knoxville A..A..Nashville ..A...A.....Memphis Williams, Otis Cec1lA.A. ,,,...ii eeee....eeeeei.. ...ii....ie.ee .ee.eieiiie., A A A ...A AA..AAAAAAA...AA...AA. A AAA.. A AA.,....A.A.Sells PRELIMINARY MEDICAL DEPARTMENT Adcock, Joseph Francis .............. Alexander, Byron .A.AA.AAA A.A..cAA.A.., Capps, Hiram Clyde ...........AA Center, Harry Embry ........AA Darwin. Darius W .,,,.....,.A...... ...A. Eblen. Wllbert Jones ..,...A,,.4.AAA..,.,.A, Edington, Ernest McElroy .A....AA..A Faulkner, Frank Albert ...,..,..,A,.r.AAA A Gamblll, Ira Monroe .......AA......A.... Gray. Horace Dodson A........,.,.. Grubb, Edgar Love .....A.A..,,.. Grubbs, Jack Butlei 'AA... . AAA,..,.A A Hicks. Hugh. Mason ......................... Keller. William Jennings .A....... McAdams. Thomas Leonard... Parkerg Walter Lawrence .........AAAA. Pope. Herbert Lee ..,A.,..,...AA,..,A.,.,,A.,.,,,A AA Puckette, Shelby Broadus AAAAAAA Ritzius, Mrs. Julie Mina ..A..AA.AAAAA Rose. Joseph Morris ......AAA..AAAAAA. AAAAAAAA... Sandberg, Thowald Douglas ....AAA.AAA Staniield, Edgar A.. Jr ......A...A..AA A Stldham, Emrl L .AAAAAA A AA,,AAA.AAAAAAAAAA.AAA A Valentine. Fred Marcus AAAAAAAAAAA Wright, Bernice T .AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA A ...AAA..AAA......A....AM1lton A.A....AA...Tiptonville . A.A......A.. Bakervllle .Ducktown Evansville .......Lenoir . City .He1skell . Knoxville Neva .A.ACumberland Furnace AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA....Br1stol .....AA...Rockwood A .,AAAAAA.A,AAA... Persia AAA......A..Petersburg .A.......AAKnoxville ...A.A..A......A.A....A...A..AAKnoxv1lle A...Elkton ..A.......Beersheba Springs ....A.Knoxville .AAAAAAAAAAAA..A..AAAAA..Knoxv1lle ....AA.Memph1s A A.AAAAAA Lakeview Tex. ...AA.....A,AA.........Newport Liberty COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Birdsong, John Harvey Brooks. Charles Spence Chase. T. C. Christian. William Love Conner. Joe Ammoriah Cox, George Olivei Cross. Charles G. Cummings. Ira Dietzen, Walter Nicholas Dumas. Ernest Ellis, Reba Gifford. John Archie Gilliland, Clee Robert Hartman. Andrew Jackson Higgs. John Curtis Hinton. Theodore G. Horton. Henry Hollis Lyon, Chesney Hughes May. Marvin Edward Moore, Roy Bible Patton, Lacy Webb Tarrant. Louis Tipton. Charles Harold Vandiver. .Tohn Lafavette Watson. Robert Briggs Wright. Howard W. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Ayres. Morgan Brown Cobble, Joseph Mahlon Cullis. Adlai Woodworth Davidson. Dewey William Deaver. Lester William Driskell, Thomas Malcom Hedgecock. Leland Stanford Jarvis. Herbert Dennis Lvle. Isham Pleasant. Mason, Meredith Sanberg Pagt Ninety-five Oolev, Wavmen Pass Parrott, Frank Theodore Powell. Don Hurt. Reynolds. James S. Rhodes. Thomas Lillard Samuel, Sidnev Dennis Shoaf, John Stanlev Tarrv. Edward Gaylor Thackston. James Frederick Walters. George Elbert X F165 f - V- Rjfwngvr -I ' QNX C Wu H ' gli Q Kg.. I k V f !A l NM 5 EMQ 52 5 6 'QE 5 ,. f' sk'--,, F Xiwtwn jj . ,, ZRfa,-f27k. JM, 7vfg,,,, I N 1 1 Ilirrahman 0112155 EARL KEISTER - Chairman LARGE CLASS The class entering the University in September, 1921, was the largest lot of Freshmen ever assembled at one time on the historic campus. Gathered from all parts of Tennessee, it is truly representative of the young men and Women of the state. Not only is the class large, but it embraces students of energy and ability. Many of its representatives are numbered in student activities of all descriptions- athletics, publications, literary Work, and what not. The members of the class displayed their spirit in the field meet against the sophomores by winning laurels for '25. Wherever one turns, a freshman is at hand, engaged in some constructive Work for the betterment of the institution. May the class of '25 remain intact, and graduate the largest number of seniors yet known at Tennessee. Page Nineiy-seven Q i MM. QA 5132925 ,rww GROUP OF FRESHMEN Ellrrzhmau Gllzwa illnatrr COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Allen, Frances Lois Alspaugh, Madge Amburn, Floyd Harrison Arrants, William Yancy Andrews, Elwyn Elam Ashburn, Wayland Foster Atlas, Ruth Gene Ault, Wilella Avery, Harry Smith Bamberg, John Barrier, Mary Marshall Bart, Flora Beasley, Thomas Earl Beck, Elizabeth Bid-elle Ruth Bingham, Ida Blackwell, Alan Nicholas Blair, Edgar Allen Biadlng, Stanley Fuller Bramley, Thelma Brenzier, John Maurice Bright, Adrian Clifford Bryant, Malissa Jane Buhl, Mattie Lee Bullington, Mona Isabel Burkhart, James Albert Bryd, Charles Elmer Callis, Mary Eula Cannon, Margaret Bogart Carlton, Gladys Carriger, John Shields Carter, Elizabeth Cate, Dewey Willion Chable, William Jarnagin Clayton, William Bachlnan Clotfelter, Mary Agnes Copenhaver, Elena Mabel Coulter, Elizabeth Cox, Taylor Harmon Coykendall, Martin lSlhepard Cross, Charles Ray Cupp, Annabel Cureton, Edmund Harris Dahinke, Nelle Pollard D'Ardell, Verdi Dorothea Dean, Rebekah Bridgforth DeRossett, Rhoda Belle Derryberry, Charley Mahew Dodson, Robert Randolph Doughty, John Drake, Ivie Laura Estes, Mayme Faxon, Mary Hills Field, Frances Elizabeth Flickinger, George Harvey Floyd, Bedford Forrest, Jr. Foster, Walter Orrin Franklin, Mary Franklin, Samuel Leroy Frazier, Alfred Fuller, U. M. Giffin, Ollie Frances Glover, Nellie Ruth Grainger, Marion Lorena Greene, Helen Winston Gresham, Charles Sumner Grigg, Elliotte Pagf. Nincly-nine Grizzard Kenneth Hale, Clarence Sevier Hamilton, Euleta Jane Hankal, Robert Nicholas Hardin, Mary Hargis, Bessie May harris, Thomas Cecil Hays, Georgia Holcombe, Jack Roberts Holliday, Margaret Hopson, Mary 'Lrixie Horton, Robert Ransom Hoss, Alexandria Howard, John Zollie Hunt, Lucille Irwin, Aaah Frances Johnson, Alberta Johnson, Helen Isabelle Johnson, Edith Matthews Jones, Jean Paul Jones, Roland Forrest Jones, Thomas Elliott Kelso, Harold Mills Keyes, Margaret Ethel Killibrew, Mary hirbby, Josephine Kolwyck, Clarence Ladd, Dora Ann Lang, William Philip, Jr. Ledford, Emma Kathleen Love, Eula Charlotte McAnulty, Joseph Alexander McClanahan, William Gavin McClarin, Jane McDaniel, Ruth Lynn McKennon, Ethelbert McKenzie, Nelle Josephine McLean, Thurman Thurston Macha.mer, Charles Houston Manis, Elizabeth Mae Miller, Charles Millard, James Richard Million, Gladys Adelaide Mitchell, 'Francis Luke Moncrieff, Pauline Morison, Lucy Shotwell Moore, Ena Ruth Murphy, James Theodore Myers, Lucile Minerva Ownbey, Walter Lee Parham, Catherine Parkey, Agnes Virginia Perry, Robert James Phillips, Irwin Elwood Polk, Jennie Harper Potts, John Franklin Prettyman, aMrtha Berry Puckette, Ida Malema Richards, John, Jr. Roberson, Grace Elma Robinson, Rozella Laverne Rochelle, William Rayburn Roehl, Carolyn Marie Rogers, Walter Harold Rose, Don Ross, Eloise Roth, Mabel Irene Rousseau, Reece Lee Russell, Louise KUSSQII, Willie Margarette Saylor, Elizabeth Scott, Elizabeth Meek Seilaz, Mary Louise Seymour, Nella Fay Shapo, Dalton Jennings Shea, John Harold Sherrod, Edith Lois Sherrod, Mabel Steele Shupert, Eugenia Alice Smith, Elizabeth B. S-mith, Flora Smith, Inez Smith, Ora Smith, Walter McLynn Stewart, Elmer Stradley, Mildred Heath Strickland, Kathleen Eugenia Swingle, Alexander Ta.te, Lucy Katherine Terry, Eunice Meredith Terry, Marie Ernestine Thomas, Betty COLLEG Absher, Lee Alton Bailey, John Brown Baker, William Ross Baulch, Nelson Howard Bell, Charles Ashburn Bennett, James Harbert Burdett, George Madry Cocke, John Hartwell Cummins, James Wisbert Davidson, John Albert Da-vis, Frank Graves Davis, Harry Seward Deatherage, John Robertson Drinnon, Dana Everett Duck, Joe Wheeler Ervin, Paul Alexander Farmer, John William Gentry, James Rosseau Goldsmith, James Edwin Hastings, William Whitfield Hendrickson, Samuel Allen Higgs, Robert L. COLLEGE Armstrong, Joseph D. Baker, VVilliam Clyde, Jr. Benson, Ennis Earl Berry, James Smith Bibee, Vance Brown, Abraham Bunn, Walter Jasper Cameron, John Walter Cameron, John Walter Cannon James Lan Condra, Edward Madison, Jr. Corley, Forrest B. Cowan, Charles McGhee Cowan, Wallace William Crawford, Gillespie Ayres Cross, Earl Brittain Cruze, Frederick Caldwell Cunningham, Niles Chapman Davies, Edward Hannah Denton, William Isaac Doggett, Earl William Thomas, Philip C. Thompson, Lucile Ellen Thompson, Nimrod W., Jr. Titsworth, Mary Elizabeth Turner, Lucile Vandiver, Virgie Elizabeth Vanneman, Virginia C. Vowell, Ritchie Monroe Walker, Catherine Ward, Lawton Alonzo Ward, Maurine Warlick, Margaret Louise Warmath, Thomas Clinton, Jr Watkins, Clyde Fristoe Watkins, Sarah Esther Weeks, Annabel Weller, Helen Mae Whitaker, Dorothy Herbert Whitaker, Nelle Bankston Wilkinson, Mamie Taylor Wright, Mary Lois Wright, William Polk Yater, Moss Young, Mary Braham Yule, Isaline Marye E OF AGRICULTURE Hoge, Emmett Iurka., Harry Hartley Jakins, Edwin Burrow Key, Clyde Winston Lowe, Jesse Grant McCall, Douglas McCracken, Jennilee McDonald, Kermit Paul Milam, Davis Amo Nichols, Clifford Browder Ozier, Harold Leighton Paris, Charles Henry Porter, John Philip Ringwald, Henry Augustus Robertson, William Ernest Ross, William Thomas Shipley, Wallace Woodruff Stein, John Gilbert Stone, Wallace Moon Willingham, Charles Malone Wingo, Thomas Rudd Yates, William Claude OF ENGINEERING Dunlap, Warner Ebenezer, Jr Eakin, John William Evans, Reece Bowen Edington, Clyde Bernard Farrow, Albert Phil Finley, James Thomas Fonde, tuart Fortas, Harry W. Fowler, Foster Lee Gallaher, William Ernest Gearhart, Nevin A. Gibson, Charles Edward Giesel mann, Paul E. Gilbreath, Sidney Gordon, Jr. Griffith, Donald Earl Godsey, Samuel Bryan Guice, Frederick Joseph Hale, Hal Henderson Hamilton, Andrew Hamilton, Charles Frances PGQC OHC HLIIICITCCI Harkness, William Stuart, Jr. Harris, Charles Shelton rleap, George Carson Hendrix, Andy Tarlington 1-louse, C. Wilson lron, Clarence Henderson Duncan, Josiah Cosby, Jr. Jackson, William Lester Jernigan, Harold Neil Jernigan, James Earl Jones, Philip Edward Justice, John Tedford Kay, Floyd Ferguson Keen, William Alva Kelly, Nathan Cla.y Kelly, James Bramley Key, John Clementson Laughter, Verne Baker Lotspeich, Charles Clark Lowry, Hardy Rhea McCammon, William Clinton, McCamy, George Everett McEver, Rivers McGann, William. Spencer McMillan, Mitchell Gredig McReynolds, George IS. McWhorter, Alfred Doyle, Jr. Ma.con, Horace Leonard Mays, Vanzandt Meador, Kenneth Moncrief, James Basil Moody, Marlin Sheridan Neff, Herbert Preston PRELIMINAR Allen, Fred Curtis Anderson, Eugene Randolph Armstrong Charles McTeer Aycock, James Hervey Baker, Harless Fleman Bee, Earl Benson, Don .Shelly Bradshaw, Howard Holt Brown, Richard Comer Brown, Robert Neil Carwell, Pa.ul Herman Fraser, Edwin, Jr. Frazier, Ralph Ferguson, John D. Harris, Edward S. Hayes, James Theodore Hendrix, Clive Vernon Hudiburg, John Justus SCHO Barry, Addison Barton, Neil Kermit Betshares, Wilford Everette Boyd, Edwin Henry Cain, Byrd Douglas Cantwell, Ben Caldwell Carlson, Eric David Carpenter, Joe Matteram Carlton, Duncan Cooper, Fowler Fain Cowden, Thomas Harold Darden, William Miles Davis, James Frazier Dayton, William Hooper Dean, Scott Wynne Page One Hundred One Nichols, William Marion Ogle, Louis Elmo O'Neil, William P. Pettus, Thomas William Quales, Everette Herbert Ragsale, William Hoyle KGYHOIGS, David Willard Roberts, George Rose, James Alfred Rush, Raymond Clayton Sanders, lra Taylor Sfhea, Walter Carlton Smith, Samuel Baxter Spargo, John Arthur Sprung, Murra.y Swain, Fields Parks Swope, Jo-hn Price Taylor, Thomas Mates Thomas, Ernest Liddell Terry Homer Bailey Thompson, Charles Anderson Tinsley, John Jones Turner, Charles Marion Vance, Samuel Miller, Jr. Waller, Dan Gallaher Wa.rlick, Hulon Otis, Jr. Weller, William Gilbert Wheeler, Joseph Ellis Wilson, Joe Camden Wolfe, Warren Woodward Winfrey, John Allen Wood, Arthur Brownlow Jr. Y MEDICAL DEPARTMENT Jackson, Vandle Alvin Jones, AubreyLyle Jones, Paul David Kinsley, Luther Spurgeon Lee, Edward Ernest Litchford, Wilson Donnell Mulvania, Cyril Henry Overton, Fred Wakeman Taylor Palmer, Joseph Campbell' Price, Raymond Miller Rockwell, Warren Ayres, Jr. Roehl, Leslie James Russell, Percy Blackstone, Jr. Slhaw, Edgar Molloy Tipton, Malcolm Thompson Wasson, Samuel Edward Peterson, Roy Douglas OL OF COMMERCE Dodds, John Hays Dodson, Lemuel C. Donahoe, James Boyd Eads, Vernon Ca.te Fairbetter, Howard Lafayette Files, Thomas Russell Fink, William Cornelius Gillespie, George Ringo, Jr. Harle, Frank Knox Hatcher, Everette Milton Henderson, George Jeffries Hicks, Bruce Trent Huey, Ralph Walo Johnston, Clyde Easton Jones. Cecil Moore Keister, Earl Leonard Kelley, Frank Clint Kennedy, Edwin M., Jr. Lowry, Forest Bushnell Kennedy, Ralph Daniel McJunkin, Earl Daniel Mansiield, William Alexander Mefford, Lewis Riner Mitchell, Lillard Monday, William Eugene, Jr. Montgomery, John Edward Morgan, Charles Ristine Nolan, Joseph Kenneth Ray, William Turner Robertson, Victor Mansfield Scott, Roy Tipps, Ira Maynard Vaughan, Hugh Algert Wheelhouse, Herman Hayne White, Lahan Edmonson Whitner, John Austin Wilson, Boone Lester Young, Alfred William, Jr. Bowman, William Kirkland Ctrailuntr Svtuhrnia Aikin. Henry Bobbitt Ainslie. George Gooding Baker, John Blakemore Bender John R. Bullington, Walter Edward Butler, William Hendrix Carter, Mattie Champe, Mary Ellen Chavannes. Albert Lyle Coward, Richard Whitman Davies. Walter Griffith, Jr. ' Delpeuch, Albert Charles Hobt, A. Watt Hunter. William Lawrence Kraehenbuehl, John Otto Krueger, Walburn Clarence Leonard, Robert Hobart Morgan. Fay Morse, Charles Rodgers Nutter, Warren Peacock, Neal Dowe Penn, Duncan Plummer, Mary Somerville Robison, Charles Wilson Thomas, Bruce Leon Turley, George Pindexter Vowell, John Graham Waterhouse, Leon Jourolmon Welles, Margaret Louise Wiley, Louise Manning Bells Knoxville Gallatin Knoxville Cleveland Knoxville Wales Knoxville Knoxville Knoxville Chattanooga Knoxville Knoxville Knoxville Knoxville Sawyer. VVis. Jonesboro Knoxville Knoxville Knoxville Knoxville Humboldt Knoxville Franklin Knoxville Fayetteville Martin Emory, Va. Knoxville Knoxville Page One Humlrcd Tivo W F ill firii-3'r Ol-HQ Giiwaigiltileiiizsjfie, it Svpvrial 0115155 ilinziivi' COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Alison, Alma Anderton Ambrister. Orion Atchley, Dowe L. Ault, Baker Baker Baker Vera Mae , George Iverson , Lucile Irwin , Vivian Grey Beane, David Kincaid Bell, Ida Wray Bingham, Marion Louise Black, Mary Neal Bridges, Ethan Beecher Brumback, Mildred Virginia, Bryant, Marjorie Carter Bullington, Mrs. Lillian Eloise Burns, Hugh Davi Russell, Willie Evelyn Byington, lrwin Cecil Camp, Lois Campbell, William Mike, Jr. Chesnutt, Rosa Mae Clayton, Rufus M. Coftman, Mrs. Ernest Carroll Cole, Laura Conry, Frances Irene Cooper, Hobart Schofield Cooper, Mary Jane Copeland, Charles, Jr. Crippen, Frances Irene Cross, Sam Young Currier, Mary Dailey, John William Dickey, Margaret Dodd, Paul Dodson, Flora Mae Draughon, J. B. Duggan, Benjamin O. Eakin, Mary Hart Ellis, Mary Elvert, Silas Arthur Everett, Vivian Varghan Fairchild, Frances Marie Fancher, Richard Hill Farrell, Jesse P. Field, 'Sam Cleage Fisher, Cha.rles Dennis Fitzhdgh, Comer Pink Fortner, Harley Osborne Fowler, Gypsy Fowler, James Lyman Freeman, Mrs. Lena Rose Gaines, Margaret Gaines, Ethel Thornhill Garner, Sanford Gibson, Finley Foreman Giffin, Nannie Agatha Page One Hundred Three Gooch, Joe Wheeler Graham, Mary Gloster Gray, Annette Grimes, Sara Harned, Percy McKay Hall, Helen Marie Holt, oRbert Hopkins, Coy. L. House, Ma.ry James, Virginia White Jones, Samuel Lafayette Kelling, James Henry King, Mary Ann La Cour, Mrs. Theodosia B. Layman, Edith Belle Lindsay, Cha.rles Edward Luten, Louise Luten, Mabel Anne Luttrell, Laura Elizabeth McAnulty, Robert Moorman McClamorck, William Eugene McCombs, James Holland McConnell, William Ralph McMillan, Fay E. Mays, Eleanor Meeg, John Fleming Meiriam, Lucius Burgess Morgan, John German Newman, Nell Parrish, Mrs. Elizabeth S. Payne, Palline Riney, Mary Mildred Rose, Nellie May Rowan, Kathryn ' Rule, Andrew Herman, Jr. Scholfield, Roberta Schubert, Aileen Sellers, Robert Glenn Sharpe, Elizabeth Simpson, Cora Lelia Somerville, Charles Edgar Steele, Francis Cornelia Steele, Hamilton lS'watts, Robert Wallare Tarwater, Charles B. Thornburgh, Samuel Thornton, Mary E. Turner, William Edward Wadlington, Robert Lee, Jr. Warren, James M. Waters, Lucretia Watson, Floyd William Webb, Florence Webb, Mrs. Ruth Simmons Wood, Anne Mae Wilson, Golsby COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Adams, David Porterfield Arnold, Henry Wilson Avery, Paul Carson Aycock, John R. Aycock, Paul Ruffin Balch, Ernest Clyde Barnes, Lawrence Emmett Batey, Jackson Smith Boswell, Jo-e Bradford, Jim Bucknell Brindley, Carl Carroll, Thomas Burne Daniel, Leslie Carlisle Dean, Horace S. Doss, Samuel Columbus Drinnen, Dana Everett Farrar, Alfred Priestly Fisher, Abbey Austin Fitzgerald, Bronce Gardner, Edwin Ramsey, Jr Gibbons, Eldred Harris Grimes, James Walter Hatcher, VVilliam Pillow A PRELIMIN Ferguson, Robert Vaughan Frost, Benjamin Martin Ketron, Hubert William Henry, Oscar F. Holt, Joseph C. Huffman, John Clinton Huggins, Andrew F. Kelley, Henry Haire Lowe, Andrew George Mclver, William Cowan Maas, Charles J. Marshall, Robert Malcolm Mason, Joseph Thurman Merriweather, John Henry Neblet, John B. Nichols, Ralph Puckette, Durard A. Register, Archibald Rogers, Ralph Lafayette Seahon, Sam Smith, Persell Sullivan, David Lipscomb Tinkler, William Sidney Turner, Richard G. White, Fred Whitney RY MEDICAL DEPARTMENT Kidlay, Elsie Ruth Sharpe. Jack Richardson COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Argo, John Paul Bible, William James Bolling, Grath O'Rear Boyd, Ha.sel Oren Brooks, Lew Wallace Cloyd, Clelin Cull Cunningham, Charles Curtis, Carl M. Emory, Charles Morgan Fleming, Thomas Gallaher, Houston M. Gore, William Aubrey Griffith, Charles Raymond Harrison, Wallace Hunt, Blair T. King, David Wright Lawson, Enoch Marquis, Jesse K. Orr, Robert Burder Quinceyl, John Louis Reynolds, James Walter Rodes, VVilliam P. Rooks, Allan B. Sevier, John Sheppard, Buford Shipe, Winfield Churchwell Silvius, Robert Hutcheson Stokely, Arthur Alexander Swan, Edward Lyle Taylor, William Claude Hutchinson, Chase Thompson, Clarence Eugene eKnney, Thomas Albert SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Hash, Charles Mauzy, Jr. Hicks, George William Blake, Charles Edward Bruner, William Hazen Bryant, Julian Egbert Clemens, Robert Broady Craig, Cyrus York Duke, Robert Denton Foreman, George Gilbert, Sarah Margaret Hornbeak, Ralph Glenn Lee, David Dickson Lloyd, Gertrude Marshall, William Robert Pickens, John Martin Pittman, Otho Floyd Glenn, Stephen Matthew, Jr. Ryburn, Frank Lynn Greer, Harold Ha.le Trotter, William Henry, JI P020 OHC Hllllllfell ITOUT' Q- HH Srninr Emu Gllami Gbffirrrz Ross R. REEDER. - President J. VV. WEBSTER, - Vive-P11-sidellt KENNETH GRESHAM - Secretary VV. VV. PIPER - T1'OHSl1I'QI' Page One Hundred Six Jluninr llmn Gilman Qbftirvra J. E. BIILLER ---------. Plebldent GEORGE B. hlOONEY Gnonon B. Scrzrlmrrnn - Viee P1 emdent See lreasuur FLAGS PERSONNEL Gallagher, G. H. Jourohnon, Leon, Jr. Lane, -12111103 Hunter MeC1eneghan, Frank Meek, John F. Miller, Jesse A. Page OIIC Hulldfed SCVCII Mitchell, John Mooney, George B. Patton, Ben F. Schaeffer, George B VVad1ington, VVal'rer STUDIOUS JUNIOR LAWYERS Page One Hunclrccf Eight Ellrvzhman Gllmm JOHN C. JACOBS - - President Bass, Robert L. Benson, Willia,1i1 Earl Bishop, Lawrence Cooley, George Deiteh, Morton L Hays, Earl Holland, Everett Hood, Frank Hunt, Thomas Jacobs, John C. Loek, VVilliam S. Lal"ollet'fe, llobert ll. Page One Hundred Nine L NeGrew, Charles Nowlin, James Officer, Albert Powell, Douglas Sanford. John VV. Smith, Everett Sullivan, Joseph W Swanner, Thomas Baker, Howard Il Branson, L. A. Hawkins, Elmer fimimi I I' 1353! QKMKERA Www! Wi sm' 'i SEK? iw S WIT! v, y Q ff A Q. sl . w ,S f 1 i A , . i N '51, E. If i , , K t ,Mx ,A , ,,,A ,, , , .4 ' 'gig' A Y- in xf,,AY,g. 1" ,AQVLQ ,a , if 5 f ' 'A 4 fi f 'Bs' I I ' ' " Sf, 3 'H 'QV ' ' A I '23 V 1 X - QI' "ag My LMI, xv' ".'1'i , -' J Y ?ri.fI.Ix :I A ,V x, 1: Y. Y, . 14 .. 5 4 5v,i,4i.,i.t 3,0 ,,1,,n4, ggi? , 0 .55 . - Wi V V ' , . 4 H Q fe ' - ',.'-?3:5Q:?f'lfw'?' 12 fff' ' 1 if rlf"X.-?Ya'Y'Q'M v . fmff' ' 5 f f I If 7.2Qgf1fN'i+55wW2Slf 2. 1 I '51, V , QQ-.iii yffx , V, 7.15-rg 1" r N, 75" .A. Ins, ff Exfnmj S Ygzlg-1,.f3w:j, Wmgfxf I ii, ' ,X I K x , 15 . qx - ,Q f 2' f gps v- ., wx ,f -A2 I , . , 7, v f ww ff 113 ha- X' I .IFS h Iv-fwf'4Z:W,a.143':fAS'm-hx-Isxflffwff -'-,JMS xmwfiwwff wfffpg, A 'f A FRESHMAN LAW STUDENTS SNAPPED JUST BEFORE A FINAL EXAMINATION Page One f'lum1red Ten PORTION OF LAW LIBRARY X nv L5 'T ,vm-... 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V 14, 1 1 1 ' ,11,1,11.1 1, 111' '4 ' ' "8 W '1' " "- 1 1 -'- 1"- '..1':1 ,,2,,1f. ,af .111 ' 1 1 ,.1.1 . 1.1,111 ,, ,fn . .1 I r 1 , "KW .1 I. -. 1 " 1 I1 ' 'I 4 .-1 , 1 . 11.,,1,- "1-J ,1,'17f'.,w I.. 1,11 .,--11,141-5 1:'- .1 ,?.1,1'i' 51. , 1' , 1112 fffzzxl 5911.11 2-1: ,Q14.u1,11 .-1 -4 'v . YQ . 1 1 S ll QMF' 'fl 1 NII11 i E'IAYukY1NI.iUWl4.1NKW1'1I!E'?liK 14 A' N-X-.W L5 'C E. P. onnel Adjutan GTS P 4-1 CI G3 DS jo ms: cvs E CJ 35 D5 THE BATTALION ISPONSORS IC llllll NY PA COM H V HA "A" Qlnnmang Gbftirvrn Left to right. lst Lieut. J. W. Finney, 2nd Lieut. R. S. Hickey, Captain K. H. Rueterg 2nd Lieut. Thackstong 2nd Lieut. C. O. Hill. Zlnfantrg Glnmpzmg Company A, composed of all men taking the infantry course, has maintained a consistently good record throughout both terms. Under the system of competitive rating which was adopted last fall, this company was ranked a. close second during that semester. Since the beginning of the second term A Company has taken the lead and has shown a distinct improvement over its accomplishments of the pre- ceding term. In the first annual Gymkana of the battalion, held on March 17th, the infantry company was defeated by the slender margin of one point by B Company in a close race for second place. A large number of Tennessee men attended the infantry camp at Camp Knox last summer and an equally large representation will go to camp this summer. The 1922 camp is to be held at Camp Benning, near Columbus, Georgia. Captains Richie and Parker have had charge of the infantry classes and have assisted Cadet Captain K. H. Rueter in drilling his men. Page Um' llzrllalnwl Sfxlccrz Olnmpemg "A" OFFICERS CAPTAIN - - - ..--- - H. K. RUETER lsr LIEUTENANT - ...... FINNEY, J. W. ZND LIEUTENANTS ---- HICKEY, R. S., THACKSTON, J. F., HILL, C.0. Sergeants-lst Sgt.: W. B. Shibleyg Platoon Sgts.: W. M. Franklin, G. F. Walters, E. N. Smith, Sergeants: J. B. Tate, J. A. Pritchett, M. E. May, E. Dumas, J. A. Conner, T. L. Rodes. Lance Corporals: J. Bamberg, N. F. Brading, J. H. Doughty, A. B. Hearing, J. R. Holcombe, J. B. Kelly, E. T. Keister, Luke Mitchell, D. J. Shapo, J. H. Shea, J. G. Stein, J. P. Swope, P. C. Thomas, M. S. Coykendale, Chas. H. Machamer, J. S. Carriger. PRIVATES Abshefy L. A. Jones, T. E. Andrews, E. E. Kefauver, E. Avery, H. S. Kelso, H. M. Arrants, W. Y. Kennedy, R. D. Baker, W. R. Kolwyck, C. Barry, A. Litchford, W. D. Bennett, J. H. Lowe, J. G. Blackwell, A. N. McClannahan, W. G. Carlson, E. D. McJunkins, E. D. Clark, W. H. Mansfield, W. A. Cooper, F. F. Monday, W. E. Cocke, J. H. McCall, D. Cantwell, B. C. Montgomery, J. E. Counce, P. A. Neff, H. P. Darden, W. M. Nolan, J. K. Davidson, J. A. Robertson, W. E. Davis, H. S. Rogers, W. H. Dean, S. W. Scott, Roy Duck, J. W. Stewart, E. Duncan, J. Seahorn, S. W. Fairbetter, H. L. Vandiver, J. L. Farmer, J. W. Ward, L. A. Fink, W. C. Warmath, T. O. Franklin, G. L. Wheelhouse, H. H. Fuller, U. M. Whitner, J- A- Gifford, J. A. Wilson, B. L. Gresham, C. S. Wingo, T- R. Hale, C, S, Phillips, I. E. Hankal, R. N. Roberts, G. Hartman, A. J. Files, T- R- Hastings, W, W, Wadlington, R. L. Hatcher, E. M. Wright, W. P. Hinton, T. G. Richards, John Hoge, Emmett Deatherage, T. R. Horton, R. R. Fowler, A. M. Johnston, C. E. Henderson, A. J. Jones, J. P. Page One llumlrutl Suvcnlccn 7. V, .. .ex ., 4 -., J.. , ..Q , . , , 1, H 4 'Q -11 " g'13g9e " g, W- "1 '31 ff f 1 A 1 ' P' W f I. 3 X. 4,41 ii M A vga 'km W M. www M41 'K ' 3 'I v xx . 4. . " V' '- -f s , L,-:f.:,Q,,sa3m' Y-QSQ ' . W .-- Qi- y gQw,3s.,..f,z QgggQi5,WS 3 ,fi ,9 g . 1 A W, r ..,,. gasp X 2.-1.,n,,. 'UF' xx, Xi 1, , 11 - P.. - WJWA f W' S ' , -V S .P.., ' ,' nv' :ff ' 'g1,1" L' 'Q-"5443"4Z' 'Q' " 'K .-J' f 'Q'-'. "" .if1f" ff - ,f w -Y Z' - F ' . - -' "1 "- Qfm v y -wr M . f ,, 'f Ni 4. 1,4 ' W ,ff Y' , K X 5+ wry' Q, jf N- -- -i f f ., .- -, A ,. " , ,c, . . I , . fy" , miiffgwn l wx yqgxx. A F helix I W M I. , ' U -- J . X- f , - -' W ' 5 F W ix ' K- f A f A M ,gl fy ,J , AA, A A , 9 I ,. ..... f 1 'nav vi,--1 ' 4 , .. ,, Q. M gm I ' ' - , Q., Exif ,z . 165 ' ..f t ,,.4,,-,,g , ' , V - Q ,W.,f55, 5 ,gb - x ' 4, . of V! 2 ,V V M I gy! ' 1:45 K zz. u .019 G 4,.i Ui, WH fir "' S, N., mf g 11 .M .,.-.mn-an 'Ks' 22 ' sw? v V 4 lk QWYW' . SCENES FROM INFANTRY SUMMER CAMP 1 Page One Humlrcfl Eiglzlcun NY PA COM H HB Glumpamg Gbiftirrra Left to right: 1st Lieut. A. F. Neubert, 2nd Lieut. W. G. Brown, Captain R. J. Wilmot, 2nd Lieut. S. F. Fowler, 2nd Lieut. R. B. Watson ilillntnr Elranzpnrt Qlnmpang The Motor Transport company started the year with a higher percentage of advanced men than either of the other companies. The Junior class, practically every member of which attended Camp Holabird, Maryland, last summer, set a noticeable record by having no member absent during the whole of the first term. In spite of the high number of advanced men, however, the company was able to get only third place in the competitive rating of the fall term. This was probably due to the fact that their work is concerned more with practical work on motors than with drill. The first platoon of B Company has been awarded the honor of having the best line at practically every parade of the last year. The Motor Transport classes have been in charge of Captain Stromeyer and first class Private Marshall. R. J. Wilmot was Cadet Captain. Page Om' lfumlrcrl Twcnly Glnmpang " IH " OFFICERS CAPTAIN - - ------- WILMOT, R 1ST LIEUTENANTS - - NEWBERT, A. F., WALTON, M. 2ND LIEUTENANTS FOWLER, S. F., WATSON, R. B., BROWN, W Sergeants: 1st Sgt.: A. M. Lawhon, J. G. Sullivan, J. O. Morrell, G. O. Cox, M. Ayres, H. H. Iurka, T. E. Guthrie. A Corporals: W. R. Blackard, W. S. Hedgecock, T. W. Svvanner, E. R. Ooley, C. Tipton, C. B. Edington, T. G. Chase, W. J. Durbin. PRIVATES Ambrister, F. L. Jarvis, H. D. Bailey, J. B. Jernigan, J. E. Brannan, H. F. Kennedy, E. M. Bell, C. A. Kelly, F. C. Brenizer, J. M. Key, C. W. Byrd, C. E. Lyle, I. P. Crittenden, J. R. Meguiar, T. M. Cox, G. O. Moss, J. E. Christian, W. L. Mefford, L. R. Cross, C. G. Milan, D. A. Cain, B. D. McCary, G. E. Chable, Wm. McReynOlds, G. S. Davis, S. G. McLean, T. T. Dodson, R. R. Porter, J. P. Duncan, A. B. Ragsdale, W. H. Eads, V. C. Ringwald, H. A. Fleming, T. M. Rochelle, W. R. Frost, R. W. Rogers, W. R. Flickinger, G. H. Sandberg, T. D. Fowler, H., Jr. Stone, W. M. Frazier, A. Thompson, N. M. Gooch, J. W. White, L. L. Hill, W. Y. Willingham, C. W. Higgs, J. C. Yater, Moss Harle, F. K. Gorham, N. K. Harris, E. L. Johnson, A. H. Jenkins, E. L. Pogo Um' llumlrml Twcrllp-mic W W 'WW 5 J 1 Y V' er Q u amgv nxs-'1 ,-'-:: '-'H 'lf L 5 fs : n 'f S. -'-ffsgifw 4 'Y-N.-15,953,331 val 3231: ' I I - .an-254' 5 pk 1 .4 li S4 ni if A mmf SCENES FROM M. T. C. SUMMER CAMPS Page One Plundred Tlvenly-Iwo PANY COM CH H 1 1 - - . in. . M. ...JA v "Ol" Qlnnnpang Qbftirrra Left to right: 2nd Lieutenant L. T. Letsinger, Captain A. F. Officer, lst Lieutenant R. M. Condra, 2nd Lieutenant O. R. Eichenberger Enginm' Qlmnpsmg To the engineer company must be given the honor of making the best record in the military department for the year. C company had the greatest number of men enrolled, approximately 130. Under the leadership of Cadet Captain Officer these men soon developed into the best drilled detachment on the hill. They won the com- petitive rating for the fall semester and likewise finished an easy Winner in the Gymkana. These engineers have shown more energy and pride in their organization than either of the other companies and their success may be attributed to this spirit. C company also had an unusual number of advanced men, most of whom had received practical instruction at the engineer camp at Camp Humphrey, Va., last summer. Lieuts. Locke and Gorlinski were the regular commissioned officers in charge of the company. A. F. Officer was the Cadet Captain. Page Om' Hundred TlDClll!7-fOllf A4 'YN T, V J nfgA .V"' 375' Curr as JA! ,I ,. .. ,, 1x1 v Glnmpzmg " 01" OFFICERS CAP'rA1N - - ---- A. F. OFFICER 1sT LIEUTIQNANT ---- L. T. LETSINGER IZND LIEUTENANTS - E. M. CONDRA, O. R. EICHENBERGER B. A. DAVIS Sergeants: lst Sgt. W. C. Taylor, Sergeants: R. B. McBath, H. M. Gallaher, W. B. Sneed, M. E. Gray, H. P. Lewis. Corporals: D. H. Powell, D. E. Griffith, R. M. Palmer, C. A. Thompson, M. S. Mc- Millan, H. H. Hale, I. T. Sanders, H. N. Estes, O. C. Williams, H. Mc H. Richardson, E. Eubanks, J. L. Robers. PRIVATES Armstrong, J. D. Jones, P. E. Blakely, R. Justice, J. T. Berry, J. S. Kay, F. F. Baker, W. C. Key, J. C. Blain, E. A. Laughter, V. B. Bowman, W. K. Lotspeich, C. C. Cameron, J. W. Lowery, H. R. Cannon, J. L. Moore, L. F. Condra, E. M., Jr. Mays, V. Z. Crawford, G. A. Moody, M. S. Cruze, F. C. McAnulty, J. A. Dahnke, F. W. McDonald, K. P. Davies, E. H. Mclilver, R. Denton,, W. I. McWhorter, A. D., Jr. Doggett, E. W. Ogle, L. E. Dunlap, W. E., Jr. 0'Neil, W. P. Eakin, J. W. Poe. W. F. Evans, R. B. Pettus, T. W. Fulton, F. Qualls, E. H. Farrow, A. P. Qinn, J. J. Finley, J. T. Reynolds. D. W. Fortas, H. W. Rose, J. A. Fowler, F. L. Shea, W. C. Gallaher, W. E. Smith, S. B. Gentry, R. L. Swain, F. P. Gibson, C. E. Torreyson, C. W. Gieselman, P. E. Taylor, T. M. Gilbreath, S. G. Vance, S. M. Guice, F. J. Vaughn, H. A. Hamilton, A. Warlick, H. O. Harris, C. S. Wilson, J. C. Harris, T. C. Wolfe. W. W. Heap, G. C. Wood. A. B. Hendrix, A. T. Wheeler, J. E. Iron, C. H. Waller, D. G. Jernigan, H. N. Wynn. W. T.. Jr. Jackson, W. L. Young, A. W. Page One HIIIILIYCLI Tlvcnly-Jive Page One Hunclrecl Twcfnly-six THE BAND lst l1llll'fCll2lll'L 9nd L1Clll91l2l1lt - 9nd L1Cl1l6llElllt - 14 xxlel T leuy R J Sxxmgle A Halkuess VV Smith W 'NI Lowry, J R Clayton, VV. D. Gearllart, N. A Mouerief, H. 10 " ', e . IJ. Corley, F. B. J -1 . , . . 1 Y- I P, , a ' ff, . 9 4 , . 1 . P F NVatki11s, C. Cobble, J. M. May, R. N. Fonde, S. . S. Robertson, V. M. Grimes, J. VV. iinnh UFl4'll 'ERS PH I VATES Samuel, S. D. Tipps, l. M. - Cnoro, C. C. ISA M mano, VV. H. Soxrms, P. W. l3.xMlsERo, NV. L. 1I0l1dI'lt'liS0l1, S. A. Sprung, M. Gillespie, G. R. Beasley, T. E. Brookes, U. S. Cowan, C. N. COX, T. H. Derryberry, C. M. Rhodes, Fentress Parrott, F. J. l'z1tto11, L. NV. Burkhart, J. A Mitchell, L. Page One Hundred Twerlly-eigbl v i 15. 3. QlUl1IIIIi55iHI1Ph Qbffirvrn Sviatinnvh at H. nf Tl. From left to right: Captain W. R. Richie, Captain W. F. Stromeyer, Lieutenant J. S. Gorlinski, Major W. A. Raborg fCom1nandantJ. Captain H. C. Parker, Lieutenant E. P. Locke, Warrant Officer, C. E. Wuest. . I qyA W., 0 Qlahvi Staff Cadet Major D. C. Brooks Left to right: First Row-Captains R. E. Mooney, R. P. Scott and M. Brooks. Second Row-Sergeants Fandrich, Longniire, Dulaney and Harrison. Page Une Hi1r1411'caI Tlvciillli-:zinc illiflv Grunt Mfffgkfsw' Nun-Qlnmnniazinnvil Staff 9 1 '! 1 X-' we .jx .qu . From left to right: Sergeant W. J. Chambers, Sergeant John Sullivan lst Class Private R. M. Marshall. Page One Hundred Thirty Bvuvlnpmvnt nf ihv IKE.-arruv Gbffirmi Glraining Glnrpn The development of the Reserve Officers Training Corps this year has ex- tended beyond the plans drawn during the preceding year. Notwithstanding the many additions to the army staff for instructicnal purposes to increase facilities for class work and demonstrations, the units here are but following out a system which is being developed with great rapidity and efficiency thruout all Colleges having Military instruction as part of its course. The defence legislation enacted in .1920 combined with that which provided for the Reserve Officers Training Corps in 1916 have taken on a tangible form and even at the present time the tremendous military value of the policies now in force may be observed. It is difficult for one not familiar with the present regulations governing the instruction in Military matters to com- prehend the nature of Military work beyond that of the old system of an hour a day for drill. The old system required no special schedule to be followed and schools having a course in Military training followed more or less the general principles of Military drill and formations and were inspected each year by a representative of the War Department and as a means of encouragement were given a comparative rating. The entire control of and regulations for the Military at that time were vested in the institutions concerned. The Reserve Officers Training Corps system having developed in the last year to a point probably beyond the fondest ambitions of those who made possible its provision will bear a brief explanation. Also, its connection with the other activities of the Army should be known. The present Military course consists of four distinct years of work, all of which is progressive. Work which is given 'to certain classes must be completed and then they must take up the next work in order. These courses are all prescribed by War Department regulations in detail and nothing is left to the discretion of the Officers on duty at the University except to meet the requirement that the schedule outlined be fitted in as nearly as possible with the facilities of the University. In establishing the Reserve Officers Training Corps system the acceptance of Units by any institution is optional. If such units are accepted, however, the University must agree to require certain provisions in con- nection with the training and an obligation is placed on the War Department to assist the University in the development of the R. O. T. C. in every way possible. When a student completes the prescribed four year course he is eligible for a Commission in the Reserve, not automatically but must be so recommended by the authorities. In developing the system great stress has been laid upon the numbers enrolled in the Advanced Courses. This however has exceeded all expectations of the War Depart- ment and the number of men in training this year far exceeds that of the preceeding year, as the numbers taking the Advanced course have nearly trebled, indications are now that certain additional requirements will soon be placed on the Advanced course as well as the requirements for Reserve ccmmissicn following graduation. The entire system is so much larger than any one can well imagine unless all memories of the Page One llumlri-J Tlnirfp-one previo-us system are obliterated. The Army of the United States at the present time consists of three components: the Regular Army, the National Guard, and Organized Reserve. National guard is referred to here as coming under the Federal Government in times of emergency without any of the complex legislation heretofore required and by reason of this fact a dual oath is required at the time any one is ad- mitted to it. The last component, the Reserve, might well be termed our 'tlnactive Army." The War Department has stationed experienced and efficient Officers at vari- ous central points in each locality in order to organize this system on the frame work provided by Congress. It follows to a certain extent the Swiss organization altho it varies in detail. It provides that certain men having the required 'training be designated as Officers in this Reserve organization. Other men having lesser qualifications or knowledge are registered as Non-commissioned Officers of the organization. Younger men and men without any training may be registered as privates. All are subject to advancement by means of examinations and training. As an example, the Head- quarters of the 81st Reserve Division is located in Knoxville. A perusal of the records of that Headquarters would indicate the complete organization of a War Strength Division texcepting the men in ranksj on paper. Appointments, discharges, and promotions take place in these Reserve organizations just as the inactive Army so that it may be called out as a combatant Unit at any time a national peril confronts us. The R. O. T. C. is an integral part of the Reserve system and will be the chief source of supply for Officers as the eligible lists of those having more 'training becomes depleted. It is possible for a student to obtain a commission as Second Lieutenant in the Reserve upon graduation from his institution. He will be assigned to a designated organization and will there be in line for promotion in accordance with regulations governing the administration of the Reserve forces. The develop- ment of both the R. O. T. C. in schools and the Reserve has progressed to such S1 point that the success of the system seems assured. Looking ahead a few years it seems possible to foresee our troops in some future emergency being led by Reserve Officers who are College graduates, trained and instructed in the re- quirements of Military organizations by Officers in R. O. T. C. work at the various institutions in the country. The whole system is connected up in such a way that no one fails to benefit from the instruction in any one of the Army groupsg and above all it provides that the leaders of our troops be educated and trained for that purpose, and p1'omotions take place in these Reserve organizations just as in the active Army Very probably the strong centralized control of the present organization for Military instruction in Universities and Colleges will bring about a better understanding be- tween Universities in various parts of the country and provide new fields for com- petition. In fact this latter has already occurred in the development of rifle firing and a large number of gallery rifle matches have been fired by opposing R. O. T. C. teams during the year. The Summer Camps conducted by the WVar Department should prove to be great educators. They bring in contact with each other, students repre- senting many institutions distributed over a large area. The Summer Camp provides a medium for interscholastic sports heretofore unknown and it seems reasonable 'to sup- pose that an increasing number of competitions of various sorts will develope with this system. . Page One Ilumfrcfl Tlrfrlph-Iwo , if 'a x CADET MAJOR BROOKS AND ADJUTANT MOONEY Page One Hundred Thfrly-ilrrcc -Q i 1 'L 2- .1 Q Z! 'CDL fC lCS 1 H W A - og. 4V 101.2 iw Q w. X 'g XX igs 5 fa , SEQ 1 ' " 1 f' - X'L. Y Q 5- . k . . Xxijg ' J V li' . W- : 7 1 ' 17 :H ju I.-'I ' Wi' Illia., " - - ..- fl' Z, " 1 I Se. is- GJ X, L - , 2:1 -,Q I -lg r v i ,fl - xi-'--N 4 - , X! ff O ca ' X ff!! N x f N lu, ix? , ' 1 XN r f . - v5lrq1.7f4GJ'01--' ai--A . .ri A' .F 17" l'f fl!-' , 'll' :'f5.f1I' 1!f,.-- .f1'f ' .' I '."l- GPN! M, ,h.i+'a.fHN ,Mifli-2".'lhY1vf' MN 14211 'NPi?EU'Llr.'iE7.LQl RLGATQL'iilfkbhifwdlilW'riV76IYJ!H'51!1.vWMl4i5Qlf2f!f!b,!JBHlk'Bl!Yf!lBl'41 S 'Ulm FQQTBALL ff. 72 gum? . , - .--ff 'L f - if-fa J if Page One Humfrvcl Thirty-four +1...,, 'if - lf-'gf + THE TEAM Resume nf 1921 illnnthall Simson By M. B. Banks, Head Coach I have been asked to write something of the last football campaign and to add a few prophetic words relative to the approaching season. It is needless to say that such a task is a difficult one particularly for the Coach who, undoubtedly. has a different viewpoint from the Faculty, the Student and the University friends in general. These different elements of University life measure the success of a season of football from entirely different angles. However, be that as it may, I shall attempt to describe the season of 1921 as it appealed to me. At its conclusion I was neither satisfied nor unduly disappointed. ln spots the season was poor, good, brilliant and terrible. A composite of the adjectives would probably describe the University of Tennessee Football season as fair. Those of you who are interested enough in Tennessee Football to read this article know that 1921 was the first year the writer had charge of Football on the Hill. I came to Knoxville on the 4th of September and the first official practice was held on the 10th with the first game on September 24th with Emory-Henry as opponents. The first persons with whom I came in contact after arrival were Hal Blair. Captain of the team and Coach A. W. Hobt, of Ohio State University. who was to be assistant coach. The latter also was new to Tennessee football. It takes several days for a football squad to gather, get equipped and settle down to the old grind of routine practice and systematic workouts. However, after the entire personnel of the squad had arrived Coach Hobt and myself found that we had about a dozen letter men from 1920. a like number of so-called scrubs from the previous season and nearly fifteen freshmen who were ambitious to make the 1921 varsity. Taken as a whole it was splendid material. The letter men included Capt. Blair, Roe Campbell, Lane, Janes, Sloan, Streigle, Smith, Deitzen, Holt. Nicholson Evans, Lindsay. Lowe and Vowell. The scrubs included Sneed, Morris, Hurley, Stephenson, White, McDowell. and R. Vowell while the freshmen aspirants were Register, Grizzard, Higgs, Jackson. Nehf, .Keister. Greer, J. G. Lowe, Kefauver, Cureton. Cummings and Kelly. C. Cummings of '19 was also a candidate. We had lost thru graduation and otherwise, Hatcher, tackle, Doak, tackle, Robinson, guardg Vic Campbell, Wilson. Overby and Phillips, backs. After two weeks of hard intensive training and practice under a burning Tennessee sun the team lined up against the Emory-Henry Wasps for its first trial. The game was won 27 to 0 but the work of Tennessee was not impressive. The team work was ragged, the defense, especially in the line was poor and the offense was slow. The game was played on the new Shields-Watkins Stadium field, the first ever played on this splendid field. The following week saw the squad down to real hard work again in an effort to iron out the rough, ragged spots in the team. The next game on October lst was to be with our neighbors from Maryville and already we had reports of their great strength. However, in spite of hard scrimmage, shifting, sorting and changing of the personnel of the team during the week. its performance against Maryville was dis- heartening. There was no apparent cohesion, snap or drive in it. On the other hand Maryville played a splendid game teamed better and fought harder than Tennessee. The game was played on a field ankle deep in mud which fact tends to equalize two teams and while Tennessee won 7 to 0 on Clayton's dash around the end for twenty yards and a touchdown. it must be admitted that the team was far from the form it must attain if any creditable achievement were to be recorded later. After this game nine days were left for practice before the game with Dart- mouth at Hanover, one of the strongest of the Eastern teams. In the meantime Ten- nessee had to play the University of Chattanooga on October Sth in the Shields-Watkins Stadium. We coaches had plenty to occupy our thoughts during these days. The team had to be revamped everywhere. There were leaks in the line, leaks on the ends, overhead defense was pitiful and the offense was not timing its plays right. So a very busy practice week was in store for the boys. They had it and I believe still remember it. The squad worked dav and night that week. We coaches relentless and grouchy found fault with everything and everybody. At any rate the team showed some improvement against Chattanooga. The running attack was still weak. the line not fCOHfI'lL'?I!'fl, Pagc Onc llrindrcd Thfrlh-six' 5 i f J, f X, 2 Awww BLAIR CIRCLING END IN A. Sz M. GAME fCm1finnefI from. page 136D charging fast enough but the passing game both offense and defense was good. The game was won 21 to 0. Chattanooga had a strong team also and played snappy football. Following three days of hard scrimmage and defensive work the team twenty strong entrained for Hanover to play Dartmouth. The boys had worked hard up to this point in the season with an unusual amount of discouragement to fight. Joe Evans hurt his shoulder putting him out for the year and he was playing a good game. Jimmy Bradford left College and Stephenson broke his arm. Janes hurt his knee and broke his nose. C. Cummings also at this time hurt his shoulder and was out for weeks. Big Greer wrenched his knee and he was done for the season. Bradford and Stephenson were first and second string centers and the team started to Dartmouth with Grizzard and Higgs. freshmen. as centers. Dartmouth won 14 to 3 but I must confess a pardonable pride in what the team displayed that day. Oct. 15th. After weeks of hard work and discouragement the boys came thru wonderfully and played splendid defensive football. Fumbles cost us touchdowns but in the second half the play was entirely in Dartmouth territory. The game was a moral victory if noth- ing more. They had found themselves in a sense, discovered what determination and fight would bring. October 22nd found the team back in Shields-Watkins Stadium playing the University of Florida. The Alligators had the best team in their history but Tennessee defeating them that day 9 to 0, the only defeat they suffered all season. However, Tennessee did not play any too impressively against Florida. They still lacked that drive that is so necessary. Vandy came next on the schedule at Nashville. It is difficult to account for this game. Vanderbilt had a great team, one of the very best in the South but so did Tennessee. It is the one team that Tennessee enjoys defeating. The team was pointed for this game for weeks and equipped with new plays and incessantly drilled to meet Vandy offense. Suffice it to say that Tennessee suffered defeat 14 to 0. I shall leave it to others to define the Tennessee team that day. At any rate it did not play up to its capabilities and Vandy did. Following this crushing blow the team journeyed to Memphis to meet the Miss- issippi Ags, a strong team which had never been defeated by Tennessee. It was a wonderful battle with Tennessee having the edge for three quarters. About the middle of the last quarter Mississippi scored and kicked goal. In another three minutes Mississippi had the ball on Tennessee's two yard line with two downs to go. Can you picture in your mind the desperate situation with only five minutes of the game remain- ing? Tennessee won that game 14 to 7. That tells the storv of the gamest team that I ever had the honor to coach. They determined to win and therefore could not lose regardless of the odds. Sewanee came to Knoxville the following Saturdav. November 12th with its great team, undefeated and unscored upon. Supporters of Tennessee were fearful of the result. They did not realize that the team was at its crest. that it had finally arrived at a point Where all its elements were functioning properly. Defensively and offensively it was "right". Sewanee had a strong team but could not hope to defeat Tennessee that day. The score was 21 to 0. The last game was with the Uniyersitv of Kentucky, played at Lexington, Ky., Thanksgiving, on a rainy day and muddy field. It left much to be desired by both teams. Kentucky had a nice team and played good football. Both teams played well but fumbles of the greasy ball marred the game and neither side scored. Thus passed into history the football season of the 1921 Tennessee team. It was brilliant in some games and correspondingly dull in others. Against Miss. A. Sz M.. Dartmouth and Sewanee the team played up to form but against Maryville. Florida, Vandy and Kentucky it was clearly off. It is interesting to note that on the days these latter four teams were met the playing fields were muddy and wet. Could there be any connection ? As to Tennessee players Campbell stood out offensively by his spectacular dashes around the end. forward passing, drop-kick against Dartmouth and inter- fering. His run against Miss. A. Sz M. was a wonder. Jimmy Smith ran the team well. blocked well and was a big factor in the Miss. A. Sz M. triumph, his run of twenty yards for the second touchdown being well timed and executed. Hal Blair was block- ing nicely all season and his line plunging was excellent but the line never attained fConfinu0dj Page One Hlxndred Tfiirly-ciglil 14 fc fc nf x. 1Coufifnuczl from page 1383 the proper timing for him except possibly in the Sewanee game. Hal was a splendid leader and Captain. Hunter Lane played a fine end, was fast down on kicks, a clever receiver of passes and a good tackle1'. Grizzard proved a wonderful little center. He stepped into the breach at Dartmouth and played one of the greatest games I have ever seen by a center of his weight. Thru the balance of the season his play was remarkable. Vowell played a great game at End and Tackle. No better end ever stepped on a Southern gridiron. Holt was used both at end and in the backfield where his fight and hard playing was always in evidence. Lindsay played a splendid game all season and I shall newer fcrget his gameness in the Miss. A. KL M. game. Streigle and Ira Sloan played fine games at guard. Streigle was one of the hardest workers on the team. Deitzen was a tower of strength in the Miss. A. Ka M. game and also Sewanee game where he played a fine game rounding the backfield out splendidly. However, he left college the following week and was missed in the final game. Register played a strong game at right tackle all season. C. Cummings. Hurley, Andy Lowe, Morris. J. G. Lowe and others played the game well and hard when called upon. The slowness of the development of the 1921 team doubtless is somewhat due to the change in coaching methods. The men were new to the coaches and the coaches were new to the players. A shift was introduced which took a great deal of time and practice to perfect. The coaches had never worked together before. The playing field was new and consequently slow owing to lack of sod. These factors will not prevail during the 1922 season. Regarding the approaching season of 1922, Tennessee has splendid prospects for a great team. However, a team may look fine on paper in March but take an entirely different hue in the fall. The team loses Vowell, Lindsay. Stephenson, Register. Sloan. Janes. Blair, Deitzen. Andy Lowe and Nicholson. Freshmen are not eligible next fall but the following old men should be available, Clayton, who showed so well in early games last year and then was declared ineligible, Smith. quarter, Wilson, halfg Camp- bell, fullback, Nehf. backg Sneed, backg Phillips, back, Keister, quarterg Jackson, backg Cummings, backg Holt, back, Capt. Streigle, Key, J. G. Lowe, Grizzard, Kelly, Morris. Cureton, Kefaver. Cloid. Blair. Birdsong, Sharp, Gilliland. Hurley, Higgs and Greer. linemeng Lane. C. Cummings, Evans. Kennedy. Duncan, Hatcher and McClain, ends. The same coaching staff will have charge with the addition of a line coach. The schedule is a splendid cne taken from all angles. It is truly representative and includes Vanderbilt, Kentucky and University of Mississippi at Knoxville. Away from home Georgia, Mississippi A. 8z M., Camp Benning and Sewanee will be played. Emory-Henry, Carson-Newman and Maryville will be the th1'ee home opponents start- ing the season. "Hope springs eternal in the human breast." That is true in full measure with a college coach. I cannot seem to down a very optomistic feeling regarding 1922. There is no outstanding reason for such a feeling either but it is there. A combination of factors which surely shape a football campaign are working. I feel a better spirit on the hill. Football men are having spring practice and are working hard in class in order to be eligible next fall. Students are taking a wonderful interest in the athletic teams. Alumni and Knoxville adherents are enthused. Memories of the stand against Dartmouth last fall, the stirring comeback in Memphis with Miss. A. gl M. and the team play in the Sewanee game will be a contributing factor next fall. What the Basketball team did to Vandy and Ga. Tech. has taught the boys a lesson. Student support and student spirit will mould the 1922 Tennessee team. Student spirit made Center College football. Why should it not be developed at Tennessee? It is here but it is not properly featured and brought to the surface. It is college spirit that makes football men train and incidentally winning football teams. Page One Hundred Forty X , ,X 1 x .ii ' 1 E X I ' H, .Q iw aim A ANNUAL RAMBO BANQUET FOR FOOTBALL MEN lgrnzpertua 1922 When Prof. N. W. Dougherty and Coach M. B. Banks, Tennessee schedule con- structors, arranged a contest with the University of Georgia at Athens, Georgia for next fall, they gave to Tennessee the stiffest schedule that the University has ever faced and one that will compare favorably with any Southern Intercollegiate Con- ference. Of the ten scheduled games, six are with schools of Conference rank. The season opens September 23 with games following on each week-end until the Saturday before Thanksgiving. There is no mid-season open date and not a single "set-up" in the ten games. With the Freshman rule in effect, no new material will be availa- ble. The fiercest kind of determination will be necessary to bring about a successful season. Emory and Henry. the school that last year furnished opposition for our initial game, will again open the season. They have the date of September 23 at Knoxville. This school was an ideal opponent for the first game last fall. Playing hard, clean football and using a line shift, Tennessee ws held to a 28 to 0 victory. On the following Saturday, September 30, Carson and Newman will be played at Knoxville. Students at this school are predicting a more than representative team for the coming year. The first Saturday in October sees Maryville College performing on Shields- Watkins tield. It will be remembered that Maryville played a very excellent game here the past season and held the Volunteers to a 7 to 0 victory. Reports are current that the prospects for next year are even brighter than they were last fall for this school. A road trip to Columbus, Georgia follows. Camp Benning, a new comer on the Tennessee schedule, is the opponent. Known as the West Point of the south, it is safe to say that the fiercest kind of football will be necessary to bring victory to the Vols. This is the first "away from home" game. It should prepare varsity for the many fierce struggles in S. I. C. competition that follow. Then the University of Georgia at Athens, Georgia. It is the second successive Saturday away from home. Georgia was conservatively rated as the third strongest team in the South for tloe season of 1921. The same rating placed Tennessee in fifth position.-When Greek meets Greek. Mississippi University fOld Miss.l will show its wares on Shields-Watkins field October 28. In this school we have another newcomer on the Fighting Volunteer schedule. In spite of its small student bodv. Old Miss has always played representative football and is given gocd ranking in southern circles. And then-VANUY, the rival. in our own cow pasture. Nothing need be said about the past record of Vanderbilt. Situated in our native state and with approximately Equal student bodies, we have a worthy rival for state supremacy at clean, hard foot- all. Continuing in this rather dizzy atmosphere of football heights, we journey to Memphis November 4 for our annual struggle in that city with Mississippi A. and M. College. Sewanee University at Chattanooga November 18. Such an announcement brings memories of many hard fought battles in the past. With an excellent team last fall, we have received warnings for the 1922 campaign. A breathing spell-the Saturday before Thanksgiving is the only open date on the University menu. Thanksgiving. Kentucky State. the Wild Cats. And wild enough the season past to hold us to a tie score. This "little" game will be played at Knoxville. With the schedule presenting such a menacing front, the Vols will have to develop all available material to its greatest abilitv to stand up under the strain. It is for this reason that spring football practice has been ordered. Should Tennessee come thru with a successful season, she will place herself as a leader in Southern football circles. The complete schedule follows: Sept. 23-Emory and Henrv ...... Sept. 30-Carson and Newman Oct. 7-Maryville College ...... ...... .Knoxville ....,..Knoxville .............Knoxvile Oct. 14-Camp Benning ............. .......... ......,,. C o lumbus, Ga. Oct. 21-University of Georgia .......... ...... Athens. Ga. Oct. 28-Mississippi University ......................... ......,,......,. . Knoxville Nov. 4-Vanderbilt University ...... ................. ..... ,......, ...,. K n o xville Nov. 11-Mississippi A. and M. College ..,......... ......... M emnhis. Tenn. Nov. 18-Sewanee University ................................... ..,,,,,,.,,,., C hattanooga Nov. 25-Open. Nov. 30-Kentucky State.. ..... .. A Knoxville Page One Hundred Forty-two GRAHAM VOWELL End To the followers of football in the South and even in the North, Graham Vowell needs no introduction. Having won three T's dur- ing the years 1914, '15 '16, and also positions on the All-Southern of 1916 and Walter Camp's third All-American, what more can be said of his merit? This year Coach Banks shifted him from end to tackle and he proved a bulwark of strength, but in the Mississippi A. and M. and Sewanee games, he held down the flank position only as Vowell 1916 fame could do. Vowell has played his fourth and last year at Tennessee and perhaps no grid- iron warrior that has ever trod a U. T. field is better liked or has made for himself a warmer place in the hearts of the fans and students. Page One Hzrridred Forly-llircc HAL BLAIR Captain and Halfback After playing one year at the University of Alabama and two years here at U. T., Blair was Selected to pilot, Tennessee's ma- chine through 1921. Hal proved himself a faithful leader and led our team through a most successful season. He was always master of himself and the situation, and he was always the same consistent and aggressive player. If Tennessee carried the ball within a few yards of her opponents and needed a man to put it over, then this lanky halfback was called upon to deliver the goods, which he usually did in fine form. ROY STRIEGEL Guard Roy covlcl always be depended on to more than his share in every game. His work was such high quality that he was elected to be at the helm of the 1922 Vol. aggregation. We are srre that next year's team will be a fighting bunch, because Striegel is a lighter and will set a standard for his teammates to follow. To speak of his work in any one game, we would have to write up his record for the entire season, because his playing was above par in every game. BOB CLEMENS Halfback Hero is a "man ol' war" himself in the person ol' Bob Clemens, the undisputed ten second man ol' the Fighting Vols. Bob came to us from Maryville College where he starred for a number of seasons. In the Vanderbilt frame. he displayed a brand of sidesieppim: and broken field running which equalled that of Rabbit Curry oi' 1916 fame. Bob has three more years of football before him and we are sure that he will he one of the first to appear on the Shields-Watkins Field next Sep- tember. ' Page One Hundred Forly-four IRA SLOAN Guard At the first of the season, it was seen that there was something wrong in the line. When Sloan made his appearance after a few days, the strength of the line was very much in- creased. He outclassed his opponent in almost every game this season. His hard work and excellent playing have earned him a place on three Tennessee elevens, and we regret that he will not be with us next year to win his fourth "T." Page One Hundred Forty-five HUNTER LANE End "Dodo" has played his last game for us and Tennessee is losing one of the best -ends that has ever trod her gridiron. His speed always enables him to nail the receiver in his t1'acks. Tennessee's strong overhead game was built around this man, because his specialty was snatching passes out of the air. His work in the Mississippi A. and M. contest will never be forgotten by the fans and his host of friends. They thought so much of this fellow at Vanderbilt, that they had to use two men to stop him. ROBERT HOLT Halfback and End Holt played a steady and consistent flame at all times, never quit until the final whistle blew. The first few games, Holt played in the backfield, where he did excellent work, but Coach Banks wanted a strong defensive team. so he shifted "Tarzan" to end, where he played stellar ball the remainder of the sea- son. His "shoest1'ing" tackles usually laid the opposing runner ort. Here's hoping we will see him out in moleskins next year. KENNETH GRIZZARD Center Having starred at T. M. I. for two years, Grizzard blew into Knoxville, in September to star at U. T. He was the smallest playing on any S. I. A. A. team but this did not handicap him in the least. In the Dartmouth, the "Big Green Eleven" put six different centers in to play against him, and he was master of each one of them. Grizzard was an outstanding star of the entire season. He was recommended by a great many critics for the mythical All-Southern, but on account of this being his first year of college football, he was not selected, but we expect to see his name on next year's selection. Y! Page One Hunclred Forty-six ROE CAMPBELL Fullback He1'e is a player who possesses the "triple threat" and who has caused no little worry in our opponents camps. When Tennessee was playing' the "Big Green Eleven", he kicked a difficult field goal from the thirty- five yard line, which gave us our only score. In the last quarter of the Mississippi A. and M. Jrame with the score 7 to 0 in favor of Mississippi this fullback plunging and fighting like a demon caused Tennessee to garner two touchdowns in the last few minutes of play. Not only in the Mississippi and Dartmouth games, but in most of the games this season, he has starred. Page One Hundred Forty-seven JIMMIE SMITH Quarterback Jimmio'5. work at quarterback in directing the team was faultless. Althorpgh one of the smallest men on the team, he made up this deficiency in krainwork. It was in the Dart- mouth game that Jimmie showed up to the best azlvantage. His broken field running in this game caused Eastern critics to speak highly of him. His offensive and defensive playing: in the Chattanooga and Sewanee games could not have been beaten. Jimmie will ke better than ever next year because of the exprrience of this season. .. .2,..n- A .iff ,gee ,gan 'K ami,-mnv..Lj..f, .. .Alf CHARLIE CUMMINGS End Charlie played on the 1919 Volunteer eleven, but did not return to Tennessee until this year and he was a welcomed addition to the team. He was well based in the fundamentals of the game, when he made his appearance at the first of the season. He is a mean tackler, and can sift through the enemies interference with ease. His work in every game was highly commended upon by Ten- nessee booste1's. He may be depended Upon to be back next year. ANDY LOWE Halfback Andy is another one ol' the graduating: class, and who will not don the moleskins next year. Andy is a hard hitter, a heady player and can pick his hole when the line opens it up. Not only did he play a stellar game this year, bvt, back in 1916, when the unbeaten Tennessee eleven was taking every team by storm, this fellow was one of the stars of that memorable eleven. Page One Hundred Forly-ciglzl .iff ARCH REGISTER Tackle Tipping the scales at two hundred and fifty pounds gave Arch the undisputed right to be called the biggest man on the Vol aggre- gation, His weight was a great advantage to him, and he opened holes in the line large enough for two men to go through. Arch was not only a good offensive player, but also showed the fans that he was an excellent defensixe man. by tackling the runner behind the line on many occasions. age Om' Humlrcrl Fnrly-nfm' W. "JAKE" NICHOLSON End "Jake" has been a hard worker during the entire season, and has displayed a great brand of football. His flank was always guarded well, and also was used to great advantage in offensive work. He is very fast, and he took advantage of his speed in the Dartmouth game, nailing the quarterback four times in his tracks. His work in other games was commented upon very highly. wr ' CHARLES LINDSAY Tackle and End Charley was one of the mainstays of Ten- nessce's heavy line. He could play end equally as well as tackle, and the Coach shifted him to this position several times to stop the enemies onslarfxht. Dartmouth was making long gains around one of Tennessee's ends until this crafty player was shifted to this position, and he caused the Dartmouth backs to resort to some other means of attack. Charley was one of the scrappiest players on the team, never faultering during a game. and always harrassing his opponent until the end. JANES, WHITE, DEITZEN AND HURLEY Four Faithful Members of the Squad fig? ff '31 D J ' jj . ,X 'l'w?I W5 Y 4 W . 41 mi ,, 4 --aww.: 1.. A n 3' -,f-, Page One Humlrcfl Fifly , . , . Q -.., 4 2:54 A ,-62,11 :gg ,p x'..,-fi:-'Q Q? -1 fs N 'E ,nc 1L,C3l,f5ff V ly' ,- " f ff. ' V , " ' ' " M E31 fiv e- wzwf:2,ww,f+eh f ff 0 Y X My X A xv' VI dv' 4? 5 six sf, + X 3 U " -C9322 'Hx W? ,f K A-,sy 5? F Q 1 X, 5 4kjK,4f'Y, Gem, wg Q 4' ze! 52 ,gf Aix il a:Xx'E,5.f,S ibfhq VE P 7fb'qQ,fa'?' fn Maia 'yu f H Q 1 it gf, I '49 X X fggipwli J, gig 4 x 2 - fg may fx Y by My! v X lavfigij 4 QM, gn 53" ' D16 0 1 1 wp" .1 f Q ' f ui ' 52 K, X . Q x :MW Q x ' M R s N Q fur. if FLG! Pix 4 ,B ,Ugg if X1 X w 3 X P ax' 3.7-5. '1?9?5'F ,,"E , ,,?2Q3gq.,,, Q ' vi Q 'br EW f f 1 X, X ,XX 9'f'?fiQm X 332 QNX E ,fi I. fs' 1 5 fi WX 1+ . lf K in A Q, xi -3. .43-yy :km 'XT X ' w"77fi a43i3ij9i'Migws1h 'WZ 'f"':,'.z,, fi '73 if ' S Wffi Em ' 'RE M ,A M. E ,- sfwf?-4,4 Y". E Y' vf1,'5'yi'.1Z P -,AA-, .. ..,,..... M .. A . Wifayprfi QS ai ,, W FZ Nijxx' X X ,wear-vvyf 'A' 'ugx'4A'fQ'--'if x, izfflibsf V51 . ' ,, iffxcxfifnfiwv Im. . 1 MW .. Y' ,ff g , ,WM , 44,1 yfffvafaq' gliffigf , f , , mffx ,iff . , f.1'-Qi 1 4 f Ryo, " -1-A-' X-. --.f,-JN 'x r X Q KX Aihlvtir Glnunril ALUMNI MEMBERS FACULTY MEMBERS JOSEPH GAUT MALCOLM MCDERMOTT N. W. DOUGHERTY R. C. MATTHEWS Page Cnc Humlred Fifty-one STUDENT MEMBERS JIMMIE SMITH W. E. TURNER S ,f , 5' , f , 1 fghiiffff Af? 1: 1 91 in 'Hg- 'E age One Humlrml Fiflu-Inu THE SQUAD i'KPUiP1U nf Uhr 192.1-E2 Eswkrihall 592151111 The 1921-22 basketball season was one of the most successful in the history of basketball at U. T. Winning 12 and tying 1 out of 20 games played is an excellent showing when considering the strength and advantages of the opposing teams. Every team which defeated Tennessee has a basketball court once again as large as the one U. T. practiced on. In the near future we hope this handicap can be remedied. The fine showing of the team is due in a great part to the excellent coaching of Coaches Banks and Hobt. and also to the good leadership of Captain Janes. The first practice showed that there was going to be a fight for each position on the team. With a nucleus of six varsity men of last years team and a number of prep-school stars, it looked as if Tennessee was going to head toward a Southern championship. After cutting the squad twice the following men were selected to go on the Virginia jauntg Janes, Troutman, Cullis, Beane, Johnson, Dean, Campbell, Keister, Reeder and Hatcher. Johnson and Dean were playing excellent ball up till the Vandy game when they were declared ineligible. This broke up Coach Bank's combination but he soon whipped another one in shape which won the next six games. The most noteworthy features of the twenty games played were the defeating of Georgia Tech., lowering the "Commodore" colors twice and the defeating of the Knoxville Tigers and thus tucking away the city championship. JOHNSON BIBLE COLLEGE 10-TENNESSEE 21 The game was played during the holidays, and very few men used, because most of them were out of the city. Tennessee had an easy victory and Coach Banks had the opportunity to look his prospects over. KNOXVILLE TIGERS 15-TENNESSEE 15 It would be more appropriate to call this encounter the "Civil War" because it was brother against brother. This proved to be a whirlwind game, and it brought out many defects of the Vol aggregation. MILLIGAN COLLEGE 14-TENNESSEE 31 This being the first game after the holidays, team work was lacking, but Ten- nessee came out with the long end of the score. Three teams were used, each "'Five" displaying about the same brand of ball. Of the 15 men used those showing most conspicuously out of the multitude were Campbell, Dean, Johnson, Troutman and Beane. CARSON-NEWMAN 12-TENNESSEE 28 As a whole the team worked much better in this game than in the previous one. The team was getting a greater degree of snap in its signals and team work was very much improved. Janes, Dean and Campbell seemed to be the better of the 15 KING COLLEGE 17-TENNESSEE 24 This was a closer game than Tennessee had expected. for the first half ended with the score 9 to 11 in favor of King. Campbell was the only man who had an eye for the basket, getting five field goals. CHATTANOOGA 19-TENNESSEE 18 Capt. Redd of the "Moccasins", who made such a wonderful showing in the S. I. A. A. tournament. was the one who brought havoc in the Vol camp. With only a few minutes of play heulooped one in from the center of the floor and gave Chatta- nooga the one point lead. Reeder and Beane did most of the scoring in this game, while Keister and Johnson showed up well at guard. V. P. I. 26-TENNESSEE 19 This game was very close thruout. The first half ended with V. P. I. having a three point margin. In the closing minutes of play V. P. I's guards tossed in two long shots which gave them a good lead. ROANOKE COLLEGE 28-TENNESSEE 33 The first half ended with the Vols on the shoirt end of the score. In the last half they came back strong and with lightning passes and unexcelled goal tossing they caged 17 points while their opponents were making 2. Reeder and Campbell seemed to have had a magnet on the basket. men used. Page One Hundred Fifty-four WASHINGTON AND LEE 40-TENNESSEE 11 The "Generals" seemed to have been in their glory, while the Tennessee cage- men appeared to have not gotten over the effects of the two previous games. Ten- nessee put up a hard fight and at times stopped the onslaught of the "Big Team", but to no avail because she came out the conqueror. V. M. I. 26-TENNESSEE 19 The "Flying Cadets" the next night took another scalp from Tennessee, but not until they had put a scrappy encounter. Troutman was very adept in foul shooting. VIRGINIA 31-TENNESSEE 21 This game turned out to be a foul shooting contest between Troutman and Car- rington. Troutman garnered 10 free throws, while Carrington tossed in 12. The Vols had a 5 pcint lead before Virginia woke up, but things soon changed and Virginia came out the victor. LYNCHBURG LODGE 32-TENNESSEE 21 The effects of the previous five hard games were beginning to tell and defeat was the result. Reeder did very good in this last encounter in Virginia. KNOXVILLE TIGERS 26-TENNESSEE 32 This game proved to be a battle between the Reeder brothers, with Ross having the edg on his more experienced brother. In the second half the tigers came back strong but were unable to overcome the Vol. lead. Johnson showed up well at guard. VANDERBILT 5-TENNESSEE 20 The highly tooted "Commodore Five" was completely outclassed in this con- flict. The new Vol combination worked to perfection. To give credit to any one man on the team would be unfair because every player was on his toes during the EMORY AND HENRY 11-TENNESSEE 38 The score can easily give anyone an idea of the playing in this game. Reeder and Campbell appeared to be the stellar players. GEORGIA TECH. 14-TENNESSEE 26 The victory over the Golden Tornado was not an easy one. Tennessee had the better of the conflict the first half but in the second half honors seemed to be evenly divided. Reeder was the high point man and Keister the outstanding guard. CARSON-NEWMAN 14-TENNESSEE 29 It was a repitition of the previous game with this Five. Keister and Janes not only played a good defensive but also a good offensive game. VANDERBILT 15-TENNESSEE 16 Having ended the first half on the short end of a 11 to 4 count, the Vols appeared to take on a new life in the seccmd half and began an offensive that was not to be denied and as a result scored 12 points while the "Vandy Crew" were ring- ing 2 baskets. Reeder tossed the winning basket while Campbell and Beane played S. I. A. A. TOURNAMENT MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE 18-TENNESSEE 19 This game was one of the roughest played during the tournament, a total of 39 fouls being called. Reeder's offensive work was the best displayed in the tourna- ment, and brought forth many comments from the Atlanta critics. Reeder making 18 o-f the 19 points and Troutman tossing in the winning point made Tennessee the victor. entire struggle. their usual stellar role. A ALABAMA 29-TENNESSEE 25 At the end of the first half Tennessee was leading with the score 15 to 8. Capt. Janes was put out on account of fouls and Alabama was able to have her way in the last half. Reeder scored 13 points 4 of which were field goals while Beane also gar- nered 2 field goals and each of the other players succeeded in obtaining one basket each. Page One Hunrircci Fifly-Jive N J ,.,. E 2 PALMER J ANES Guard-Captain Janes has led the team through a most successful season, and this success was due in great part to the good leader- ship and playing displayed by him. His experience and knowledge of the game helped pull Tennessee out of the fire many times. The outcome of the S. I. A. A. Tournament might have been a different story if Palmer had not been put out of the Alabama game. He is one of the letter men who will not ap- pear in the gym next year, and Tennessee will have a hard time finding some one to fill his shoes. Ross Rislsumlz Forward-Captain Elect Bring in the adding machine when you put Reeder in the game, for he will toss them in as fast as you take them down. In the first game of the S. I. A. A. Tournament he scored 18 of Tennes- see's 19 points, and the honor for scor- ing the most points for the entire season goes to him also. He received honorable mention for a place on the All-Southern five, so what more can be said of his ability. He was elected to Captain next year's team, and we are sure Ross will make an excellent leader. l f s' Page One Hundred Fifly-.six I , S y jz. W 'TL an BILL HATCHER Forward Bill played a good game this year, even better than last year. His knack of ringing up crip shots gave the oppos- ing guards much worry. His experience of last year was used to good advantage in the frays he participated in this sea- son. This "tall boy" will no doubt be back next year, and we hope to hear of his making good on the varsity. Page One Hundred Fifly-seven EARL KEISTER Guard This being his first year on a college five, he played his position in wonderful style. Earl stuck to the opposing for- ward like a bull dog and it was very seldom his man succeeded in scoring. His playing the latter part of the season showed every one that he was going to make a strong bid for next year's All- Southern. ROE CAMPBELL Center Roe is right on the heels of Reeder in the art of scoring. He was not only an excellent offensive player but on the defense he was a world of strength. His floor work was above par all season and could not have been beaten. In the second Vandy game, it was mainly the old fighting spirit of Roe which turned this game to victory. Imvm BIJANE Forward This Freshman can shoot them in from one end of the fioor to the other. He was not only adept in his long shots but also a dange1'ous man at close range. He plays the fioor well, and is continually harassing the opposing players. Next year, with a little more experience he should be one of the best in the South. Page One Hundred Fifty-eighl l CON TROUTMAN Forward Here is another good player that Tennessee is losing this year. Con was Captain of last year's team and played a brilliant game all season. In the Vir- ginia game, this year, he regained his old form and tossed 10 fouls besides his field goals. He also scored the winning point in the Mississippi game. Troutman has played four years of ball and has done a great deal in upholding the stand- ard of old U. T. Page One Hundred Fiflp-nine A. W. CULLIS Guard Cullis was everywhere at once and his defensive work was especially credi- table. He also possesses a great deal of fighting spirit and never wants to give ground. In a few of the games he show- ed that his offensive work was the equal of his defensive. Having played one year at Maryville College and two at Tennessee he knows the tricks of the game, as few players do. S' 4' HOWARD JOHNSON Guard Here who can't be beaten. In the art of guard- ing, Johnson is right there as a Stonewall and it is seldom that a man gets by him. He possesses an undaunted spirit and no team has succeeded in taking that spirit out of him. He was declared ineligible the latter part of the season, but will be on hand for next year. is an aggressive defensive man COACHES A. W. HOBT AND M. B. 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Ol A M ll! 1 N1K,'M I M, xy' N ,xy N y HI in 1 ' Huff' 'AH 1' l "' 11 M4 H1 2. ' -.vv.-L1 .-oc- -nf..-:J .- .'f-.v--.'f- .....4 1.-'..-E. . -- '..o. .-.""n.'. Pagv Om' lIllllllf0tl Sfxljv-inm THE SQUAD Avery Ambrister Blackard Bell Broome Bailey Blair Cummings Cowan Cox Dahnke Davis, B. Deatherage Durbin Dumas Doughty Dodson Eads Franklin Farmer Fondey April April April April May May May I rank CAPTAIN WADL1NGToN, Pole Vault. Frost Gilliland Gifford Guice Hartman Harris Haly Hickley Hamilton Hood Jones, J . P. Jones, P. D. Jones, D. Kay Kefauver Lee Lowry Maas McBath McCall Morris Megengar TRACK SCHEDULE 8-Inter-College meet at Knoxville. 15-Carson-Newman at Knoxville. 24-Maryville College at Knoxville. 29-Kentucky State at Knoxville. 2 6 13 -Vanderbilt at Nashville. -Prep. School Meet at Knoxville. Morgan McWhorten McAnulty McClean Moody Nawlin Iverton Porter Reynolds Richards Rose Smith Thaekston Terry Ward Walters Wingo Wright Yater Yates Zemp -S. I. A. A. Meet at Baton Rogue, La. 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X H as . f 'W 4 au: 3' w 4 X: HAI-' x 3 1 Q ' Eff R V , x z ff. arg 6 6' N K 3,1 3 94 f 6 a , I V' STARTERS IN THE JOURNAL AND TRIBUNE RUN Uhr Jlnurnal anh Erihunr ftlrnaa Qinuntrg ilhm The second annual Journal and Tribuune University cross-couuntry run held Thanksgiving day morning proved to be a big affair with many entrants and a big crowd on hand to see the finish. There were thirty entrants in all and the white clad runners as they ran along the road from the Cherokee Country Club to the Univer- sity gate made a colorful appearance. The following entered: E. G. Terry, C. G. Cross, F. L. Mitchell. H. 0. Warlick, M. Yater, C. F. Hamilton. R. W. Frost. J. R. Death- erage, B. A. Davis. W. E. Gallaher, J. L. Cannon, W. C. Yates, F. J. Guice, J, W. Cameron, H. N. Jernigan, H. R. Lowry, V. B. Laughter, H. L. Macon, W. R. Blachard, J. P. Porter, J. F. Adcock, E. B. Jenkins, C. R. Cross, J. A. Gifford, D. W. Reynolds, F. P. Swain, J. L. Roberts, H. B. Terry, P. E. Gieselman, L. B. Merriam, H. H. Horton, W. J. Durbin, J. H. Bennett. Handsome medals of gold and silver were awarded to the first ten men. These medals were given by Fred Bonham of the Journal and Tribune who is a' great track enthusiast and who believes that all young men should take part in some out-door exercise. The time this year was not quite as fast as last year but considering the bad road for about a half mile it might be considered good. Ben A. Davis, the Uni- versity star quarter miler won first place in easy fashion and could have made a real re- cord had been pushed, his time for the three and .6 miles was 22 minutes and 20 sec- onds. E. G. Terry took second, R. W. Frost, third, M. Yater, fourth, J. R. Death- erage fifth, P. E. Gieselman, sixth, C. F. Hamilton, seventh, J. P. Porter, eighth, J. H. Bennett, ninth and W. J. Durbin, tenth. Page Une llumfrcd .Sixty-seven THE FIRST NINE PLACERS IN THE J. 8x T. 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' xk ,-'I Y r f 7' , . ,- fix' Pa ge One Hundred Sci enlla THE SQUAD Eanvhall Swaann As the Volunteer goes to press, Tennessee has played only two games of her extensive schedule, but these two games have shown to us that the 1922 Vol nine is going to make a record that will long be remembered. At the first call for candidates, about fifty men reported to Coach Banks. After two weeks of practice he cut the squad to thirty men and kept this same number on the squad until the second Carson- Newman game when he made his final elimination. The first Carson-Newman game turned out to be a victory for Tennessee by the s'core of 5-2. A number of men were substituted in this contest so it is hard to pick any outstanding players. The second encounter with Carson-Newman was better than the first. The team had more life and were using their old batting eye to good advantage. Campbell pounded out a home run and Keister obtained a triple. Turner on the mound for Tennessee after the fifth, seemed to have the Parsons under his power. FIRST TEAM Captain Campbell and Pettway, catchersg Bishop, Turner. Hatcher and Cantwell. pitchers, Blair, lst base, Smith. 2nd base, Keister. short stopg Lane. 3rd baseg White, Tinkler, Williams, Taylor, Troutman, outfield, Aycock. iniield. SECOND TEAM Powell, Kelso, Fowler, Baker, Morgan, Palmer, Bass, Duncan, Harkness, Thompson. BASEBALL SCHEDULE FoR 1922 Mch. 25-Carson-Newman. April 1-Carson-Newman. April 8-Morristown All-Stars. April 10-Maryville College. April 15-Moffet's All-Stars. April 17-Mississippi A. Sz M. April 18-Mississippi A. 8: M. April 21-Georgia Tech. April 22-Georgia Tech. April 25-Maryville College. April 28-Sewanee. April 29-Sewanee. May 3-Georgia. May 4-Georgia May 5-Georgia Tech. May 6-Georgia Tech. May 8-Maryville. May 12-Vanderbilt. May 13-Vanderbilt. May 17-University of Cincinnati. May 18-Kentucky State. May 19-Kentucky State. 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X. f Q 'f::::::::...:.: ' , Hx5555555555:::::aWQvg f W 'o'5'5' X X ff N55 Q, , - f ' J l N 1 ll, 'i A X r --7 X . . ii ' ' A W2 1 '1s - TQ- , 1 I ,HL -if ,,.., I - - :f .Ln T -figfifi 'hi "+, ,,, ,, Q 5-1+-- x"g"tL,1f if Page One Hundr d S 1 iv f ' Punta I Pam The te1111is tcam this year lllllllllQl'S llllll? of the must 1'cp1'osf:11tatix'e players U11 tha 'LHill" chosen from the various classes. The 1920 Varsity Team Cdouhlvsl Composed of Cliristiile Moore and Lucy lxlfjfgilll will also defend their title against all crmlers. l'la11s are being made for i11t01'r30llQgiate matches with 11U2l1'l1y u11ivc1'sitics diirhig the spring. Page One Hunclrccl Severity-five IN ACTION age Une Hundred Scvcnly-seven Page One Hundred Scvcrrly-cfglri Page One Humlrecl Scvcnly-Nine THE VARSITY TRACK TEAM age One Humlrml Efghlp 5 C3 ZS f-o . 33 F9 Qfrom left to Over the hurdles my ri g Jayne, Esther Hoss and Gladys line all P and he left, Polly Blair on t . 4-7 O ,Sl rn CD .SI 4-w an E -u 4-7 5 cock, p Ay 'ifihfxn han, mf ' lr 5 'lj , 'Sf F I ...- v eggs, , . 1' ' 'kltgzul " . '. 3If."r" 'j.w'.'3 ll 1 :FiiE,kx Ewgg i N, U-54? 1-'N7T.,'1' N4' mfzfgwzl 12,223 as 5k2'h3l91A 2 w we Fggwf:'f fh Nl Q+:i'?+ff Q11 X rnfvmlg. IL:-, N nf A-.-,WE W " ' iiwx- 'E gi-sf? ' uf 'F ig :Wi 1 U5 , ftrqg-- 4.523 1 ,, 1-55 w M111 ff?.-.15 pgi'2'5:'1X:'l Q:--.Sl L" .+. AQ: .91Q.-:P UJ552! vrx--544 ijrvgfvlfgql :xi 5'-. I 3 :gl 33.1 . 1,5251 L'-, Q11 . 1 .li 125.-x GF rjf1'113 '51, Qffflgl Tf,711v:'3,A H5533 Uv-JUUJ uu'uJ.Q The Greeks wg 'i"vf7 '. ' .. 4, ,J 'f N 11 4N,i1'f'-1-" 1 ,yy -5 ff .W JI., A .,, . ,, w,,ff.:.1,! :rn 4-,.,A 1 ff. 5, -gy A- 'QW 1" -,L -MH ' 1j",L.'u:,,,E"lvsj1 H'liarsklrj'1,.!.!g"L.'1? 1'xI,viv,,m'f,:,'1 -,,:'. 1' '. ', 4140 'f ," 1--. gf 'Apu . V, f. -. ,,hA.,a5k.,4,l, ' n.f4f'.wfM41 - L www:-3Efgi-141:-:4-E., 1' 2 "H-"ax" ,. L 1 43- . , 45. ' N 'Q' TW , Ll I 4 ' 'IV33 'J','f,'1',l,P 1 5 '. "wg 'Q' 4 L . xl -4 f,' x ,vi ,, n-- 5- V, :'. gy, 1 1' 2 -' 1' . . nf ' '- ' 1 ' , 4 f ' L , Q: H .' J f- -X ,I , 1 1. 'Tx ,A 11- 2.11.- . u . f' , ',.-wggcy ,ji W ' ,f A -1,-' ,w,:.' 1.5-., 1 NI I A" 11 N up nga 01714 Humlrml Eighty-llmm Page One Hunclred Eighty-three Han-Ijrllvnir Glnunril 0I4'l"Il 'ERS VVALTER J. W.fXl7I.INCi'l'1flN, JR. - - President JESSE A. TIIILLER - - Vice-President W1I.I.I.xw1 L. AI.Ex.-xNDIf:n - - Secretary JAMES T. ANRIGIIT - - - - - - Treasurer R EPR ICSICNTATI VICS PI KAPPA ALP-HA VV. J. XNHGIIIIQQIOII S. E. Myriek SIGMA CHI L. F. I-Iurley R. P. Scott SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON I A. H. Hatcher James T. VVright KAPPA SIGMA T. J. Walker VV. B. Stokely KA I 'I' A ALPHA VV. L. Alexander Fleming' Meek SIGMA NU H. H. R3k01' U. C. VVi1Son PHI GAMMA DELTA F. II. XVaterh0use -I. Nicholson SIGMA PIII EPSILON Fred IVade J. A. Miller ALPII A TAIT OMEGA M. II. Shoaf R. II. Jones Page One Hundred Eighly-four Page One l'lI1llK1'l'Cl1 Eighljm-fvc ElHi liappa Alpha Founded, University of Virginia, 1874 Zeta Chapter Organized, 1874 Flower: Lily of the Valley Colors: Garnet and Gold Official Organ: Shield and Diamond Secret Organ: "Dagger and Key." YELL Wah! Rippety! Zip! Hip! Bang! Hi! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Pi! FRATRES IN FACULTATE Wait, Charles E., Ph. D. Hoskins, J. D., M. A. Robinson, J. H., Ph. D. Parker. H. C.. Capt. U. S. A. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Sloan, Ira G. Myrick, S. M. Bell, R. E. Troutman, C. E. Long. J. B. 1923 Wacllington, R. L. Hood, F. L. McBath, B. Rl. Lyon, C. H. Powell, D. H. Watson, R. B. Bell. C. A. Bishop, L. V. Greer, H. H. O'Neil. W. H. Harkness, W. S. Nolan. J. K. Tipps, M. Waller, D. G. Mitchell. 1924 J. 1925 PLEDGES Aycock. J. H. A. Haddox, T. R. Wadlington. W. J. Neblett, J. H. Aycock. J. R. Fulton, F. K. Gallagher. G. H. Torreyson. C. H. Cullis, A. W. McCall, D. Cobble, J. M. Eads, V. C. Bruner, W. H. Powell, D. Clemens, R. B. Jones, P. E. Wasson. S. E. Page One Hundred Eighty-six ALUMNI ADVISORS Briscoe, W. N. Powers, J. Pike, Jr. PI KAPPA ALPHA New York University Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania District 1 Cornell University Rutgers College Penn. State College District 2 University of Virginia Washington KL Lee University Hampden-Sidney College William Sz Mary College University of Richmond District 3 Davidson College Trinity College University of North Carolina Presbyterian College of S. C. N. C. College of A. Sz M. Arts District 4 Birmingham-Southern College Emory University North Ga. Agricultural College Auburn University Howard College Georgia School of Technology University of State of Florida District 5 Tulane University Millsaps College Louisiana State University District 6 University of Tennessee Transylvania University Southwestern Pres. University University of Kentucky Vanderbilt . University District 7 University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Western Reserve University ' District 8 University of Illinois District 9 ' Iowa State College University of Wisconsin Beloit College District 10 University of Arkansas Kansas State Agricultural College Missouri School of Mines University of Kansas University of Missouri Washington University District 11 Southwestern University University of Texas Southern Methodist University University of Oklahoma District 12 University of New Mexico Colorado College District 14 University of Washington Oregon Agricultural College District 15 University of California University of Utah Page One Hundred Eighty-seven ALU M Nl C1 l Al"l'l+1llS Richmond. Va. Memphis, Tenn. White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Charleston. S. C. Norfolk, Va. New Orleans, La. Dallas, Texas Knoxville, Tenn. Charlottesville, Virginia Opelika, Ala. Fort Smith, Ark. Birmingham, Ala. Lynchburg, Va. Gainesville, Ga. Spartanburg, S. C. Lexington, Ky. Raleigh, N. C. Salisbury, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Hattiesburg, Miss. Muscogie, Okla. Pensacola, Fla. Nashville, Tenn. Jacksonville, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Oakland, Cal. Kansas City, Mo. New York City Columbus, Ohio Charleston, W. Va. Chicago. Ill. Cincinnati, Ohio Pittsburg. Pa. Salt Lake City, Utah Germantown, Pa. St. Louis, Mo. Akron, Ohio Seattle, Wash. Tulsa, Okla. Baton Rouge, La. Portland, Ore. Gainsville, Fla. Des Moines, Iowa Albuquerque, N. M. Milwaukee. Wisconsin Jackson, Miss. Syracuse, N. Y. Los Angeles, Calif. Roland. N. C. Georgetown, Ky. FRATRES IN URBE Borches, Maj. J. E. Briscoe, P. J.. Jr. Briscoe, W. N. Brown, George Callen, P. J. Campbell, J. P. Deadrick, W. V. A. Hunter, W. K. Lee, D. K. McMullin, L. C. Cox, W. M. Brickley, George Powers. J. Pike, Jr. Hudson, J. W. Taylor, A. VV. McCollum. E. A. McCartney, H. G. Templeton, C. A. Varner. J. P. Curtis, H. W. Harrison, R. E. Harrison, C. E. Ijams, H. A. Ijams, H. P. McCulley, G. H. White, Dr. W. H. L. Geisler. J. V. Williams. Cornelius Whittle, H. P. Price, J. J. White, E. R. Ham, H. E. VVileV. E. F. London, Jack Page One Hundred Eighly-eight Page Ona Hunrlrccl Highly-nfn liaqapa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University. 1865 Pi Chapter Organized 1883 Colors: Crimson and Old Gold. Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose. Official Organ: Kappa Alpha Journal. YELL Hurrah for the Crimson! Hurrah for the Gold! Hurrah for the Kappa Alphas, Knights of old. Rah! Rah! Rah! KAPPA Al-pha! Tennessee! Tennessee! Rah! Rah! Rah! FRATRES IN FACULTATE Thomas D. Morris Dr. P. M. Hamer Capt. W. F. Stromeyer Dr. W. H. Mclntire Dr. J. W. Sprowls FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 William L. Alexander John Covington Fred H. Fain Louis R. Knaffl 1923 Albert Cf Burchett, Jr. Leslie C. Daniel Rollin V. Wilson Page One Hundred Ninety Andrew B. Herring Jesse P. Farrell Edwin Fraser, Jr. VV. P. Lang. Jr. Arthur B. Wood 1924 George O. Cox J. Fleming Meek Roy B. Moore 1925 Charles Cowan W. Wallace Cowan Samuel L. Franklin C. Wilson House J. Austin Whitener, Jr. Charles Zemp PLEDGES Duncan Charlton William H. Dayton FRATRES IN URBE H. E. Ayres E. S. Albers J. F. Bauman R. G. Chandler P. H. Davis L. W. Frierson A. P. Frierson J. B. Keener Bruce Keener, Jr. E. R. Lutz J. G. Logan E. W. Lockett J. T. Lewis T. D. Morris T. P. Miller G. F. Mellen S. B. Mellen ALUMNI CHAPTERS Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham. Ala. Boston. Mass. Canal Zone. Ancon. Charlotte. N. C. Chattanooga. Tenn Chicago, Ill. Clarksdale. Miss. Columbia. S. C. Columbus. Ga. Fort Smith. Ark. Jacksonville, Fla. Kansas City, Mo. Page One Hundred Ninety-one Panama Herbert Madden D. G. Madden L. J. Madden W. H. Mclntire R. M. McConnell T. G. McConnell G. W. Payne G. W. Ross E. N. Rogers O. W. Rogers C. M. Seymour G. O. Sutton J. H. Swan I W. P. Toms J. B. Wray Harold Williams W. P. Washburn, Jr Knoxville, Tenn. Lexington. Mo. Liberty. Mo. Los Angeles. Calif. Montgomery. Ala. New York. City Oklahoma City. Okla Richmond. Va. San Antonio, Texas San Francisco. Calif. Shawnee, Okla. St. Louis, Mo. Washington. D. C. ACTIVE CHAPTERS Washington and Lee University of Georgia Wofford College Emory University Randolph-Macon College Richmond College University of Kentucky Mercer University University of Virginia Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southwestern University University of Texas University of Tennessee Davidson College University of North Carolina Vanderbilt University Tulane University Center College University of the South University of Alabama Louisiana State University William Jewell College College of William and Mary Westminster College Transylvania University University of Missouri Johns Hopkins University Millsaps University George Washington University University of California University of Arkansas Leland Stanford University University of West Virginia Georgia School of Technology Hampden-Sidney College Trinity College North Carolina State College Missouri School of Mines Bethany College College of Charleston Georgetown College Delaware College University of Florida University of Oklahoma Washington University Drurv College Maryland State College Southern Methodist University St. .Tohn's College Oglethorpe University Oklahoma A. Sz M. University of Louisville Lexington. Va. Athens, Ga. Spartanburg, S. C. Emory, Ga. Ashland. Va. Westhampton, Va. Lexington, Ky. Macon, Ga. Charlottesville, Va. Auburn, Ala. Georgetown, Texas Austin, Texas Knoxville, Tenn. Davidson, N. C. Chapel Hill. N. C. Nashville, Tenn. New Orleans. La. Danville, Ky. Sewanee, Tenn. University, Ala. Baton Rouge, La. Liberty, Mo. Williamsburg. Va. Fulton, Mo. Lexington, Ky. Columbia, Mo. Baltimore, Md. Jackson, Miss. Washington, D. C. Berkeley. Calif. Fayetteville, Ark. Stanford. Calif. Morgantown, W. Va Atlanta, Ga. Hampden-Sidney. Va Durham, N. C. Raleigh. N. C. Rolla, Mo. Bethany, W. Va. Charleston, S. C. Georgetown, Ky. Newark, Del. Gainesville, Fla. Norman, Okla. St. Louis, Mo. Springfield. Mo. College Park. Md. Dallas, Texas Annapolis. Md. Oglethorpe, Ga. Stillwater, Okla. Louisville, Ky. Page One Hundred Nmclv Iwo Page Om' 1'1Llllll1l'Cd Ninety-lllrcc Sigma 1Hhi Epailnn Founded at Richmond College, 1901 Tennessee Alpha Chapter Established May 27th, 1913 Publications-National: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal. Local: Sig Ep Chatter. Flowers: Violets and American Beauty Roses Colors: Purple and Red FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Duke, R. D. Striegel, R. B. 1923 Hankal, L. N. 1924 Barton, N. K. Cantwell, B. C. Crowell, R. H. Cloyd, C. C. Fancher. R. H. Jones, C. M. Pickens Grizzard, Kenneth Hankal, R. N. Cunningham. Niles Vance, S. M. Qualls, H, B. Blake, Ed Bethshares, T. . J. M. 1925 Wade, Fred Officer, A. F. Miller, J. A. Fitzgerald, B. F. Griffits, C. R. Hedgecock, L. S. Hicks, H. M. Wright, B. T. Warren, J. M. Baker. H. F. Brown. R. C. Tinkler, W. S. Jones, A. L. Ryburn. Lynn Bryant, J. E. Cowden. T. H. iid? Page One Hundred Ninely-four FRATRES IN FACULTATE Allred, C. E. Baker, J. V FRATRES IN URBE Allred. C. E. Allen, H. R. Anderson, I. H. Beaman. A. K. Beaman, D. M. Bowers, B. H. Bibb, J. F. Brumback, J. F. Cate. G. Copeland, H. E. Cottrell. J. E. Dodson. P. B. Frazee. M. B. Ellis, W. J. Ellis, S. L. Eagle, J. R. Dunn. R. B. Goodman. W. H. Housley, J. E. Johnson, W. N. Love, J. W. Morrell. J. F. Small, G. W. Smith. R. B. Stanneld. H. K. Titsworth. J. R. Thomason, J. C. Thornton, J. E. Cruze, W. B. Murry. Chas. ALUMNI CHAPTERS Washintgon, D. C. Detroit, Michigan Butte, Montana Richmond, Va. Minneapolis. Minn. Denver. Colo. Chicago. Ill. Kansas City. Mo. Indianapolis, Ind. Little Rock, Ark. Youngstown. Ohio Vermont, Alpha Massachusetts, Alpha New Hampshire, Alpha Delaware. Alpha W'est Virginia. Beta Pennsylvania, Delta Pennsylvania, Eta Pennsylvania. Epsilon New York, Alpha New York. Beta Michigan, Alpha Page One Hundred Ninelp-five Cleveland. Ohio Birmingham. Ala. Spokane, Wash. Edgewater, N. J. Baltimore, Md. Tidewater, Va. West Somerville, Mass. Wheeling, W. Va. Newark. Del. Fort Jennings. Ohio Brooklyn. N. Y. Omaha, Neb. CHAPTER ROLL District 1 District 2 Norwich University Massachusetts Agricultural Dartmouth College Delaware State College West Virginia University University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College Lehigh University Syracuse University Cornell University University of Michigan College District of Columbia. Alpha Virginia, Alpha Virginia, Delta Epsilon Virginia, Virginia, Zeta Virginia, Eta North Carolina, Beta North Carolina, Gamma North Carolina, Delta Ohio, Alpha Ohio. Epsilon Ohio, Gamma Indiana, Alpha Illinois, Alpha Georgia. Alpha Alabama, Alpha Tennessee, Alpha Iowa, Alpha Iowa Beta Iowa, Gamma Minnesota, Alpha Wisconsin, Alpha Wisconsin, Beta Nebraska, Alpha Kansas, Alpha Kansas, Beta Missouri, Alpha Arkansas, Alpha Oklahoma, Alpha Colorado, Alpha Colorado, Beta Colorado, Gamma Washington, Alpha Washington, Beta Montana, Alpha Oregon. Alpha Dfishict 3 D'1'strict 4 District 5 Dcistrict 6 Dist1'ir'f 7 D'2'Sf7'?'f'f 8 D2'sfri1'f 9 Washington, D. C. Richmond College William Kr Mary College Washington and Lee University Randolph-Macon University University of Virginia North Carolina State College Trinity College University of North Carolina Ohio Northern University Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio State University Purdue University University of Illinois Georgia School of Technology Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Tennessee Iowa Wesleyan College Iowa State College Iowa State University University of Minnesota Lawrence College University of Wisconsin University of Nebraska Baker University Kansas Agricultural College University of Missouri University of Arkansas Oklahoma A. 81 M. University of Colorado Denver University Colorado Agricultural College Washington State College University of Washington University of Montana Oregon Agricultural College Disffrict 10 California, Alpha University of California Page Onc Hundred Ninclp-six ,Q f R x A S1 f W Pam Une Humlrul Nmelu sum X liamm Sigma Founded at University of Bologna, 1400, A. D. Re-established in America at University of Virginia, 1869 Lambda Chapter Established May 11, 1880 Colors: Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley Official Organ: "The Caduceusn Secret Organ: "The Star and Crescent" YELL A. E. K. D. B. Kappa Sigma, Tennessee! Cossa-re! Cossa-ra! Lambda Chapter, Kappa Sigma! FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ph. D. Neal, John Hesler, Lex R., A. B., Ph. D. Burke, Charles Bell, A. B., FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Howlett, James Howard McClamrcck, William E.. Walker, 'lhcmas J. Stokely, William B., Jr. 19723 Gardner. Edwin R. Braden, Emmett W. Ivins, Richard N. Dulaney. .Joseph E. Tarry. Edward Gailor ' Dodd. Paul F. lVIcCcn'.b. Holland M. 1924 Cooper. Fowler F. Darwin, Darius W. Deaver, Lester W. Hicks. George W. Kefauver, Estes Menzies, John R., Jr. Tarrant. Louis F. Page One Hundred N R., A. B., LL. B., Ph. D Jr. inely-cfiglrl Brooks, Wallace Coykendall, Martin Craig, York Harned, Perry Jones, Elliott Ray. William T. Sharp. Jack Garner, Sandford 1925 Blair, E. A. Carpenter, Jack Fisher, Charles D. Jacobs. John C. Morgan, Charles Shea, John Harold Lee, David D. Garner, Tate Warmath, T. Q. ALUMNI CHAPTERS Brooklyn Council Bluffs Lincoln. Neb. Peoria, Tulsa Atlanta Baltimore Portland, Me. Syracuse, Wichita Boston Birmingham Kansas City, Ithaca, Seattle Chicago Chattanooga Nashville Denver Cincinnati Pittsburg Memphis Cleveland Philadelphia Oakland ittle Rock Portland, Ore. St. Louis Indianapolis Providence, R. I. Spokane Los Angeles San Francisco Topeka Portland, Me. Washington Tuscon Milwaukee, Wis. Fort Worth, Texas Omaha Minneapolis Johnson City, Tenn. New York New Orleans Jackson, Tenn. Houston Shreveport Joplin, Mo. Oklahoma City Detroit, Mich. Roanoke, Topeka Wichita Parkersville, W. Va. Independence. Kansas, Dallas. Texas CHAPTER ROLL University of Maine University of Vermont District 1 New Hampshire College Massachusetts Agricultural College Bowdoin College Brown University Dartmouth College Howard University Massachusetts Institute of Technology D2'sfr'icf 2 Swarthmore College New York University University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University Cornell University Rutgers College Lehigh University Lafayette College Distric! 3 Pennsylvania State College Dickinson College Bucknell University West Virginia University Washington and Jefferson College University of Pittsburg Carnegie Institute of Technology DiSf7'i1'f 4 University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College Washington and Lee University William and Mary College Page One Humlrcfl Ninety-nine Hampden-Sidney College Johns Hopkins University George Washington University University of Richmond D7-St'I'Z.!'f 5 Davidson College University of North Carolina Trinity College Wafford College North Carolina E. Kz A. College District 6 University of Alabama Georgia Institute of Technology Mercer University Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Georgia District 7 Louisiana State University Tulane University Millsaps College District 8 Southwestern Presbyterian University University of the South University of Kentucky Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee District 9 Case School of Applied Science Denison College Ohio State University District 10 Purdue University Lake Forest University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Michigan University of Indiana Wabash College University of Chicago District ll University of Minnesota University of Iowa Iowa State College District 12 William Jewell College University of Missouri University of Nebraska Baker University Washington University Missouri School of Mines District 13 Washburn College Kansas State University Kansas State Agricultural College District 14 University of Arkansas University of Oklahoma Oklahoma A. and M. College District 15 Southwestern University University of Texas District 16 University of Denver Colorado School of Mines Colorado College University of Colorado District 17 Leland Stanford University University of California University of Arizona District 18. University of Washington University of Idaho University of Oregon Washington State College University of Wyoming Oregon Agricultural College Page Two ffumlrccl s x nw., MDW -s,- fr' Z , ,X W , f 2' Q fr. f 5 x Page Two Humlrerl One Alpha Elan Gbinwgu Founded in Richmond. Va., 1865. Tennessee Pi Chapter Organized 1872, Reorganized 1900. Colors: All Gold and Sky Blue. Flower: White Tea Rose. Official Organ: "Alpha Tau Omega Palm." YELL Ruh. rah, rega. Alpha Tau Omega, Hip, hurrah. hip. hurrah. Three cheers for Alpha Tau. Rah. rah, rah! FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Evans. Joe E. Reeder. R. R. Mcllwaine, A. G. Shoaf, M. H. White, W. C. 1923 Holmes. J. E. Kavanaugh. G. R. Jones, R. H. Shires, T. P. 1924 Holt, Robert Shoaf. J. S. Morgan. J. G. ' Thackston. J. Fred 1925 Avery. H. F. Keister, Earl Carriger. J. S. McClain. T. T. Copeland. C. J. Pittman. O. F. Cameron. J. W. Scott. Roy Johnston, C. E. Wilson, B. L. .5 Page Two Hundred Two Agee. J. H. Allen, N. L. Anderson, W. C. Bradley. W. R. Burdette. J. L. Caldwell. J. B. Carson. W. W. Carson, W. W.. Choate. R. R. Cummings, W. J. Daniels, C. P. Deadrick, R. C. Dempster. J. M. Dooley. T. F. Flenniken, Tom Foster, H. P. Foster. R. J. Fuqua. P. D. Gibbs. F. D. Hill. F. Y. Hill. L. D. Hill. P. S. Henderson. W. N University of Florida University of Georgia Emory University Illinois. University of Illinois University of Chicago University of Indiana Rose Poly. Purdue University Colorado University of Colorado University of Kansas University of Nebraska Pl1gC Tivo HLIIICITCCI TllfCC Jr. FRATRES IN URBE Houk, F. C. Hughes, G. N. Klein, V. H. Keller, J. W. Kennedy. J. Mayo, D. R. May. Bill Maulsleger. H. Mcllwaine, C. Moses. F. A. Naff. H. H. Nickerson, M. F. Newman, W. Pepper. C. H. Roberts. Bill Sandberg. H. Shea, James Skaggs. W. C. Stewart. Jas Troutt. J. T. Whittaker. W. C. Whittaker. A. P. M. R. R. S. .B. CHAPTER ROLL Province 1 Florida and Georgia Mercer University Georgia School of Technology P'I'0'U?:?Z.C'6 2 Indiana. Michigan, Wisconsin Adrian College Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin Pero vine? 3 , Kansas, Nebraska. Wyoming University of Wyoming Colorado Agricultural College Province 4 Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Vermont University of Maine Worcester Poly. Institute Colby College New Hampshire State College Massachusetts Institute of Tech. Brown University Tuft's College University of Vermont Prolvlilncc 5 New York. Pennsylvania St. Lawrence University Lehigh University Co1'nell University Pennsylvania College Colgate University Pennsylvania State College Muhlenburg College University of Pennsylvania W. and J. College P1'ofU'z'fnce 6 North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia University of North Carolina Washington and Lee University Trinity College College of Charleston Pl'0'll'i7lC'6 7 Ohio Mount Union College Wittenburg College Ohio Wesleyan University of Virginia Marietta College Ohio State University Western Reserve Province 8 Tennessee, Kentucky University of Kentucky Union University Southwestern Presby. University University of the South Vanderbilt University Universty of Tennessee Province 9 California, Oregon, Washington Ieland Stanford University University of Oregon University of California Washington State College Oregon Agricultural College University of Washington Prorvince 10 Alabama, Louisiana, Texas Alabama Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Birmingham Southern College University of Texas University of Alabama Southern Methodist University Provfifnce 11 Iowa, Minnesota. Missouri Simpson College University of Minnesota University of Iowa -University of Missouri Iowa State College Washington University Page Two Hundred Four age Tum f7'llI1c1fCL1 Five Sigma .Alpha Epzilnn Founded University of Alabama, 1856. Tennessee Kappa Chapter Organized 1879. COLORS: Royal Purple and Old Gold. FLOWER: Violet. YELL Phi Alpha, Alacazee! Phi Alpha, Alacazon! Sigma Alpha. Sigma Alpha. Sigma Alpha Epsilon! Rah, rahg bon ton! Sigma Alpha Epsilcn! Rah. rahg bon ton! Sigma Alpha Epsilon! Ru, rahg ru, rahg ru, rah, ree! Tennessee Kappa, S. A. E. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ayres, John A. Bender. John R. Essary. S. H. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Thomas B. Carroll Adolphus H. Hatcher Leonard P. Janes John H. Merriweather Richard F. Mooney, Jr. John H. McDowell Chas. F. Pettway James T. Wr'ight .vm my 3-0.5. 1 x PCIQC TD10 HLIIIJTCLI SIX Frank D. Allen Jim B. Bradford Paul R. Aycock William Campbell George E. Mooney Norman R. Jobe D. L. Ross. Jr. Morgan B. Ayres Chas. F. Pettway John Tinsley Ctis Warlick Warner Dunlap William Fink Alexander, Dr. Eben Anderson. J. G., Jr. Arnold. Merrill D.. Jr. Ashe, Robert L. Ayres. John A. Blakeley, D. T. Bonham. Fred T. Caldwell. Wm. Cameron, Rev. D. F. Carter. Elmo E. Carty, Thos. L. Carroll. C. C. Chamberlain, F. W. Chambliss, Geo. E. Chapman. David C. Coffin. Hector, Jr. Crumbliss. J. B. Cunningham. H. K. Dooley. J. E. Edmunds. C. E. Ferris. G. M. Flenniken. F. W. Gaut. L. T. Garret, J. H. Garret. Thos. Gettys. R. E. Graves. I. L. Haynes. J. P. Haynes. W. P. Hager, Caldwell PGQL TDJO Hll1lCIl'CCI SCUCH 1923 1924 Joe Duncan 1925 Hugh D. Burns Charles J. Cate, Jr. James H. Lane Charles Lindsay Frank McCleneghan Walter S. Roberts Eugene M. Webb Wm. P. Hatcher W. Polk Wright William Young Joe Wilson William Chable Bedford F. Floyd FRATRES IN URBE McClung. C. J. McClure. W. J., Jr. McCormick. J. A. McDonald, J. P. McKinney. Percy McMillian, Alex., Sr. McMillian, Ed. J. McMullan. W. B. Jr. McNabb. Charles Mountcastle. Paul Murphy, Dr. Leonard Newman. Chas. S. Patillo. J. G. Pettway, F. H. Preston. N. B. Price. T. R. Ragsdale. Thos. Rodgers. Chas. M. Rodgers. Cowan Rodgers. Don W. Rowland. Jack Sanford. Alfred R. Saxton, Irwin S. Saxton. Everett S. Sharpe, J. G. Sharpe. R. E. Simonds. R. H. Simonds. R. M. Smith. C. Powell Thomas. Chas. M. Hazen. T. F., Jr. Henegar, Herbert B. Henegar, Martin J. Johnson, Roy A. Jones, R. A. Leach, R. W. Leach, J. W. Lindsay. Robert M. Logan, J. E. Maloney, Frank Maloney, Fred M. McClennan, R. W. Boston University Dartmouth University University of Maine Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University St. Lawrence University I St. Stephens College Pennsylvania State College Lafayette College Davidson College Thomas, Hugh M. Thomas, Matthew Thomas, Jess Toms, Jas. H. Trent, W. L. Van Gilder, John S. Wait, Chas. E., Jr. Webb. Rowan S. Wolfe, Lloyd S. Wright, James B. Wright, T. A., Jr. CHAPTER ROLL Pl'0'l7'i'7ll'6 Alpha Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Mass. Institute of Technology New Hampshire College Prroiviince Beta Pennsylvania College Bucknell College University of Pennsylvania Dickinson College University of Pittsburg .Alleghany College Carnegie Institute of Technology Province Gamma - University of Virginia University of North Carolina Washington and Lee University George Washington University University of Illinois Miliken University University of Chicago Northwestern University Franklin College Purdue University Indiana University Adrian University University of Michigan Province Delta University of Minnesota Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science Mt. Union College Denison College Miami University , University of Wisconsin University of South Dakota P'l'O'Ui'7lC6 Epsilon Alabama Institute of Technology University of Georgia Birmingham Southern College Emory University University of Alabama University of Florida University of Arkansas University of Iowa Iowa State College Kansas State University University of South Dakota Georgia School of Technology Mercer University Province Zeta Kansas State College .University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska Drake University Page Two Hundred Ezghl age Tum Humlrcrl Nine Sigma Glhi Founded at Miami University, Oxford. Ohio. 1855. Beta Sigma Chapter Established 1917. COLORS: Blue and Gold. FLOWER: White Rose. Official Organ: "Sigma Chi" Quarterly. Secret Organ: "The Bulletin." 1922 Dibrell C. Brooks Robert P. Scott L. Frank Moore Frank D. Sturm William H. Oliver 1923 A Leonard F. Hurley Luther T. Letsinger Guy D. Williams John W. Finney Henry N. Carleton Harold W. Carlton John S. Fandrich L. Roe Campbell John H. Henderson Robert M. McAnulty 1924 A .lack B. Tate Ritchie M. Vowell Edwin M. Kennedy Horace F. Brannan ' D. Earl C. Spence Brooks Griffith Pugc TIDO HIIIILITCCI T011 Pledges Scott W. Dean Stanley F. Brading Lawton A. Ward Holt H. Bradshaw Sidney G. Gilbreath, Jr. Jean P. Jones William S. McGann Andrew Hartman James B. Donahoe Joseph A. McAnulty Fred C. Allen Harold L. Ozier T. R. Files ALUMNI CHAPTERS Albuquerque. N. M., Atlanta. Ga.g Fargo, N. D. Altoona. Pa.g Baltimore. Md.g Bozeman, Mont. Anderson, Ind., Birmingham, Ala.g Troy, N. Y. Bloomington. Ill. Boston. Mass. Charleston, W. Va. Cincinnati, Ohio Clarksburg, W. Va. Clunlard. Ohio Coos Bay, Ore. Des Moines Iowa. Hamilton, Ohio Harrisburg. Pa. Harvard Group. Honolulu, T. H. Kalamazoo, Mich.g Eugene. Ore. Indianapolis, Ind., Duluth. Minn., Tacoma, Wash. Kansas City. Mo.g Knoxville. Tenn.g Tulsa. Okla. Little Rock, Ark. Pittsburg, Pa. Los Angeles. Cal. Syracuse, N. Y. Nashville, Tenn. Toledo. Ohio. Missoula, Mont. Filna. Ark. Milwaukee. Wis. Chicago, Ill. New Orleans. La. Detroit. Mich. Philadelphia. Pa. Dayton, O. Denverg Wichita. Kan. Salt Lake City Providence, Rhode Island New York Danville Omaha, Neb. St. Paul. Minn. Peoria. Ill. Washington. D. C. Phoenix. Ariz. Lincoln. Neb. Portland, Ore. Louisville, Ky. Spokane. Wash. Manila. P. I. St. Louis, Mo. Memphis, Tenn. FRATRES IN URBE Chandler. Fred R. Gray. H. A. Cochrane. W. Robin Hensey, C. A. Gentry. C. G. Myers, A. Carter Gentry, R. B. Townsend, George B. Odom, B. H. Peters. H. W. Morris, J. A. Peters, H. D. Dean, Chas. H. Kennedy. G. S. Bean, L. L. Barry, Dr. Thos. R. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Glocker, T. H. Grainger. W. F. P020 TWO HIIIIIIFCCI EIt'l'C'll Svigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute. 1869 Epsilon Eta Chapter Organized, 1921 COLORS: Gold, Black and White. Lee, David R.. A. H. C. R. W. E W. C. A C. Official Organ: The Delta. YELL Hi rickety! Whoop te doo! What's the matter with Sigma Nu? Hullabaloo! Terrikahoo! Os-kee-sy-keel Sigma Nu! FRATRES IN FACULTATE FLOWER: White Rose. , A. M., Ph. D. Frantz, F. F., A. B., Ph. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS J. O. Kraehenbuehl 1922 Baker W. A. Parkey Crump C. G. Stephenson . Davis M. K. Walton . Hamilton, Jr. R. J. Wilmot Jones C. C. Wilson .1923 . Addington WV. J. Gooch . Emory H. G. Painter 1924 . Johnson J. H. Marable Paris J. S. Reynolds T. M. Fleming .,......4L,ff-"ff f Page Two Hundred Fourlcen 5: 1925 R. N. Brown Emmett Hoge J. A. Barry C. M. Turner R. R. Dodson S. M. Glenn, Jr. CHAPTER ROLL First Dirisfion University of Virginia Washington and Lee University Delaware College George Washington University University of Maryland Second DI1l'iS'i07l Mercer University North Georgia Agricultural College University of Georgia Emory University Georgia School of Technology Stetson University University of Florida Third Division University of Alabama Howard College Vanderbilt University Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of the South University of Tennessee Fourth Division DePauw University Purdue University Indiana University Rose Polytechnic Institute University of Kentucky Fifth Division Bethany College Mount Union College Ohio State University West Virginia University Case School of Applied Science Western Reserve University Carnegie Institute of Technology Sixth Division Lehigh University, South Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College Sencnlh Difiusion Stevens Institute of Technology Syracuse University Cornell University Columbia University Colgate University Eighth Dirvision University of Vermont University of Maine Dartmouth College Trinity College Brown University Bowdoin College Wesleyan University Ninth Division Northwestern University University of Michigan Albion College University of Chicago University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Illinois Lombard College Tenth Division University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Nebraska Elerefiztlz Division University of Missouri Washington University William Jewell College University of Arkansas Missouri School of Mines Drury College Tzuelfflz Division University of Kansas University of Oklahoma Kansas State Agricultural College Oklahoma Agricultural College Page Tivo Hundred Fiflccn TlI'f'l"llC0'Ilfll' Division, University of Texas Louisiana State University Tulane University Fourteenth. Division Colorado School of Mines Colorado Agricultural College University of Colorado University of Wyoming Fiffecntlz Division University of Montana State College of Washington University of Idaho Sixtcentlz Dfilvisriofn University of Oregon University of Washington Oregon Agricultural College Seiventccrzflz Dlivisfioiz Leland Stanford University University of Nevada University of California University of Arizona Eiiglzfcenflr D'l.'l77iS7:0'l1 University of North Carolina North Carolina State College Anniston, Ala. Birmingham, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Tucson, Ariz Little Rock, Ark. Los Angeles, Cal. San Francisco. Cal. Denver, Col. Pueblo. Col. Hartford. Conn. New Haven, Wilmington. Washington, Jacksonville, Miami, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Conn. Del. D. C. Fla. Savannah, Ga. chicago, Ill. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Indianapolis. Des Moines. Ind. Iowa Waterloo, Iowa Topeka, Kansas Lexington, Ky. New Orleans, La. Shreveport, La. Portland. Me. Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. Detroit. lVIich. Minneapolis, Minn. Kansas City. Mo. ALUMNI CHAPTERS St. Louis, Mo. Springfield, Mo. Omaha, Neb. Buffalo, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Schenectady, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Akron, O. Cincinnati, O. Cleveland, O. Columbus, O. Tuscarawas County, O. Muskogee, Okla. Oklahoma City, Okla. Okmulgee, Okla. Tulsa, Okla. Portland, Ore. Easton, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Scranton, Pa. Providence. R. I. Memphis, Tenn. Nashville, Tenn. Dallas, Texas Houston, Texas San Antonio, Texas Salt Lake City. Utah Richmond, Va. Lewis County. Wash. Seattle, Wash. Spokane, Wash. Madison, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis. Page Two Humlrccl Sixlccn i 5 Page 7,1170 IIIIINITTKI SCVCIHCCII 15111 62111111161 Evita Founded at Washington and Jefferson. 1848. Kappa Tau Chapter Organized, 1890. COLOR: Royal Purple. FLOWER: Heliotrope. Official Publication: The Phi Gamma Delta. YELL Hippi, Hippi, hi! Rip, zip, zelta! Fiji, ah, ha! Phi Gamma Delta! FRATRES IN FACULTATE Darnall. Henry J. Moreland, Sidney T. Chavannes, Albert, L., Jr. Fretz. Eugene C. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1922 Lincoln. Willis B.. Jr. Smith, Oscar N. Mynatt, Charles G. Sullivan. Joseph, W.. Jr. Nicholson. Jacob H. Waterhouse, Frank H. Baker.. George I. 1923 Fowler. Samuel F. Mason. Meredith, S. Smith. James F. '1924 Bass, Robert L. Sandberg. T. Douglas Blackard, William R. Samuel. Sidney D. Eblen, Wilbert J. Sneed. William B. Page Two Hundred Eighteen 95-1111 mei? 'Lap Q.:-'. LYLQ' ,L ' .. K 'A PLEDGES Bailey. John Cain. Byrd D. Clayton, VVilliam Cruze, Fred Dahnke. Fred Doughty. John H. Grimes, James W. Jackson, William L. Jarvis, Herbert D. Palmer. Magill R. Swingle, Alexander FRATRES IN URBE Austin. W. S. Benscoter, Dan B. Brabson. George D. Brown, Frank M. Callaway, Newton C. Camp, Henry M. Chavannes, Albert Cox, James T. Darnall, W. M. Darnall, Frank M. Darnall, H. J. Donaldson, W. Donaldson, W. J. Dow. Leonard W. Dow, Sumner Fanz, Leo I. Fonde. Charles H. Fowler, Harley G. Fretz, E. C. Hacker, Joseph E. Harrison. George F. Hayes. George H. L. Johnson, Alvin Keener, Sam H. Kesterson, T. O. Kyle, Arch Leonhardt, Arthur Lothrop, Douglas B. Martin. W. B. Meek, James M. McCallie, William McClure, Wallace Platt. Joseph W. Roehl. William E. Sexton, Charles F. Shea. Thomas G. Smith, Charles H. Stookesbury. E. G. Tate. Hugh M. Thornburgh, John M. Young. Robert S. Young, Samuel E. Young, F. Leroy A. M. DIRECTORY OF GRADUATE CHAPTERS A Lafayette, Ind. Birmingham. Ala. Indianapolis, Ind. Buffalo, N. Y. Washington, D. C. Cleveland, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Dallas, Texas Des Moines, Iowa Y. Cambridge. Mass. Kansas City. Mo. Knoxville. Tenn. Lincoln, Neb. Ios Angeles, Calif. Detroit. Mich. Chicago. Ill. Dayton. Ohio New York. N. Pittsburg. Penn. Denver. Colo. Toledo, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Philadelphia, Penn Portland. Ore. Quincy, Ill. Richmond, Va. Seattle, Wash. Springfield, Ohio St. Joseph, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Syracuse, N. Y. Spokane. Wash. Boston. Mass. Schenectady. N. Y. Newark, N. J. Memphis. Tenn. Allentown, Penn. Omaha, Neb. Orono, Maine Baltimore, Md. Oklahoma City. Okla. Tulsa, Okla. DIRECTORY OF GRADATE ASSOCIATIONS Akron, Ohio Hartford, Conn. Providence, R. I. Ann Arbor. Mich. Canton, Ohio Rochester, N. Y. La Junta. Colo. Independence, Kan. Salt Lake City, Utah Page Two Hundred Nfnclccn Atlanta, Ga. Atlantic City. N. J. Boulder, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Delaware, Ohio DIRECTORY OF ACTIV Amherst Brown Mass. Tech. Columbia Colgate Johns Hopkins Bucknell Richmond Allegheny Denison Ohio State De Pauw Hanover Alabama Chicago Illinois Illinois Wesleyan Iowa Iowa State Colorado College Idaho California Oklahoma Marion, Ohio Mansfield, Ohio Meadville, Penn. Milwaukee. Wis. Poughkeepsie. N. Y. Section 1 Dartmouth Maine Trinity Section 2 New York Section 3 Cornell Syracuse Section 4 Lafayette Lehigh Section 5 Gettysburg Section 6 Virginia Section 7 Pittsburg Section 8 Ohio Wesleyan Western Reserve Section 9 Indiana Purdue Section 10 Sewanee Section 11 Knox Michigan Section 12 Kansas Missouri Section 1 3 Section 14 Oregon Section 15 Section 16 Springfield, Ohio Wichita, Kansas Wooster, Ohio Topeka, Kansas E CHAPTERS Williams Worcester Tech. Yale Rutgers Union Pennsylvania Penn. State Washington and Lee Washington Ki Jefferson Wittenberg Wabash Tennessee Minnesota Wisconsin Nebraska William Jewell Colorado University Washington Leland Stanford Texas Page Two Hundred Twenty Page Tum Hundred Tlvenly-one livin Alpha Gbmvga Founded 1914-1915. COLORS: Gold and Black. FLUWER: White f.fl1lll.t1Ol1 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Gordon Mansir Bentley Charles Ansell Mooeis John Preston Buck Charles Albert Perkins Edgar Howard Gault fBeta Theta Pi! Willis Raymond Woolrich Ralph Brownlee Lowry FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post G'I'!ldllCl'f6S Henry Bobbitt Aikin Isaac Arthur Buckels William Laurin Hunter Earl George McConnell Lee Morris Ragsdale Frederick Wilkins Colby Burgin Estel Dossett Kenneth Maxey Gresham Harry Drinnen Moreland Walter Louis Bamberg Harvey Benjamin Broome Horace Stewart Dean Guy Benjamin Freeman 1922 1923 Houston Montgomery Gallaher, Jr. Byron Howard Leinart William Earl Miller William Burton Shibley Clarence Eugene Thompson James Osborne Andes Richard Whitman Cowai d Robert Hobart Leonard Charles Rodgers Morse James Pryor Reeder, Jr. James Bryant Davidson Robert Marshall Garth George Ansel Mooers Robert Paul Taylor William Henry Bamberg Robert Moore Condra James Lyman Fowler Harley Osborne Fortner Chase Hutchinson Robert Shone Longmire William David Nowlin Joseph Gerald Sullivan William Henry Trotter fBeta Theta Pij my az Page Two Hundred TlDCllly llvo Benjamin Allen Davis Ralph Walter Frost Charles Houston McGrew William Lawrence Parker Wallace Rolland Rogers William Clyde Baker. Jr. Edward Madison Condra. Jr. Foster Lee Fowler Paul Ernest Gieselmann John Edward Montgomery 1924 Frank Albert Faulkner Harry Hartley Iurka James Wood Nowlin William Hoyle Ragsdale 1925 Andrew John Bamberg Forrest B. Corley William Ernest Gallaher Floyd F. Kay Alfred D. McWhorter FRATRES IN URBE Dr. Anderson Dexter Albright William Smith Broome Dr. Kyle Cornett Copenhaver Oscar M. Dunn Henry George Frampton Ward Cable Goughnour Linus Parker Gray Clyde Vernon Hackney Ray Howard Jenkins Frederick William Kuhlman John Edwin McGee Thomas Richard Maines Frederick Craig Reep. Jr. Roy A. Slagle Prof. William George Smyth General Carey Fletcher Spence William Lawrence Tadlock Dr. Victor W. Thrall Harry Evans Ward Francis W. Warwick HONCRARY FRATRES I Major Henry M. Aikin, Sr. Judge Xenophon D. Hicks Dr. William L. McCreary William Hall Sawyer Charles Ashburn Weller age Tivo Hiiriclrrfzl Twcrilp-llircc Carl Henry Breitweiser Joe Monroe Carden Clyde Burton Douthat Howard Edward Edelen John M. Gore Judge John Lawson Greer Barnabus Hill George Hoyle Rufus Alvin Johnson William Baxter Lee Charles Alphaeus Morse Victor Lee Nicholson Harry James Schaeffer James William Smith Neal B. Spahr Arthur H. Steere ' Charles Earl Thompson General Lawrence D. Tyson Harry Ciaffee Watkin Frederick West N URBE fMembers of Beta Theta Pil Dr. William R. Cochrane Dr. Thomas ap. R. Jones Dr. Charles W. Rain Charles Hamilton Thompson Page Two Hundred Twcnly-four Y Page Two Huncfrczl Tlvenly-fv 1Hi Evita iipailnn FRATRES IN URBE ET FACULTATE Willett Davis Anderson Lawrence Lytton Bean Dr. Charles Bell Burke John Anderson Ayres Frederick Wilkins Colby Walter Griffith Davies, Jr. Robert W. Adams Fred T. Bonham H. M. Johnson Harold Leisham Eugene Camp Fretz John Lawson Greer Walter Lewis John Edwin McGee Charles Read Mcllwaine Arthur Carter Myers Charles Alphaeus Morse Cflyde Burton Douthat Henry George Frampton Edward Meeman James Harrison Norton William Hiram Peters, Jr. James Benton Stewart Harry Evans Ward Frank H. Waterhouse Harry Caffee Watkin Barnabus Hill Joseph Bowerman Long Captain William Rule Wiley L. Morgan FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE POST GRADUATES Robert Hobart Leonard Charles Rodgers Morse Roy Edgar Bell Burgin Estel Dossett William R. Hamilton, Jr. George Ansell Mooers Richard E. Mooney, Jr. Horace Stewart Dean John S. Fandrich Samuel Frank Fowler James H. Henderson Leon Jourolmon, Jr. 1922 1923 CHAPTER ROLL James Pryor Reeder, Jr. Charles Grady Mynatt William H. Oliver Thomas .Jefferson Walker, Jr. James Tarwater Wright Edwin Smith Preston Leonard F. Hurley George Brett Shaeffer fPledgeJ Walter Jesse Wadlington. Jr. Alpha Alpha, Svracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Alpha Gamma, Mass. Inst. of Technology, Boston, Mass. Alpha Delta, Ohio Wesleyan Universitv, Delaware, O. Alpha Epsilon. Columbia University, New York City. Alpha Iota, Colgate Universitv, Hamilton, N. Y. Alpha Kappa, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Alpha Omicron. Universitv of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. Alpha Nu, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H, Alpha Pi, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ont., Canada. Alpha Rho, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Alpha Sigma. Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y. Beta Alpha, Lawrence College, Appleton, Wisconsin. Beta Gamma, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville. Ark. Beta Epsilon, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Gamma Alpha, Universitv of California. Berkeley, Calif. Gamma Gamma, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah Page Two Hundred Tmcnlp-six u .W gm .X ,W f bv M az '11 gy ,-1211 .Ak -.Ni 'ff Q iw N ,ffgq ,gglwxt ffeiw x: IO " 5' Xi -... fx mn, gl f ,-'xr' A, A H elf! V4 x 54? KI fa 1 U "W .sl -fy , M, gg' , 3. .. C3 3. V 4 gn Miva EW W Q2 ,P 9135 'Qui ,-x X.. S . Pawn! 62 ur lull: Elhvia Alpha 1Hhi Founded 1918, to Encourage Dramatics in American Colleges COLORS: Purple and White. OFFICIAL ORGAN: "The Cue." FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ' James Osborne Andes Horace Stewart Dean Charles Rodgers Morse George Iverson Baker Katherine Hardison Arthur Carter Myers Dr. Charles Bell Burke Everett S. Holland James Tarwater Wright CHAPTER ROLL Oklahoma A. Sz. M. College, Stillwater Okla. Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware Ohio University of Louisiana, Baton Rouge La. Ripon College, Ripon, Wisconsin John B. Stetson University, De Land Fla. Bucknell University, Lewisburg. Penn. University of Redlands, Redlands, Calif. Connecticut State College, Storrs, Conn University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. University of Arizona, Tucson, Ariz. Colorado College, Colorado Springs, Colo University of Tulsa, Tulsa, Oklahoma. Huron College, Huron. South Dakota. Occidental College, Los Angeles, Calif., Parsons College, Fairfield, Iowa. Baldwin-Wallace College, Berea, Ohio. Willametta University, Salem, Oregon. University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah. Dakota Wesleyan University, Mitchell, S. D. University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. University of Pittsburg Pittsburg, Pa. University of Montana, Missoula, Mont. University of Wyoming, Laramie, Wyo. Adrian College, Adrian, Michigan. Kalamazoo College, Kalamazoo, Mich. University of Hawaii, Honolulu, Hawaii. Alabldna Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, a. Univsrslgty of South Dakota, Vermillion, Indiana University. Bloomington, Ind. Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Michigan. Uhr Qlhamrrllnra Law Scholarship Honor Fraternity. Founded 1918. Membership limited to ten per cent of Senior Class having highest scholarship. or th1'ee men if the class numbers less than thirty. Members elected at end of Junior Year. All members of the Law Fac- ulty, and two prominent members of the Tennessee bar, are admissible each year. FRATRES IN FACULTATE ET URBE Forrest Andrews Dr. John Randolph Neal Judge Hugh M. Tate John Anderson Ayres Charles Alphaeus Morse Gen. Lawrence D. Tyson Dean James D. Hoskins Judge Edward T. Sanford John Minnis Thornburgh Gen. Wesley T. Kennerly Irvin Southerland Saxton Judge Charles W. Turner William Baxter Lee Karl Edward Steinmetz Judge Daniel C. Webb Dean Malcolm McDermott Gen. Carey F. Spence Judge T. Asbury Wright FRATRES ALUMNI ET IN UNIVERSITATE 1918-Anderson Dexter Albright, Benjamin R. Winick, William Cecil Anderson. 1919-Harry Thomas Robinson. John LawsoneWhitaker, James Willett Smith, 1920-Ray Howard Jenkins, Charles Rodgers Morse, Fisher Neal. 1921-John Lawson Greer, Isaac Corkland, Robert Elmer Ginn, Harry Evans Ward. 1922-Harry Drinnen Moreland, Wilbur Wilson Piper, Ira Grant Sloan, Robert Paul Taylor. Page Tivo Humlrcfl Tlvcnljv-cigh! Page Two Hunrlrcd f'1venlp-nfnc 1510 lcfilllim lghi The Phi Kappa Phi is an honor society dating its beginning from 1897. Three universities, The University of Maine, The University of Tennessee and The Pennsyl- vania State College are represented on the Seal by stars as the organizers of a fra- ternity to reward efforts toward, and to promote, scholarship for scholarship's sake. Three university piesidents. President Harris of Maine. President Dabney of Ten- nessee and President Atherton of State College. will be remembered for founding the one Society which recognizes scholarship in all fields of knowledge, for this is the only one so inclusive. From three chapters, in twenty-five years. the Society has grown to include chapters in twenty-eight universities and colleges. From the eight students in the University of Maine who conceived the idea orf such a Society. the membership has grown to five thousand six hundred twenty-eight. Five hundred seventy of these members belong to the Tennessee Chapter. Phi Kappa Phi is a vital force in promoting scholarship, therefore, not only at Tennessee but throughout the entire land. Numerous institutions seek admittance to its chapter roll each year. and students where chapters exist recognize its standards by striving to attain them. At Tennessee twenty-eight students were admitted in 1921- 22. Two faculty members were added. Below is the list of members: President H. A. Morgan Dean J. D. Hoskins Dean J. T. Porter Dean C. E. Ferris Dean C. A. Willson Dean M. R. McDermott FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lucy E. Fay N. E. Fitzgerald F. F. Frantz T. W. Glocker C. H. Gordon Lena B. Henderson S. D. Moreland T. D. Morris John R. Neal C. A. Perkins Josephine Reddish J. P. Reeder Dean Harriet Greve L. R. Hesler Irvin S. Saxton H. B. Aikin Mary Hess R. W. Swatts John A. Ayres G. M. Bentley I. A. Buckles W. E. Bullington Charles Bell Burke A. L. Chavannes H. J. Darnall Helen L. DePue N. W. Dougherty R. S. Ellis S. H. Essary O Hill C. . W. L. Hunter C. A. Hutton Chas. A. Keffer -T. O. Kraehenbuehl R. H. Leonard F. C. Lowry R. B. Lowry Robert C. Matthews John C. McAmis C. A. Mooers John A. Switzer John A. Thackston John M. Thornburg Chas. W. Turner Chas. E. Wait O. M. Watson Margaret Welles Louise M. Wiley W. R. Woolrich FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Howard H. Baker Cosette Maiden Hattie I. Simmons Camilla Louise Boyd Jane Morrow Mildred E. Simpson J. S. Cantwell Marjorie Newsom J. W. Sullivan C. L. Cummins Ruth Porter Caroline Wilson William R. Hamilton Ilie C. Presson COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE R. E. Bell O. N. Smith R. J. Wilmot T. R. Gilmore Thos. J. Walker C. O. Crump H. B. Farmer A. G. Mcllwaine COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING W. B. Lincoln Claude C. Wilson Sam E. Myrick F COLLEGE OF LAW W. A. Parkey Ira G. Sloan W. W. Piper Page Tum Hundred Thirlp 'Nw 60 virarahhvan Svvninr Qnrirtg A. XV. Lifz D. 1'. Adams 11. 11. 112l1it'1' 0. N. Smifh . .1. VVa111u-1' 11. 111. 13011 'IW 14' 11 XVtlf0l'1l0llSO A. 11. 11zl1'v1101' J. 11. B1vDmV011 Page Tnvo Hundred Tllirlp-one Andy Lowe U. G. 3v1yl12l1f 1312 L. R. 110s101' E. 11. 1312l11' Prof. VV. 11. VVoo1ric'11 S. 141. Myrif-k A. 41. B11-11wa1in0 111: -101111 11. Nvzll Tian 'iiappa Alpha Intercollegiate Honorary Debating and Oratorical Fraternity. Official Organ: "The Speaker." FACULTY PLEDGES Dean James D. Hoskins Judge John R. Neal FRATRES IN URBE Dr. Theodore W. Glocker Dr. David P. Lee COLLEGIATE ROLL Post Graduate Students: R. Hobart Leonart Charles R. Morse Odom, B. H. Cohn, F. G. Gentry, Curtis Miller, R. R. Ross, C. C. Stout, R. H. Honorary from 1922 Howard H. Baker Burgin E. Dossett 1923 Joe B. Long ALUMNI Emory and Henry- Fowler, Hornsby Fowler, J. A., Jr. Malone, E. H. Clayton. J. R. Hartman, Myers Clyde Douthat Page Tivo Hundred Thirty-lnro Page Two Hundred Tfzirip-ihrec Jlil1'1'y l. Love 'l'. ll. GlllllfJI'C H. S. Hickey T. J. Wallier R. E. Bell Alpha ZPTEI NEMISERS-II.ll' Ben lllazlvwnml Alvin lklll'-llllll W. ll. Oliver R. -l. Wllllllilt J. W. Finney Page Two Hundred Thirly-four Page Two Hundred Thirty-191 Sigma Hpailnnu-Ennivx' Qlluh mhaptvr FRATRES IN URBE ET FACULTATE Henry Bobbitt Aikin Anderson Dexter Albright Willett Davis Anderson James Osborne Andes John Anderson Ayres Donald Bain Lawrence Lytton Bean Gordon Mansir Bentley George Dana Brabson Dr. James Douglas Bruce Isaac Arthur Buckels Walter Edward Bullington Dr. Charles Bell Burke Joe Monroe Carden Albert Lyle Chavannes Elmer Miller Claiborne Isaac Wesley Clark Frederick Wilkins Colby Louis Browne Corbett Isaac Corkland Richard Whitman Coward Walter Griffith Davies. Jr. Allison Boone Breeden Everett Spurgeon Holland. Henry George Frampton Robert Cunningham Clyde Burton Douthat Eugene Camp Fretz Curtis Gavin Gentry Harley O. Fortner Hugh Royston Goforth John Lawson Greer Clyde Vernon Hackney James Preston Hess Dr. John Cunyus Hodges Dr. James D. Hoskins William Laurin Hunter George Herbert Irish Ray Howard Jenkins Prof. Charles A. Keffer Joseph Wood Krutch Dr. David Russell Lee. Robert Hobart Leonard Joseph Bowerman Long William Oscar Lowe Charles Alphaeus Morse FRATRES ASSOCIATE James Bryant Davidson George Ansell Mooers John Edwin McGee Dr. John Randolph Neal James Harrison Norton William Lawrence Parker John Campbell Parsons Dr. Charles A. Perkins William Hiram Peters. Jr. Claude Armstrong Plumlee Dr. James Temple Porter Dr. Robert S. Radford Lee Morris Ragsdale James Pryor Reeder. Jr. William Joseph Sanford James Willett Smith Prof. William Geo. Smyth Robert Wallace Swatts Judge Charles W. Turner Harry Evans Ward Harry Caffee Watkins John Lawson Whitaker Andrew Jesse Weinegar Prof. Willis R. Woolrich Wilbur Wilson Piper Walter Jesse Wadlington Burgin Estel Dossett FRATRES ACTIVE Charles Rodgers Morse, Post-Grad. Morton Liebman Deitch. 1922. Samuel Luttrell Akers. 1922. ' Edwin Smith Preston. 1923. James Tarwater Wright. 1922. James Lyman Fowler, 1924. Horace Stewart Dean, 1923. Richard Nicholas Ivins. 1923. Leon Jourolmon. Jr., 1923. CHAPTER ROLL Sopherim, University of the South, Se- wanee, Tenn., 1906. Calumet. Vanderbilt University, Nash- ville. Tenn.. 1906. Osiris. Randolph-Macon College. A531- land. Virginia, 1906. Senior Round Table, University of Georg- ia, Athens, Ga., 1906. Odd Number, University of North Caro- lina. Chapel Hill. N. C.. 1906. Boar's Head. Transylvania University, Lexington. Ky., 1909. - Scribblers. University of Mississippi, Oxford. Miss.. 1909. Kit Kat, Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss- issippi. 1910. Fortnightly, Trinity College, Durham, North Carolina. 1913. Coffee House, Emory University, Emory University. Ga.. 1913. Scarabs, University of Texas, Austin. Texas. 1914. Attic. University of Alabama, Tusca- loosa. Alabama, 1914. Grub Street, University of Washington, Seattle, Wash.. 1914. Gordon Hope. College of William and Mary. Williamsburg, Va., 1914. Blue Pencil. Davidson College, Davidson. North Carolina. 1915. Sphinx Hampden-Sidnev College. Prince Edward Countv. Va.. 1915. Ye Tabard Inn, University of Oregon. Eugene. Oregon. 1915. Ye Mermaid Inn. University of Montana. Missoula, Mont.. 1916. Utah Scribblers. University of Utah. Salt Lake City, Utah. 1916. Sesame, .Washington and Lee University. Lexington. Va.. 1918. Rotunda, University of Virginia, Char- lottesville, Va.. 1919. Lanier. Universitv of Tennessee. Knox- ville, Tenn., 1920. Stylus. Southwestern Presbyterian Uni- versity. Clarksville. Tenn.. 1921. Lanthorne. University of Akron. Ak1'on Ohio. 1921. Gamma Phi Psi. University of Missouri Columbia, Mo., 1921. Writers. Richmond University. Rich- mond. Va., 1921. Parnassus Club. fAlumni Chapteri. Knoxville, Tennessee, 1920. ! 1 Page Two Hundred Thiriy-six Page Two Hundred Thirty-.seven 1Hhi Evita 1511i FRATRES IN URBE ET FACULTATE Anderson. Dexter Albright William Baxter Lee John David Reddick John Reinold Bender Robert Hobart Leonard Edward T. Sanford George Dana Brabson Hugh Barton Lindsey John Minnis Thornburgh Robert Swepson Cowan Harry Drinnen Moreland Charles Willard Turner John Lawson Greer Charles Rodgers Morse Harry Evans Ward Myers Edgar Hartman John Randolph Neal Daniel C. Webb Ray Howard Jenkins James Harrison Norton John Lawson Whitaker Wesley Travis Kennerly William Hiram Peters, Jr. Timothy Asbury Wright Ernest Lee Koty J. Pike Powers, Jr. Will D. Wright, fDeceased 19211 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE DEPARTMENT John Reinold Bender Robert Hobart Leonard Charles Rodgers Morse 1922 Kenneth Maxey Gresham Wilbur Wilson Piper Robert Paul Taylor Archibald Graham Mcllwaine James Pryor Reeder, Jr. Conrad E. Troutman Harry Drinnen Moreland John Hunter Lane George Hugh Gallaher, Jr. Richard Nicholas Ivins Robert Leslie Bass. Lawrence V. Bishop Ira Grant Sloan 1923 Leon Jourolmon, Jr L. Palmer Janes John A. Mitchell 1924 Frank L. Hood John C. Jacobs THE INNS OF PHI Comstock, Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y., 1889. Conkling, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y., 1888. Dwight, New York Law School, New York City, 1899. Evarts. Brooklyn Law School, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1907. Field, New York University, New York City. 1887. Reed, University of Maine, Orono, Maine, 1908. Waite, Yale University, New Haven, Cana 1887. Vifebster. Boston University, Boston, Mass.. 1885. Cockrell, University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla., 1919. Malone, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn., 1907. Roosevelt, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn.. 1919. Vance, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C., 1919. White, Tulane University of Louisiana, New Orleans, La.. 1911. Daniels, Buffalo University, Buffalo, N. Y., 1891. Hamilton. University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1886. Osgoode. Law School of Upper Canada, To- ronto. Ontario. Can., 1896. Ranney, Western Reserve University, Cleve- land. Ohio, 1901. Shiras. Pittsburg University, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania, 1909. Swan, Ohio State University. Columbus, Ohio, 1893. Ames, University of South Dakota, Vermilion, S. D., 1911. Booth, Northwestern University, Chicago, Illi- nois. 1880. Bruce, University of North Dakota, Grand Forks, N. D., 1911. Dillon, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn., 1891. Douglas, University of Chicago, Chicago. Illi- nois, 1903. George Brett Schaeffer VValter Jesse Wadlington, Jr. James Wood Nowlin Thomas H. Hunt fPledge1 DELTA PHI Fuller. Chicago-Kent College of Law, Chicago, Ill., 1896. Harlan. Universitv of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin, 1891. Kent, llniversitv of Michigan. Ann Arbor, MlCl"- 18149 fM0'her Inni. Benjamin. Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloom- ingfton. Ill.. 1878. Cooley. Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri. 1882. Foster. indiana University, Bloomington, In- diana. 1900. Langdegdllllinois University. Urbana Illinois, McClailn. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa, 893. Tiedemann, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo., 1890. B1'eWel1.qrlgenver University, Denver, Colorado. Green. University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan- sas. 1997. Holmes. University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla.. 1911. I-fiYlC'0lf1. University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Noki' . 1895. Robertfmglniversity of Texas. Austin, Texas, . I, . Thomas. University oi' Colorado, Borlder. Colo.. 1907. B2lllir1?'er. Washington State University, Seat- tle. Wash.. 1907. Peitty- lUT'IiV91'sity nf Smitlnel-n California' Inq Angeles, Cal.. 1907. Chase- Nf'1'tbwes.tern College of Law, Port- land. Oreffon, 1891. Jones, University of California, Berkeley, California. 1913. Miller. Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto. Calif., 1897. Pomer0V. Hastings ColleQe of Law, San Fran- cisco. Calif.. 1883. Gibson. University of Pennsylvania, Phila- . delnhia, Penna., 1886. Marshall, George Washineton University. . Washinfltnn. D. C., 1884. Minor, University of Virginia, Charlottesville Virginia. 1890. Tucker. Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va., 1908. Page Tivo Hundred Thirty-eight s I Page Two l'lUIll1fCC1 Tllirly-n1'ne Alpha Phi 3 pailnn Founded 1918, Atlanta, Ga. Honorary Literary and Debating Society . COLORS: Garnet and Green I FLOWERS Red Rose. Magazine. "Garnet and Green." National President, Charles R. Morseg National Editor-Historian, Burgin E. Dossettg Associate Editor "Garnet and Green," Morton L. Deitch. Chapter President, Leonard F. Hurleyg Vice-President, Katherine E. Goddard, Secretary, Richard N. Ivinsg Treasurer, Robert Paul Taylor, National Committeeman, Robert H. Leonard. ACTIVE MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY James Osborne Andes Howard Henry Baker William Henry Bamberg L. E. Barnes Shelton Lee Beatty Harvey Benjamin Broome Paul Atkins Counce Horace Stewart Dean Morion Liebman Deitch Brrgin Estel Dossett MEMBERS Henry Bobbitt Aikin Anderson Dexter Albright Isaac Howard Anderson, Jr. Willett Davis Anderson Donald Bain Lawrence Lytton Bean Rotert Henry Bean NVilliam E. Benson Gordon Mansir Bentley Mabel Alberta Binning Leonard H. Brickey Walter Edward -'-Bullington Dr. Charles Bell Burke Eleanor Burke Joe Monroe Carden Elmer Miller Claiborne Frederick Wilkins Colby Nancy Tappan Collins Louise B1'owne Corbett Isaac Corkland James Bryant Davidson Clyde Burton Douthat Hammond Fowler Robert Elmer Ginn .Tosewli E. Dulaney John S. Fandrich James Lyman Fowler Samrel Francis Fowler Katherine Elizabeth Goddard Leonard F. Hurley Richard Nicholas Ivins Leon Jourolmon Carey Estes Kefauver Robert Hobart Leonard Charles Rodgers Morse FACULTY, CITY, AND Dr. Theodore W. Glocker Hugh Royston Goforth John Lawson Greer Katherine Hardison Myers Edgar Hartman James Preston Hess Everett Spurgeon Holland Dr. James D. Hoskins Ray Howard Jenkins Lois Jester Cecil M. Jones Wendell Campbell Kennedy Hymen Theodore Kern Louise Kinzel Dr. David Russell Lee Gertrude Licht Joseph Bowerman Long Alberta Letitia Lowe VVilliarn Oscar Lowe Eliza Carter McCollough John Edwin McGee Charles Alphaevs Morse Mrs. Mabel A. Morse Janie Morrow CHAPTER ROLL William Henry Oliver Edwin Smith Preston John A. Pritchett Fentress Rhodes George Brett Schaeffer Charles Guy Stephenson Edward Gailor Tarry Robert Paul Taylor Thomas Jefferson Walker, Marguerite Yancey INACTIVE ROLLS Andrew Carter Myers Dr. John Randolph Neal Paul O. Padgett John Campbell Parsons William Hiram Peters, J D1'. James Temple Porter Wilbur Wilson Piper James Pryor Reeder, Jr. William Joseph Sanford Ruth Searle Mary Shires Hattie Iona Simmons Ira Grant Sloan James Willett Smith I-Ialmond Kinsland Stanfield Judge Charles W. Turner Fred Wade Harry Evans Ward Margaret Louise Welles Frederick West Frank Henry Waterhouse John Lawson WVhitaker Prof. Willis R. Woolrich Margaret Jean Wright Alpha. University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Auburn, Ala., 1918. Gamma, Emory University, Atlanta, Ga., 1918. Delta, Howard College, Birmingham, Ala., 1918. Epsilon, University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss., 1918. Zeta, Richmond University, Richmond, Va., 1918. Eta, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn., Iota, John B. Stemon University, De Land, Fla., 1918. Kappa, University of Tennessee. Knoxville, Tenn., 1918. Lambda, Centre College, Danville, Kentucky, 1919. Mu, Maryville College, Maryville, Tenn., 1919. Nu, Millsaps College, Jackson. Miss., 1919. Xi, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.. 1920. Omicron, University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla., 1921. Pi, University of Texas, Austin, Texas, 1921. Rho, Bethany College. Bethany, W. Va., 1921. Sigma, University of Southern California. Los Angeles, Tau, Rollins College, Winter Park, Fla., 1921. Upsilon, Colorado Agricultural College, Fort Collins, Colo., 1921 Ala., 1918. 1918. Cal., 1921. Page Two Hundred Forly Mnrhnn Glup In 19133, Dr. C. H. Gordon of the Faculty of the University of Tennessee an- nounced that he would award a loving cup to be known as the Gordon Fraternity cup to that chapter of a national fraternity in the University which had the highest average standing in scholarship for three consecutive terms. It was stipulated that in compiling the averages. the standings of the pledges were to be included with those of the active members. At the beginning of each term. when the averages for the preceding term are announced, the chapter standing highest is given possession of the cup for the current term. Pugc Tam Hlzndrccl Furljv-one nf EEK? KW-W 'Evil Xe 'V X - -' Ag -...l .U W? O SO Xa. I S B- .44 mi f, w, 3 L. 4 1 , P' -' . A E 1 is V 'V A k ,U pg .I .vi In 4. I. x P age Tivo Humlrvd Forljw-ilnrvf' nz I ZV N , W ' X-fm I ,Wk f, , X QQ' Q Hun-Belleair Glnunril OFFICERS LUCY IXIORGAN - - - - 1.'resident l'osE'1"1'E BIAIDEN - - Vice-President ZUIA MAE IIARRIS - - Seeretaiv ELNORA PAUL - Treasurei REPRESENTA'I'IVES CHI OMEGA Mary House Esther Hoss ALPHA OMICRON PI Lucy Morgan Vivian Logue ZETA TAII ALPHA Elizabeth Gamon Cosette Maiden PHI MU Ruth Porter Zula Mae Harris ALPIIA DELTA PI Vivian Eve1'etf5a Ehiora Paul SIGMA KAPPA Gladys Jayne Almekay Tharp Page Tum Hundred Forty-f ac- age Two Humfrecf Fnrip-fv Zvtaiau Alpha SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE . l Wilson, Caroline IFF- I Gamon, Elizabeth MWF Newsom, Marjorie Maiden, Cosette Milner, Nellie Johnston, Irene Newman, Nelle Allison, Alma Hampton. Elizabeth Blair, Sarah Alice Blair, Jean Lytle. Eleanor Nash, Eva Passons, Bonnie Lee Sulte, Helen Henry, Ella Landrum, Jeanette Smith. Lyda Graham, Mary Foute. Francis Carter, Elizabeth Layman, Edith Belle Coulter, Elizabeth Killebrew. Mary Carlton, Gladys Wood, Ann SORORES IN URBE Dempster, Helen Dempster, Jess Fowler, QMrs.JElizabeth Callaway Hobson, Annie Lee Jones, fMrs.J Julia Callaway Lumsden, fM1's.J Clara Harris Murphy, Mary Annie Parsler, fMrs.J Berta Cain Sandberg, Nellie Taylor, fMrs.J Louise Getaz Wade, fMrs.J Elizabeth Wilson Bloomer, fMrs.5 Margaret Wilson Neil, fMrs.J Nova Dinges Hayes. fMrs.b Bessie Tate Jones. Francis A Delta Epsilon - Zeta Theta Kappa Lambda - Mu Nu Xi Omicron Rho Sigma Tau Upsilon - Phi Chi Omega Psi Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha - Beta - - Gamma Delta - - Theta - - Iota - - Kappa - - Lambda CHAPTER ROLL Randolph-Macon Women's College University of Arkansas University of Tennessee Bethany College University of Texas Southwestern University Drury College University of Alabama University of Southern California Brenan College Boston University Baker University James Milliken University University of California Trinity College University of Pittsburg Southern Methodist University University of Washington Iowa Wesleyan University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan Butler College Pm-due University Lawrence College University of Illinois Hollins College Page Tivo Humlrml Forty-six. 1 Page Two Humfrcd Forly-seven Page Two Hundred Forlp-cfgfzl nga' TDM llIlIIl1I'l'l1 Fufljl-llflu' COLORS: Cardinal and Cornelia Mellen Esther Hoss Mary House Katherine Hardison Margaret Cannon Louise Seilaz Anita Wilson Alene Seilaz Glhi Gbmvga Founded University of Arkansas, 1895. Pi Chapter Established April 5, 1900. Straw. FLOWER : White Carnation Publication: Eleusis. YELL We'll try, Weill vie, We'1l never, never die Chi, Chi Omega Chi! SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Dorothy Fonde Elizabeth Thielen Evelyn Taylor Susie Dean Anabel Cupp Nell Dahnke Marie Roehl Margaret Johnson Alice Scott Elsie Stone Lois Camp Alexandria Hoss Elizabeth Allen Elizabeth Scott SORORES IN URBE McTeer, Florence Perkins, Marcia Keller, Lillian McClure, Margaret Deadrick, fMrs.l Elizabeth Hank Hall. fMrs.J Anne Beach Keller, Mary Moore Carson, fMrs.j Elizabeth Nelson Coffin, Margaret Darnall, fMrs.l Frank Agee, fMrs.l Laura Tyler Johnson, fMrs.J Rose Keller Mabry. Almeda Lander, fMrs.l May Hamilton Allen, fMrs.l Carrie Arnold Getaz, fMrs.J Carrie Coffin Duggan, fMrs.J Margaret Perkins Templeton, fMrs.l Lucy Curtis Flennikin. fMrs.l Ella Coffin Dowe, fMrs.j Lorena Hayes Smith, fMrs.J Maud Keller Webb, fMrs.j Julia McCulley Webb, Emma Ewing, Dora Kennedy, Linda Hessler, fMrs.l Esther Collins Power, fMrs.l Georgie Mae Ferris Madden, Margaret Griffin, Mary Merriweather. CMrs.J May W. Ogle, fMrs.J Mary Mitchell Conner, Margaret Carson, Emma Finney McKinney, Margaret Coiin Russell, CMrs.J Margaret Moses Thornburg, Laura McClellan. Elizabeth Hazen, Evelyn Coffman, fMrs.J Georgia House Lewis, Jess Westlake Cochrane. Elizabeth Forest, 1Mrs.J Edna Farr Page Two Hundred Fifty Page Two Hundrccl Fifly-one FLOWER: The Violet. Sigma Kappa Founded Colby College. Maine. 1874. Alpha Delta Chapter Organized, 1921. COLORS: Lavender and Maroon. Official Organ: Sigma Kappa Triangle. Annekay Tharp Naomi Ensor Neva Buckley Hattie Carothers Mary Braham Young Alpha - - - ' Beta Gamma - :Delta - - ' 4- :K 1. 1 ,- xr - , " -Epsilon - QZeta - Eta Theta - Iota Kappa - Lambda - Mu - Nu Xi - Omicron Pi - Rho Sigma - Tau - Upsilon - Phi - Chi Psi Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Gamma Epsilon Omega - - Beta - Delta - YELL S-ig, Sig! M-a, Ma! K-a-p, Kap! P-a, Pa! Sigma Kappa. Rah! Rah! Rah! SORORES IN FACULTATE Bernice C. Reaney. B. S., M. A. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Mary Swan Carroll Gladys Jayne Mary Shires Alma Shaw Mary Crowell Vaughtie Carroll Co1'nelia Steele SORORES IN URBE Harriette Locke Arnell CHAPTER ROLL Colby College Consolidated with Alpha University Mildred Riney Hazel Ruth Morgan Boston Syracuse University George Illinois Washington University Wesleyan University University of Illinois University of Denver Charter surrendered in 1911 University of California University of Washington Middlebury College University of Kansas Jackson College Leland Stanford Jr. University Randolph-Macon Women's College Southern Methodist University University of Indiana Oregon Agricultural College Rhode Island State College Ohio State University University of Wisconsin Florida State College University of Buffalo ' Washington State College University of Tennessee Iowa State Agricultural College Page Two Hundred Fifly-info Page Two 1-luncfrccl Fiflp-illrcc I Page Two Hundred Fifty-four Page Tivo Hundred Fifly-jim iiffllln Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon. Georgia, 1852 Kappa Chapter of Phi Mu Installed 1908. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Aycock, Mary Ellis, Mary Penn, Frances Aycock, Paulene Gilbert, Sarah Porter, Ruth Burdick, Kathleen Grimes. Sara Rockwell. Josephine Brumback. Mildred Harris, Zula Mae Simpson, Mildred Cameron, Martelia Luten, Louise Smith, Elizabeth Dailey, Dorothy Luten, Mabel Thomas, Betty Daughty, Grace Monday, Mary SORORES IN URBE Brumback, Louise Carter, fMrs.J Ella Mae Lotspeich Dooley, Dorothy Dooley, fMrs.J Mary Schriver Duncan, Clara Eckel, Bonnie Eager, Mildred Fairchild, Elizabeth Freeman, 1Mrs.j Lena Rose Prince Fretz, fMrs.j Elizabeth Sprankle Gouffon, fMrs.J Mary Carty Gridley, fMrs.J Rosa Hazen Kelso, 1Mrs.J H. J. CHAPTER Beta - Delta - Kappa - Xi Kappa Lambda Mu - Xi - Omicron - Pi - Rho Sigma - Tau - Upsilon Phi - Chi Psi - Epsilon - Iota - Omega - - Beta Alpha - Iota Sigma - Zeta Alpha - Epsilon Alpha Eta Alpha - Eta Beta - Beta Beta - Beta Gamma - Zeta Beta - Beta Delta - Beta Epsilon - Delta Alpha - Beta Zeta Beta Theta - Alpha Alpha - Zeta Gamma - Delta Gamma - Hill. Frances Lathrop. fMrs.J Ruth Dooley Madden, fMrs.b Clara Oliver McDermott, fMrs.J Gladys Willingham Phillips. fMrs.j Anna Reid Phillips, fMrs.j Margaret Paterson, lMrs.3 Bessie Prince. Margaret Post, Helen Rieves. fMrs.l Carolyn Mae Daniels Carty Thomas, fMrs.D Eva Grace Welcher, Annette Williams, Laura ROLL Hollin's College, Va. Newcomb College, La. University of Tennessee Southwestern University Randolph-Macon College Brenan College, Ga. University of New Mexico University of Akron University of Maine Hanover College Knox College, Ill. Whitman College, Wash. Ohio State University University of Texas University of Missouri Adelphia College, N. Y. Millsaps College, Miss. Lawrence College, Wis. Iowa Weslevan College George Washington Univer sity Universitv of Southern California Baker University Methodist University Universitv of California Universitv of Washington Colby College New Hampshire College University of Wisconsin Dickinson College Swarthmore College Indiana Universitv Svracuse University University of Pittsburg University of Georgia University of Nebraska University of Illinois Page Two Hundred Fifly-six PM Nu Page Two Humlrccl Fifly-.seven Alpha Qlmrrnn Hi Founded at Barnard College, 1897. Omicron Chapter Installed. 1902. SORORES IN FACULTATE Harriet C. Greve Louise Wiley SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Lucy Morgan Elizabeth Clinton Mary Neal Black Mary Taylor Johnson Rusleen Gardner Mary King Dorothy Whitaker Vivian Logue Lucile Baker Llewellyn Johnson Margaret Dickey Christine Moore Mary Bradford Martha Prettyman Elizabeth Beck Kathleen Bender Anna Stokely Ola Hancock Burta Crinkley Ethel Gaines Mary Barrier Lucy Morrison SORORES IN URBE Bickley. fMrs.J Lucretia Jordan Hunt, fMrs.J Emma Albers Hunt, Elois Edmunds. CMrs.J Blossom Swift Kennedy, Elizabeth Caldwell, Harriett Montgomery, fMrs.b Ada Morgan. Fay Graf, fMrs.J Alice Hayes Kennedy, Helen McDougall, Grace Shea. Genevieve Sonner, Helen Caldwell, Katherine McDonald. Elizabeth Stewart 1Mrs.J Willia CHAPTER ROLL Alpha - - - Pi ' Nu - Omicron Kappa - Zeta Sigma - Theta Beta Delta Gamma - Epsilon - Rho - Lambda - Iota - Tau Chi - Epsilon - Nu Kappa Beta Phi Eta - Alpha Phi Nu Omicrcn - Psi - Phi - - Omega - Omicron Pi - Barnard College flnactivej Sophie Newcomb College New York University University of Tennessee Randolph-Macon Woinen's College University of Nebraska University of California University of De Pauw Brown University Qlnactiveb Jackson College University of Maine Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford University University of Illinois University of Minnesota Syracuse University University of Washington Southern Methodist University University of Indiana University of Wisconsin Montana State College Vanderbilt University University of Pennsylvania University of Kansas Miami University University of Michigan Page Two Hundred Frflv eight Page Tum llumlrmf Fiflp-nin Pngr' Tnm Hurnfrecf Sfxfp Page Two Humfrccf Sixlp-ond Alpha Enmhha bx0lllllll'll Univv1'sity of 7I'o111wssm- olzs: l,ll1'P19 and Gold. , un S. FLowlcR 1 Iris. Sf IIN DR ICS IN VNlVI+lNSl'l'A'l'l+1 19223 Helen Frazim' Mz11'g'm-ry Lzlllfwlllismfhc Jvunio Mon1g'on1o1'y Jllilllifil lhzimllvy Mz11'g':11'0t fliffvn W 1924 INT2lfhPl'iI10 Goddard Ida XV1'ny Roll AI2ll',Q'llP1'iT9 Yamwy 1925 Mary Titsworth Eloise Ross 0Hfh91'ill9 132114121111 Lois Shorrml Virginia Xvtllllltilllilll Page Tivo Hll1lLIl'CnI Sixlpllnvn fig? TDM: Illlllzlfvzl Sf.X'll7-HIT Alpha Evita Hi Founded May 15, 1851, at Wesleyan Female College, Official Publication: Adelphean Secret Publication: The Chronicle Macon, Georgia Flower: Violet SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE CHAPTER ROL Louisiana State University Southern Methodist University Colors: Pale Blue and White Ruth Biddle Rebekah Dean Rhoda Belle DeRossett Vivian Everett Emily Fowler Mary Claire Howse Virginia Kent Margaret Keyes Lucy McDougald Maude Martin Alpha Iota University of Pittsburg Phi Hanover College Chi Wittenberg College Xi Ohio University Sigma University of Illinois Theta Lawrence College Pi Iowa State College Alpha Beta University of Iowa Alpha Epsilon University of Nebraska Alpha Mu University of Wisconsin Psi University of California Upsilon Washington State College Alpha Theta University of Washington Alpha Lambda University of Oregon Epsilon Newcomb College Omega Lambda Brenan Omicron Trinity Nu Randolph-Macon Iota Florida State College Kappa Howard College Alpha Kappa University of Tennessee Delta University of Texas Zeta Southwestern University Tau Kansas State University Alpha Gamma University of Missouri Alpha Eta Kansas State College Alpha Alpha University of Colorado Alpha Zeta Alpha Nu University of New Mexico Rho Boston University Alpha Delta Colby College Elnora Paul Mable Roth Josephine Van Campen Juanita Walker Sarah Watkins Nelle Whittaker Mamie Wilkinson Lillian Williams Mary Beatrice Winfrey L Pennsylvania Indiana Ohio Ohiou Illinois Wisconsin Iowa Iowa Nebraska Wisconsin California Washington Washington Oregon Louisiana Louisiana Georgia North Carolina Virginia Florida Alabama Tennessee Texas Texas Kansas Missouri Kansas Colorado Texas New Mexico Massachusetts Maine Page Tnvn Humirml Sfxlh-four Qlhi Evlizi Phi Honorary Sorority for Creative Literary Work. Founded. University of Tennessee, October 31. 1919. ' COLORS: Blue and Gold. FLOWER: Pansy National President. Nelle Bardin, Kingsport Inn. Kingsport, Tenn. National Treasurer, Eliza McCollough. 601 E. Hill Ave., Knoxville, Tenn Lila N. Ault Mrs. Charles Bell Burke Eleanor Burke Mabel Alberta Binning Mrs. J. H. Anderson Mrs. Charles T. Cates. Jr. Jennie Clara Corkland Mrs. Margaret P. Duggan Esther Ellis Lucile Evans Mary Hart Evans Louise Kinzel Lucy Fay Mrs. Frank L. Fisher Helen E. Galbreath Mrs. W. L. Holt Mrs. William F. Link Gladys Marie Lowe SORORES IN URBE Gertrude Licht Mrs. Marie Crawford Luttrell Mrs. Edward Maynard Mrs. Charles A. Morse Eliza Carter McCollough Jessie Lee Neubert Josephine Reddish Elizabeth Haines Sanford Rhonda Sensbaugh Mrs. Charles Sumner Simms Mary Boyce Temple Helen Turner Kate White Margaret Louise Welles Agnes Rhea Williams Nancy Tappan Collins Margaret Jean Wright SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE R. Louise Collins Helen Marie Frazier Margaret A. Giffin Katherine E. Goddard Margery May Lautermische Hattie Iona Simmons ' Marguerite Yancey CHAPTER ROLL Alpha, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn., 1919. Beta, Hamilton College, Lexington, Kentucky. 1921. Gamma, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska. 1921. Delta. University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa. Alabama. 1921. Epsilon. University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah. 1921. Zeta. Trinity University, Durham, North Carolina, 1922. Eta, University of Georgia. Athens. Georgia. 1922. Page Two Hundred Sixty-five Alpha Glhi Alpha Honorary Sorority for Journalistic Activities. Founded, University of Tennessee, December 17, 1919. COLORS: Orange and White. FLOWER: Chrysanthemum National President, Nelle Bardin, Kingsport Inn, Kingsport, Tenn. National Treasurer, Katherine Goddard, 1002 Oak St., Knoxville, Tenn. SORORES IN URBE Miss Patty Boyd Mrs. R. B. Parker Nancy Tappan Collins Mrs. J. B. Rodgers Helen E. Galbreath Miss Josephine Reddish Louise Kinzel Elizabeth Haines Sanford Gertrude Licht Miss Helen Turner Eliza Carter McCullough Margaret Louise Welles Mrs. Charles A. Morse Margaret Jean Wright Jessie Lee Neubert SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE R. Louise Collins Margery May Lautermische Helen Marie Frazier Hattie Iona Simmons Katherine Elizabeth Goddard Marguerite Yancey CHAPTER ROLL Alpha, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn., 1919. Beta, Franklin College, Franklin, Indiana, 1921. Gamma, Florida State College for Women, Tallahassee, Fla., 1921. Delta, Ripon College, Ripon, Wisconsin, 1921. Page Two Hundred Sixly-six Uhr Angiv Hlarrvn 1Hvrkin5 Qllup Those who have followed the fortunes of the University of Tennessee will recall fMrs. Charles AJ Angie Warren Perkins as the first Dean of Women at our institution. Mrs. Perkins was the Wife of Dr. Charles A. Perkins, professor of electrical engineer- ing, also at the University. Although she later severed her official connection, Mrs. Perkins always maintained her interest in the welfare of Tennessee and all things pertaining to it. For several years, the fraternities contested for the Gordon Scholarship Cup. Perceiving the excellent results of such an offer, Mrs. Perkins donated the cup bearing her name for the sororities of the school in 1919. Although Mrs. Perkins has been removed from this earthly realm by an untimely accident which ended a life of unselfish usefulness, the Angie Warren Perkins Cup has been perpetuated by relatives of the deceased. and will remain an honor that does proud any sorority at the University which may win it. Page Two Hundred Sixty-seven 5 ,. 50s Y - v Q 55' . nu 1 1 -'n v . -.1 Q. -4 - ,Q ---. . , .-. -1-.1 2- n':' I wg, rt If H' w , . .K xl fl 1 x 1 JM, win gy ' 'J 1' " NNW n1fMa,'f'Je' if dl' JH VIY h!muR.aP'ALl'V7l'l'JYl1Jnh!n'X'PL V"lih"rl l2Ylf'1A'MHHE?ri1l2fMY 'WSHFMH .V V. y 'www H , N , TN ,1 . ' . . f , 3-Q. ..,, .... Q .,,w4f-,.- V, A ,MJXQ x if' ' :F min. g Q ' W Nw 4 f. 3 , .,,,.., ,, aw if T sf gc pw W 13 Q? X , W W , em-2 GEFQTRUDE. ELLJS .VlC.E: PQESXDENT. MAR-10915. NHNSOME DQESJKUIVIES HALL IVA BELL. COO PRES. LL K HA XR f I ELIZABETH GIANXON. .TOVVN GIRLS RED RUTH DORTER. DRESIOENT - MARGARET BOYTE .5 EGR LT KATHERINE H!-XRDISON. DQE5 BARBARA BLOUNT TESL WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Page Two Hundred Sixty-eighl iliuurih Hniirvraiig lglugvra GEORGE BAKER ---------- - President EVELYN TAYLOR - - - - - Vice-President CHAS G. MYNATT - - Treasurer J. T. WRIGHT - - Business Manager JOE DULANEY ----------- Stage Manager BILL YOUNG ---------- Property Manager With the revival of a legitimate theatre in Knoxville, the University Players again became an active organizatifn after two years of dormancy. In keeping with its policy of the past of presenting only Broadway productions, it chose for this year's performance the well known comedy success, "The Tailor-Made Man", by Henry James Smith. "Try-Outs" were held early in February. at which time about seventy-five at- tended and from this number, after very careful selection. the acting cast of twenty- four was chosen. Immediately, rehearsals were commenced under the most able direc- tion of Mr. Frank Flenniken, who has contributed so much to the success of the Uni- versity's dramatics. How true and loyal the cast proved itself in attending and working at rehearsals and also how readily they absorbed the coaching of Mr. Flenniken. was most evident when the play was produced at the Bijou Theatre. the evening of March thirty-first. No amateur production in Knoxville has ever received. both from press and audience. such laudable criticism. This was well deserved, for it reflected not the work of a few members of the cast but the fact that every one in the play had devoted many hours in the honest and sincere endeavor of faithfully reproducing his character. The performance reflected the unity of action that is alone the result of many hours of rehearsals under a most competent and sympathetic director. The proceeds of the per- formance were given to the Armenian Relief Fund. With such a success behind them, the University Players, for the first time in their history, took the "show on the road." Two performances were given, one at Harriman on May the fifth. the other at Lenoir City on May the sixth. The success of these performances was most gratifying and will undoubtedly lead to the "Players" of next year arranging a longer road trip. The cast both in their play and by 'their deportment reflected much praise to the University, which it was their pleasure to feel they had represented. The members of the cast which developed such a splendid esprit de corps that enabled them to produce so successfully are: Misses Elizabeth Gammon. Lois Jester, Anita Wilson, Mabel Jones. Frances Foute, Elizabeth Thielen. and Eula Love. Messrs. George Baker, Leonard Hurley Henry Carlton, Sidney Samuel. Jim Wright. John Richards. Carter Myers. George Schaeffer. Kenneth Gresham, Jack Doughty. .Tack Tate, Edward Preston. Walter Roberts. Howard Howlett, George Gillespie, Marion Gray and Bush Sneed. Page Two Hundred Sixlp-nine MAN" ADE LOR-M I TA FROM "A SCENE HUMOROUS INTENSELY CARNIVAL MANAGERS Page Two Hunclrccl Seventy-one Annual Cllarniual The 1921 Annual Carnival was presented December 16, at the Knoxville High School Auditorium. Although held earlier than usual, the 1921 Carnival proved itself better than the average. Its success was due both to the leadership of able managers and the excellent support of the various college organizations. All of the fraternities, save one, and the sororities and other organizations presenting "stunts, in competition for the coveted prizes, furnished an interesting and varied programme. The programme started promptly with the Pi Kappa Alpha's "stunt" "The Volunteer-" This proved to be an excellent quartet, with black-faced comedy intro- duced. The Chi Omega's presented, "We Wanta Know" a clever sketch laid in a small town railroad station. "Advertisements", a human representation in puzzles of popular advertisements, was the Sigma Alpha Epsilon's stunt. In the next act, John Richards rendered "O Sole Mio" in a clever and ridiculous impersonation of an impressive prima donna. "Who Knows", an excellent parody on "The Arabian Knights" tales was presented by the Sigma Kappa's. The Sigma Phi Epsilon's stunt, most original and unusual, introduced Grizzard as a snake charmer playing with live snakes, many of which were poisonous. The Ag Club gave an imitation of the disturbances of a class proceeding the absence of its profession. Unfortunately the Kappa Sigma's "The Joy Killer", next on the programme was unable to be presented. An admirable pageant of the notable lovers throughout the centuries was fittingly the Zeta Tau Alpha Act. The Sigma Chi's presentation "The Woodland Scene" was a clever bur- lesque dramatization of a recent poem. J. J. Hudiberg next appeared in a comic exhi- bition of classical dancing. "African Chestnuts" humorous dialogue was presented by the Engineering Society. The Phi Gamma Delta's unearthed a mystery in show- ing the cause of the fire at Strong Hall Dormitory. "The Magic Potion", spooky transformations was the A. O. Pi's stunt. The Sigma Nu's stunt consisted of a burlesque upon the Sophomores at the Hill. The Phi Mu's presented "The Night Before Christmas", showing a shop with the toys awakened by a good fairy. The Kappa Alpha's "Much Ado About Nothing" was an imitation of one of the college professors "Day Dreams." A sketch showing the realization of girls day dreams was presented by the Home Economics Club. The Alpha Tau Omega's act showed the blooming of a Freshman under kind treatment. A Delta Pi's "Just Kids" next pre- sented was a musical act featuring two clever musicians. The programme closed with the clever "CofHn Man", in which the gentleman playing the title role, after having been enclosed in the coffin and registering great distress, suddenly appeared walking down the aisle carrying the coffin keys. After the Carnival the Coronation Ball was held at the Whittle Springs Pavil- lion. Miss Mary Aycock, elected Queen of the Carnival, was crowned by Mr. McClam- rock, General Manager. Prizes were awarded to the following: Best Fraternity Stunt:-First, S. P. Els. Second, S. A. E.'s. Best Sorority Stunt:-First, Z. T. A.'s. Second, A. O. P.'s. Best Club Stunt:-Home Economics Club. Best Individual Act:-John Richards. MANAGERS Gen. Mgr.-W. E. McClamrock. Asst. Gen. Mgr.-Tom Haddox. Ticket Mgr. -Tom Shires. Asst. Ticket Mgr.--Morgan Ayres. Publicity Mgr.-"Danney" Deaver. Asst. Pub. Mgr.-Vernon Eads. Prize Mgr.-W. C. Cullis. Asst. Prize Mgr. M. S. Ma- son. Performance Mgr.-George Baker. Asst. Performance Mgr.-Quentin Warmath. Club Stunt Mgr. fBoysD-W. Bush Sneed. Asst. Club Stunt Mgr. fBoysb-John Jacobs. Parade Mgr.-Gailor Tarry. Asst Parade Mgr.-Don Powell. Sorority Stunt Mgr.-Lucie Morgan. Asst. Sorority Stunt Mgr.-Lucile Baker. Club Stunt Mgr.-fGirlsD-Katherine Goddard. Stage Mgr.-Joe Dulaney. Asst. Stage Mgr.- Martin Coykendall. Fraternity Stunt Mgr.-E. W. Braden. Asst. Fraternity Stunt Mgr.-Raymond Blackard. Coronation Ball Committee-Frank Waterhouse, Climn.g Con Troutman. Fred Thackston. Vaudeville Mgr.-B. E. Dossett. Asst. Vaudeville Mgr.-S. F. Fowler. Programme Mgr.-"Dick" Jones. Asst. Programme Mgr.- Douglas Sandburg. Page Two Hundred Seventy-two 3 ! 2 31' if P 'T ff-T f '- k f JA Q I Page Two HlllIC1'fL't.I Sevenly-three CARNIVAL NOVELTIES ,Q '!'L2:.3" C5112 Enafvr qAp0I0g1'e.s' to Mr. Kip! I've taken my dope when I've found it, I've loafed and I've loafed in my time, l've had my picking of places And four of the lot have been prime, One was the Estahrook highway, And one was the top of the Ilill, One was the Humes Hall environs, And one was a Strong window-sill. Now, I ain't had mueh s'perienee with courting, But taking it all and along, I knew a sight more when I finished this job, Than I knew when it was begun- There were times when I thought they were tru And times when I knew that they lied, But how could they know I was peeping, Wliile in the moonlight they sighed '? Now, I've taken my dope where I've found it, And now I must tell you my name, But I'm really not ready to part yet, Witli the knowledge I've managed to claim. But the end of it all is confessing, . And dreaming of reekonings to he, So he warned by my lot, as I know you will not, And don 't tell all that you see. VVe thank you, ingl thing, Vivian Logue-Elizabeth Clinton-Anna Stokely United we stand, fIz'vz'derI ive fall. Page Two Hundred Seventy-four Y" COUNCIL ijnung HHPIFE Qlhriniian Azznriatinn O. N. SMITH - - GENERAL SECRETARY W. G. DAVIES, Jr. ASSOCIATE SECRETARY OFFICERS Joe G. Sullivan. Social Service. Wm. R. Hamilton, Jr.. President. Dave P. Adams, Vice-President. Harold Carlton, Rec. Secretary. Ben P. Hazlewood, Assistant Treas. O. N. Smith, General Secretary. W. G. Davies, Jr., Associate Sec'y. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Prof. W. R. Woolrich, Chairman. Dr. L. R. Hesler, Treasurer. Dr. John A. Thackston. Judge D. C. Webb Gen. L. D. Tyson Hon. NViley L. Morgan. STUDENT CABINET A. H. Johnson, Membership. L. F. Hurley, Religious Meetings. P1120 Two flumlrcil SL'I'l'Ili-D-fii'C' Lyman Fowler, Stewardship. ' Joe B. Long, Deputations. W. R. Rogers, Church Connections. D. P. Adams, Employment Bureau. John Fandrich, Publicity Ben P. Hazlewood, Finance. Dr Dr D r D r Dr D r D 1' D r ADVISORY COUNCIL KNOXVILLE MINISTERS W. C. Whitaker, St. Johns Episcopal. F. F. Brown, First Baptist. M. Glasgow, First Presbyterian, U. S. Victor Thrall, First M. E. Church H. C. Wilson, 2nd Presbyterian, U. S. A. J. F. Prettyman, Church St. M. E. South. Ritchie Ware, Fifth Ave. Christian. William Butler, Cumberland Presbyterian. Rev. Heath, Friends. A Y" CABINET P1 wgc Tum Humlrml Scwnlp-six Page Two Hundred Seventy-seven B. E. Dossmr W. D. ANDERSON Winner 19215 Subject, "Tennessee" Winner 19203 Subject, "Friendship" The "Jno. R. Neal Medal for Oratory" is given annually by Judge Jno. R. Neal of the College of Law to that male student who is declared most proficient in the art of oratory by the judges who are selected from the faculty. Judge Neal offered this medal for the first time in 1920, in honor of his mother, the late Mrs. Neal. Those contesting for the honor must first be selected by their respective societies, two being allowed to enter the final from each of the two men societies of the "Hill" Chi Delta and Philo, therefore leaving the last contest to four men. In addition to this Dr. Neal offers a medal to be contested for by rep- resentatives of the various Prep Schools of the state to be held annually at the Uni- versity. This is declamatory, and has proven a great impetus toward the creation of interest in public speaking among students stroughout the state. This is indication of the great interest which Judge Neal has taken in the promotion of one of the most vital activities in High School or College life. Page Two Hundred Seveniy-eight MORTON L. DEITCH 1Hi Brita iipailun illllvhal To stimulate interest in the writing of news articles in the University, the Pi Delta Epsilon Journalistic Fraternity offered a medal to the writer of the best article during the session 1920-21. Much interest was manifested in the contest, and quite a number of students entered the competition. The award of the medal, which is pictured above, was made soon after the opening of school this year to Morton L. Deitch. The winning article was originally published in The Journal and Tribune, on the subject of Campus Day, the victor having acted as publicity agent for this great event in the history of the University. Similar medals will probably be offered in future years by the Pi Delta Epsilon fraternity, which numbers some of the best journalists in school among its membership. Page Two llumlrcfl Svvcrrlin-nirvc Qlhi Evita mins Gimp In 1919 at a meeting of the Tau Kappa Alpha Intercollegiate Debating Fraternity it was decided by the members that something should be done toward arousing more interest in intersociety debating at the University. They thought, and very rightly so, that such action would be an impetus toward arousing a greater interest in the literary societies as well as doing much toward developing stronger intercollegiate debaters. As a result of this decision a beautiful loving cup was offered. It was to be contested for by the three societies on the "Hill" and to be the permanent property of that society which won three out of five contests. The first contest ended in 1921. with Chi Delta having won three straight victories, so the cup now adorns the beautiful new hall in Ayres Hall. Chi Delta was represented in the first two contests which were against the "Philomathesian" society, and "Thalia" society ffor girlsi by Sidney Allenburg and Burgin E. Dossett and in the last by lVIorton L. Deitch and Will H. Bamberg. This cup is to be a standing future offer, and a more vigorous battle of wits, and a greater outburst of oratorical eloquence than has ever been displayed in the debating halls of the University is expected when the two men societies meet in the arena for the annual contest in 1922. Page Thin llumfrcd Efsilzlp l 1 fTop rowi Dossett and Baker-QBottom rowb Rhodes and Schaeffer. Brhaiing Elvama In the annual triangular debate between the Universities of Tennessee, South Carolina, and Florida, U. T. was represented by B. E. Dossett, H. H. Baker, Fentress Rhodes, and G. B. Schaeffer, as pictured above. The first two named are veterans of last yea1"s forensic contest. The question for debate was "Resolved, That American coast-Wise shipping should be exempt from the payment of Panama Canal dues." Tennessee's affirmative, composed of Messrs. Dossett and Rhodes, met the Uni- versity of Florida, at Columbia, S. C. The negative team, composed of Messrs. Baker and Schaeffer, opposed the University of South Carolina, at Gainesville, Florida. Page Two Hundred Eighty-one Behating Qlnuuril FACULTY MEMBERS DR. T. W. GLOCKER DR. DAVID R. LEE STUDENT MEMBERS R. P. TAYLOR C. G. STEPHENSON ALUMNI MEMBERS R. H. LEONARD DR. JOHN R. NEAL Page Two Hundred Eighty-two CHI DELTA IN SESSION 1 Qlhi Evita OFFICERS First Term- Second TG'I'fHL- President J. O. Andes R. P. Taylor Vice President L. F. Hurley F. Rhodes Secretary P. A. Counce W. L. Bamberg Treasurer J. A. Pritchett J. A. Pritchett O. Sz W. Reporter S. F. Fowler J. L. Fowler Editor Crescent S. F. Fowler R. H. LaFollette Critic H. B. Broome B. E. Dossett Chaplain J. A. Fowler P. A. Counce Sergeant-at-Arms B E. Dossett J. O. Andes Third Terfn1- Fourth Term- President E. S. Holland B. E. Dossett Vice President S. F. Fowler H. B. Broome Secretary D. M. Brown C. H. McGrew Treasurer J. A. Pritchett J. A. Pritchett O. 62 W. Reporter F. L. Fowler C. Kolwyck Editor Crescent J. O. Andes F. B. Corley Critic C. Stanley L. F. Hurley Chaplain J. L. Fowler P. A. Counce Sergeant-at-Arms R. P. Taylor E. S. Holland Editor to VOLUNTEER H. B. Broome The year 1921-1922 will be one long remembered in the annals of Chi Delta. The society has occupied for the first time its new debating room in Ayres Hall and it has been a very pleasant feeling, that the administration and trustees were so much interested in the welfare of the society to provide such a convenient and attractive meeting place. . Chi Delta started out with a rush and in the early fall held the dedicatory exercises for the new hall. Prof. Harry Clark made the dedicatory address. A large crowd was present and listened with interest to the address of Prof., Clark. Dean Hoskins and Judge Neal also made brief talks, of a reminiscent character, which were highly appreciated by the audience. The regular meetings were marked by good debates and very lively and some- times stormy business sessions. Interest remained at a very high level, as is evidenced by the fact that there were enrolled fifty active and paid-up members during the year. A further indication of the work and interest of the membership was the fact that of the sixteen entries in the Intercollegiate Debating Tryout, thirteen came from Chi Delta. It .might be mentioned that in the spring of 1921, Chi Delta by a victory in an Inter-society debate, won and now permanently retains the Debating cup offered by C+ r CD H sw fs N an 'zz ws as be D14 fc :- so U CD cr sn 61' 2. 5 UQ '11 1-5 so rf' CD P1 5 F? ii '99 O. Andes . W. Swanner R. H. Leonard B. H. Lienart J. R. Holcombe R. W. Blakeley I. P. Lyle R. W. Frost F. B. Corley F. A. Faulkner T. M. Taylor W. C. Baker F. L. Fowler W. E. Miller W. R. McConnell P. A. Counce T. C. Harris ROLL D. M. Brown S. F. Fowler H. H. Iurka E. L. Stewart C. Kolwyck B E. Dossett If. M. Ragsdale P. E. Gieselmann E. H. Haves R. H. LaFollette I. E. Phillips F. Rhodes S. L. Beatty T. P. Shires L. F. Hurley C. R. Morse V A. G. Mcllwaine F. J. McGhee H. Fowler C. Stanley C. H. McGrew W. B. Shibley W. R. Rogers H. B. Broome J. A. Pritchett L. E. Barnes E. S. Holland S. G. Davis J. L. Fowler W. H. Bamberg M. L. Deitch R. P. Taylor W. L. Bamberg Page Tivo HL1l1C1rc'd fl lilv four Page Tivo Hundrccf Eiglrip PHILO lglyilnmathvzian lflitvrzirg i-'vnrivtg The Philo Society, which has a fine record for the past fifty years is completing one of the most successrul years in its history. The members are taking great interest in society work and much is being accomplished. Several new members have been added to the roll and all are working hard for the betterment of the society and themselves. Last year the society did not have a regular meeting placeg but this year Philo has an almost Palacial meeting place in Ayres Hall. After the new Philo Hall is decorated as its members are planning it will be a new incentive for the Philos to work still harder in the future. This year Philo has two of its members who are members of Tau Kappa Alpha Honorary Debating Fraternity. It also has thereof its members on the Interscholastic Triangular Debating Team. Eight of its members are members of the Alpha Phi lnpsilon Honorary Literary Fraternity. OFFICERS First Term, First Half'- First Term, Sccon President H. H. Baker W. H. Oliver Vice President J. S. Fandrich G. B. Scheaffer Secretary J. E. Dulaney J. S. Fandrich Treasurer Jones C. Moore E. G. Tarry Critic Leon Jourolmon J. B. Long Sergeant-at-Arms C. H. Johnson W. S. Locke Editor of Star O. 8a W. Reporter J. B. Shaeffer Estes Kefauver Second Term, First Half G. B. Shaeffer Leon Jourolmon Second Term, Seca President Estes Kefauver R. N. Ivins Vice President G. B. Shaeffer G. B. Shaeffer Secretary John C. Jacobs J. S. Fandrich Treasurer W. S. Locke W. S. Locke Critic R. N. Ivins Leon Jourolmon Sergeant-at-Arms David Lee Charlie Morgan Editor of Star O. Kz W. Reporter S. L. Akers H. H. Baker W. E. Benson F. Brading YJ E. G. Tarry J. S. Fandrich ROLL Howard Johnston C. M. Jones Leon Jourolmon, Jr. J. C. Jacobs David Lee E. G. Tarry W. H. Oliver Douglass Powell Chas. Summerville C. G. Stephenson R. Bryant David Lee G. B. Shaeffer H. N. Carlton Estes Kefauver J. S. Stein R. B. Clift W. S. Locke W. B. Stokley M. S. Covkendall J. B. Long E. G. Tarry J. E. Dulaney R. M. McAnulty J. B. Tate J. S. Fandrich John Marable T. J. Walker R. N. Ivins Charles Morgan S. Wheelhouse cl Half- nd Half Page Two Hundred Eighty-six Efhalizl The history of the Thalia Literary Society has indeed been a varied one. The present organization was preceded by the Women Student's Literary Society. No eiort has been made to trace its history previous to this organization. What would it avail to delve into the archives of the dim and distant past and to resurrect the annals of a defunct literary society. Rather let one turn his face to the future. for a noble future lies before Thalia, the culmination of the culture, intellect and indi- vidual poise of all preceding societies. In 1920, under the capable leadership of Miss Imelda Stanton Thalia Literary Society embarked upon its career. Thalia, for the benefit of those unfamiliar with the classics, was the Muse of Comedy. During this first year Thalia had some fine meetings. There were frequent debates, and the line of modern authors and poets were studied. On several occasions Thalia and Chi Delta held joint meetings, when Thalia was properly impressed by the ready flow of wit of her brother organization. In the spring there was an inter-society debate between the two organizations, on which occasion Misses Lois Jester and Katherine Goddard credibly represented Thalia. Notable among the early meetings of the present year was the one at which Miss Harriet C. Greve talked on the life and works of Knut Hamsun. Knut Ham- sun's books became suddenly the most popular ones on the Hill, especially among the girls who had heard Miss Greve. Later in the year Dr. Hamer addressed Thalia on the early history of Tennessee. His was a most fascinating talk, for no one had even dreamed the early days of Ten- nessee were so romantic. There have been several joint meetings of Thalia and Chi Delta this year. In spite of the large number of organizations on the Hill Thalia's influence has been far-reaching. Page Two Hundred Eighty-seven wi + N 15 ... . X WO? k , l P JV :f f , l WW5 A ,g I K glw sg ' CQBE 1' , Q 'f N N X x , Q . A I xfff Q X I r' , . v 1 N q i H- X f 3 f V x4.nMM51 A I N ff my ' , J maine? " p gn 1, L , 'ffl i - xl. wk- I Q Z: 'ff N I ' -'c f--hw: J I I f, Q ,BI f I Li f M qmi 'w ww igli 1 X. l A L ' , a 'fi'2f"f.' P 'QX7 I Q! f? ff A A i 1' 1 .- K .. fl X ' X X ' Q II 1, 4 Q. 52,9 ,A 'mf K ,I21-4.af,,,f. , 49 -Jw' 'W X' f jlzjgflifvce WEEE aw X3ff Mmlhfg L Two Ifundrecl Eigfxlj, fa! MOONEY CARLTON C6122 luh l'RUFEHSUR llxnnr Rnrnirr Cmiz, Director '63 . e X Ziff Vf ' 'f .nip '12, 521 .WW if . . , . I , f,.,.5A jkxm. M- .fx . ,. ' .-.. wi,f.ff'ke1fsv:.1is5f1','s.KN. IIENRY C-xRLToN ----- - ---- President R1CH-xRn E. BIOONIQY, JR. Business Manager DAN J. NV.xLLE1z - - - - A Pianist First Tenors Neal Godwin D. J. Sliapo J. li. Moiitgoinery VV. D. Addington H. M. Gallalier U. M. Fuller Second Tenors Henry Carlton Dick Mooney Jean Jones C. R. Morse J. QM. Brenizer G. li. Gillespie First Bass Fred Tliaekston Sain lllyriok J. VV. Cznneron W. A. Keen J. M. Cobble A. H. Staley Paul Padgett Eugene Monday Second Bass Frank Davis E. S. Preston E. M. Condra ffarter Myers J. H. Doughty Jack Tate Page Two Hundred Eighly-nine Ei- V' . Aw- 1 u . 3 " HOME ECONOMICS CLUB ,. 3' 3K.i?xQkMfx- 'F ALL-STUDENTS CLUB COUNCIL W. C. White, Sec. D. P. Adams, Pres. Joe Evans, Treas. All-Svtuhwta Cllluh "Purpose. In order to facilitate relations between students and faculty, in order to crystalize the spirit and enthusiasm of all the students of the University and to insure a wise and more systematic application of it: it shall be the purpose of the "All-Students Club": to foster spirit, enthusiasm and brotherhood among the studentsg to uphold at all times the good name of the University and to be instrumental in attracting new studentsg to cooperate and assist the faculty in all matters pertaining strictly to students activities. It shall perpetuate the desirable traditions of student life in the University and shall initiate with the consent of the faculty such customs and practices as may be deemed desirable in the future." The most striking example of the cooperation among the students and between the faculty and students, due to the All-Students Club was the send-off given the Fighting Vols when they left for Dartmouth. The faculty for the University authori- tiesj dismissed classes for the occasion and the students turned out one hundred percent strong for the monster parade from the Hill to the station. Such occasions as this require the cooperation of the entire faculty and student body and the All- Students Club furnishes the means to crystalize the spirit and enthusiasm of the entire University which makes such accomplishments possible. During the school year of 1921-22 several amendments, which experience had proven would add to the efficiency of the workings of the Club were added to the All-Students Club Constitution. An amendment was adopted which states that the officers of the club shall be elected the first Monday in April for the following scholastic year. This amendment gives the new officers time to become accustomed to their duties under the guidance of the retiring officers. The other amendments adopted this year changed the requirements of a quorum from one-third of the student body to the number presentg provided that notice had been given to the student body at least one day prior to the date of the meeting. If notice had not been given one day prior to meeting, it requires one-third of the student body to constitute a quorum. This amendment eliminates the waste of time in counting the number present at the meetings and assures that business can be transacted whenever a meeting is properly called. These two amendments together with the amendment providing for a council have made the club very much more efficient in its workings. Page Two Hundred .7VIncip-inm Page Two Hundred Nfncly-ilrrcc iCIliQl1l25 nf Ps. Ol. E. S. E. MYRIOK A. B. C. O. CRUMP D. C. W. B. LINCOLN R. P. C. C. WILSON J. M. W. H. MATTHEWS J. H. L. H. HARRELL H. B. J. C. COBB H. B. E. H. SHELTON C. B. J. C. EMORY R. M. CHAPTERS Univ. of Missouri Missouri School of Mines u Iowa State College Oklahoma Agri. 8: Mech. College University of Tennessee BREEDEN BROOKS SCOTT HENDERSON HOWLETT KOHLER FARMER ALEXANDER GARTH University of Oklahoma University of Minnesota University of Arkansas Washington University Page Two Hundred Nincly-four C O CRUMP - C E THOMPSON - W B L1NcOLN,JR. -- I H HOWLETT - MEMBERS- SENHJRS Breeden, A. B. Brooks, D. C. Cobb, J. C. Crump, C. 0. Emory, J. C. Farmer, H. B. Garth. R. M. Henderson, J. M. Howlett, J. H. Kohler, H. B. Lincoln, W. B. Jr. Myrick, S. E. Mathews, W. H. JUNIORS Addington, W. D. Argo, B. T. Boyd, H. L. Bryan, C. R. Brooks, M. Crump, E. L. Cox, I. K. Eichenberger, 0. R. Gallaher, S. H. Kavanaugh, J. Leinhart, B. H. Letsinger, L. I. Lewis, H. P. McJenkins, C. E. Nassau. H. Nowlin, W. Sheppard. B. Smith, M. Page Tnm Hnnrlrccl Nfrwliw-five T ngimrring Svnrivtg Ul1'FlC'El1S Scates, P. VV. Thrasher, P. T. Thompson, C. E. Waller, J. L. VVeigle, F. SOPHOMORES Cloyd, C. C. Elliot, W. C. Gall--an, E. L. Gentry, R. I. Gibson, R. E. Godsey, S. B. Gray, R. E. McMillan, A. B. Noonan. Miss Johai Hale. H. H. Sanders, J. Y. Tarryson, J. C. FRESHMEN Bibee, V. Brown. A. Cameron, J. VV. Curtis. C. VV. Cannon, J. L. Condra, E. M. Doggett. E. W. Fortas, H. S. Gearhart, N. A. Gieselman, P. E. Guise. F. J. Hamilton, M. Harris, C. S. Harkness. W. S. Jones, P. E. - President - Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer - O. 8: W. Reporter Kay, F. F. Kelly, J. B. Lotspeich, C. C. Laughter, V. B. Lowery, H. R. Mc-Camon, W. C. McWhorter, A. D. O'Ncil, W. P. Qualls, E. H. Pettus, T. W. Palmer. R. N. Rose, J. A. Rush, R. C. Sylvius, R. H. U13 Swain, F. B. Smith, S. B. Sprung. M. Taylor, W. C. Tvrner, C. N. Waller, D. G. Wood, A. B. Winn, VV. T.. J1'. Gibson, C. E. Hunt, B. T. SPECIALS Moody, M. S. Reynolds, J. W. Young Wilson, J. C. Kinsley, J. J. Davies, E. H. Farrar, W. C. Dahnke, F. H inginrrring, Svnrirtg Zfinnma During tl1e past year tl1e E1lgll100l'lllg' Society has been Ollt' of the niost active illltl energetic organizations on tl1e .llill under the capable leadership of Pres. C'r1nnp Zllltl his able staff of officers. It ll2lS been tl1e poliey of the Society to have outside H1911 of experience in the EllQ'lllC0I'illKQ' Profession to give talks at tl1e lllCE'll11g'S Zlilltl lnany well known and Il1'Ulllll1Clll inen were secured this year for that purpose. The Engineering Society was iirst founded in lfltbel and has been active ever since with tl1e exception of two years. The Engineering Society is tl1e offieial organization of lflngineering st11de11ts of tl1e University Zllld its purpose is not o11ly to help those who are already here but also to let tl1e people of the state Zllltl throughout tl1e South know that the Engineering College of tl1e University of Tennessee is Ollt' of tl1e leading Engineering Colleges in tl1e country. During tl1e football season tl1e Society beeaine well known by tl1e "Engineers inegaphone section" at all home gaines. The Ellglll0Q1'S, equipped with their 111-egapl1ones, went upon tl1e iield 'ten niassel' and everyone wl1o attended tl1e ganies knew when tl1e Engineers got there for the noise from tl1e rooting section always increased greatly. During the last tCl'll1 a ratheifexteiisive advertising eanipaign was carried on 11nder tl1e direction of "Doe" Howlett. A feature article was run in the leading newspapers of the state telling of tl1e many advantages to be gained at tl1e University of Tennessee. Plans were also perfected for an E11g'lll00l'lllg "News Letter" to be gotten out during the eoniing sun1n1er. It is expected that this will be a big aid to tl1e University as a whole Hlld to tl1e El1QlllCG1'lllg' College i11 particular. The Society rarely failed to be honored by 1l2l1Vll1g one or more nienibers of tl1e faculty present at the nieetings, Dean Ferris being o11e of Olll' inost faithful 111e1nbers. Other lllO1llllP1'S of tl1e faculty attended niore or less regularly. Tl1e Society also gave a Cup this year on which will be engraved tl1e ll2l.lllC of tl1e best all around Freslnnan Ellltl Sophoniore. rlilllt c11p is a la1'ge and very ll21l1LlS0lll0 0110 a11d can be S9911 at Ellly ti111e i11 tl1e EllglllOG1'l1lg' Library where it will be kept permanently. This eup is a iitting lll0lllOl'l2ll to tl1e work l-l0llC during tl1e past year. Page Tivo Hizriitrnffi Ninety-six ENGINEERING SOCIETY I-Xmvrimn 2-Xaanriatinn nf 3 nginvrra Tl1e U. T. Chapter of tl1e Aineriean Association of Engineers was organized :it the l'niversity of Tennessee during' the past year. The objeet of this 01'g'2illlZ2ltl0ll is to promote E11g'llll'tx1'l11g' interests and to l1ave the 1llClllll0I'S of the Engineering profession recognized. This organization is eoniposed chiefly of experienced nien from tl1e El1glI1CQFlllg' profession but a few student chapters have bee11 formed, TQIIIIOSSGG being o11e of tl1e lirst Southern Cfollegees to be granted a student chapter. The "Professional Engineer" is the official organ of tl1e A. A. E. and l1as done niueh for tl1e benefit of the l3lng'inee1's, espeeially tl1e College Graduates. This organizatioii has done inueh to pass tl1e law where- by a 111a11 111nst have a license to eall himself an El1g'l11CCI'. In order to attai11 these ends the chapters agree to celebrate a eonnnon holiday S0l119'Cl11lO during tl1e collegiate year. They further agree in so far as it is deemed advisable under local conditions to promote student publication and student governinent Zllltl to encourage 3.'ElllGl.l,CS, dra111aties, debates, oratory and other f0I'lI1S of student activities, whieh tend to broaden the scope of the engineer. Any 01lglllQCI'l11g' student snbseribing to tl1e constitution of the orgaiiizatioii may beeonie a ll19l1llJt'I' Elilld will be known as a Guard. The t9I'1l1 Knight or Lady applies only to those nienibers of tl1e Association, who are i11 tl1eir senior year, and having fuliilled all of their obligations of Jneinbersliip, have been duly knighted. Page Two Hundred Ninely-eight Page Two Hmllzzfred Ninety-nine 2-Xgrirnliural Gllnh BELL - BELL - - HAZLEWUUD - SMITH - G UTIIRIE G1LMonE LOVE - Siu ITII - BELL - LovE - Bnooiis BELL - AD-kB'lS - Adams, D. l'. Arnold, H. VV. Barnett, T. O. Bauleli, N. H. Bell, J. I. Bell, R. E. Burnett, J. H. Brooks, V. S. Brown, VV. G. Brown, D. M. Carlton, VV. H. Chase, T. G. Ulialile, W. J. Cooke, J. H. Cliristian, VV. L. Cuinniings, lrl Davis, H. S. Daniel, L. Dean, H. S. Deatl1erag'e, J. ll. Drinnon, D. E. Dumas, E. Finney, J. W. Fitch, J. G. Gifford, J. A. Gilliland, G. R. Gilmore, T. R. Guthrie, T. E. Hartnian, A. Hatcher, A. H. Hastings, W. W. Hazlewood, B. P. Hendrickson, S. A. Hickey, R. S. OFF l FTC H S F irst Term Second Terni Tllird Term ili0T1l.1 OF VL - - 1,1'CSlLlCl1t - Vice-President Secretary-'l'reasu1'vr - - - Uri t i c - SC1'g'O2l.llf-Elf-ixl'lllS - President Vice-President - - Critic - Sergeaiit-at-Arms - l'resident Vice-l.'resident - - Critic - Sergeant-at-Arnis UB Hill, G O. Hinton, T. G. Horton, H. H. Huffman, J. C. Key, C. W. Jones, li. H. Lanterniielie, N. M. Lawliorn, ll. O. liawliorn, A. M. Litz, A. VV. Love, H. ll. Maas, U. J. lllorris, B. Y. fllloore, ll. B. Mitellell, F. L. Milam, D. A. Nelilett, J. B. Peacock, A. D. l'orter, J. lt'. 'Ring'wold, H. A. fllolmertson, NV. E. Sniitli, J. F. Slnitli, 0. N. Slnitli, W. P. Sliililey, W. B. Stone, VV. lil. Tarrant, L. Tipton, G H. Topping, J. D. Turner, R. G. Vandiver, J. L. VVing'0, T. R. . Walker, T. J. Yates, W. G. Page Three Hundred W ,.g:1s:Qr ai fi? Wifi? ij' si S K 5 f wx N . . F if .. ,. f "f R , f X 3 A qxlf W if ,Q xx,. A 7? ? Yay ,VV 21 Us MMM QRS? , "N- Ealing Gluttlv Zluhging Gram This is the second year the University of Tennessee has been represented by a Dairy Judging Team at the National Dairy Show which was held at St. Paul, Minn- esota, 1922. Tennessee ranked first in judging Ayrshire Cattle and won the cup offered by the Ayrshire Breeders Association. The team was: H. R. Love, Bells, Tenn. J. W. Covington, College Grove, Tenn. B. P. Hazlewood, Smyrna, Tenn. R. S. Hickey, alternate. Newport, Tenn. Prof. C. E. Wylie, Coach Fourteen state agricultural colleges entered the contest. The rank of the various teams was as follows: 1. Kansas 8. Cornell 2. Wisconsin 9. Tennessee 3. Michigan 10. Nebraska 4. Minnesota ll. Pennsylvania 5. Perdue ' 12. South Dakota 6. Iowa 13. West Virginia 7. Missouri 14. Arkansas Page Three Hundred Two Uhr Hniurraitg nf Ernnvamw 111321.-annir Qlluh President - C. B. ALEXANDER Vice-President - - B. E. DOSSETT Secretary-Treasurer - - H. L. ANDERSON Assistant - - - - - - R. G. HORNBECK Grand Lodge Representatives J. B. DAVIDSON AND C. R. MORSE FACULTY MEMBERS C. E. Allred E. H. Gault H. A. Morgan Albert Barnett C. H. Gordon C. A. Morse J. R. Bender G. M. Bentley J. P. Buck H. R. Carr U. J. Chambers W. M. Clevenger . F. Dixon H B. O. Duggan O. J. Dynes E. H. Essary C. E. Ferris N. F. Fitzgerald C. B. Alexander H. L. Anderson E. G. Barnes R. L. Bass B. B. Bird A. N. Boyd Oscar L. Boyd A. B. Breeden Mitchell Brock D. C. Brooks Moses Brooks I. A. Buckels Dan. W. Campbell R. C. Campbell Robert Campbell Hobart S. Cooper Robert E. Creswell C. L. Cummings J. W. Cummings Will P. Dabney E. H. Daugette J. B. Davidson J. B. Dickenson Samuel C. Doss P026 T'lfl'C HLIIICIFCCI TIITCC J. C. Hodges C. A. Hutton Moses Jacobs C. A. Keffer W. O. Kirkman D. R. Lee Walter Lewis F. C. Lowry R. C. Matthews C. E. McCormick W. H. McIntyre C. A. Mooers STUDENT MEMBERS Dana E. Drinnon B. E. Dossett H. W. Duncan Eben C. Faris Alfred P. Farrar R. V. Ferguson A. A. Fisher H. O. Fortner J. A. Fowler Houston M. Gallaher S. B. Godsey O, P. Henry Arthur B. Hipsher R. G. Hornback Thomas H. Hunt P. A. Irvin Charles Joseph S. B. Lockhart O. T. Lynch W. R. McConnell C. H. McGrew J. A. Mitchell Roy B. Moore Lynn Z. Morris Charles R. Morse J. R. Neal L. A. Richardson W. R. Richey J. H. Robertson J. W. Sprowls W. F. Strohmeyer C. W. Turner O. M. Watson C. A. Willson O . E. Wuest Prof. Waterhouse Frank Nunely J. R. Odell George Patterson Edgar L. Peacock I. B. Pennington John F. Potts Ross R. Reeder Walter Ross R. P. Scott Albert G. Shumate Robert H. Silvius W. A. Simkins Ira G. Sloan O. N. Smith Ralph E. Smith E. A. Stanfield R. B. Striegel R. C. Taylor Samuel Thornburgh C. A. Throgmorton Thomas H. Troxel W. E. Turner J. G. Vowell O. D. Walker CHEMICAL CLUB ESTABROOK, THE HOME OF THE ENGINEERS 'Q n-.-..- --I-I ..... E2 :- 3. QW-'I-19?-W ,A,: f ,,.,f, ,Ir II I I .1 m.Q,.,Jg I3 -Nigga? f :I g 81 f E gp eg? av 42 f f 'fm . Mm Q Q-v3 ? 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I I.: - II I I , . . .f 2 -X XI- -I I ,vgigpgf - i-",-,""'- '. ' '. 'I,5' . ' I .f -- , -I -y5ia,7I' - 314 '-'IfIQ fy, NX' , II, :eg -QL, - , A - ,If N 3I'- - i I "I . '... . ' I: R 'I g 7 , 3 Qi? . QI I I I, I I-I.I -I I , ykgxu 7 IK J ., f-fi' X' ' 1 ' XX V '5 . 1 s 'I 5 ' 'G Xia ' :' g:f?Z'? ' f IV N ' 7 ' ' P'- - E ' I - ' . I II XXII I I' I .If Iva: I IO, , I . 'f QI - I ' .I '. ' j -',,,I-:FL I I I I I -If fy X f- -O . - I . IIIIYI IE. I. ,I-,-III . I dy, X Ig KJ - I - 1' ' 3:55. -ff - 'I X Q -Aj ff 7 :F 1. -' ' I I .. - -:QV---fb" . -. Vy,, ,K--z - :-1: , - I s I -' I f"-if-21 4 5 af.. - - JEFEEF1 O ' ' 'I .-e ,-- . L ,-fy '-I-'P' - -:: -If I . - ' : - I ' - f - ',!!:.g-gg: Eghfi . - ' . . . . I " - -.. . I II ' ' ' 1g,.g,J,.i?iI:g7g,:.' .. . '- -. - I '3"F-1"-- 1 .-... I ' ' ' ' " fs " '4 " SP" .1- -.. ' 331 552' 5 S -1 ' 5 1 N-.' " ' . it "Q " - . g q' - 4 N G 3 ' 1 I'--777 ' 3 E - ' - 15- J ' ,rf Q ' -. 1 : - ' . . . .' ' '-'.j -J ' ' -fegxigirh., ,.,,,, --' f" . 43 'Y - 1 : 12:5 ,- .3 .1 -1- ' Q ,ai ' 9, I' ,,..I-1'-?" "W, ' ' ' 1 ' I -V - . ' 'I PI 'I' IIIII .51 I "" 'Ii I WN, -:I III,..-n ., -..--..- II . A- I ... ., - .ff .4 .fx -... , A-1 I -I'L-:Lv 4, --...J - -- I L ... ,1., FUEL' Three Hundred Six agr Tim-0 Humlrcrf Sci-en E112 Hnluntvrr Stal? EDITORIAL MORTON L. DEITCH - - Editor-in-Chief MARGUERITE YANCEY - - - Associate BURGIN E. DOSSETT - Managing Editor GEORGE E. MOOERS - Art Editor RUTH ATLAS VIVIAN LOGUE JOHN MCDOWELL S. F. FOWLER HARVEY BROOME WALTER BAMBERG JOHN S. FANDRICH LESTER DEAVER BUSINESS RICHARD E. MOONEY, JR. - - Business Manager C. C. CLOYD - - - Advertising Manager "Just another Volunteer" is now presented by those named above. It represents the Knoxville branch of the University alone, as our fellow-students in the Memphis branch of the institution are issuing a separate volume. The combined volumes will comprise approximately six hundred and fifty pages, an annual which will rival in size that of nearly any other university in the United States. Page Three Hundred Eighl agv Tlrrw llumlrml Nino illlugmump FIRST TERM THE BIG CHIEFS GEORGE A. MOOERS, Editor-in-Chief EVELYN TAYLOR. Art JOE B. LONG. Managing Editor LEONARD F. HURLEY, Business Manager GEORGE B. SHAFFER, Humorous EDWIN S. PRESTON. Literary LITERARY: D. H. Powell R. Frost G. Kavanaugh D. B. Cain LEON JOUROLMON, Asst. Managing Editor JOE DULANEY. Asst. Business Manager. DOUGLAS SANBERG. Circulation Manager. BUSINESS: T. P. Shires A. W. Young C. S. Brooks Eliott Jones HUMOROUS: ART: John H. Marable, Jr. H. C. Watkins H. Dean Alma Shaw J. S. Reynolds Walter Roberts A. G. Davis Blakeley A. Absher Henderson SECOND TERM THE BIG CHIEFS GEORGE B. SHAEFFER. Editor-in-Chief . CHARLES COWAN, Art Editor LEONARD F. HURLEY, Business Manager W. S. ROBERTS. Asst. Managing Editor E. S. PRESTON, Managing Editor JOE DULANEY, Asst. Business Manager. DON H. POWELL, Literary Editor DOUGLAS SANDBERG, Circulation Manager THE BRAVES LITERARY: ART: R. Frost Evelyn Taylor H. Dean H. C. Watkins J. H. Marable R. N. Ivins HUMOROUS: Geo. E- Mooney Alten Absher B. D. Cain J. D. Painter Jene Jones Alma Shaw H. M. Blakely Geo. A. Mooers BUSINESS: A. W. Young T. P. Shires C. S. Brooks Page Three IM,lITlLll'PCl Ten zgv Tlzrvc llumlrml Elwven Orange aah white FIRST TERM EDITORIAL STAFF Thomas J. Walker .........AA.. ............,..........,..A.,, ,.,.,,,4..........,.,.,....AA.........,.,..AAA.......,............,. ..AA.A.A... E d i tor-in-Chief W. R. Hamilton, Jr .,.,.,....... ..........A..,...,,...............,,....... M anaging Editor S. F. Fowler .......................,..A .............. A ssistant Managing Editor Katherine Goddard ....... .A.A.,.,...........................,,......,... N ews Editor Estes Kefauver ............ ..,..,......l..........,.....,l..,.,,. A thletic Editor S. D. Samuels ....,.....,,.. ,,,,,........ A sst. Athletic Editor H. S. Dean ................ ...........,....,,..,.,.,,,.,,.............. ..............,.... E x change Editor Anna Stokely ......... .,,,.,.,,,,,,.....,,,,.,,,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, .............,.,..... S o ciety Editor ASSOCIATES Helen Frazier Margaret Yancey A. H. Johnson B. E. Dossett J. H. Howlett J. S. Fandrich M. L. Deitch REPORTERS John Carriger Raymond Blackard Mary Titsworth J. Paul Jones T. E. Jones Ruth Atlas Harold Shea Gladys Ogle Mary Crowell David Lee Yorke Craig BUSINESS STAFF Charles F. Pettway .............. ..............................................,...,,..,..... ................,................... B u siness Manager Morgan B. Ayres ..,.,.......... Assistant Musiness Manager Floyd Ambrister ....,.,,. .....,................,,.,... C irculation Manager T. A. Ward .................... .,,...,.,... A sst. Circulation Manager J. J. Tinsley ........... ........,, A sst. Circulation Manager C. A. Bell ......................... .................................................. ............. A s st. Circulation Manager O. M. Pittman .,........... ..................................,,..,..................... .,......,.... A s st. Circulation Manager SECOND TERM EDITORIAL STAFF Wm. R. Hamilton, Jr. ...,....... .................,.,......,.....,,...........,.........,........ .............,........... E d itor-in-Chief S. F. Fowler .....,...........,.,,..,.....,... .,........,............. M anaging Editor Katherine Goddard .......... ........... A sst. Managing Editor Estes Kefauver .........,..,,, ..............,...........,........ N ews Editor S. D. Samuels ............................ ...,.,..,................,. A thletic Editor A. Howard Johnson .......,..... ........,,,., A sst. Athletic Editor H. S.-Dean ................,....,........... .................................,,.......... .....,.............. E x change Editor Anna Stokely ....,.........,,..... ....,,....,............................................ .................,.., S o ciety Editor ASSOCIATES J. S. Fandrichg Helen Frazierg J. H. Howlettg Raymond Blackardg Margaret Yancey B. E. Dossettg Mary Tittsworthg J. P. Jonesg M. L. Deitchg Jno. Carrigerg Harold Sheag T. E. Jonesg Ruth Atlasg Gladys Ogle REPORTERS Pauline Moncriefg Lois Sherrodg J. Lyman Fowlerg E. G. Tarryg Harold Tiptong David Leeg Yorke Craig BUSINESS STAFF Charles F. Pettway .....,...,.. .....,.....,.....,.,.,.......,,,............,............... Morgan B. Ayres ......,...,..... Floyd Ambrister ......... L. A. Ward ................. J. J. Tinsley ........... C. A. Bell .................... O. M. Pittman ............. .........................Business ......,....Asst. Business ........................C1rculat1on ...............Asst. Cirulation .,..,..,...Asst. Circulation .............Asst. Circulation .......,......Asst. Circulation Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Page Three Hundred Twelve 0110 Tlmfv flzrlnlrml Tllfrlvr Editor - Asst. Editor - lllgr. Editor - Reporter Business Mgr. Circulation Mgr. - Local Sub. lllauager Reporter - - Agronomy - - Animal llusbaudry Ag'I'l.ELl1lCH.t-lflll - Athletics - H ortieulture - Poultry Dairyiug - Home Economies - Zflvnnvnzvv illarmvr DEPAltTMlCN'l' EDITORS T. J. W-xl.iQm1c T. R. GILMORE Bos W.vrsoN -l. W. FINNEY D. P. LXDAMS - A. XV. Lrrz T. E. GUTIIRIIE J. L. XTANDIVER - R. L.xW1e1oN A. M. L.iw11oN - J. FITCH - J. F. SMITH R. J. 'W1r,Mo'r IIUGHES LYON - H. R. Lovii. Miss LUCY BIVORGAN Page Three Hundred Fourteen fx fy "' qiffw ff""?,""F.3A" 39 'K-fi? L.Ii's..1fb thee. 2 ig s.,1Z,,.: KLQ' il...l..f'-7Um, T Ll R w A W 2 SIR wRl '1 ff W M 5,f,..,',4,,5qff1s7 if - ff ' ' X Q .- FX is If , r I, XIX? . Y 5, E1 :fy . ' 31' f Q 1 K -R in . 4 i .U .L gs. cf' , -R f rx . Av" S A , A lguhliraiinn Glnunril FACULTY MEMBERS DR. R. S. ELLIS DR. J. C. HODGES ALUMNI MEMBERS E. C. FRETZ F. C. LOTWRY STUDENT MEMBERS B. E. DOSSETT T. J. WALKER Page Three Hundred Fiflccn VGCATIONA .. 4 Vs 2 if 4' . fbi? ff b X X4 Q. , I QWAXQP X fmWIi Wnaenwuf HM UH li "' ' '11 Wh ww 'w .,,,-l ,.,.4-4" 1 1' V, 1 K 1 - 1,1 X1 " 4" 511 11.1-1 1 1 X . 1154. I 251' ,1..' 3' L1 .f1"1 X111 H. 1.3 1 1' JXf1-J-1 1 1 1. 1 X 1 111X1.X ,. 1 '15 " 1-1-1 V I 1 ' 1 I I 1 1 K1 X I X ,V 1 Xi 1 A 7 f f A , 1 .1 . 11' .. - 4 'l , 1jXX' 11'X11 1 9 111 " X1' 7' sf' V 1 X A. gb" 1315. -F -11-' -1 X 1 1 1 ' ' X 1 "A 1 1 ,X,X . X11 Luk' L 1 .X , X 1 1.. 1 1. 1X, X N., X,1"y' ' N! 51.11 1 V, ' 11VX X X . . X 1 1, : 11,1 11 ' 5 -A' 'f' X .X XX X. 1XX1-X. X, I- X1X1 1 .1 X . X X XX. 1115, 1X1 X-1 : ' ' 17 X ' QX' 734 4' 1 1 1,71-1X1..1"'f:1 : -"' ' "1 1.f-9' 1 ' 1 .A U '. 3 F75 1 A ' ' .1 wwf . 1 1 1 Qi W7 1 'I .f - - 1,1 541 'X 1 1,151 1 1 '1 Pl ' 1 .X,. 1. - N 1 1 1X1 1 1 1 l.' f 1, 1 1 1 K 1 'L 1 - 1 'K 1 1 1 . 2 X 1 .X X14 1. ' 'J 1 15 k ' 1"1 1' 1 1 j'1'1'- 1 1 1 1 1111 1- X' .1 , H X . 1 1 f '11 2, - 1 11,1 X X1 1 11' 1 1 X5 1- gf, X1 . 1 'w T. 1 -.1 1 ' "J, 1' u 19.52. H- I 1 ' 1'-' 1 1,- 1 1' 1 ' '1 vf 1' -1, - - , 1 N ' XX XX Y -X, IX..'x:,X 1X4ff n , X1X X I 1 . 11 1 X .111111 1 1X1-111.. .X 1v X 1.1. X X X 1 ,,1 1 1 XX.1.1. 1X1 '11 I 1 ' IJ- X ' 1 1 ' 1.1 ,I-11-1.2"h X . X X 1 X. , X X X114-XX1. 1 X 1 . 1 2 1 X1 .1 .X 1 XXX... , X1 '- 1. 2 111. Xf 1111f1111g-4 " ' " 1 15- 11 ': " "" ' 1'11,.'-'11 L 1' 1 .1 - . 1 R 1 ' 1 1' 1, 1 X Xfz X X. " X X .XX X, X11, . X X 1 .XX 11, 1 1 1. 1. 1 XE, X51 '11 ' ' 1X .1 ,1 .,11X' ' 1'1 1 X .X 1 I 1 1 X 1 1 1 1'11 .' X --1 XX :X 1'1 .- f 1 fr' '1,. 11 " X 11 'X .1.,.'1X. 1 . 1 1' 1 ,, 1, 1 '1 1 -1 . ' 11 '11 N' 1!' ' -'L 'P 'SWA' I l1':fK1i Ib?-Hn'e!F1'.XFl1-'iZ1"'L"'?C1' J-' .1 .R ik:4L1'S5lHC5llLV'5l"WlZ9'.!r,Yi8!'i'IM'9,Q'EIllllIY Eiztnrg nf Ihr Qllnhaniral Brafting Brparimvni The demand for training in Mechanical Drafting dates back to the very begin- ning of the rehabilitation work at the University of Tennessee. In November, 1919. there were several men under authority of the Federal Board for Vocational Training with Mechanical Drafting as an objective. There was no separate course in this sub- .ject at that time. however, in fact. there was only one course arranged, a sort of general course in Engineering subjects and all of the students preparing for mechanical trades were required to take this double course regardless of their objective. This course included the subject of Mechanical Drafting and Sam E. Myrick was employed to teach it. In the spring of 1921. however. Mr. Myrick, in co-operation with Prof. Wool- rich and representatives of the Veterans' Bureau. worked out a very comprehensive drafting course arranged especially for training men who were specializing in this subject. This course was inaugurated in June, and the Mechanical Drafting division of the Vocational Department was established with Mr. Myrick at its head. In addition to teaching the eight men who were specializing in drafting it be- came the duty of this department to teach the drafting required as an auxiliary sub- ject in all the other courses carried by the Vocational department. Mr. Myrick was given four assistants, two in drafting work and one in English and one in Mathematics. There are twelve men specializing in drafting at the present time and one hun- dred and twelve men taking it as an auxiliary course. The drafting room is made as much like a drafting office in a commercial plant as possible and is doing all of the drawing for the Machine Shop and Pattern Shop. Page Three Hundred Sixlecn Hamer Engineera fReading left to right, standingl-Condie Lynch, Therman P. Anderson, William F. Mann, Jessie K. Marquis, Paul Sheddon, Glenn W. Witt, Hobart M. Onks, Ardell King, John Sutton and Thomas H. Baker. CSeatedJ-John Sutton, Thomas H. Barker. This department of the vocational Work in the University is accomplishing excellent results, under the efficient supervision of Instructor Jessie K. Marquis. The men take a great deal of interest in the Work, and future power engineers are being rapidly developed. Page Three Hundred Seventeen 1Hunl1rg Evpartmvnt Standing fleft to rightlz McSpadden, flnstructorl, Bledsoe, Rison, Kiker, Jernigen, Bible, Moore. Williams, Watson, Morris flnstructorl, Zeger. Sitting fleft to rightlz Hampton, Breshears, Inman, Harmon, Galloway. Page Three Hundred Eighlecn f -no--I an .-vo , ,ff 0 -'vgiifzl' ' ' e elf? - ' A me s" ' '- K' ' ew ', W A X ff , Wy Page Three Hundred Nineteen W?" Qighmng Engineering STUDENTS Algood, Farrus W. Fine. Homer R. Spring, Wm. Brumit, Lester K. Graham, Wm. W. Stokeley, A. A. Bull, Edward C. Hicks. Roscoe Schubert, J. R. Creswell, R. E. Johnson, B. F. Snow, Jas. N. Campbell. D. W. Lester, Geo. W. Silvens, S. E. Casey, Thomas H. Lynch, Otey Taylor, W. C. Coe, Reginald H. Mynatt, J. L. Wright, C. A. Clark, William L. Marshall, R. M. Watson, C. R. Collins, Jackson Neal, H. R. Wilkins, Boyd Dennis, G. S. Quaid, J. W. Weems, Fred J. Dickson, James E. Reagan, F. D. Whitaker, Jas. C. Dickenson, Jas. B. Ross. H. C. GRADUATES Jones, Lee Roy Hendrix, Wm. C. Stafford, Fred A. HISTORY AND ORIGIN In September 1920, three men of the Vocational Department became interested in the study of surveying. Because these men were deficient in some of their high school work, it was considered impossible for them to take up regular work and become candidates for a degree in Civil Engineering. At first these men were given two special subjects, "Construction of Roads and Pavements" under Prof. N. W. Dougherty, and 'tPlane Surveying" under Prof. H. B. Aiken. At a conference with Dean C. E. Ferris on June 1, 1921, the need for more trained Highway Engineers was emphasized. Owing to the inactivity of railroad construction, and the increasing demand- for more men for highway work, it was decided that jobs were more available in this particular field than any other depart- ment of engineering. Adopting Highway Engineering as an objective the course was officially organized. Mr. Robert P. Scott was selected as head of this depart- ment, assisted by instructors in the subjects of mathematics, English and Drawing. This department has grown from a class of three in 1920 to thirty-eight in 1922. The Highway Department has the distinction of having graduated the first men in the Vocational Department. The routine of work is similar to that as outlined for the Freshmen and Sopho- more surveying class in the Engineering Department of the University. In this course men are taught the different standard specifications of various types of road construction. The main object of this course is to give the men actual experience, in such problems as will confront them in the field. The course is intended to be as practical as possible. Practical field problems are given, and in this way the men are actually taught how to do various kinds of work under different field conditions. In the summer of 1921 the men were given the problems of relocating and making a complete survey of a road west of Lyon's View. At present five of the class are engaged in surveying a road at Chilhowee Park. A complete survey of the park is also being made. The organization of this department was a step in the right di1'ection. It has resulted in benefits to the individual, the Vocational Department, and the University. The instruction prepares men not only for field work, but also as draftsmen. The tone and standards of the Vocational Department itself has been improved. We consider it as a compliment to this department that one of its members was last year voted: "Best All-Round Man on the Hill" by united vote of the Vocational Depart- ment and the student body of the University proper. We believe we have other men capable of sustaining the good reputation which the department has thus far earned. Page Three Hundred Twenty Page Three Hundred Tlvcnly-0110 Qlutumuhile Snbuul WWFCSFVFF FUQQQPFSD erases: Eigigim Q ... gg Em! "' 552 555.0 I3 239 C552 5 as 'U SQ Z E U sw mg: 4 .Jen 0 o '-'P-: S E :nm O :Q .. FD .-4. ff? 952 H iq m lm Z 5' Oi HV.: U2 U1 5 :HH ERS H 6 3 O gg C :U .. 5 "1j:'U C: Om O- 5 ... F1 Q QQO :im Z pq O mg H 0 4 f-, 0 U2 fb U11-f W "1 VD E U2 5 Q? g ng 53, is E2 OED? E ow? ., 5 2235 3' cc :U Ffa 5 5235529 Stag .. .h Z NN 4 O, m -232 , cn Sssiigi n-1: L-F Emgmzvrg SEM muff-fb gh! .--9:5 "1 E :"' U21-Q-Ui Q :Esau . mr O C Grahle fvalve comp.J A. Hammontree Colors: Prussian Blue and W. R. Harris Graphite Black. I. B. Pennington Hasten Petree Thornton Willet The School of Auto Mechanics came into existence in September 1919, as among the first evidences of the arrival of the Vocational Department on the "Hill." Mr. Horace G. Jones, one of the best informed men on Auto Mechanics in the State. was the iirst head of the school. He was succeeded in September 1921 by Mr. R. W. Coward. who holds a B. S. degree from the University of Tennessee. Mr. Coward has been head of a similar school in the Hawaiian Islands during his term of service with the army. He is assisted in shop by Mr. R. B. Orr and Mr. W. D. Nowlin. All Vocational students were originally admitted to instruction in this depart- ment. Later a course in Farm Mechanics was evolved to satisfy the needs of the agricultural students. This made possible a relatively small enrollment in the Auto school proper, insuring better opportunities for shop work and for individual attention to each man. As yet, no "finished products" or "graduates" have gone forth from this school. This is mainly due to the fact that the equipment of the school has not yet reached a point commensurate with the character of the work it is trying to do. lt is hoped that this dream will soon be realized. Those in charge feel that the progress made thus far. while not inconsiderable, bespeaks. only in a small way, what may be realized in the future. Favourite Opera: "Tales of Huffman." Favourite Tool: "Mascot" Wrench. Page Three Hundred Twenty-two X.: .ff M . M- dw., H-mf Q2 . - ,, - i , .,, - ws QQ bertiun El In Section 1 the agricultural students begin the preliminary work that leads to the courses in which they will later specialize. It is the first stepping stone in the agricultural courses. It is the bridge over which the would-be farmers must pass before they can reach Sections 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6. The planks of this bridge are Principles of Agriculture, English, Mathematics, Farm Mechanics, Live Stock, and Science. Each of these subjects has a direct bearing on the problems and needs of the farmer. The instructors of this section believe in their men, and know that there is good material there which it is their business to bring to the surface. The following men are responsible for the Section 1 classes: Principles of Agriculture-J. C. Wooda1'd, English-O. N. Smith, Mathematics-D. M. Brown, Farm Mechanics-W. C. Krueger, Live Stock-C. R. Robison, and Science-Osborn Andes. The photograph above shows the following men: Top Row Cleft to rightl : J. C. Owens, Robert Long, B. D. Harrison, Hubert Compton, James Packett, Melvin H. Jenkins, Roscoe Ayres, Vito Vittore, D. C. Smith. Second Row: David L. Proffitt, A. R. Ritter, M. C. Thompson, Robert T. Curtis, J. C. Franklin, W. W. Cantrell, W. E. Moore. Third and Fourth Rows: Thomas Laugherty, J. E. Arnett, J. H. Carnes, C. R. Proctor, J. E. Roberts, Wm. Padgett, J. A. Patty, R. T. Roach, J. C. Lunsford. Fifth and Sixth Rows: James A. Sanders, Lige Byrd, Robert Hilton, Arlie Branam, B. O. Harrison, H. W. Francis, Wayne D. Garrett, A. J. Powers. Men who belong in Section 1, but who do not appear in the picture, are: H. W. Duncan, O. B. Harrison, Drexel Day, J. M. Shults, J. C. Watson, J. E. Warrick, R. L. Abbott, Wm. Baker, H. R. Phillips, W. J. Barfield, T. A. Kelly, A. F. Stundt. Page Tlircc Hundred Tlvcnly-ll1ree W . C!EIectrin Cfngineers First row. left to right: R. R. Brummett. Jellico. Tenn.g O. C. Testerman. Johnson City, Tenn.g Robert Hickey. Bearden, Tenn.g S. B. Lockhart, Petros, Tenn. Second row: L. M. Ragsdale, Instructor, Knoxville, Tenn.g Chester Henderlite, Knox- ville, Tenn.g R. C. Wilson, Newport, Tenn.g Robt. Garland, Maryville, Tenn.g James Kidd. Benham, Ky. Third row: B. F. Gardner. Lenoir City. Tenn.g Clell Coldsg F. T. Haun, Athens. Tenn.g C. E. Earl, Knoxville, Tenn. Fourth row: Roy Smith, Knoxville. Tenn.g W. E. Parrot, Knoxville, Tenn. Fifth row: J. M. Barry, Petros. Tenn.g John Guffey, Knoxville, Tenn.g E. D. Duncan, Briceville, Tenn.g Dave Wilson, Huntdale, N. C. Page Three Hundred Twenty-four QQ bectinn 3535 Left to right: W. D. Pierceg M. E. Beardg C. H. Hillg A. Stoutt. Second row: R. N. Whiteg R R. Singletong R. W. Johnsong F. I. Lee. Third row: Esco Keckg Wm. Layg H. L. Bennettg F. J. Eldredgeg F. M. Erhart. Fourth row: D. G. Grahamg F. E. White. Fifth row: D. F. Ragang W- P. Mitchellg M. J. Browng J. E. Gorrellg Will Smith Sixth row: Carl Vanceg L. G. Winters. Page Three Hundred Twenty-five Friends of the University The liberal donations of the following Business Houses ana' Men of Knoxville has helped inalee this year's Volunteer a success. Our appreciation can best be shown by the patronage we bring them. gint.: C. M. MCCLUNG SL CO. KUHLMAN'S DRUG STORES SULLIVAN UNDERWOOD 62 LEA H. T. HACKNEY CO. I. ALLEN SMITH SL CO. LITTLEFIELD Sz STEERE CO. S. R. RAMBO A KNOXVILLE RAILWAY Sz LIGHT CO. I. S. HALL'S SONS ROY NEWMAN CIGAR CO. MILLER STORE CO. W. W. WOODRUF F HARDWARE CO. D. C. CHAPMAN T. E. BURNS Sz CO. KNOXVILLE SENTINEL BAUM'S, "Home of Flowers" WOODS Sz TAYLOR JOURNAL AND TRIBUNE EDINGTON CLOTHING CO. SPENCE SHOE CO. CURETON CO. A FRANK GAUT THE U IVER ITY OF TENNESSEE KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE H. A. MORGAN, B. S. A., LL. D., President An institution of research, resident teaching and extension teachingg whose service ideal is the making of a better and happier citizenship for Tennessee COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Liberal education in the humanities and sciencesgpreparation for professional schools- Special groupings of courses leading to B. A.. and B. S. degrees. Classical Languages, Modern Languages, History and Political Science, Edu- cation, the Social Sciences, Mathematics, the Physical Sciences, Biological Sciences, and Fine Arts. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Professional training for teachers-Degrees of B. S. and B. A. in Education-Training for college and normal school instructorships. teachers in high schools, superintendents and principals of schools. Technical training and opportunity for specialization. SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS Special training for home making and the teaching of home makers. Official teacher train- ing institution under Smith-Hughes law. Cur- riculums leading to B. S. in Home Economics. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Training in the special fields of Finance, Business Management, Marketing and Account- ing. Curriculums leading to B. S. degree. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Training for Mechanical, Civil. Electrical. Hydraulic, and Chemical Engineers. Degree of Bachelor of Science in any field. Fine laboratories and equipment. Engineering Experiment Station. Engineering Extension. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Offers practical training for farmers, farm managers. fruit growers, grain growers, dairy- men, stockmen, teachers in agricultural colleges and schools, scientific investigatorsg and for ser- vice in U. S. Department of Agriculture. Agricultural Experiment Station solving the problems of the farmers of the State. Division of Agricultural Extension reaching every corner of the State. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Graduate instruction in the various fields. Graduates of reputable universities and colleges admitted to this School. THE SUMMER SESSION Serves the entire South in teacher training. Affords opportunity to do college grade work and to apply it toward a degree in the University. PRE-MEDICAL COURSE Fulfills requirements of the American Med- ical Association in preparation for entrance to the University of Tennessee Medical College. or other colleges of same grade. COLLEGE OF MEDICINE fMemphisQ Highest medical training-Best hospital and clinical facilities in the South. Fine laboratories, Original investigation, and health extension ser- vice. Courses leading to M. D. degree. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY fMemphisj A college of highest standing, excellent faculty-especially fine laboratory and clinical facilities. Degree of D. D. S. SCHOOL OF PHARMACY fMemphisP A standard two year course leading to the Ph. G. degree. Member of American Confer- ence of Pharmaceutical Faculties. This is a public institution and tuition is free in all except the colleges of Law, Medi- cine and Dentistry and the School of Pharmacy. For further information, write The Registrar, The University of Tennessee, Knoxville. TRADE AT HOME BY USING THE is NEW PHONE" The Stockholders of this company are representative merchants and business men of KNOXVILLE PEOPLES TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY Bean-Warters 81 Company PRINTERS BLANK BOOK MAKERS OFFICE SUPPLIES 705 GAY ST. HOPE BROTHERS Jewelers Diamond Merchants - Dealers in Fresh Water Pearls - Opticians Steel and Copper Plate Engravers and Embossers. The Knoxville Gas Co. Gas Stoves, Gas Water Heaters, Welsbach Lamps, Welsbach Mantles, and other Modern Gas Appli- ances 304 GAY ST. Knoxville, Tennessee PRUDEN COAL 8: COKE COMPANY MINERS AND SHIPPERS CELEBRATED CLEAR FORK COAL DOMESTIC AND STEAM KNOXVILLE -1- TENNESSEE Farragut Billiard Parlors POCKET AND CARGM BILLIARDS "Headquarters for the Boys" An Up-to-Date Room Eleven Tables FARRACUT HOTEL Fowler Brothers Sc Cox INCORPORATED Capital Stock EB200,000.00 Wholesale Groceries and Notions, Meats, Sugars, Lards Now Located in Our Handsome New Home, 200-202 East Jackson Avenue, Knoxville "QUALITY PRODUCTS" HCOURTEOUS SERVICE" ALL U. T. BOYS GET THE GLAD HAND HERE Ffa Chas. H. Elliott Co. 'GHQ Largest College Engraving House in tfte World WEDDING INVITATIONS --- CALLING CARDS Commencement Invitations Class Day Programs C lass Pins ana' Rings Dance Programs and Invitations, Menus, Leather Dance Cases and Covers Fraternity and Class Inserts, for Annuals, Fraternity and Class Stationery: School Catalogs and Illustrations. SEVENTEENTI-I STREET AND LEI-HGH AVENUE, PHILADELPHIA GAUT-OGDEN CO. STATIONERY AND ENGRAVING Can. OFFICE FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES 514 GAY STREET - CYRUS KEHR PATENT, TRADEMARK AND COPYRIGHT LAWVYER 605 SEVENTH STREET uaucaas WASHINGTON, D. C. Also 609 Empire Building, Kno ille, Tem . CROUCI-I CUT ELoWERs EoR ALL OCCASIONS University Studentsand Others Know Our Service BOTH PHONES 317 WEST CLINCH Stunt Sc iJHrGle11liv Ol H. "THE SHOP OF QUALITY" Gllnthirra KNOXVIL.I.E - TENNESSEE 516 GAY STREET Bm S TTL6 That's what you Want when you buy a suit 0- that's what you get when o lo S y u uy ociety Brand --f style, and all that the Word implies --f good looks, good fit and good wear. : : z Stunt 8: ilIHrGlz1lliv Gln. "THE SHOP OF QUAl.l'l-Y" "Wliere Society Brand Clothes Are Sold." CI-IAS. C. CULLEN Sc CO. C, China, Glass and Silver. I-lotel, Institution and Restaurant Equipment, Wedding, Personal and Other Gifts. ' 416 GAY STREET KNOXVILLE, TENN. We specialize S H Q E S Edwin Clapp in Ladies' and me Shoes, GILLESPIE BROTHERS snot co. Wakovershoes "We Know How" KNOXVILLE -:- TENNESSEE NEW CUMBERLAND HOTEL ln the heart of the Business and Shopping Centers All ' ' ' rooms equlpped with hot and cold running water and telephones. J. A. Campbell, Proprietor KNOXVILLE, TENN. TODD Eff ARMISTEAD Drugs Soda Kodak Supplies Cigars MARKET and CLINCH when you Want to meet a friend up town just tell them to meet you at- TODD Eff ARMISTEAD U. T. Students Headquarte ALEX. MCMILLAN CO. Real Estate., Mortgage Loans, Fire Insurance, Rentals An Institution of Dependahle Service 613 MARKET STREET Holston Bank Barber Shop For High Class Work We Successfully Cater to Best E Our Specialty is University Trade Styles MANICURING and BATHS ARMY SALVAGE STORES U. Army, Navy Goods, Tent Flys., Clothing, Shoes, Blankets, Etc. GET OUR CATALOGUE FREE WHOLESALE RETAIL 210 Gay Street IF THE ARMY HAD IT . WE HAVE IT The Standard Agricultural Limestone AMERICAN LIMESTONE Co. KNOXVILLE, TENN. no A Q ,.4, Our Trademark is Your Guarantee l M. B. ARNSTEIN fd' CO - PETER KERN CO. Knoxvilleqs Department Store of Quality and Style' Backed by a National Reputation Womcnqs Wearing Apparel., for Purity and Excellence, our Millinefy- Fabrics and Candies are a Rememlnerance for- Accessorms' ever appreciated by your Friends. We cordially inviteithe Faculty and 2:32512 zikzhbldlavzziiz fi1FE'i'ii for Good Things to store. : : : 1 3 1 See Us when in Town next. C. D. KENNY CO. Teas - Coffees -' Sugars FARRAGUT HOTEL KNOXVILLE. TENN. Store, 32 Market Square Warehouse, XV. Jackson Ave. Both Phones 490 KHOXVTHC " Tennessee MODERN-EUROPEAN FIREPROOF --T---- Delicious Nutritious Mono THE VELVET KIND Frost Bites 200 ROOMS - 200 BATHS RATEs,s2.5o AND UP CHAPIN-SACKS CORPORATION KNOXVILLE - TENNESSEE J. Lutz 599 Company General I1'1Sl.1I'HI1C6 13i??S?Jf?? T H E T R AV E L E R S HAFSEESFD' ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR BURWELL BLDG. "NED" LUTZ '12 "LUM" REEDER '19 SCENE" MCCLAMROCH '22 "NEWT" CALLAWAY '15 CECIL ANDERSON '20 "BUNNY" ROEHL '21 Iggly- 0012! Meaning--- I aint mad at nobady! U. T. Students are tickled to death because they have been served With Sani-Seal IcefQCream this Season. Sani-Seal Co. W ff4f.kfA" PHONES 2422 520 W. Jackson T H I N K hovv many of your requirements can be purchased at a mod- ern first-class Drug Store. Proprietary medicines, drug toilet articles and supplies, sundries and confections. For anything in these lines ECONOMY DRUG STORES are most reliable and cheapest. Ask us, we have it,eand we cut the price. C A N D I E S - We sell the best candies in all the world, at reasonable prices. Fresh I supplies received weekly. P R C 0 N S : ggivrelprggcrijigiolrg illeglastment is absolutely reliable. Mistakes D E L N V E E S : Xlgiewdslligeqgz glen? ggi cptlglgie, however small, anywhere in the You'll like our soda fountain drinks and service ECONOM Y DRUG CO., Inc. No. 1 MAIN STORE No. 2 Cor. Vine Ave. and 521 Cor. Gay St. and Central St. S. Gay St. Depot St. Phones 640 70-Old Phone, 23-New Phones 26 +++++++++++++++++++4++++++++++++++++++++++++++++4 -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- -1 -1- F? -1- -1- My W -1- 'T' 61 jj 3 xxwlmflo ff -1- 'X' S Spiga 6 'z' 'I' V 5 5 0 'X' If: S E 1 s 'I' J, ss l as f it : 2 1 ' E E I i EEE Q i + Zimwluws - + + '65Mg,Lg + -1- -1- 'X' 'finish ' 'X' ++++++++++++ ++++++++++++ E HIS ANNUAL is just one of the many jg I published by us this year. The fact that jj -1- -1- jx" most of the College and School Annuals 1 E throughout this Southeastern Section are products E 1 of our presses is sufficient evidence, we believe, of 1 'I' 1 . . V . . 'X' 1 our ability to produce the very highest quality of 1 i work and our reputation for making deliveries "on QQ ++++++++ 3.3 5'5" 2. DUQ GOES -..C 512. D S-QQ 'Da 32' Q 0 OEET 7912 810 -:J 9,053 Sem E. vznqbtg +2- UQ. -2. 4.02 QD .MEL +++++++ time." Cur service is complete,- including draw- +++++++++ +++++++++ E is E 25 KNoxv1LLE LITHOGRAPHING Co. 1 fg' KNoXv1LLE - TENNEssEE an 'I' -1- ++ 4+ ++++ ++++ +4 +4 ++++++ 4 + + 4 4 + + + + + + 4 4 4 4 4 4 + 4 + 4 4 4 4 4 4 4' 4' 4' 4 4' 4' 4' 'P 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4 4 4' 4 1' 4' 4- .2- 4' 4 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4S9+4'?4 "A Place Where They Keepcthe Quality UP!" S 4 lk' '.r In If , A Wh 'sw f Y ,. A1 62' I I p, V It vk. I MIN, ,,,,f:',Q 13' ..? . , A .-v " , ,Q .' -52.-?,fg'9'1vf'S :Z ,QW V 1 3-Yi eh Q1 A',:w,v ff fin, Fl. V Q , if gf, ,I .vj ' . x1' -mfzlfafl V ' I ' 1 fx' 'Q' ,ig - "'?:',,7,15K ,f Aly--if, U, ff' bk 'ffw-fx '?! I A f ,,g,f,, M w.ff --fir--aff f.,,.Q.vww.-,iff ..,,f' Fw '-ff a ff-1 ' lrwtgxcaghawx :za-'i 5?'?Aa l'71'!x:F'.fiq"E' h..fAn'3'n- 'mf-s . 14 'YM ,V ,ff ., n -, A ' .gQ,,4.-, '1f,v"fi' H, A, 'f - 'rf .WL I f ,I ,,,,,. I4.. , , w. ,, , .f , f ,vf"v.,QLr , M Wil.. ,.L:tL,kW'glA,g,f.' 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' I 7' '.-l-'rf,'f'ff '1'.,-:bf-'Wa -1 V 5" a. , 'WA X ' ,k4f4A'7f?.JLw A 'U ' "a-" """, lasi,:g.krf'i" , e . ' 1."i?f'gx"" ' , . -. "i:.gY:,Qr' :"ff?:'J:g"" X " ?f-'QU-2f1::. " f f l,D O , Uri - A 3 4 : 4, 0 3 Q .,'vl?2 h- . ' I fix E Qian ' ' A Qu' I , lb .. Y ' 3 M if fL1i,:.N - -A ,. f ns PHOTO E RAVERS , r is h . V, A CINCINNATIQQHIQ KNOXVUd' 'PENN :V H, iw M H - P-IJAMS ' , :'5Sf" ."' I ' ,ar , L Q GFS N2 OIYQS if 5 , ' X ff 4'1?'fZ'ei Wflz 51,3-.. ' ' ' - ' 2 ff 7 11 UI7 IIYQ O ll? S ZUI fiiw-:Q Q53 - . .,,, Y. , - .L.+,L1. "1 C7 Qf'lJlCQ It Ufffig Q f QU? "A "w..q.. 'Worf5 W6l7Q W fw fw " Gone c-3 SD.-1135" A PHOTOGRAPH - MEMORY'S BRIDGE KNAFFL 62 BRAKEBILL PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHERS F33 1198 BOTH PHONES 522 GAY STREET KNOXVILLE TENNESSEE The ST. JAMES HOTEL is always glad to have the Faculty and Students of the University of Tennessee make this their headquarters We enjoy having them around A. A. LANGHUHNE, Manager Rent a New Ford THE STAR LAUNDRY Drive It iyourself Is The B0y's Laundry U-DRIVE-IT SYSTEM P' 414 WALNUT ST. Phone 401 THE BOOK STORE An Institution of the Students-for the Students-by the Students- Co-operative in its ever function - courteous and prompt in its every service- The Co-Uperative Book Store South College n A 'lN,DUsTRlPA!- IMOTION1L.PlCLTfURE5i,'Li,1 ' q 'L PROFESS,lQNAL KODAKwFlN..lSHlNqG Q 1 THOM PS E125 i...!?,.F!f2!!.E?. ?!:'? 3?9? !'EW.!.?.2E? ! '5"VP.'9. FT- PALACE GROCERY COMPANY STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES FRESH AND DRIED MEATS SALADS, SALAD DRESSINGS AND MAYONNAISE FRESH BREADS, PASTRIES AND HOME MADE LAYER CAKES WE BLEND AND ROAST OUR OWN COFFEE, IT SATISFIES. IF IT 'S TO EAT, WE HAVE IT L- C6 THE HAM DELICIOUST, UNE UF THE SUUTH'S LARGEST AND MUST MUDEHN PACKING PLANTS I" VVVVVVV VVVVV ' V I- 'VV' VV' V VV V IV:' V V V ,' ' V VV V V 'X' "V VV :VVV "' -V I IV V ',VVVVVV'- QI 'H I ' ' I I I VV IIIIVV V 1' V V' V' V Vt. 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Suggestions in the University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) collection:

University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

University of Tennessee Knoxville - Volunteer Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

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